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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ESTABLISHED 1895-







Cee ne ee ne anne”

BARBADOS, J!
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PRICE :



SIX CENTS



BIG 3-DAY B.A.A.A.. MEETING OPENS

Athletes Parade In

Colours:

Farnum Wins One-Mile Event Stop Stalin

ONE RECORD BROKEN:
ANOTHER EQUALLED

HE BIG THREE-DAY Intercolonial Cycle and
Athletic Meeting of the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados opened in true Olympic
fashion with a march past of nearly 250 athletes

from Barbados and the neighbouring islands of |

Trinidad, British Guiana and Grenada, at Kensing-
ton Oval yesterday.

For the first time in the history of local athletics,
there was an air of pageantry. Parading around the track:
in their colours, and bearing their banners aloft, the
athletes from the four islands, with the schools fully repre-
sented, were greeted with great applause, each group in
turn as they went past the stands, marching to the strains
of “The Gladiators’ Farewell’, played by the Police Band

under Captain C. F. Raison.;
Watching the parade from the F *,
FARNUM
CROSSWORD

Kensington grounds, one saw ‘in
the background, the flag-bedecked
The second crossword run
by the Advocate in support of



stands, the Association’s Stand-
ard, and the flag of the Trinidod
All Star contingent, fluttering in
the breeze, and the beaming faces
of the school children as well as

the grown-ups, for whom thel the “Farnum For Finland
occasion will always be a pleasant j Fund” added $152.24 to reach
memory. i half the required amount.

A small crowd witnessed this There were 801 entries and
novelty, and the parade ended, the total amount taken was



the athletes got to their business
with a keenness and determina-
tion befitting the send-off they
had a few minutes earlier given
the Meeting. In the great tussle
for honours, one record was
broken and another equalled. In
the 100 yards for boys over 16,
Agostini, the 17-year-old Trini-
dad School boy eclipsed 1/10
second off Inniss’s (Lodge) time
of 10 1/10 seconds, when he beat
Inniss into second place by about
a yard. The record of 114 sec-
onds for girls over 16 was
equalled by Hyacinth Inniss of
Queen’s College when she beat the
now joint holder Joyce Collymore
over the distance.

$192.24.

MISS FLORENCE WAL-
TON of Bridge Road, St.
Michael, was the winner and
will be paid $40 if she will
call at the Advocate Office.

The remainder of the money
$152.24 will be added to the
fund. .

The competition was closed
on Friday and the judging

| was done yesterday.



Memorial Day
Accidents |

Kill 142 |
NEW YORK, May 31. |
More than 100 persons were!
‘way crashes through-
out the United States with the
biggest crush of traffic yet to come
in the Memorial Day holiday
week-end. One death occurred
almost every 15 minutes as sunny
skies lured city dwellers into the
open for the first long week-end
of the season.
Altogether there were 142
dental deaths—101 in traffic, 22
by drowning, five in an airplane
mishap and 14 in miscellaneous
types of accidents. The National
Safety Council predicted that 310
pers*ns would die in automobile
crashes by the time the holiday
period ends at midnight ae
—U-P.

Keen Competition

There was keen competition
throughout, but the high jump
provided the keenest of all. Git- |
tens, the Grenada school boy who
did 5 feet, 11} ineW@g at his home
grounds at the last school sports,
cleared the bar at 6 feet 1 inch to
beat Morrison by an inch. It was
good jumping, and Morrison’s
showing was in the main due to
the fact that he was competing
against someone who set a fine

@ On Page 4

Quevedo, Duval To
Represent T’dad At
C.P.A. Conference

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30

Raymond Quevedo, calypso sing-
er famous for ditty “Man centepee,
bad woman centepee, mo dan Bad”
will visit Jamaica shortly as one,
of the two delegates to the con-
ference of the B.W.I. branches of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary |
Association. The other delegate |

accli-





|
Ike Leaves |

France for U.S.

PARIS, May 31.

|

Hon. Edwin Duval is leader of the General Eisenhower made final
Parliamentary Opposition Group of! preparations for departure to the
the local legislature. United States to-day as police!
The Conference begins on June! ordered strict security measures
20 to consider the regional branch|at the airport against possible
of the C.P.A. and is increasing|Communist incidents. Eisenhower |
(1300

from one to two regions’ represen-| will take cff at 2.00 p.m
tative: of the C.P.A. G.M.T.) aboard his personal plane !
William Savary, Speaker, has al-| “Columbine” and is scheduled to |
ready been selected to represent |@rrive in Washington on Sunday
the colony at the September afternoon. He will leave with hi
meeting of the C.P.A, in Ottawa.| Wife and a small group of Bic
Quevedo, a College graduate from ee ry eee phy
Stevedore, self-styled, “Man-fror he aire eG
the-gutter” is a_ disciple of the “Mire Gicashow
great Trinidad politician and pa- ing “4nie wonderful
triot Andre Cipriani whose Labour 3
Party he represents in the Legisla-
tive Council.

Puisre Judge







|



and I are leav-
country

a feeling of regret and gratitude
but with a feeling of confidence
that the glory of France is again
on the rise.”



iy s at the airport in the last jovial
ria goodbye to Allied officers and
Nige their wives from S.H.A.P.E. He

Re irnted is to land tonight at mremnrey aia
e- po ? Newfoundland, at 9.30 and is due
a in Washington at 3 p.m. E.S.T.

It is announced by the Secretary | tomorrow .—U.P.
of State for the Colonies, Mr,
Oliver Lyttelton, that Her Majesty





e
the Queen has been pleased to T P
approve the re-appointment to wo rinces

the Colonial Legal Service of Mr.

e
F. W. Johnston as a Puisne Judge, Win Appeal
'

Nigeria.

Mr. Frederick William Johnston ROME, May 31.
was born at Belfast in December, Two young Princes of the form-
1899, and educated at St. Patrick’s| er Royal House of Savoy won the
Cathedral! Grammar School, Dub-| six year old court battle for the
















lin; Mountjoy Collegiate School,| return of an estimated $3,500,000
Dublin; and at Trinity College,| worth of property comfiscated by
Dublin University. He is an)|the Italian State atter the aboli-
LL.B. and B.A., and was called} tion of the monarchy in Italy i
to the Irish Bar at Kings Inns,]} 1946

Dublin, in 1925. Mr. Johnston Victory in the appeal court was
entered the Colonial Service as|won by the.two sons of the lat
Ay administrative officer in| Princess Mafalda of Savoy, Prince
Uganda in 1926. In 1933, he! Henry of Hess@ son of Philippe
transferred to the Judicial Depart-| of Hesse and the late Princess, and
ment, Usunda, as a magistrate.| his brother Prince Maurice. Tw
He was promoted judge of the|claimants to property once own-
Supreme Court in the Gambia in'eq directly by King Victar Em-|
i842, and became a Puisne Judge.| manuel, became Italian citizen
Nigeria, in 1947, He retired in' renouncing their German nation-

1950. ality.—-U.P.

Reds Claim U.N. Kill Prisoners

PANMUNJOM, May 31, Nuckols Official United Nat
Communists accused United spokesman said Reds apparently
Nations of “slaughtering” prisoners are “beginning to real that



and








refusing to negotiate for a ithe U.N. position is and
Korean armistice. They charged | final.”
that the Al ire preparing “for North Korean Gene
in e yar.” Senior Red deleg prote
Brig William P. against the deaths of 9 prisoners

and
its hospitable people hot only with |



He spent about fifteen minutes];



MUNICH, Germany, May 31,

Radio Free Europe said it re-
ceived reports that Stalin’s physi-
| cians had advised him to give up
j all his posts “in order to improve
jhis capidly failing health.”
| A spokesman for the privately
nced United States sponsored

e
| Russians
i
| Inerease :

{ zation 1 the reports as
Ob | received by R F E said Stal
| stae es eek said an wiswe oF the
|




sai



| report could not be revealed nor

BERLIN, May 3t. [accuracy of the report vouched
Russian guards halted United | for. i , g
States and British military patrols He said “it is in line with

for the fifth consecutive day but) other material we have received
) Speeded up the passage of abnor- | however“ and added “if it did not
;mally heavy Whitsuntide car and; have a certain degree of credibil-
{truck traffic on the international! ity we would not have made it
Berlin Helmstedt highway. West! public He also cautioned how-
| Berliners closely watched for the|ever that the report might have
fi signs of East German travel | been a n” either by Commun-
r ctions scheduled to go into | ists or hers s@eking to sow con-
| eff at midnight tonight on.”—U.P.













} fus

| West Germans Will need special |
documents amounting to visas to



»e 7

travel in the Soviet Zone. But it! I qf PP ze Ip Crash

Was not yet known what hin-|

drances will be placed by the TOLUCA, Mexico, May 31
unists on between | .

travel
the East and West sectors within
Berlin An East German
munique setting forth the

Fourteen persons were killed
and 21 others injured when a pas-

SORS senger train smashed into a load-
new re-





+i d bus at a grade crocsing at
strictions in detail is expected e aye i yay re
sometime to-day Palmillas about six miles from
here,
Allied authorities awaited a Survivors said the bus. driver

reply from the Russians to notes | tried to cross the tracks ahead of
sent yesterday “protesting strenu- | the train despite panic stricken
ously the “Communist cutting of| cries of passengers.

telephone and _ telegraph lines, } —- —-—--—-——---—
barricading of roads and halting
of military highway patrols.





|



It was reliably learned that: the |
Allies are expecting an airwave
battle to break out The Reds
have quietly increased the power
of their transmitter in the Soviet
suburbs to 300,000 watts. This is
three times the present power of
the Western station R.LA.S, The}
sources said the Reds have not}
turned on the full power of their)
station in an effort to block
R.1L.A.S. but may do so any time
they desire. It was learned that
the Allies have anticipated radio
war ard have transmitters more
powerful than the Communists
should they be needed,

West German border police at
Helmstedt said despite East Ger-
man speed-up of inspection at
Marienborn, checkpoint, trucks
still waited six to eight hours be-
fore getting through due to heavy
traffic. —U.P.















The dead man was ene of the!
three wounded Friday morning
when members of a 15-man work
detail attacked their United States
South Korean guards with
poles used to carry sewage buckets.
Two prisoners were killed instant-

THE Fund received a boost
yesterday-—$152 from Cable &
Wireless and $162.24 from the
Crossword Competition.

Your support of the fund is
still solicited however. Send
your donation to the Royal






























ly two more died of wounds Bank of Canada, or to Bar-
Fri clay’s Bank or to the Office of
A itement from the head- the Advocate.
cuarter of Brigadier-General Goal : $2,880.00
Haydon L, Boatne Koje Camp Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,274.45
Commande; said iliegal message; Cable & Wireless
for in the dead men’s (W.L) Ltd. (B’dos) 152.00
ff y had been attempt- St. John’s Mixed
s messages from thei: School. . 5.20
empound (96) to prisoners in bicep tel
compound 85. The nature of the n Foundation
mess 5 was not disclosed. ro iy School, Form 6.03
deaths on Koje Island | +’ piigaheth’s Boys’
stand at 244 including 115 prison- School « . 3.80
ers executed after conviction in A Friendly Group 27 60
their own mock courts. One North Acro Body Building
\Korean officer was killed Thurs- Gib”. 3.00
\a y by the accidental discharge of From Crossword Com-
le in the hands of a United petition 152.24
| States guard. Three civilian inter-
nees killed and 13 injured Total $1,624.32
the same day in a camp near -
Yongchon on the mainland
i —U.P.





STABS HERSELF

Oakland,
Yongchon! A mother killed her
s Midey Naw }|s0ns and then stabbed

and Friday Nam | times in a Navy
tened to loose the nearby Pleasanton,

California May 31.
two sma
herself 30
Housing Centre
authoritic



in Koje island and
camps Thur
twice has th












1,000,000 m North Ko ean aid on Saturd: Deputies found
Chinese army against , | Glenn, 33, unconsci



he bodies «



—U.P.

| Illness May |

MOTHER KILLS SONS: ,

|

i







quarters to mobilize Reds for, ma
action against the ctate The
were rumours that Commun

















ATHLETES ON

re |

PARADE



THE
| before

S PARADED in
‘s began, Left




ATHLE’ front of the stands yesterday
the Giltens, a Grenadian school
boy, clearing the bar at 6 ft. | in. to beat Morrison of Harrison
Coliege who did 6 ft,

East German Police
Invade Western Sector
|

BERLIN, May 31,
| _ West Berlin police’said Bast German Communist police
| this morning “invaded” a British sector border district and
vacated by force its 43 inhebitants.

The district known as Buergerablage contains 43 houses
mostly summer cottages and shacks located on Havel Lake
northwest of Berlin and forms a West Berlin “island” about
300 yards inside the Soviet Zone close to the British sector
border distmet of Spandau. ~~ at ;

It can be appresened “fron: |
i West Berlin only by a footpath j

running through some 300 yards
lof the Soviet Zone,

Sp

oyun



Surinam Wii
| Appeal For More
{













' B.O.A.C. Jet ||

ee K.W.V. PAARL
Services To






































| Twelfth Night
Tour Was

| Stingulating
TOURING h “Twelfth Night”

Proved a stimulating, if styenu-
ous, experieee, said a member
of the cast of amateurs who took
the Pocket Theatre’s production
into St. Lucy, St. John and St.
Philip on. suecesvive nights last
week, and then back to St.
Michael’s for a final performance
at Queen's College.

It was a stimulating experience
because of the enthusiasm shown
by the audience. At all four hails
many of thosé present were school
boys and girls who did not
hesitate to laugh at a joke be-
cause it was old; probably old
when Shakespeare wrote it 350
years ago, Undoubtedly the comic
characters were the most popular
with them; and ripples of laughter
were audible whenever the scene

disclosed one of the curious

assortment of people who hung
around the Countess Olivia's
house. The younger element in
the audience infected the older
members too: and they relaxed
ond laughed far more upréarious-
ty than they
Pocket Theatre.
Occasionally, of courre, a leugh
rame when none was intended, as
when, handicapped by a new and
tiny stage, a gentleman in tights
stepped on a lady's long skirt, or
" sereen
wind, or the
it was alwavs
and did nothing but
actors in overcoming
barrassment.

had done at the

a strane
Rot
laughter
the
em-

down in
liehts fused,
friendly

blew

helo
their

Appreciative

The youngsters in the audience
seemed to appreciate the more
serious moments in the play too;
tor boys and girls listened ap-
preciatively to long speeches in
| Elizabethan poetry from Olivia

‘and the disguised Viola; and
seemed to find the songs of Feste,
the jester, as rewarding as a
calypso,



But the “tour” was strenuous,
members of the cast found.
good deal of leisure had to be
sacrificed by busy people. Several
employers had to be generous
with time off to members of their
staffs; and busy housewives and
mothers found it far from easy






to & their daily programmes
all he hours needed for the
week's Pocket Theatre,
plus the exfta’ ones that the

the country districts

But if the cast could

shows in
entailed,




° : :
Mourning For owen West Berlin polic have been overheard in- —
Said it is regarded as belonging | f " improvised “green rooms” in 2
o | administratively to West Berlir Man Power intervals, there would have been
} nd is shown the yay : we echoes C jaint. The cas
ate King Ends ! maps, fF Ee Re Prom Gur Own Cortespondent f it Shee Toa something
| | Western authorities here said it : FOR TODS AN, May 3 worth doing—and were enjoying
; St ill appeal to tt :
LONDON, May 31. j; was part of the Communist. pro- ip eee Ww i al j o the it
Mourning for the late King ;framme to seal Berlin off from | 0 = ent re rie eas t * hades “Mirage”
George VI ends at midnight to- }the surrounding Russian Zone ne : i ae d aa noe t
7 ae ; ; | ‘ “e e oO on=Ver me
nigh, 6s, Sapien. Weed a Oren | ; een ors pRceaing Cen | development programme This Asked to comment on the suc-
the traditionally gayest of the See eeeere 1k - CRNPMIED | ae ainclosed. by. Ei Excellency icess of tre Twelfth Night tour,
months—June. ; | ang De. newly signed West! 7 “ijaasesz, Governor of Surinam,!Mr. P. Hewitt-Myring, one of
Tomorrow black-edged writing |}German Peace contract, Russian: Se eee panty bye at ‘oducers, said yester-
paper will be removed from Buck- | also turned back an Allied patrol t Government House at a Press the two proc
ingham Palace and Balmoral | in Berlin on the Helmesdt Auto-|Conference here this morning. | day “L have had so little to do
Castle and will be replaced with | \ ahn for the sixth straight day. | 1 - ante af oa es ee with the success cf this venture
| > usue yal Stati ry. West serliger feare new | 8trive Pare : rors soe ae . Ss+
SHE. USA}: ROVARSS +s MOREY | blockade wan in the on “is vail Surinam with the Philharmonic; in comparison with ioe, eee
British officers will strip off the! | There were reports th 4 other | Orchestra now touring the colony,, mith _— she Pont \aateanll
black armbands they have worn |fringe territories also would be| Said that a recently received re-4 bers of es i> t will however,
since February 6 in memory of [ | se'zed notably Steinstuecken | port of the survey by an officilous, to commen s aeoetey wintel ie
their former Sovereign. Govern- ® © fa a y | Which borders the North Ameri-|International Bank states that make ee 4 eaenly person=
ment and Sault officials will take oO ice al rene 1 ec & lean sector. Inhabitants ‘there or] Surinam bag sequins rants is be Saar ne Stat 1 do hope
off their black ties, E ;eleewhere on fringe areas were | Minpower yn 1c evelopment | al one, : 5
And Queen Elizabeth IT is ex- iiaderiad ni Russians: ana 8 ‘ramme. i @® On Page 5
pected to or a ene hn ‘s ae C : “ t P; ‘ | Ge Bnen Copnuiniate. Wi Iphtenc oe a
appearance out 0 y E i cold war tempo { ee
Thurse iM hen dressed 8 Fae C1zZINgs ecre apers eee I Eas : cas a
splends uniform she rides i: fre hate a ign ¢ I AL Q
horseback at the Trooping of the PARIS, May 31. | oe a Want Be tin “which might i 0
ees BOBGS: ok Tie ORaeae HUNDREDS of rifle-swinging police smashed their way | {bod the new blockade a ny : ‘i and
) ay. . t s border CLZL t tan cor
Although mourning has _ not into the barricaded headquarters of the French commun-| fe oie a News Avene: RLCOGNUSL 4
prevented the Royal Family from ist party and seized “thousands of documents for evidence | trimiied a long le chorging
fulfilling many official engage-— of a Red plot against the French government, that West Berlin “a base of of those Ww. Ly
ments the Queen will plunge intot Police and elite security guards kicked aside hastily the! agents and black marketer ei :
ja whirl of social functions. a . sid Communist polic ere fre
} —U.P, rected barricades in corridors and smoked out the last uentiy’ attacked: by’ avents and conomy ees
; jauently attackec y ( in
‘ party in the upper storey of the seven-floor building with | car, ' i that t tuatio
, ; : tear gas. Thirty handcuffed prisoners were led away. Other | This ar ents ; ‘ : :
, 2 >» o if g ‘ | i g y. ¢ nt
Prisore y Dies 0 police squads raided Communist regional and love! head mn for new t ears A rare combination realised ad
G 7 quarters throughout France in the biggest erackdown on ta j ,
za 78 oO by ‘ ” : ae r . Weat of the wer ;
uns h f Wound France’s Reds since the party was outawed temporarily Communist ilso
KOJE ISLAND, Korea, May 31 after the Hitler-Stalin pact in 1939. evacuation in ¢}] . . -
The death of a Commi nine The right-wig government of . ae th I THE LABEL ITH THE KEY”
prisoner from a_ bullet Y, emier Antoine Pinay struck with st Germany | " W
ted the toll for two days of Farnum For all evailable police after int j ~U.P
prison camp violence to nine dead, Aly 7 } 1g what it said were C \~ the - 2 ¢ i :
16 wounded. |} Finland Furnd | \:iiisist ceders to provineiat heat. Wines, Brandies and Liqueurs

TAWNY

KK. W.V. Coronation Wine

wére planning to march on Peri St
in protest against the arrest and ry i K.W.V. Old Brown Sherry
jailing of their leader Sec. Gen- C rqe W | ' j
eral Jacques Due'os the most| COVEr Ont if K.W.V. Amontillado Sherry
powerful ec nine leader in the LONDON. May 31 K. W.V. Old Oloroso Sherry
Ww ern worlc ay ‘“ ‘ d ’ : pi q y e im ‘
The French communist party | , fo ore a. tin Y pa eat K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth.
irs e rvices are being plan:
oe a pa 1 : He : a British Overseas Airways for K.W.V. Dry Vermouth
ously a 500,0 o 100 000 anc c One 1 ross the orth-
polled 5,000,000 vot in the r¢ it EAC Ee, oe c nada ts Natt x W. Vv. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR
elections nd link with Singapore and ex- K. W. V. Superior “Key’’ Brandy
Although police encountered! jsting routes ba to London
resistance in some of the rails, The other will cross the Atlan- a ‘
| notably that at the party’s central | tic, the United States to Hawaii, 4
| headquarters in Paris, most were New Zealand ar Australia to
carried out before Reds were k again with the ¢ - route 4
aware of what was happening. horne : cole ‘
Uncounted documents were seized! Comet Ones ar the yet unbuilt f i
and Cor a arresis made. Comet Eleve vill be used in
Orders for an “operation drag- what British Oversea Airway :
net” were made at a secret police Chairman Sir Miles Thoma gal < Ne
conference last night and signed) @d, “canon ball” services They 4
hag get ape , e will fly first class fares |
by @ magistra Jets will be supplemented by |
The cbject of the raias was fo about thirty percer che aper
eize evidence proving the exist- tourist flights by Bri tol © Brit-
€ of cemmunist conspira annia™” prop jet ot «9 are
against the Government. Reports "ew on order for British Airway | wey
hel ed t 1 e — ies
of a huge | of confiscated nm oe 2 } 1] } Seat South Af {eas |
uments in ated that police r rou of oe é ae x
; te gic lue ir the vent of ee SNS
| have ucceeded despite frantic r ; C @)
¥c oO wie t ne ¥ r “ t
= “ee vf A ~ to burn it | Said Sir Mile No part of the
eat eee Commonwealth would any
: The fight fo control of the fe threatened with isola-
arty National leadquart
“ven storey modern white build- tt traffic
ng locate fe block from il
Place De L’Opera a t i
gf Paris, lested two and half |coa 1 1
heur | Panarn I a ar
\ UP {







Wo

































rersr a
PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 1, 1952
quemseeners.s “ ‘se aicenemeenens R, A. V. SPROTT, Contr-ler With C.D.C e s ied Cradiuake > EV HARVEY icALISTER,
of Supplies, St Vincent, R E carats = i< ‘ pproxi-
= returned home on Thursday even- M ¥ HARGREAVI — . ; _— “ae ; sa lrinidadians
' : , ie : a Colonial Devel nt MISS GLORIA CONLIFFE atel 1 A G ;
\ e “ ing after spending about five bd evelopment Cs eldest dausht e -ghor id the island on Su
x pi 7 fe‘ wr 2 weeks’ holiday. He was staying as PO“@#ton in = Roseau, Dominic fy ee ey tae net. ae by B.WILA. Previous
Y ; f : a . arcived here on Thursday by B~ Mr c € Conliffe of St. « On eee ek.
a a, a guest of Mr. and Mrs, Fred Cole Sitivave ft hom ay by BG George’s Rectory and Miss Doro- io vi s Tri 1¢ spent a
a | ee ways for : ort visit and _ y and ss ieee
se soy gran of Henry’s Lane. ithe as Windesc seel thy Farmer, daughter of Mr. and.week in British Guié
F cS " ea ers ; Mrs. H. R. Farmer of Dunsinane,
. fo Back to Canada Visit d His M th 5 Country Road, graduated fror ‘ : Sree <
\ FTER spending two weeks’ © 1s other the Royal Victoria Hospital School .
ae \ Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale | holiday in Barbados, Mr. and N R. CARLTON ISHMAEL who of Nursing, Montreal, on May Ist
/ | ...Canada Dry Water—two sparkling Mrs. William Finnie of Can ada 4¥2 carries on his own jewe Ne Gloria, who left the island in
‘ beverages for mixing or drinking re Py ge Angell. oinenea business in Trinida left n January 1949, is at present wanes
“Pin-Poi f asian” tae "y were accompanied Dy Wednesday ght | B.W.LA ing at the Hospital while Dorothy
freshment. Pin-Point Carbonation thait fo) “aanh Ridlard ara b: {am ee re z : il a oe i in Atwost of the }
gives them the long-lasting liveliness Terrence. nother’ with whom ‘hi ; same yedr, will remain until Sep- j
that gives you long-lasting enjoyment. Mr. Finnie is Instrument Air- jng at St. Matthias Gay ember when she will complet |
craft Instructor of T.C.A. While ° her course .
GINGER ALE — they = staring at No. 5 Selected Workers a é te a :
nee 2 . Ss :. ay are ) 1€ upils
ungalow, ora Anas. For U.S.A. t

Queen’s College and hope to be
hame for the Christmas Holidays

S‘A.D. President

EAVING by the ss. “Colom-
bie” tonight will be Mr.
Ralph Combes who was holiday-
ng in the island for the past three
weeks. Mr. Combes who was
staying at the Maresol Beach

and WATER

To Reside in U Ss A , R. PAT ’ ‘KES ;
A oe Seer . PATRICK ICKES, District
ISS ELAINE STRAUGBN, iV Manager of Public Relation:
youngest daughter of Mr. and ¢¢ Resort Airlines who came over
Mrs. John Straughn of Straughn’s {, Barbados a week ago to select
Village, St. Joseph, left during the Barbadian workers for the U.S.A.
week by B.W.I.A., for Puerto Rico Joft for Trinidad yesterday by
on her way to the U.S.A., to reside B.W.I.A., on a similar mission.
with hey relatives in Brooklyn. At “ He expects to return here on
the airport to wish her goodbye Friday in time to select the next
and bon voyage were many of her batch of workers for the U.S.A.
































































2 ; 2 4 Club, St. Lawrence Gap, is Presi-
relatives and friends. Mr. Ickes was staying at the dent of the. Freneh-West Indian
For One Month Ocean View Hotel. . Mission of the Seventh Day
RS. L. S. BURKETT accom- Adventist Church in Martinique REV ARVEY McALISTER
SÂ¥ipabied by taco of her oblidren. Spent Three Weeks; MISS GLORIA CONLIFFE MISS DOROTHY FARMER REV. HL
Maureen and Lionel, arrived from ETURNING to Trinidad yes For The U.K. All his meetings in Trinidad
British ruiana yesterday via + to ac 2S- . eos were very weil uttended and
Trinidad by B.W.1.A eae terday by B.W.LA., weg Mr. Back Home . Third Visit R. AND MRS. SORENSEN is said that he healed a boy, crip-
month's holiday befote leaving #24 Mrs. G. M. Gellineau.?’They AAR. BILL CHANDLER of Todds AYING their third visit to expect to leave Barbados to- pled with infantile paralysis for
\for the United Kingaom. They had spent three weeks’ holiday Plantation, St. John and son Ba coe RAs i Mrs night by the s.s. “Colombie” for many years, through faith. It is
are staying in Belleville here staying at Silver Beach Gyest of the Hon’ble J. D. Chandler, re- j eR ee ee etesiy ot New England. They had been holi- claimed that he also restored the
Mr. Birkett who is General House, Rockley. . turned from Canada on Thursday %; *° 7 r - os daying in the colony fr the past sight of many blind people.
Manager of the Davsons Estates in Mr. Gellineau is Manager of by T.C.A. He was accompanied by York, but now residing in Vene- two months and it was their first His first meeting in Barbados
British Guiana, will be joining|the grocery department of Every- his wife and daughter zuela for the past three years. visit to our island. Accompany- will be at the Queen’s Park Steel
| his family shortly. body’s Stores in St. Georg ; They arrived from Trinidad yes- ing them was their little daugh- Shed on Sunday night, June 8,
| Trinidadians Leave terday morning by B.W.LA., for ter. On their next visit here they the same day of his arrival. Ha
| “Seer eae | Canadians End Holiday two weeks’ holiday and are stay- promise to bring their two sons will have a series of meetings and
NAD “ Health Facts j N R. AND MRS. MICHAEL ing at Paradise Beach Club. : whom, they are sure, will enjoy expects to spend about one week
del er ee | loulth Facts "* Series { MONG the passengers return- + WILLIAMS of Trinidad who _ Mr. Alexander = is Industrial pyr wonderful climate. During in the island.
Y | bo ing to Canada on Thursday W°re holidaying in Barbados stay- Service Supervisor of the Creole their stay here they were guests wa ree re bee’ =e
D \ 7 You KNOW by T.C.A., after spending a holiday in at the Hotel Royal, returned Petroleum Corporation. of Maresol Beach Club, St Law- ae TRev Mons at rid ev.
| ; | e aS . . | tee r Spencini 4 ye Ce ee eons . sanee Cab. ised by : . Morgan ¢ ~_.
" Le }in Barbados was Miss Betty Plum- "ome yesterday morning by : rence. \rap. : 4 wa a ieiany ‘
~GINGER m |mer of the Office Staff of T.C.A., 8.W.I.A. Mr, Williams is in charge On Holiday . oe 3 ae =
al | in Montreal. She was staying at ©f the dry goods and _ specialty - Lucky Winner oon a ae 9 cen ae
Cacrabank Hotel. im "departments of the Louis J Mes. B. THOMAS and her two is nephew, Mr. Hugh McAlfster
+ ee : riteens ee te ee ; j ers f wacky Draw which was
—that your gastric iuice Williams Marketing Co. Ltd. of +¥4 daughters Janet and Vanessa HE Luck which wa re
Tenete Bis y Wien ie Engineer From Tri 37 d Port-of-Spain. 3 arrived from Trinidad yesterday F held by ] the Girls’ Industrial Arriving Tomorrow
i Spiced or seasoned food ? = morning by B.W.LA., for a months’ Union at their annual Fete result- EV. and MRS. JAMES H
| stimulates the flow of this | (PENDING a couple of wes’ Switch Board Operator holiday and are staying at ed as | follows: - —Ist pri®e—1507, P TONES an Sone ae 5
juice. If there is insuffi- holiday here and staying at Indramer Guest Heoee iio ee Rees a ked t ll to to erty ‘in Barb do an Monday
“ | die . , rae oe i ULINIS GIBBS. Swite tee ee Trinids inners are asked to call to to arrive arbados I ay
ee . . a cient alkali in your diet to | Sandy Beach Hotel, are Mr,’and AAR. JULIUS GIBBS, Switch Also arriving from Tinggad 5 oe ee, ioe : : C : sien
Ameicas Fist amily Of BHHAGES aaa bie Senene sate Mrs. G. Wickman of Trinidad and Mi Board Operator employed yestaraay by evar Sere ye sd eee: eee) of the - = ee a by = "2
ua: saver | their infant daughter Geraldine. with the Kern Oil Co., of Trinidad, Carmen Rezendi who is here for ee tee _ et “960, eae ip ; male
PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY. | from heartburn and other | Frat Infant daughter Geraldine. wiived. yesterday morning by a short holiday staying in Pinfold A | Sacred C was formerly Superintendent ot
Botuiine Anovows Liv yesterday morning ’ B.W.LA., for two weeks’ holiday Street as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. navy eaere oncert the Church of the Nazarene
SS SSS eu z dre iver $ ; km a “dine - ei Baa ab Ty 3! er é - Perez who is returning to take up a similar
Salt helps to put ‘your My. _ Wickman is an engin and is staying as a guest of Mrs. Cox and Mis, J. Perez wap, 3 HE Annual Sacred Concert of post. He will be Beet 2D
+ a PR tr 1 ; employed with the firm of Messrs.,M. King of Hindsbury Road spending a month staying at } He will be succeeding Di
3 AN ra DRESS SHOP manne SP Sadhens H. if, Robinson and Co, Ltd , , : Benwee Guest House. the Bethel Wesley Guild takes A. O. Hendricks who accompan-
emi. “ ve ‘ neutralises acid, settles | N Perez has visited Barbados Place at Bethel next Sunday ieq by his wife will be returnin
the stomach, tones up the lao : ewspaperman Mrs. Perez has vis z ifiernoon.: 280. This Conasite as Py ‘
(Next Door to Sing -r) liver, clears away food on several occasions previously hear ts Neale distinguished to the U.S.A. shortly.
; , {> > VR CTPpP pare r ‘ees + 4% - Pars f sué § e : she
e astes with a gentle regu- | ae, ene CESS oe of the Inet Hine Ene two years a80- itronage of Lady A. W. L. On Wednesday June 4, at 7.30
Ye r > 7 my lar action. Remember- whe senior Reporters of the U.S. Businessman Savage who will also be attending p.m. there wil! be a welcom¢
NE 1] Ss ad PEIN 7 =o z eae wuardian, Ua ee pare td sinessma the functior service at the Hall’s Road Church
yesterda; norning by B.W.LA., : bekike for Rey. and Mrs. Jones
COTTON DRESSES, from $19.98 And rews for three weeks’ holiday and is ERE gn.8 two-week busines On the Programme are such oe we in BAS
} ISSES, 7a toying with Mrs, E, Griffith of +4 visit is Mr, Llewellyn Levi, Artistes as W. Clairmonte (Vio- Barbadian Returns Homie
WOOLLEN TWIN SETS (per Set) from . 22.98 for ° ° the llington Street. Chemist and Engineer of the jin), Nell Hall (Soprano), Bruce ,
. “A uw Coca Cola Export Corporation of St. John (Baritone) and the Police R. McDONALD ALLEYNE
; inner Cleanliness | = Fer Six Weeks Miami, Florida. He ol Band under Capt. C. E. Raison M who was known as Bill
Dresses Made ty Oder | specially PrAKING ks’ hol Oe a and he Vagina at the sata esi wt Todds in local boxing circles, re-
| ORT TT | AKING six weeks’ holiday B.W.1A., a ss é turned from the U.S.A. during
SS ° : { “itic "ee J 2! aoe ar er Ourene
packed tin! from hp quites in | Wate Ocean View Hotel, Fer Health Reasons the’ Wnsk hy BOW. LAT after on
= LPS Senco ina is Mr. ight, sales- P absence of twenty-six years e
lee i j ‘Z of Messrs. Booker Bros in Director Returns N Barbados for tiree months ®@Sence of twenty-six years. H
| Lm Laci? : , a . eae Oy 3 is now here for seven weeks’ holi-
1 »J 4 getown He arrive vester- .| in the interest of her health ~ ‘ , ¢
d yester y s staying with his foster
B i iy morning by B.W.1LA. from R. 1. KORBIN, Director of the is Miss Lydia Ford, a student of ony and ea ing Wane tar fo ter
rinidad and is staying at “Shir- Barbados Knitting and Spin- Haig Girls’ High Schooi in Trini- ata? Xi Tinie ices Sa
A BD ' io wdew | It Hastings ning Mills returned yesterday dad. She was an arrival yesterday “'@S , Sing illam stree
erp Pret Made Te Gate | | “Mr. Wight is a cousin of the morning from Trinidad by B.W.LA torning by B.W.I.A. and is , While in the U.S.A., Mr
ON . | Hon'ble C. V. Wight. after paying a business visit to with her aunt Miss Hetty Grant of Alleyne served in the U.S. Army
Tuesday, June 3rd, Wed. 4th, 4.45 p.m. & 8.30 p.m | Surinam and British Guiana. Richmond Gap. in World War II
sday, ord, . , 4. -m, y “mM. oo







‘=



IL, Trinidad Stenographer

COME TO THE STABLE

























































































































































eZ!
DANCE 1 ;
| Q i ISS JANET SULLIVAN
\)) } N,
(Loretta YOUNG - Celeste HOLM) | y} In aid of Deserving Cause GUARANTEED SERVICE +Â¥4stenographer of Port-of-Spain,
e | >, . ye take this opportunity to arrived “0 Prinide esterday
a | A% & Sibi WES t O1DE * | By Sponsoring Committee notify f ee Srerics sie guetomer ser hy ae aa ie a or
a we ave ‘emoveccd OL sho| ; y * ode . € { ~
James Mason, Ava Gardner, Van Heflin, Barbara Stanwyck | \ pure safe ii i Peet HALL | from Lashlay'’s Limited in Prince weeks holiday and is staying at
\ i} FRIDAY 6th June, 1952 William Henry Street to Johnson's Accra,” Rockley.
SSS = —— J oa PILK i By a 9 pm. to 3 am. Build 1g betyieen the Modern Dress
2 y ind permissio: tc 3! 10p and Jo on's Stationery on —--- - ee ee
ROO E GOSS DP DPI PDI OPOE ID OET LAO ALA PAPASE, cess acids and wastes 6 First in Preference the World Over i Michelin, the Police Baad | fil aie lage ?
st >| the Your blood is then clear, You Copr. 1950 Borden Go, fnternat'l Copr. Reserved i} Orchestra i: attendance BAUDINI & CO. ‘i The Truth in
x relax. look feel | a t Admissi ; 7 \
% ‘ou years be eta { mission $1.00 by 2 pers aioli
< Be sure te insist on Dead | | i Invitati
x the Evans » | G ivitation (Sees et ess =e y Wi
% century, ee git‘ “aa | i 0 BRB i it DRESS Evening Optional a _ f our oroscope
S a Only 2/- at all drug stores. | 422 |le-day 59& 8.30 p.m. steeesescceeeeee | Pi i HEA i | =
* PSSFESS! yy | |
% |Momday >&8. 30 ; GAGE TY ecitsia sonn $ x : p-oaa. 1 : : Hl Would you like to now what the
% . IDGETOWN BARB.AREES OISTIN Stars indicate for you Vould. y
% PLAZA B'TOWN e % The Gardeu-—St, James | ice 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404) to sient free the skill of Pundit
: : ri ‘ A rPODAY & ° y TODAY TUE ; ’ India’s tf us Astrologer
g (DIAL 2310) ; is To-day & To-moijow TODAY 2 TOMORROW TE FS o 5.30 FM. [| TRAY & TOMORROWG) co tenvacionse to
x } 3° Shows Daily) 4.45 & $90 p.m ie canner Breer br na maene CUBAN PETRY ve purposes
7 a sar : a f COMING” ‘a 6 eI - has built up ar
% Brought Back b es DUN Gente: dee eat BAY’ Steve Cochran REGRELEASE Don Porter & enviable reputa-
* %, MacRAF
¢ © see. te %- MacR Doris DAY (Color) Mari Aldon Errol FLYNN in | — ‘FOLLOW The BOYS” tion? The
% Pablie Demand ! oT Pe | g Tuesday only — 8.30 pan MON. (Bank) 9.30 a.m oni Wie EARLE AND George RAFT sueguy of is
vm. 30 p.m. VELULAND | ee predictions a
, NK $ LULLABY OF BROADWAY” “RED DESERT" MON. (Bank) Speciai}/ MON. (Bank) Spectal the sould braces:
. The Screen’s Greatest Dancing . M6) . DAY—Ger YELSON (Color)® | } pe RAO and “ cee ae 1.30 P.M eal advice con-
! : " > nxt ¥ N eVENGE” “LULL ainec n hi
$ Team! : HER Bei 3 Re ie eer Sue LAW | Lash LA RUE & Purr BROADWAY” | Benanoue an
| - OIC SAGA Pas SOA, . 66660 ST. JOHN Dut AY and Business, Specu-
% | Fred Ginger : c¥ if Wane is) TUES & WED a Nee SAS / lation, Pinanees,
% ¥ : m | QOH NAAN TY 145 & 830 pm LAW Love affairs,
% astairE. & RoGERS |]/\'} QF THE fs | sro eey Beane” Dick FORAN Uke tana Friends, Enemies,
| S ' “LIGHTNING WED. & THURS 5 & 4.30 P M otteries, ete.,
$ | ; , \START HEADING “STRIKES TWICE” 4.20 & 8.30 PM Ae 84s hays astounded
»
y ™ Fl AME D IN ‘ | Ruth ROMAN & ‘DAUGHTER OF ‘yasex (coer)? educated people
x : es | F (‘FOR THE PLAZA. ____ Richard TODD ROSIE O'GRADY’ HOUSE of FEAR 3) | the world over
: ui ” THURS. (Special) 1.90 {| “STORY of se ; . 3S George Mackey
: PARACHUTING <4 SRE AWMRE BECAUSE [}} cmescn acre” Y] Sbamiscurey SDM Save {hot New York bee
‘ } x i | illiam BISHOP & Coming ae eel lieves tt
q yee | - YN “DESERT VIGILANTE" “COLT 45” “SLEEPING CITY \
x : x : ~~ : Z Charles STARRETT (Color) “BLONDE RANSOM”
' | a — cae
| | | ° == SS SSS
3 x : : : }
% mis 2 ag ROODAL THEATRES | bteths alt Slanety” watWlans Bor yeervent
} 3 HH — wanted for Astrological Work
| j co Post etc t se :
EASY MONEY! = | aes EMPIRE a eee ee
| To-day 4.45 & $.30 and haa . a ' is 1 t ti haa
fe ad | } } “hie ee : Contin wing Dally > Col mie Pit BS P meen be amazed at th
| | - % " 4 -
} | it-em- irst THE GOLDEN HORDE rWO OF A KIND f his statements a you and you
. iS | W od : OF GENGHIS KHAN Edmond O BRIEN Lizabeth SCOTT Sr ntathe ae a oer tahoe
REDIFFUSION offers a commission of $1.50 in CASH ||] RKO RADIO. RE-RELEASE]| | Calve Bz Feohpleeier ith PERT SR. PRL ACe! Sree ei RPK coe a eee elses
: for every new Subscriber brought to and accepted by the | : i Ann BL soe ars FARRAR with THE THREE STOOGES een ” asia stage to ind ;
Company. Commission will be paid after the installation has | }J with Edward Everett HORTON | 2 Reel Musical Short WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15 | |
$ ‘ RS i aS ‘ z | “st | ¥.999555564.5545-7559500O60%
x been made, REDIFFUSION will in addition pay a Bonus of | ome “BE one | i en Nee Pe eee Re eR 1g Boe er erage ea °
» $25.00 to any person who brings in twenty-five new subscrib- *RVING BERLIN | | OLYMPIC HOEDOWN 1st A F VRE $ ;
ers within one calendar month who are accepied by Com- | Cine P h Republic Swnle "New Seriet ee ut RRICANE ISLAND % , vnitohe — %
® pany. Get a supply of Recommendation Forms {from the x vont WALL % At ST. LUCY’S RECTORY }
% REDIFFUSION office in Trafalgar Street and earn BIG |] And the most popular Songs:]} | DESPERADOES OF THE % MONEY in your spare time. ee WHITE TIF. &l]| } West ae ane tee, w a nin {iS Whit-Monday June 2. 1952
3 i Richard POWERS-—-Roy BANCROF1 Gaty COOPER in. & Stalls: Hahdleratts, Provis-
% I “CHEEK TO CHEEK” : 2% hours af Solid Action! “OLQAE ON DAGGER & ion, Sweets, Cakes, Ice
° rw : s . aa ’ * Creams, Games
> S + i J } TUES & WEL 30 5 “THE ADV. OF DON JUAN x s
‘ re ax WITH THE PICCOLINO” & Others. RICHARD cS ae: em 6 Ae ee PON © sce Reomalig: Alien han
x ¥ ca and "MON. & TUES. 4.90 & 8.15 | ~ kindly consented to open
% THURS. Jume Sth ||| 20. tie WIDMARK vee a ee JAMES GLORIA WARREN in j the Fair at 1 o'clock.
x | |B Santrfon i Se ae (MILLICAN “ALWAYS IN MY HEART” and is ADMISSION 1/-
x | | “MISSING WOMEN” “HOUSE ACROSS THE STRERT
> 45 & 8.30 p.m. Also | | 564 66%: 6, ; i.
% N 44 P = Leccecocecoocosscocost m
> } e n
x FOR BETTER LISTENING % FRIDAY 2.30 & 445 & 8.30 if SMITH RURTER aoneneen
mM) x | j
* . a
% Hear it at- Trafalgar Street. Sie: © Sees: Deke fl. ; ] an ow , ic « 7 i s
s ee & 8.30 e ea COG @ a
30 p.m. | TALENT AUDIFIGN * 7
SACOG ESSE GOS mag a | oO DAY 9.3
< = -30 a.m.
; | RAYON PONGEE 36" .... ; ; i vale ace a ea eee
THE COLGATE WAY RAYON CREPE 36” ....... ies ars ea 4% ieceecis. eee
TO COMPLETE i Boer Ue i io! Re
HOME DENTAL CARE ge | Pe FLOWERED SPUNS CREASE RESISTING ‘a ive ae ta wie ee
WARNE hj yk
’ oe? STEVE > — Also —
COLGATE an PHILIP wat ee ea
COCHRAN - GAREY ALDON HEAVY BLUE DENIM 28 2. ei
a } A
: y¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH << WAROY ANDREWS SE ORO Seca tes bye cces yess CP etic et
“ Peuye ~ mh r ‘on SFILER fi |
° 4) \ TN Col SIs Was ee ene | es
.23 jis { 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.



as LN , Amarr yew wat PEAZA T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

LGATE DENTA :
COLG L CREAM BRIDGETOWN7—(DIAL 2310) DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606





SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952

so Chanlin will be here
io Keep an eye
on Miss Bloom

LTHOUGH he has retained his British , 9 ~
nationality, Charles Chaplin has
Stayed from England for #

larter of a century.

But when his new picture, Limelight, arrivc
ere later in the year, Chaplin is hoping
ylanning to come with it. This time he re
floes mean what he hopes

London calis to Charlie for two special rease

this occasion In Limelight he has used h

ome-town setting for the first time on the screen

i music-hall of Edwardian days. And his ne
eading lady, 20-year-old Claire Bloom
own home here

What London says to- day... .

The picture will show Chaplin and his
Sydney, aged as rivals for the girl’s lo
Hollywood has en busy with speculation ab:
an off-screen ace between the young
Chaplin and Miss Bloom

Though ontents herself with |
| "We s good friends.” Chay.
is natura interested in seeing for him

how his British leading lady—
f anf
ae

ind friend — is
permit, he may seek Londoners
verdict first for this London
story and its London heroine— bs
with the Broadway premiere by Harold
coming after
Cuts? A few CONWAY
peed ee that Alec Guinness would be
. ; < good as Gable’s companion, an
mn recent English radio man also on
f 2 because of or sscue But he hasn't got
y a ares ish subject 270 yet to asking Quinness.
t in reentering the Dancer speaks
There was a 2e =when r UOTE from Indian
Chaplin’s pol sympathies dancer Radha, in
were attracting askance | London for a holiday—
from certain official anes “ just by coincidence" at a time
Now, however he should have her (American-made) film
no uneasiness about that return is showing here:
ticket. The ssue of some of





away

mn

has |






om.
just







son's

CHAPLIN and CLAIRE BLOOM
London's verdict may come first.

concedes Mr. Green.



acclaimed for her fi film role.
I} contractual arrangements



“But why
not a little vaudeville flag-
waving for the Palace?”

Two-ways, please

8 a financial inducement
to flag-waving. Variety
ts out that a top-
line act to travel 3000 miles
to earn a week in London
whereas Mesdames Garland and
Hutton, staying at home, col-
lected a weekly £6600 apiece.
Collected it, though, because
they had first proved their s
worth—as distinct from films—!
London. That is why these Holly-
wood and radio stars will con-
tinue crossing the Atlantic: it
means money plus an added
reputation at home.
still hope Broadway's Palace
keeps going, and asks more of
our own performers over. A two-


















I s “T tak ‘ way traffic in variety is healthy.

those early silent masterpieces ,,,,.4, aK¢ Up.an acting career in 4 thought for next year :

has put him back on his pedestal 4» classical dancin But our Val Parnell could probably get

in America ae verer fell f : studios in India—they produce @ jew of his summer top-liners
t Art has conquered : Pp

here. more films than anywhere in the for nothing. He has merely to









- world except Hollywood, you uarantee them window-places
by kne re hot interested in or the Coranaston,
Uugn classics =.a5%
nm prit w days “The producers, and the Reiaiiation

UGH_ BEAUMONT of
the Tennent firm— =
don’s most active
heatrical manager—is a keen

three cinema audiences, care only for

~—but the popular things of this life
the I wil



hat
run less

1 have nothing to do with

Indian pictures.” The jewel in



a Rai Ss nose quivered wit judge of public taste. But, for
Tha , west film cor on Spe public have given him
ver. BipO vest @s a Now where have | heard some. % Shock with that French-



and American _ importation, Mont-
serrat, at ersmithi,

First-nighters found this a
yim but gtipping play; Richard
surton ved. have come into
the West End, and stardom, in
the principal role. But the
public have been staying away
in their thousands—o! ting, it
seems, to paying money to have
their senses harrowed.

So to-night Montserrat leaves
Hammersmith—and goes not to
the West End, but into oblivion.
Mr. Burton must wait a little
lon

ext Brie naan,

thing like this
right: from

before? That's
Sadler's Wells's
Sheppertons—and___ Hollywood's
~—Moira Shearer Ballerinas, the
world over, talk the same; and
they really do mean what they

use in say-—at the time

hoping
iable’s
ut «51-
! going
first

No flags flying

a he trom Abel Green
who edits
American
journal Variety:
“Why

the unique

show - world

sed—or
ber of

» have does the London Pa)-





es the iadium’ thrive season after
hie appeal is a Season, yet the Broadway Palace mont reine on ~ ublic—
Bul the storv, to be —oNce the flagship of ‘big-time Mt aot a Gace
lever Let Me Go, has Vaudeville in America—can't get seneds helawhy of rer
tw } ia ai el boih. are half @ dozen knockout names a , Jeftord : ‘St cmt
Rusia ; year?” discovery plays Trelawny
So Continental aspirants only It seems that the Palace, which am, an all-star cast

has been attempting a vaudeville specially

eed apply by
need apy Peggy Ashcroft, who acted with



come-back, has only been able to




The n has Gable as a yack in audiences with two stars ro
Anan jour nist sailing. af Dae Garland , and Betty Oe ad cman eho eect
boat through the Baltic to rescue auton, ost O le othe! ,
his Soviet bride ackers-in have been busy in perreges aa ne may ask for

or Delmer

Hollywood = dir
e diffidently

Daves thinks—a



WORLD OPYRIGHT RESERVED
ndon Express Service.



ndon.
“Tt’'s the Palladium period,”

At The Cinema:

an opportunity of seeing the armoured divisions in action and stringent measures against

the wrong-doers, who naturally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



os

‘FARM AND GARDEN |

GROW YOUR PROTEIN
THE WEST INDIES have always been short of the
essential protein foods in both hw and animal nutrition,
and recourse to outside sources ha;,been a regular feature |
of import policy. This column has repeatedly stressed the |
need for including more peas and beans in our agricultural








production programmes leading to a better balanced diet

for our people.

An abundance of these
also assist in furnishing our
stock requirements, for in
tion to the brokens and
ings which could be worked ur
in animal rations, the vines an
foliage are relished as fodder and
help to offset any protein defi
ciency in norinal forage suppiic

In the case of livestock more
particularly and with which wet
are dealing today, post-war needs
have accentuated the shortage as
a result of increasing attentior
to livestock not only in these parts
but in areas hard hit by the rav-
ages of war and the urgency o
re-building depleted herds. Fur-
ther, imported supplies from pre
war normal sources have had
be curtailed, not only due to the
currency problem but to the facet
that, in supply countries them
selves, the demand has been
greater and prices corresponding

would
live-












































ly higher. On the other hand
livestock producers in the Wes
Indies have continued to attact
an importance, almost akin tc
veneration, to the imported feed
sack carrying its attractive fig
ures, in large print, of the per
centage of the different ingre-
dients contained therein, In the
circumstances, dairy farmer

particular are being hard pressed
in their efforts to maintain
duction as well as to sustain
mal health and, at the same time

to keep prices at a level which
the consumer trade will beat
without unfavourable repercus-
sions on the demand for fresh

milk,
_Protein supplements are pro-
vided chiefly by feedstuffs such as

conut meal, meat meal and





o on
They are added to urain andi
starchy feeds generally in order
to bring the ratio between carbo-
hydrate and protein to a level
in keeping with the animal re-
quirements, Protein derivatives
from animal sources such as

meat






meal and fish meal are espcc
valuable for pigs and
hénce it is becoming incre:
important that every effort s!

por
}



be made to process all slaughter
house waste products which, in
the interest of our livestock in-

dustry, we cannot afford to lose,
In addition to the carbohydrate,
fats and protein components

which form the bulk of the ration,
the value of minerals and vitamins
must not be overlooked. Minerals
play a vital part in the breeding

processes and we have had first-
hand experience of the deleteri-
ous results of mineral deficient

pasturage in this connection
This note carries the heading
Grow Your Protein. We may not
be able to grow it all, but we
can go a long way to that end by
treating grass as a crop. We know
of dairy herds in temperate re-
gions that do not receive one
pound of concentrates during the
summer months when they are
out to pasture of suitable gras
and clover mixtures of a high
feeding value. Such pastures do

not usually exist under tropical
conditions, but we can approxi-
mate them by stall feeding under



what has come to be known a
the soiling system: using the
young, soft parts of the gras
which has been cultivated and
manured, and which contains a
high percentage of proteins, min-

we Ge. B erals and vitamins; readily eaten

7 .: i" too with no wastage whatever.

Pp - s .,.|Under adequate rainfall or irri-

HAVING seen the exploits of nearly all the branches originally intended. This entails} gation and with the fre -

t the Armed Service@depicted on the screen, we now have ‘¢_ introduction of law and| regularly returned, the resi re
Of the Aen te eter oe : order, both unheard of before, surprising. Under such conditions



Para grass has been known to give





linseed meal, soya bean meal, co-R

Six weeks after sowing the
Yoean seeds the first beans should
be jieady for picking, and the
beans bushes will continue to
vear for three weeks longer.

Beans are among the most
popular oL green garden vegeta-
b They are easily grown all
round the year ence there is an

= Alardening Hints For

Amateurs

HE VEGETABLE GARDEN
Beans (French Bush or

Butter)
Having made a start in the
vegetable garden with cabbages
it will be just as well to turn

next to a quicker crop, one that

joes not entail a wait of months
for the

esult. And a_ suitable
rop to fill the bill is Beans, |
either French beans, Bush beans
pr Butter beans. All these three
are very similar, the different

lunes Ohty denoting the different
types of the same thing. When
you get your seeds from the De-
partment of Science and Agri-
eulture find out from them the
best type of sow.

Sowing the Bean Seeds

These seeds need not be sown
irst in a nursery bed, or a seed
ox, but can be planted straight
nto the Prepared bed, Poke a row



wt holes two or three inches deep
in the bed, and place them twelve
inches apart. If there are to be
other rows place them twelve
inches from the forr row. Now

drop two or three seeds in each
hole, and cover them with earth
ind press the earth firn on top
of them

Ten days after the oc:
come up give them a
of G. V. M. The way io apply this
manure has. already been
jeseribed

have
pplieation

————

Time to Reap

idequate supply of water,
Sow seeds at weekly intervals
to ensure a regular supply.
Manure for the Garden

In a vegetable garden, even
more than in a flower garden,
there must of necessity be a

large amount of green refuse all
the time, Bean bushes for instance
are pulled up when finished,
spinach vines pulled up when
iney get too old or overgrown,
ind other green refuse needs to
be got vid of all the time. Do!
not waste this valuable material. |

To burn or throw away waste
matter from the vegetable garden|

equivalent to throwing away]
money. It makes good manure, |
and should be consigned to ees

TL

compost heapy

To make u simple compost heap)
dig out a hole about 6 feet deep
by 10 feet wide. But these meas-
urements are only a guide, as the
size of the cavity must be deter-
mined by the available space, and
the size of the garden. Having dug |
your hole, proceed each day to

keep the
uw

To help this refuse to rot
quickly, as the layers get about
six to twelve inches thick sprinkle
it with a little nitrate of potash.
The addition of this nitrate of
potash will help the material to
rot quickly, and, in a short time,
ithe compost will be ready for
use, The organic matter that it
supplies is valuable manure for!
the gardén, Use it when making|
up the bedg by addi: ; it to the;
beds and forking it v ell in.

hole damp by watering

throw all dried leaves, cuttings,
weeds and any green waste stuff
into the hole, spread each layer
out, and ag each layer is ig



visers on this method and proce-
dure and give your forage crops
a fair trial during the approach-
ing Trauiny season,














in THE TANKS ARE COMING showing at the Plaza » a yield of nearly 80,000 Ib. pet
a pe ere a a es te eg do not take kindly to these neW-| ore per annum or abou Te
Bridgetown. This war drama salutes the tank forces fangiea ideas, but are, neverthe-|{)n) Pr ht voated grass, Cut. and
which spear headed across France and the Siegfried Line, less, ousted in the end. fed at 4 to 6 weeks old, the pro-
and the recreation of a platoon of unweildly iron monsters ond eine ner fete te Se tein was 10 to 12 pe cent; ol
blasting the calm serenity of the surrounding country-side the stage coach, and the cattle cae 6 — eee =
is done with superb realism. stampede in the opening reels,)Prr tn OO There was greater
The plot ingredients are are all convincingly portrayed right up to the final battle wastage owing to its fibrous con-

familiar — a brash sergeant re- and there is a generous sprink- between the Sheriff’ and his men] 4ition° Consult your livestock ad-

places a tank commander who is ling of good old army humour as they shoot it out _with the c

killed in action, and in his sin- throughout. gangsters in a waemhs ES

glehandeéd war with the enemy, Dodge City travelling across e ansas

drives his men almost beyond Some ten years ago, Warner prairies. Incidentally, there’s one

endurance in the big push into Bros, turned’ out a rip-roaring of the best fight scenes I have

Germany during the last World Western of the pioneer days seen, when opposing _ factions

War. However, the story is sec-
ondary to the stirring action and
sensitive oharacterizations,

Steve Cochran is the sergeant,
a problem to his superior officers

and a headache to his men —
whose _ tank, California Jane,
blasts her way through France

and opens up the Siegfried Line
for the rest of the _ platoon.
Philip Carey plays the Lieutenant
of the platoon, whose hands are
full with the unco-operative, but
none-the-less successful sergeant,
Robert Boon, a Dutch actor plays
a GI. of German parentage,
whose knowledge of the language
proves invaluable when a Ger-
man general is captured and
made to give information vital to
the Allied Campaign. These roles





Called DODGE CITY which was
highly successful box-office, A,
re-issue of the film has been
made and is now showing at the
Plaza, Barbarees, and I must say
it is still rousing entertainment,
in spite of the fact that it is not
in Technicolor.

Life out West in the 1860's—
1870's was a pretty violent affair
and Dodge City— the terminus
of the railroad at that time, and
a thriving cattle market as well
—was being run by a gang of
murderous hoodlums. Stealing,
gambling, vice and murder were
all everyday occurrences — that
is, until a new sheriff takes over
and decides its high time to do
a clean-up job and use the jail
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tear a saloon a . It makes
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Errol Flynn and Olivia de
Havilland head a good cast which
includes Alan Hale, John Litel,
Henry Travers, Walter Long and
others whose faces you'll recog-
nize, even if you don’t remember
their names. They all do their
best to make the old days live
again, and I would say they
succeed,

The Five Fingers

This film arrived too late for
me to review it, but there will
be some information on it in the
paper on Wednesday. From all
reports, it is a good film, and is
based on the dramatic story,
“Operation Cicero.”



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IMPRESSIVE START

A LOOK AROUND THE CRICKET CLUBS
By O. 8. COPPIN

I MUST congratulate the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados on their effort

yesterday. The march past of athletes an

aN innovation ‘as far as Meets staged locally
are concerned was a most impressive specta-

cle and I think it succeeded in injecting a

sense of competition on its highest
into the Meet. ' Bites

Perhaps there have been outstanding events in the history
of local cycling and athletics but I think that yesterday pro-
ducedgthe keenest all-round rivalry that has existed at Ken-
sington in this decade,

wy age was broken and another equalled. This is not
unusua yu he times retur or > vari 3
span at ana r ned for the various events were

I was among those who were looking forwz i
mnocwas, Were’ 7 ae between Agostini aie evvataaen
year old Trinidad schoolboy and Davi SS
and Inter-School champion this veer ee ee

WELL WON!
wo Agostini won the first round and in doing so he set

_ a new record of 10 seconds in the 100 yards flat. David
Inniss ran a great race and seemed a winner for the first
seventy-five yards leading his Trinidad rival for this distamhee
but he seemed to falter this and Agostini made the most of
a supreme last minute effort to win the race and set a new
record.

j Gittens the Grenadian schoolboy candidate was beaten
into the third place. But it is of Gittens’ ability as an exponent
of the art of high jumping that impressed me most. He carried
off this event with a beautiful jump of six feet one inch and
this is certainly the best performance seen at Kensington in
this event over the past five years. Only in 1947 when Louis
Cyrus leaped six feet three and one half inches did we see
something better. ;
One should hardly however allow to pale into insignifi-

os the fact that J. Morrison, the local cand$date scaled six
eet.



FARNUM’S WIN

K Y FARNUM, our Jone hope in the forthcoming Olympics
at Helsinki won the mile in convincing style. He planned
the race and I think he won it well within himself. If there is
any satisfaction in the fact that he defeated Matthieu, Trini-
dad’s Olympic candidate decisively in this event well then the
local backers are entitled to what there is. "
_ I think that with some coaching, Rouse the recent cham-
pion of the Police Spor/; should develop into an athlete with

distinct Intercolonial possibilities.

He ran a good race in the 440 yards flat and returned the
comparatively good time of 504/5 seconds. This was 4/5
of a second behind the local record. I think that when it is
considered that Rouse beat the Trinidad challenger Hare-
wood into third place in this event that one should be con-
vineed of his bona fides as material for further honours.



CRICKET PRACTICE STARTS
: Cricket clubs are hard at practice for the forthcoming
cricket seascn. The regular teams are expected to field

elevens up to a good First Division standard and with thr
prospect of selection for the Indian tour in the background
the individual members should give us an interesting season
of cricket.
CARLTON
ARLTON, one of the joint winners of the senior competi-
-A tion last season will field almost the same team that
they did last season, It is tiue that they have lost Joey
Greenidge, a useful club cricketer indeed but of the regulars
they will have a nucleous of old players around which they
can build another good team with chances of carrying off
the championship again
These old stagers include Reynold Hutchinson, captain,
c, _“Boogles” Williams, pace bowler George Edghill, N. S.
“Brickie” Lucas, E. W. Marshall and K, Toody Warren.
WANDERERS
EERRY EVELYN, a cheeky young Pickwick batsman is the
sole newcomer for Wanderers. I pick the Bay team to be
among the leaders at the end of the season with seasoned play-
ers like Norman Marshall, Tor Peirce, Denis Atkinson, Eric
Atkinson, Knowles, Skinner and St. Hill at their disposal.
EMPIRE
« M. ROBINSON leads the Empire team, that is also one
of the most powerful combinations in the competition
this season, They were co-champions with Carlton in last
season's competition. Conrad Hunte, Grant, De Peiza, Nor-
ville, Rudder, giant pace bowler Barker, slow left arm bowl-
ers Adzil Holder and Horace King will be their first call and
S. I. Sleepy Smith, who is no mean batsman and who has
just returned to the colony from his law studies in England,
told me this week that he has invested in a considerable
amount of cricket gear. This being the case, I exped him
to make the team as well.
West Indies’ skipper John Goddard will lead Pickwick and
he has as his first support old stagers Charlie Taylor, Bruce
Inniss, Birkett, E. L. G, Hoad Jnr., Kidney, C. Greenidge and

Wood, Joey Greenidge of Carlton will join his brother at
Pickwick and he should certainly be a useful asset to_ the
Kensington team. Of the younger brigade, Edwards, Tony

Hoad and Marshall should give a good account of themselves,

SPARTAN
PARTAN have great prospects this season. They have re-
eruited new blood in the person of Frank King. Grant
of Combermere, Cave formerly of Lodge ang Empire, while
regulars will consist of Keith Walcott, Harris, Chase, Bowen
Phillips and Atkins. ;

POLICE

ARMER will lead the Police team again and his pace attack
will probably be the best in the island. This will be
made up of Mullins, Bradshaw and Greene, while the seasoned

players. like Blackman, Byer, Wiltshire and Cheltensham
should give him good support.

THE SCHOOLS,
T CANNOT SAY much about the school teams as_ they

suffer periodically from the exodus of their best players
who have reached the school leaving ave but familiar faces
in the College ranks will include Intercolonial opening bats-
man Cammie Smith, Hope, Blackman, Worme, Simmons and
the masters Sam Headley and A. G. Williams.
Lodge still retain Cheeseman, Brookes, Wilkie, Farmer,
Goddard and Stoute with the help of the masters Graham
Wilkes and Val McComie. ,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| ATHLETIC SPORTS OFF
to

B.A.A.A.

@ From Page 1
example. The Nine Mile Cycle
Open event also provided much
entertainment. Ridden in the
evening, the cyclists went round
the track at break-neck speed—
thirty-four of them—in the fading
twilight to finish in like fashion
with John Skinner winning a
well judged race from Trinidad’s
Olympic hope, Matthieu. Farnum
did not ride in this race.

Honours in yesterday’s events
were about even, Barbadians and
Trinidadians alike taking top hon-
ours in the cycle events. Farnum
won the only race in which he
rode, beating Matthieu in the 1
mile cycle event for A Class
cyclists. Pat Gomez took the hon-
ours in the Intermediate Race
over the same distance, while
M.V. Carter who set up a new
record for the B Class race over 1
mile at the last meeting in April,
beat Julien of Trinidad into sec-
omd place. Wilma Spencer, t@
Whizz Wheelers lady cyclists from
Trinidad, won a special 1 mile
cycle race in which she defeated
Elaine Jordan, the Barbados hope.

Thomas Wins

A small crowd saw the start of
the day’s programme with the 1
Mile Cycle (Class Bl) in which
D. Thomas of Holborn beat C,
Marshall in 2 mins., 28-1/5 secs,

In the next event the B Class
Cycle over 1 mile, M, V. Carter
who set up a new B Class record
of 2 mins, 31 secs., at the inter-
Club meet in April, enhanced his
reputation as a sprinter when he
again carried off the honours over
the same distance. He rode a well
judged race, and although his
time of 2 mins., 38-3/5 seconds
was not as good as the time limit
set for this race, he showed grit
and determination in beating
Julian of Trinidad into 2nd place.
Bernard also ef Trinidad, took
third place.

Pat Gomez, who was impressive
here last year, again proved him-
self wnen in an exciting finish,
he nosed out George Hill by a
mere wheel in the Intermediate
Cycle Class when he covered the
distance in 2 mins., 43-2/5 secs.

The race was off to a slow start,
but when the wheelsman answer-
ed the bell, they all buncned
beautifully, with George Hill set-
ting the pace. The cyclists strung
out as they went past the Ken-
sington Stand for the last time,
and when they took the next
angle half the field went down in
a spill. Hill kept the lead up the
hill, and even until he was a mere
15 yards from his goal, but Pat
Gomez came through like a flash
and nosed him out at the line.
Boyce of Trinidad rode a good
third.

Farnum Wins
Then the Barbados Olympic
hope, Ken Farnum, carried off his
first win, beating D. Matthieu of
Trinidad over the 1 mile distance
in 2 mins., 28 secs.

Matthieu, thick set, rode ex-
ceedingly well, and impressed
immediately. He looked like a
great sprinter as I}; went past
D. Keizer on the home stretch
to finish second to Farnum,

Police’s Rouse who won the 440
started on the inside and the Trin-
idadian Harewood was on the
outer end with Hunte and “Tom”
Clarke among the others inside.

As they dashed off to the gun,
the interesting thing about them
was Rouse’s firm striding, Clarke's
powerful long ones, the visitor
Harewood’s trying to feel out his
rivals and Hunte’s regular pace.
Clarke tried hard to shuffle out to
the front, but Rouse never slack-
ened his pace from the time he got
the lead, while the others fought
for position,

‘Throughout this race Clarke
tried to secure the lead, but from
about the last 200 yards Rouse be-
gan to move out even more,
Clarke taking second place and
Harewood third. Somehow, Hunte
was not able to keep up with the
others; he was not at all the Hunte
who had in 1950 set the record of
50 seconds,

One thing, though, the race
showed was that Clarke is in good
condition.

Then in the last 50 yards Rouse
was seen sprinting with a surpris-
ing amount of reserved energy to
win eventually a clear three yards
from Clarke, with Harewood still
third,

The race was done in 50 4-5 secs,
4-5 less than Hunte’s Record in

1950.

Boys’ 100 Yards
Tall, loose muscled L. O’B.
Thompson of Coleridge Parry

FRAP RO It eer Woe ARs mes, SCHOOL Won the 100 yards for boys

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Meeti
under 16 in 10 4-5 secs. two sec-
onds slower than the record set
up earlier this year by the boy he
beat, J. Gittens of the Modern
High School. Thompson is a good
sprinter, but the way Gittens, a
sturdily built boy, was moving up
and the narrow margin of the win
made you feel that if there were
half a dozen more yards to go, he
would have won. Lodge School's
Dougall came third.

Queen's College took all three
places in the 100 yards for Girls
under 16, Yvonne Gibbs coming
first, J. Atherley second and N.
Roliins third. The remarkable thing
about Gibbs’ running was the ef-
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Then in the next event, . girls
over 16, 100 yards Hyacinth Inniss
equalled Joyce Collymore’s record
set up last year—11.8 seconds. In
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not quite got the sprint she used
to have,

The first record to topple for the
day was the 100 yards, boys over
16, which the 17-year-old Trini-
dadian, Agostini, won by about
a yard and a half from Inniss, re-
cent champion of local inter-school
Sports Meet. W. Gittens from
Grenada brought a third.

Neither of the favourites secur-
ed any extra jump over the others
and for the first 75 yards, Inniss
held the lead, but after this, the
short sturdy Agostini dashed out
with an energetic last sprint which
there was no beating, The keenner
rivalry between Agostini and In-
niss put the Grenadian who came
third somewhat in the shade.

Inniss’ record, set up last year
was 10.1 seconds, but Agostini did
it in 10 flat,

Good Organization
By good organisation, the
events were run well uhead of
the clock, and Wilma Spencer,
one of Trinidad’s best lady
cyclists, was given an opportun-
ity to prove her metal, A special
one mile cycle race was included
in the programme and spectatérs
had a chance to see her matched
against Joyce Jones and Elaine
Jordan. 5
Trinidad Lady Wins

Wilma, who rides for Whizz
Wheelers, was having her first

outing, and riding her 6th race,
won in easy style from Jordan
who made a_ good impression.
Her victory over Elaine Jordan
was her first in 6 races, but she
has on 4 of the previous 5 occa-
sions finished second.

It was heartening to see Jor-
dan hold her own, and she
showed great determination to
the end.

It was regrettable that neither
of these cyclists had been train-
ing in preparation for these
sports, and judging from the free
and easy action of Spencer and
Jordan, they both could have
bettered the time of 3 mins. 7
secs. in which they covered the
distance.

Wilma Spencer is very keen at
games, and in addition to cycling,
she plays Hockey and Basket Ball
for the “Grell’s Rocketts” in
Trinidad,

High Jump

That bounding spring of Gren-
ada’s Gittens which allowed him
to win the high jump with 6 feet
1 inch was a fair marvel to
watch. He took about a 25-yard
run for his jumps and when he
took them he just seemed a
whirl of energy. He went a clear
two inches over the bar when he
made the winning jump.

He had a good, though not
troublesome rival in tall, lumber-
ing Morrison who cleared the bar
at six feet. The Morrison yester-
day was a very improved jumper
of three years ago when he
jumped 5 feet 9 inches at an In-
terschool meet. Third was L. E.
Jones, a short, thick set jumper

who found 5 feet 9 inches too
much.
The One Mile Cycle Roadster

Fixed Gear was won by O. Mas-
siah . who showed a_ definite
superiority over his other rivals.
It was evident that he was no
novice to the game, and he dis-
played a clean and easy action
on the pedals which bids him
fair for cycling honours next two
or three meets. His time of 2
mins, 404/5 seconds was evi-
dence of his ability. f
Probably the next most inter-
esting event to the High Jump
was the One Mile Cycle for Boys
under 16, in which young Far-
num, a cousin of the champ, rode
a fine race to win from F. Bushell
by some 20 yards in

advise our

our PARTS

LLC EECSECE EEE

POS

TRADING (0. LTD.

secs. H.
youngster not yet 16, rode well
and might have finished second

school 440 yards relay from Har-
rison College and Lodge.
team were T.
Layne, N. E, King and W. C. Tull.

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952





RACING NOTES
BY “BEN BATTLE

SOME THOUGHTS ON BREEDING

STIMULATED by the Turf Club’s policy of importing
Consolation fillies, and by the growing number of Classic
races provided for creoles, breeding of racehorses is being
pursued on an increasing scale in Barbados. Where 10 or 15
years ago, there were three or four breeders operating on a
reasonable scale, to-day there are nearly a dozen. As a result,
an attempt to evaluate the factors making for the success, or
failure, of breeders, would seem to be well worth while,

THE STALLION

Preeding in the West Indies differs in one very important
aspect from breeding in larger countries. There, the breeders’
problem is to select a stallion (from the very large number
available), whom he considers best suited to his mares. In
the West Indies, by contrast the choice of stallion has always
been very limited, end indeed it is perhaps only in the last
three seasons in Barbados, that the owners of broodmares have
been presented with a real choice at all. Yet the stallion is of
paramount importance, as Mr. Barnard’s Burning Bow imme-
diately showed.

I, myself, believe that we are about to witness a tremen-
dous improvement in local thoroughbreds, as a result of the
importation of horses of the calibre of Pride of India, Star Wit-
ness, and Headworker. O.T.C., our most outstanding stallion
to date, could not have held a candle to any of these, and his
impressive record was built up in competition with the under-
patronized Sunplant in Barbados, and with horses like Bache-
lor’s Tut, and K, P. in Trinidad. The Jamaican stallions, at
this time, were a cut above all these, and it is not surprising
that our creoles could not cope with the best get of horses like
Scatter, Sunbasker, and Shamsudden, It is, in my view, quite
on the cards that the Pride of India, and Star Witnesses, will
be able to hold their own with any horses bred. anywhere in

the West Indies.
THE BROODMARE

This brings us on to the question of the local broodmares.
Clearly, where the breeder can have little choice in the selec-
tion of the sire, the Dam becomes of vital importance. What
does the record indicate as the most successful broodmares in
this part of the world? Are they thoroughbreds imported, or
thoroughbred creoles? Have they shown racing class, or not?
Does hard racing appear to affect them? Has pedigree anything
to do with it,

Unfortunately the record here, as everywhere else in the
world provides no clear cut answers to any of these questions.
To take the first one, the question of imported versus creole
mares. A glance at the winners of Barbados classics, as listed
in the March 1952 race programme, will show that, of a total
of 12, Derbies, so far contested only 5 have gone to the produce
of creole mares, while in the case of the Trumpeter Cup, the
score is 5—1 in favour of the imported thoroughbreds. Dun-
querque’s win this year in the Guineas, was the first for the
progeny of a creole mare. Hence, taking the Classics as a
whole, we find that the number of the descendants of im-
ported thoroughbreds, who have won them, outnumbers the
descendants of creole mares, by 14 to 7. Are we to conclude
that, as broodmare prospects, imported mares are to be
regarded as about twice as valuable as creole mares?

It is, I am afriaid, not as simple as all that. Making a
rough check in my race books, on the numbers of thorough-
bred creole two-year-olds entered in the 5 years prior to 1951,
I discovered, to my surprise, that the ratio of importeds to
creole dams, was 48—21! Thus, less than half of the total
ho s bred, were from creole dams, and these won half of the
Cle cs. On these figures, there is clearly little to choose be-
tween the two as broodmare prospects, and what little there
is, is in favour of the creole.

RACING CLASS

The second question is whether the Racing Class of the
Dam, provides a good guide as to her potentialities at stud?
One would expect that it was bound to, but the record, once
again, does not provide us with a straight forward answer,
Taking, once, more, the winners of our Classics as a guide,
we find that their dams (in the case of these descending from
thoroughbreds), are Extension, Fanny, Oliver, Beauvais (three
times), Alwin, Condiment (twice), Felicitas (three times),
Pawky, April Showers, and Wit. With the exception of Felici-
tas, who, of course, did not race out here, there is no really
cutstanding name in the list. No horse, in my opinion, of the
calibre of Night Singer, the Brown Ayah, Sugar Lady, or
Princess Stella, for example. Yet they are all dams of Classic
winners, and two of them, Beauvais, and April Showers, may
justifiably be looked on as outstanding broodmares. Are we
to conclude that Racing Class counts for nothing in broodmare
selection? It would seem that it is of slight importance, and
yet I for one, would prefer to breed from a Rebate, or a
Pepper Wine, than from an Ability, or Clementina,

‘And what of Pedigree? How are we to interpret the results
that we are obtaining? Neither Diophon, nor April the Fifth
could be regarded as successful sires in the United Kingdom,
but Beauvais, and April Showers have done brilliantly as
broodmares. As against this, Sansovino was looked upon as a
high class stallion, yet Summer Breeze, in her long stud
career, never produced a really good creole. The lesson would
appear to be that English breeding is no sure guide to West
Indian performances but we should not, in my view, therefore,
disregard pedigree as a guide in broodmare selection, Indeed
we should be always on the alert for a mare who, whatever
her English antecedents, appears to be doing well here; for if
there is one tentative conclusion to be drawn from the con-
flicting facts before us, it is that good broodmares pass on
some of their quality to their get. Thus, Beauvais appears to
be founding a successful family for Mr. Giendic, and two ved
her daughters, Belleplaine and Belledune, Mave shown signs ot
establishing the line, while Mr. Massiah’s success with the
Maid Blood, is well known, and appears to be continuing.
Thus, if I were founding a stud in this part of the iin
would certainly try and include within it, some creole descend-
ents of really successful West Indian broodmares.






R. Hewitt, another

like youngster ran, the

more competition,

would

Foundation won the Inter- even better time. This

B. S. He won by a

R. Lashley,





But from the way the tall, Nurmi.
long,
strong stride he has and his good
had he not relaxed too quickly sprint home, it was evident that,
his final efforts—which lapse cost had he
him the position he deserved, have done the distance in
young
runner seethes with stamina and
Their endurance and was well trained.
comfortable 40
yards after he had dropped most

They won because each of them
pulled his weight.

Foundatfon’s 18-year-old Lloyd
won the three mile flat in 16
minutes 47 seconds, 33.6 seconds
longer than the record set up by

of the field.
K. Wilson was second
Yearwood, “Nazi”, third.
9 Mile Open
Farnum did not start in the 9
mile cycle open — the last event
of the day in view of his pro-

and N.

2 mins. 46 I. Pierce of Trinidad

last year.

@ On Page 5







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C. A. Braitiwaite
At B.A.A.A. Meei

Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
President of the Amateur Athietic
Association of Barbados, paid {fit-
ting tribute to the memory of the
late Mr it
a former

Cnhristopher Braithwaite,

President of the Associ-
ation, who died early last week,
when the Association’s big three-
day meet opened at Kensingtor
Oval yesterday.

hose who attended the Sport

piood in silence in theiy place
honoured the memory of a
sportsman. :

In paying tribute, Mr. Chenery
said:—

"“T think that we would not be
doing justice to the feel that
are uppermost in our hearts if we
did not, before the march past of
the athletes takes place, pay a
sincere tribute to the memory of
one of the greatest supporters of
sport in this colony who passed
away earlier this week. I refer,
of course, to the late Christopher
Augustus Braithwaite

“He was a past President of this
Association and at al) times did
everything that lay within hi:
power to further the interest o







healthy and clean sport in thi
colony.

“A gveat lover of cricket ;
of all forms of athletics, he play



ed the game right through a lon
life.

“It is not my province here t
speak of him as a political figur
but we all know that his name w
long endure in this colony as ot
of the great political pioneers
Barbados.

“The two foremost qualities, he
displayed as a politician, I would

say, were confidence and courage

—confidence, serene in the justice
of his cause, courage, undismayed
in its steadfast pursuit

“But it is not as a politician to-
day that we remember him, but
as a sportsman whose familiar
figure will be very much missed
to-day where he was known and
loved throughout the island, and
especially at Kensington where he
was here even at our last meeting
held on the 16th of April

“T will ask you now t«
a moment in honour of his
while we pay our last resp
a great sportsman.”






stand for
memory

sets to

Lawn Tennis:

Rain Washes Out Play
(From Our Own Correspondent)
POR1-OF-SPAIN, May 31.

Rain washed out the remaining

three matches of the series be-

tween Tranquility and Savannah

Club this afternoon. Play was

only possible for half am hour

Women’s Doubles

Mrs. D. Worme and Mrs. Ban-
croft leq Miss B. Thomson and
Miss Y. Trestrail three games to
two.

In the first set of the Men’s
Singles J. D. Trimingham won
the first set from E. J. Forjoner
6—3.

Men’s Doubles

Mr. E. Taylor and Dr. Man-

ning have a half set lead over

H. S. Archer and Schjolseth 6—2.

PeeR







E. DENNY of Rangers receiving
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Advocate Sports Editor.








‘NUGGET
On Donates
DULLNESS

iW



KEN FARNUM, warvauaos cyere ace anu





FARNUM WINS

Vie wR ue

Matthieu in the 1 Mile Cycle “A” Class.

Teble Tennis:

- INTER-CLUB
K.O. RESULTS

Everton beat Adelphi 3—1,

Abbey Marines forfeited to
Y.M.C.A

R. Herbert beat C. Straughan

21-—-7, 21—-18, 21—-15,
L. Roberts lost to B. Murray
-15, 21—19, 18-21, 21—19.

In the Doubles Gill and Murtay
beat Herbert and Gooding 17—21,
26—24; 2—21; 21—18; 21—17.

]
21

L. Trotman beat C. Smith
21—16, 21—12, 21—13.

The semi-finals will be played
on Wednesday night next at
7.30 p.m.

Pelican vs. Everton; Barna vs.
Tin .c. A.

The Boys’ Championship will

continue on Monday June 2, at 9
a.m. With the following matches:
E. Griffith vs. A, Franklyn: E.

Inniss vs. D, Green or R, Headley;
J. Abraham vs. C. Gregor; L. Grif-

fith vs. A. Nurse; T. Robinson vs.
Cc. Reid.

The Finals will be played on
Friday, June 6, at 7 p.m. along

with the Finals in the Ladies’ and
Men’s Inter-Club K.O

TATION



the B.F.F.A. Knockout Cup from

Glamorgas 11 1| 1

SUNDAY ADVOCATE “*

»,B,A.A.A, SPORTS

.

| MEETING
‘ @ From Page 4

‘posed trip to Helsinki.
@ Thirty-four cyclists came un-
“cer Starter Major Foster’s orders,

nd the Trmidad conungent im-
mediately set a pace which
, jstretched the big field out for

ymore than half the length of the
Track
en, “Flash” Brathwaite went
into the lead. Five of the 34
finished early under the gruelling
pace.
Darcy Yard,

hotly pursued by

,Pat Gomez took over the leaa, |
and after the lap, Jones of Hol-

*% born came to the fore.

It looked as though

mile eyele record would be

eclipsed, The field strung ‘out and

, bunched as cyclist after cyclist
moved out to set the pace.

The gruelling pace was kept up

the nine |

|

right throughout the race and up |

to the last there was no know-
ing whose race it would be.

rhen with the last lap and the |

bell

NO. 1:

Moore

. MILE CYCLE
_ ist D Thomas, 2nd C. Marshall, ra

John

from the

and Pat Gomez and sprinted clear

away from them to win by about
cycle’s length.

Skinner took the lead |
Trinidadians Matthieu

RESULTS

(Class Bt)

Time: 2 min. 281/5 secs
Time Limit: 2 mins. 38 secs i
NO. 2: 1 MILE CYCLE (Class B)
Record: M. Carter (B’dos) 2:31, 1952
Ist M, V. Carter, 2nd F. Julien, tra |
". Benard. |
Time; 2 ming, 383/5 sees.
Time Limit: 2 mins. 35 secs
NO. 8: 1 MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)

Record: M. Tucker (B'dos) 2:33.4, 195)

Ist P. Gomes,

Boyee,

HARVEY WARD





ip

Time:

Time Limit: 2 mins

NO. 4:

Time:

Time Limit: 2 mins

Record: K. Farnum (B’dos)

ist K. Farnum, 2nd D
Keizer.
2 min



2nd G. Hill, trd
2 min, 43/5 secs |
32 secs
MILE CYCLE (Class A)
2:24.8, 1951

Matthieu (T.)

28 2/5 secs

JUNE 1

The Topic
of

Last Week

NO. 226



Oh Boys!

Well

There's 10 one

For Wednesday was the big dance

In Queen's Park by the Dames
. . .

if you missed it

you ean blame

The Cup of coutse was
With the favourite J. & R
And it ‘twas great enjoyment
For boys from near and far

The Girls

brimful

were there in
A few two-tonners too
The question of the evening
Was Joe; Where you left Lou?
. . ‘

clusters

The music thrilled the damsels
Poor Joe couldn't stay alone
Especially when they strike up

His favourite “Saxophone
.* . :

A sturdy stalwart hailer
She proved a jiving Star
When C. B. Browne's Orchestra
Enchored with “iron bar”
. - .

She floated like a swimmer
Down came a pouring rain,
Twas then she cried, oh give me
The ‘qron Bar” again.

.

From “Iron Bar’ to “Small Comb"
And boys you needn't fear
Mer partner took a
And combed the dampel’s hair
. . .

Well if this little dancing
Emthuse one

gal
We wonder what will happen



* . 30 secs ta :
Against indians WINS GOLF NO. 8: 440 YARDS FLAT (Open) At this week's Carnival. |
tee 50 cs ‘ “dos!
Tae Be at AN} RC HO” | he wire ata buying, colours
(F Y Owt x ‘ i rina ae re Some hotter than before
re nthe me eer esyenide CHAMPI SHIP " t ea: . Along with shoes to match them
LONDON, M 3} Time: 50 4/5 sees y Sg he
>» May 3. : From CF. Hartison’s Store
Rain seriously affeeted cricket ay Saas kee kas
in all parts of ihe couritry today, PRESTWICK, Scotland, May 3. Record: 10.6 secs, J. Gittens 1952 PO RO? at, aA oer ete
At Cardiff where Glamorgan en- Harvey Ward of the United iit on Thompson, 2nd J. Giitens sue “Etasercete tase te ae ocieae oe
tertained the Indian tourists, no 5t&tes won his first major inter- Sr DF ico With all your Garnival wear
play was possible afier ltnch D&tional golf championship when when Glamorgan had scored 111 2@,S¢ored an easy six and five (Girls Under 14) The Steel bands, ty weight utters
for 1 made off a weakened In- Victory ove. uly teow country Record: 9.6 sees. Y Gibbs, 1952 Will provide ml the Baare
dian attack, | ; Wee ae in 0 hein eS. Athreriey, srt] With the Show of tie land
) 1¢ British Amateur Tourna , F . ,
Ti wi secs. oe » a
Essex at Romford although halt- ™ent. ONO. 8: 108 SARDR. PLA‘ Tae Pee ee aber mene
ed twice by rain, scored the day's ' . (Girls Over 16) oS ae aaian
highest total by making 396 for Ward, slim twenty-six-year-old — Record: 11.8 sees, J. Collymore, 1951 Odaitine —~.s.:lC
7 against Worcester. Dick Hors- !0!â„¢mer Inter-Collegiate champion, | '*t |H. Inniss, 2nd J) Cottvmore, ard | :
fall led the run-getting with 102 S8ook off the attack of the firs: * Tvompsom | What's worrying other people
in 1 i Sea ae ‘ket. Pound putting and driving jitters, NO. 9: 100 YARDS FLAT Don't let it Worry you
in 140 minutes after two wickets Let Maude Report kill Vestries
had fallen quickly to pace bow!- to hand muscular Stranahan one (Boys Over 16) : Wiles yourselves; says Lav
er Perks. Horstall het. his of the worst defeats of his career Record: 10.1 secs. D._innisa, 1061 - . ’
entusy: with naueelets ~~ He also crushed Stranahan's bid ..\*\,A#osti (To. 2nd D_ Inniss (B Forget the futtire; Comrades’
: van a colossal SIX anc to become the first American eve) Time: 10 secs | Lou cried, “Do as 1 say
a four off Jenkins who has been to win the toveted. crown (thxel La ae mane dtaen | Enjoy Tearetieed, Jemember
chosen for the First T om aes : ; yp enegee i a : Live your life y by day
. ; times Ist W. Gittens, 2nd J. C. Morris, 3rd 3 ° :
mencing on Thursday. Ward missed putts of one, two © 4; J9ne* a Bring down the wide, next Thuradn
el a oo!
in the west county the “Derby” 24 three feet and eighteen inches xo 1). 1 MILE CYCLE ROADSTER we aes ot fore ih Guern%s Park
tetween Somerset and Gloucester But he won two of the last threc is FIxeD GEAR ds sie Will help her; so save Lou
the Somers:t pace bowler Red- holes on the morning round to "jj, Masten and B. Cadogan, & , ,
man achievéd his best perform- take a two up lead and was never Sn aye eee Come jump up, jive, ag am up
ance in first class cricket by @ed after that—U.P, NO. 1; 1 ME Ce ir Nessetn, sae "don't wiles tt
* (Boys Under 1) S
taking 7 for 49, Gloucester who tL. Farnum, 2nd F. Bushell, sea | wil preeiae tie missin
at one time had 150 on the board R Hewitt :
for the loss of only three wicket: ime: 2 min, 46 sec |
; ib NO. 18 40 YARDS RELAY |
and ae set for a big sc oe Twelfth Ni t (Boys’ Schools) | sponsored by
were caught on a green wicket ig lst Foundation, 2nd Harrison College |
after a rain shower and were ue et ate. wtad dbens J & R BAKERIES
eventually dismissed for 205 .: z . = nee he
@ From Page 1 Record: 16 mins,, 13.4 secs, 1. Pierde
; (T'dad.) 1951 makers of
At Lords Denis Compton cap- pet no oa Oe deterrer! 4) MeD. Liovd, and K. “Wiison, ard
taining Middlesex against Sussex rom repeating s experime N. Yearwood z
was caught by John Langridge of bringing Shakespe and ruees eS Ot 2 nant | ENRICHED BREAD
. } or t ave rhy oO ) 0 ‘ ie
off pace bowler Wood when only other great plays to Barbados becondt “Sa sada. 8 mee K. Paruud Send f
15 short of his hundredth hundred by the highly findiy cutest te (Bités ) 1951 ’ and the blenders o
in first class cricket. account of the production the Ist J, Skinner (Bi, 2nd Matthieu ;
appeared in the Advocate at 4 P. Gomer 7.) (ap oe J&R RUM
ne: 2 min 2/5 se

Staff Defeated
At Combermere

The cricket match between the
mesters and boys of Combermere
which was played at the school
grounds yesterday, resulted in vic-
tory for the boys.

The masters under the captainc
4 Mr. FP. A. Collymore occupied
the wicket first, ard by the
luncheon interval were all out fo
71 runs. Those who contributed
valuable runs were: Mr. Smith,
Mr. H. Sealy, Mr. F. King, Mr.
Glasgow, Mr. Perkins and Mr
A. F. Sealy who made 17, 12, 9,
7, 4 and 5 not out respectively
Bowling for the boys, C. M
Sealy took 5 for 13, Lewis 3 for

16 and Williams (Capt.) 2 for 12,
The boys in their response to
the masters’ total had made 97

for 7 at the drawing of stumps.
Chief scorers for the boys were:
E. Inniss, W, Maxwell, S. Brath-
waite, N. King and C, Sealy who
made 21, 18, 14, 6 and 9 not out
respectively.

Bowling for the masters, Mr.
Holder took 1 for 9, Mr, F. King
1 for 6, Mr, R. Sealy 1 for 6,
Mr. H. Sealy 1 for 21 and Mr.
Collymore 1 for 17.

the beginning of the run

“In summing up his views of
this production, your critic de-
seribed it as a mifage thet
is to say, something of no
substance or value, which at-
tracts the eye of the traveller
merely to deceive him. This
production certainly drew the
ve of Barbadians, who came
to it in hundreds, of all ages
and occupations. Sut the a.-
diences didn’t seem to regard
themsélves as having been Ict
dewn afterwards All th
grown-ups’ and the great
majority of the children sat
threugh three hours of the
show, either in rapt attention
or roaring with laughter; and
when they left, it seemed from
their comments as if they hac
undergone not disillusionment



but a remarkably refreshin
experience.
‘If, therefore, one accepts

your critie’s verdict of ‘mirage’,
one is forced at the same time
to hope that others will pro-
duce a few more mirages of
this description in the Barba-
dian countryside. I may be
juite Wrong but I do feel
that life in the rural district
would be happier and the bet
ter for them.”

ee

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

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Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make ‘t just like breast milk in

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Choose this fine fusd for your Baby

protects from

watch him thr




_—





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LESS ENGINE WEAR
“a \ LESS OIL CONSUMED
Y MORE MILBS8 PER GALLON oF

IN SENSATIONAL NEW RADIO ACTIVE

radio-active
new

Radio-wetive piston rings are
metal particles, worn off the rigs into the motor oil are then
meastired by Geiger counters and electronic recording devices.
Compared with
MOBILOILS show an almost un elieveable cut in costly engine
wear,

PROVE IT YOURSELF

LESS ENGINE WEAR
MORE MILES PER GALLON OF GASOLINE

For Your Next Oil Change,

Mobiloil

“The Greatest Name in Motor Oils’

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

For Lactogen contains added vitatv in A to build resistance

ee

Pls

rit Y POLS
Name

Address

> Coupon to 1. GEDDES GRANT ETD. Bridgetown

and reliable method—-measures the wear-reducing
qualities of MOBILOIL with new super-detergent formula.

other

vee MOTHER

i copy of the “Mother Book’” for expectant and

Aquatic Cléb Gift Shep
Phone 4897





OOOOD 6 04

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Formula
Assures

GASOLINE

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tracers from the Oak Ridge atomic pile—-a

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LESS OIL CONSUMED

INSIST ON

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Els

bojled. Sprintle

‘toners 7
Lh








Pour at once
nto feeding

uid



LnuT sit powder
__. dissolved.

BOOK

© 5.1053



PAGE SIX





' Bubles And Peter



« . ;
. | Bring Joy To The
i G7 _ Blind Wisbeys
= “Yi y
m m e Li) They make up bedtime stories
Gy they cannot see

“7% 4 By ROBERT GLENTON

hi dd N ls 7 | How do you bring up a baby
{when you are bl 2

not Ing a S That” oie
| faced Mr. and Mr Roy Wisbey,
Vv jof Markhouse-road, in London's
East End.
Twenty-six now,
has been blind since he was
three. His wife is 34. She lost
her sight when she was 18. They
net and married when learning
to work at the National Institute
for the Blind.
| Now they have a gay little girl
iged four, christened Marguerite
}uut called ‘Bubbles’, and .a
| shubby boy, Peter, who weighed
| more than eight pounds when he
!
!
|
|
|
|
|

j Mr. Wisbey

to a perfec
meal
like a

was born a year ago,

In the East End they don’t con-
they think, behind
They are frank.
Wisbey knew she
baby, unkind

in the street
was wrong,
equally critical

to .the fears,
curiosity of a
have her first

what
words,

When Mrs.
was to have a
people stopped her
and told her she

This and
etters — added
nxieties, and
woman about to
baby.

And worse than all, of course,
Mrs, Wisbey knew that ahe
- ‘ould never know that first most

hrilling moment for .every
nother when she would see hex
- saby’s face.
‘ But the Wisbey’s had decided
-hat marriage without children

was unthinkable, and Mrs, Wis-
vey had been assured that there
vas no fear of her child being
blind,

She got no privileges at the
Salvation Army maternity home
where her baby was born,

Like all the mothers she had
to learn to bathe her baby in the
presence -of a staff nurse.

Alone, she ran_ her fingers,

F with their delicate touch, over
her little girl's face, . tracing
gently the contours and the
wrinkles.

She was too proud to ask for
a description of her child, but

| ceal
gentle





| Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
| coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,
satisfying. Just sniff that inviting aroma ...
sip that heavenly coffee flavor. You'll
> _osk for Chase & Sanborn always. 5

soon she could describe her as

. well as any mother with normal
eyesight.

When an ordinary mother is

out of the room she doesn’t know





= SSF what her baby is doing. Mrs.
|Wisbey did. Her sensitive hear-
{ing warned her’ every’ time

'*Bubbles

The Wisbeys decided ‘Bubbles’

should have company. So just

J over a year ago their second
child, Peter, was born.

Mrs, Wisbey finds she can do

all her housework except ironing

—and there is such a lot of that.
learning.

moved,

ORANGE JUICE
Cooling and Refreshing

— AGENTS —



L. M. B. MEYERS & CO, TD.



. SUNDAY ADVOCATE



What’s Cooking!
Inthe Kitchen? |

HAVE you ever heard of Beef
Olives? They make a tasty dish
and you don’t need any olives
either. .

1 lb. Stewing Beef

1 tablespoonful Flour

14 teaspoonsful of minced pars-
ley

Dash: of crushed -herbs

Pepper and salt

2 small onions

6 tablespoonsful breadcrumbs

1 tablespoonful of lard or butter

1 tablespoonful lard for frying.

Cut slices of beef 3 inches long
and 1% inches wide. Make stuf-
fing as follows: mix breadcrumbs,
pepper, salt, parsley, herbs, 1 tea-
spoonful minced onion and butter
and add a tiny bit of milk. Place
a little of the stuffing on each
strip and roll it ‘up. Tie each
roll and fry in hot lard. When
rolls are brown remove to a plate.
Chip rest of the onions and fry
them without browning. Serve
with rice, potatoes, or any other
vegetable.

Swiss Steak
For 4 to 6 persons:
1 Big round steak
1 cup of peas (tinned)
Bacon fat
1% cup tomatoes (tinned)
Flour
1 cup of stock or water

The steak should weigh about
14 or 2 lbs. Sprinkle steak with
flour,

Pound it and_ sprinkle agein
with flour, salt and pepper. elt
the lard in a frying pan and fry
steak on both sides. Take it out
of the frying pan, put it in big
saucepan, cover it with the water
or stock add tomatoes and peas.
Cook in moderate oven for about
3 hours. It is a long process but
it is worth the time and the trou-
ble.

Sandwich of the Bookmaker

Sandwich bread
Butter

Fillet steak

Salt

Pepper

Mustard.

This recipe is especially good
for picnics and this is Whitsun.
Use only the top and bottom of
the bread making an enormous
slice about % inch thick. Butter
the bread thoroughly, grill the
steak, season with salt, pepper
and let it cool. When cold paint
with mustard on both sides and
put it in the slices of bread, Rap
sandwich with greaseproof paper
and put it under a weight for
about % an hour,



Bourn-vita



dances en

BOUQUET







sl

ee arc





JUNE -f, . 1952

ne

INDAY.

SUN HATERS ae “ woman



ota Sas
portable shade, is
covered with o
matching fabric.



HEADS AND TOES.

summer sandals Right—a

Se



two weeks.
are expected to

golden brown and
and sore and peei
others feel tired a
So to-day’s holiday f

the head and
Most. sensitive

heavy fringe

The gir! ir our
shawl edged
After swimmin

of Terry towelling,
think they are sm

Back again to the parasol

also wear it over the hair

trek to sunny beaches

HE continental
{ epicurean meals and good wines Starts 1n



Nearly 700,000 holidaymakers
cross the Channe! this summe?

aud many are already packing
Some women love the sun

vhers hate

glow with nea



Some of us t
nd sick
ashion news is for the




SrcorsTiy No. 1 is a return to the
parasvs. I discovered this charming €xam
by Rix, in neutral shantana to match, its
suit. You can also have parasols coverec With you
: material to match summer frocks or Seach dress¢ 8. is
, Another idea is a matching stole for each
summer frock to cover arms and shoulders You can

sari-fashion. to protect
shade the eyes ,
sunspots are the top of the head. back

° of the neck shoulders and armtops ;
7 If you keep these covered you'll avoid that sick feeling
% You can do this even in a swimsuit with one of thos«
o- attractive Capri shawls in fine wool. trimmed wit

or tassels.

sketch is wearing
with white fringe
g@ there are gay coloured beach Jacke
some with hoods. though personally 1
arter in chalk-white

a circular black wo



Oil on troubled skins

Ss Te rotect the skin
. aun tonic, which

and arms from sunburn there ts a
allows gradual golden tanning, but

does prevent ournin

For bathing I Swear Oy a stun oil, 1 once sat in brilliant
Portuguese sunshine for three hours covered with this,

and emerged feeling fine and slightly tanned, while my

unfortunate husba'

nd, who had scorned my precautions,

was boiled like a lobster and had to spend two days in a



Two saniples of the “ Bare and Banded *
eaf-patterned,

two-strap suede

scalloped with silver kid ; left—wide open toes, backless, And

The suit is in a
neutral patterned
shantana, The

centre—the inch hair length American successor to

the

Poodle Cut



Listening Hours

SUNDAY, JUNE 1,
AM—RKTAB occ eee v

1952

19.76M 25.53M



4.00 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude 415 pm For the Common Good
430 pm Sunday Half-Hour 5 00 p.m.
Composer of the Week 5.15 pm _ Vari-
ety Bandbox,. 615 p.m English Maga-
zine 645 pm Programme Parade and
Interlude 700 pm The News 710
pm Home News from Britain.
7.15—10.45 . . 26.53M 31.32M

7.15 pm Caribbean Voices. 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service 815 pm Radio News-
reel 8 30 pm Charlie Kunz 8 45 p.m.
Interlude, 8.55 p m From the Editorials.
9.00 pm British Concret Hall 10 00
p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m
General Assembly of the Church of
Scotland.

MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1952

400-715. ainsi . 19.76M_ 25.53M

4.00 pm The News. 4.10 pm. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third
Programme. 5 00 p m. Racing. 5.15 p.m.
Souvenirs of Music. 600 p.m. Welsh
Miscellany. 615 pm. Take it From
Here 6.45 pm. Sports Round-Up and
Programme Parade. 7.00 p.m. The News,
710 pm Home News from Britain,
7.15—10.30 25.53M $1.32M







715 pm. The Lady on the Screen
71.45 p.m. Music of the Regiments, 8.15
pm Radio Newsreel 8.30 p.m. African
Survey 8 45 p.m. Interlude 8 55 pm
From the Editorials. 9 00 p,m. Operatic
Ballet Music 10.00 pm The News
010 pm News Talk 1015 pm_ Sci-
ence Review. 10 30 p m. Tip-Top Tunes.



AMERICAN
ROUND-UP

HENS that play poker, pigs
that wrestle, and rabbits that
read—no, it’s not some vivacious
litle nightmare but a commercial
enterprise, out in Lonsdale, Ar-
kansas, designed to help sell the
products of a concern that makes
feed for farm stock,

Years ago America went in for
the human barker, the man who
poured out a stream of patter as
he tried to sell his products.

That is old hat to-day, and
animals have been called in
as the star attraction,

The educated birds and ani-
mals, after their laborious train-
ing period is ended, are used as
“crowd pullers” in feed stores at
fairs, and on TV.

“It’s a knockout”, says the
head of the feed firm, “‘the best
crowd puller you ever saw, Why,
at one Texas town 7,000 people
flocked in from 50 miles away
to watch our chickens act,”

British dog-lovers$ have prick- |

ed up their ears over my recent

darkened room.

It is wise to put a coating of this
oil on before bathing as salt
water can make a sensitive skin C
that has been in the sun very
sore. And during the holiday
the face should be cleaned at
night with cream, not water.

For headaches

ye prevent that headachy sick

feeling you can now buy a

stick of perfumed solid cologne .- -

} . to slip in a handbag

A touch of this behind the ears
and across the forehead is very

| Tefreshing

Eye-glamour

Fo’ eyes that are bothered by

StTong sunshine it is worth
visiting the oculist to have the
right tinted lenses for sunglasses

| _ prescribed.

| Frames tend to be more stream-

lined than chunky this season

Shining Black is striking.

threaded.
Smart idea ts to have the frames















gleaned are that before you are
allowed to own one of them, you
must join the Weimaftaner Club
| Of America and sign a solemn
| undertaking that if your Weima-
raner bitch so far forgets herself
as to produce mongrel puppies
these must be destroyed.



* “terday’s



who is tortured on the beach...

some holiday fashion hints
to make it a pleasure this year








os
See ee
“COLUMN

The capri shaw!
is in black wool
edged with a white
fringe. Black sun-
glasses are
decorated with gold.



Fur bargains?

\HECKING round furriers to
’ discover the effect of latest
fur tax reductions (
at 20 am. to-day) I find:
That a 53009 ae cyes-
price. costs
£2 10s., a reduction of £5 10s.
in purchase tax. Before the
recent D-scheme budget the same
coat would have cost £3006 10s.
. That in the cheaper class, fur
coats costing £12 are now exempt
from purchase tax altogether.

Any idea that the £12 total tax| -

penuenion on A mink coun’
natter less men. about to
spend £3000 on a fur coat is
nonsense. Wealthy men are not
noted for their generosity,

Cost of a baby

Yood news for mothers-to-be
_to-day is the intended Bill to
raise maternity grants.

Also suggested in the new Bill ts}

the

Latest sunglasses extension of the weekly
lorie et into the nee ekestic maternity allowance for mothers
widen vision and protect the With jobs to cover 18 weeks
eyes from sidelights. Others ,,imstead of the present 13.
have slots in these side pieces The new proposed maternity
through which a scarf can be grants will go much further!

towards covering the cost of a|
new baby than at present. {

















of your glasses made to match To-day’s average total cost for|
your dress; any porous material essentials apart from extra}
can be laminated into the domestic help in the home nan
rames. s, d.|
4 1 dozen muslin napkins ... 1 12 6|
Wearing the pants 1 dozen towelling napkins 1 19 1)
DVOCATE of women wearing 9 met nee Paaaet ihe. t 1 38

< trousers is Monsieur Mehnert. } shaw] rs 248)
of Paris. Introduci women's Rootees : 69
slacks show yesterday he said: Got blankets (two) 2128
“Any woman can wear trousers Got rubber sheet en
if they are properly cut.” 3 dress ; 118

I beg to disagree with this gallant nig Abenaan 49
Frenchman and offer him mY pram .. 19 6
list of women who could not qor 176
wear trousers . 2 maternity dre:

Anne Shelton, radio singer; (. cotton. 1 1k) 100
Yvonne Arnaud tress; Maternit ; a et 1 50
Dorothy Paget racehorse “™ ty corse
owner; Alice Bacon. MP for 41 194
Leeds. N.E.; Kirsten Fiagstad,

Sie uhate ONS dn Sudy ; But even with the increased allow-
for Liverpool ance having a baby in 1952 will
Obes, varie Hill be SU. SADeREe aslnem
, jet W SOPYRIG rs
Atwell pianist London Express Service
reference to the Weimaraner A good show dog, the Weima-
‘ * :
, dog, and several have written to raner stands about 25 ins. at the
me about him. Further facts

shoulder, weighs 65 to 85lb., and
costs about £356, So two and a
half Weimaraners are about
equal to a new, hydramatic drive,
convertible car.



Michael Wilding has been sign-
ed on a long-term contract by
M-G-M.

rrr a __









For Helping
Achieve Her

EFFICIENT

For the Perfect
Wedding Gift

FALKS

is
The Present with
A Future

aaa caine cae STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS



TO

FALKS

the Bride

Dreams of

A Modern

KITCHEN






In Paris

London
New York

women are

buying perfume

this new way

INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS
OF A COSTLY PERFUME

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

Handbag Phials by

o@va's GARDENIA. Fresh, bitter-sweet
. « fragrant as true love.

LOYA'S GREAT EXPECTATIONS. ‘
‘antalising and elusive as the moment
efore the curtain goes up.




PARIS
LONDON
NEW YORK

In sevn fragrances ; Gardenia, Great
Expes.itions, Pink Mimosa, ‘No. 5,’
Decision, Vibration, Gaya Heather.

MADE IN ENGLAND

Sole Distributors: L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Ltd., P.O, Box 171, Bridgetown



SS

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Rurner Model @ $56.14
3 Burner Model @ $71.87
Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street









Established
1860

Incorporated
1926











WHY ASPRO HAS A SPECIAL
APPEAL FOR WOMEN

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

oT)
















mai BR
| The Save Way to Dispel

HEADACHE & PAIN

All Trade Enguivies to OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

| W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL

| SARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN = Made in England by ASPRO LTD.. Slough, Bucks
ah DRAMA?



}



SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



lay. . .
Wedding
Etiquette

THE marriage ceremony may
take place either in a church,
chapel, licensed for the purpose,
or in a registry office ie. either
with or without a religious cere-
mony. It is, however, more usual
to be married in a church than

in a_ registry office and most
people prefer it.

It is customary to give a rece
tion as it naturaity ords a party
of friends of both the bride and
the groom the opportunity to
gather immediately after the mar-
riage for merry-making and say-
ing good-bye to the newly weds.
Of course, a reception can be as
expensive as a ball, or as inex-
pensive as a tea,

_Remember careful considera-

tion must be made in:—

(a) Selecting the time and the

ace for the wedding

(») Engaging the services of the
clergyman desired

(c) Arranging for the use of the
church for a church wedding

(d) Selecting the attendants for
both the bride and the groom

(e) Selecting invitations and
announcements

‘f) Securing suggestions and ad-
vice about decorations from
a competent florist

(g) Providing music

(h) Engaging a caterer for the
reception

(i) Planning the menu

(j) Ordering the wedding cake

(k) Engaging a photographer

(1) Choosing the kind of flowers
for the bride’s bouquet and
for the bridesmaids’ bouquets.

(m) Choosing the kind of button-
holes for the ushers.

In compiling your wedding list
of invitees remember if the wed-
ding assemblage is too preten-
tious, the guests present will know
the bride has overlooked or ignor-
ed a few friends and _ acquaint-
ances who are rightfully entitled
to invitations and should be pres-
ent.

Thousands of weddings that
cost very little are held every
year. A small wedding is often
more impressive, because of its
simplicity and the presence of a
few great friends, than a large
wedding where social prominence
and the love of display are over-
emphasised.

When the desired number of
the wedding party has been se-
lected, it is necessary to rehearse
the wedding. A wedding should
be rehearsed and as careful atten-
tion given to details and all im-
portant steps as in the rehearsal
of a play. The bride acts as
director with the aid of friends
whom she has invited to help, and
she may ask a friend to take the
bride’s part in the rehearsal.
Sometimes the bride-to-be prefers
rehearsing the part of the bride
herself, as she may feel that she
needs to learn the details of the
ceremony along with the others
of the wedding party.

Each person of the wedding
party should know if possible how.
to play jis role; each should be
gracious and give suggestions, if
called on; all should try to move
in perfect, rhythm and walk as a
body; c@uples should _ practise
walking to music up the aisle,
first one couple, then two couples,
three couples, four couples, etc.,
until the entire wedding party
can walk as one unit up the afSts.
in perfect tempo.

The attendants should walk
about two steps apart except the
bride and her father, who should
walk about eight or ten steps be-
hind the others in the procession,

The order of the wedding pro-
cession is:—ushers; bridesmaids;
maid or matron of honour; flower
girls; the bride on her father’s
right arm; pages who hold: the
bride’s train, if any.

When the wedding party
reaches the chancel, the bride,
after relinquishing her father’s

trm, joins the groom, who takes
n step to meet her, and they stand
together facing the chancel. Dur-



_



two easy ways two make them an lation, lar ‘ i . ~|GEORGE SAHELY & CO. 19 ixe al the Royal Portable
a Sele attractive part of the view which wm es sear te nee Swan St. there’s wonderful vari- | Model C together with the Royal
be-— a LQ The gay pointed pélmet on the leit is made choose), ve commenteg On Mi «ty Embroidered Organdie standard for Office use have all
opt awning coves, t@ match | a ae broadeasts wo With Dutch Plaids and Festfval Crept rived at T. GEDDES GRANT
s > . the sun curtain outside, stiffened @ Seneral programme discussing ‘i ag io. . a wy slick
SEND A HUSBAND SHOPPING see No. 1 with’ @ buckram liping. Ola Mivestnent, planning and develop- fe Fagg ro = wi and - “ aa os a ve lead. x ‘$16 5 aa
plain curtains can be dyed 'c ment. Douglas Hall, on the BBC’- wide choice ot Sewing Threads } machines are priced [rom 5160 anc
SEND a yw shopping—and he is bound to turn up with a match one of the stripes West Indian s : end BUTTONS. The Store is ecause of quota, the supply is
gadget that. a woman would never bave spotted . Home Alternatives are linen crash st Indian staff is a graduate irjot of colour and beautiful mate-|decidedly limited. Incorporating
Page appointed a husband to waich tor advance shoppi S0ins. wide 6s. Ud , of Toronte and London Universi-j rials ; st ot mode sature, these ghost-
pping de, at er yard . rials and most important—price ery modern feature, these gh
news. T he reports on transparent saucepan lids in heat- coarse twill sheeting. Wins wide ties and his voice should be wel! are just what yo ont ’ , rey *hines with’ the finger-
resisting They fit all the regular size aluminium saucepans, from 7s. 6d. per yard. or a plain Known to listeners to ‘Calling the | Y a an Ss aed Sk to pay, | srey roe sete e Sa
allow” you to see what is cooking without having to raise steam, weave in relizb'e colours of red West Indies’ fram Londor eo ou can phone 4934 and be reas-|tlow keyboard, clatter free oper
and save u from a dish that has boiled dry or over-cooked. green. and bulf at 9s. lid Mesh A an : 7 Le ndon, ro jonably sure of ending yow on, are tops |
The lids will be on sale separately soon in sets of three sizes. Dyeing costs about 3s. @ ward wroet 7), rthur Lewis, the only | search |
@- The attractively shapeo West Indian to hold a chair at av
ane above is cut out of nard English University, is Stanley : 7 ; . N BOARD i ten ‘Sain
ard with a fretsaw and tacked Jevons Professor’ o itical| FIVE HUNDRED TITLES of] LIFE OF : anc ey?
t f Politica! leidoscopit ’
to the curtain-runner board Economy at Manchester University | books priced from as low as 54x i tropical magic and kaleidoscoy : You ve dreamed of
: j Y Hurdboard can be bought ') part itim ee “|with hardback’ covecings. ‘TY ylour and the thrill of strange
turnery or craft shops or fron Pe ime member of the Board | ore Sas “tt oe oe tion at}ames and places—La Guaira
timber yards and costs 16s @i Of the Colonial Development |) E “ADVG wae vast serection at) wivlemstad, Cartagena and Fort- levelier curves...and
for u piece 6ft. by 4ft Corporation, a contributor on! Broad ag nae Villas eaiee e-France. The COLOMBIE will}
Pant whe pelmet to muic economje matters to the British) TOSS Bye ane Re ViEAA ES, itAa9- ‘acvou iato thelr exotic @n-! auti ;
you walls or woodwork, theo Press, and author of ‘The Princi-| 28: Pan, Penguin and Whit oe , nt ad the Bini of it] the beautiful lift of
decorace it with motifs copied ples of Economic Planning’ and |Citcle (and Pelican) books are Pes wit. Siete ssession -
from the curtath design. ‘Economic Survey, 1918 go 1939.'|“l! there in the newly opened shij- eo alae coeaain a gre agy: 9 ¥ a ’
i\ London ‘Express Servive west) Indians pa We ly yl |ment, Office Supplies includ (Oe “aBpy i = ol Se i|
s fe CeO also know. him en the author of [SMPICâ„¢, Rocker Blotters, Pecfo- | oettious cabin comfort all at a MaAUCHYOMS
the very informative treatise of |\5,.. RAT BENSSS «Ae WiPGINE Tost sl] within $300 is yours to} ®
® i - — |kind) and Stamp Ds ‘Ts wen Ww : :
aie Industrialization in the West Indies Beanie: Cash Books wid Files fur | eserve through R. M. Jones & ‘
Fieune B published by the Caribbean Com=|eyery office moe! , . Ltd., phone 3814 Maidenette
By PENNY NOLAN § . mission, The four, programmes i: - ‘t
. ge ‘slightly ae ee Oe eee cal ee tron |: SEX, BRAND NEW MASSEY- wy, Young figures get a wonderful
I ‘a . , e, ma p "/ HARRIS TRACTORS are await- ALUMINUM SHEETS FRO +3 ; :
Raglan sleeves have long been 13. Notch ‘back and front sec- London on the four Wednesdays |ing an’ enquiry from you this} PLANTATIONS LTD., will help| Mf from Maidenform’s Maid-
on sports jackets and tions at G and H fo 25
coats but now are appearing matching ; in June, 4th, 11th, 18th and 25th.) week. Equipped with larger tyres } © keep your building costs dow! enette! Dainty yet so curve-
more and more on dresses and 14. Cut out tobi B to E to F The first three will be twenty|:, improve traction (14,00x30) | Phis new shipment of corrugal controlling, Maidenette® gives
their matehing jackets. They are to C to B. munutes. in length following On |these splendid machines are king heeting is of the be quality | superb support and figure sep-
comfortable give an easy Ale the opening ‘Ten-minute Talk’ jin thei field. Furthermore, in the} btainable in heavy 22 gaust Ree. B +
casual appearance to vacation 15. Trace basic sleeve and while the concluding one willjyear and a half they've been ot es range all the way from six aration. Come choose yours
clothes. draw curved slash lines last for the full half-hour, The the island, Massey-Harris Tractors | through twelve feet and the price today! In your favorite fabries,
3 from Ito J (Figure IT). discussions will be informal so|have pushed their sales graph LOWER than previously. This -
A raglan weve pattern is Cut lines to but not through that listeners need not be afraid|steadily up for both half-track no time to wait. ’Tis the moment Genuine Maidenform bras-
eaten mane fore your basic notch at top of sleeve. 2 rae —— — -~_ ene. vane ee: eee re for os 7 ae cee call to 4400 eleres are made only in the
ey those who have read rthur|GARAGE are the distributors and 4534 wi ook after your re- ;
back 16. Lap point A on cut out Lewis know how interesting je/|ofer, too, top-notch servicing. | juirement It's PLANTATIONS United States of America.
‘anal to Fee eouider poor ge gery x = can be, For the first three, there-| Why not phone 4616? LTD. FOR ALUMINUM SHEETS! There Se hs
inch over notch on top of fore. the starti ti will b wertientnepiminneetiies on —_—____——— is a
seam cin, ck one ore e starting time w e
ear Fae teat or ws sleeve. 7.25 pam., and for the fourth 7.15 /A@G BY VRE MOMES OF BUCKFAST ABBEY Maiden Foun
hole. 17. Pivot shoulder section until p.m. Broadcasts will be in the 25
2. Place back and front pat = ae e ga quae 058 ba yuiel none betvela “ie e for every type of figure.
F e rom sleeve fe n tac 9. zacyeles respectively
= aT be oe down shoulder’ seofiea and d ii
r seams meeting an sleeve on new péiper. niversity College of the
trace (Figure I) .
18. Raise slashed sections of » .
3. A to B equals one third sleeve to touch points B Th All P West Indies E4
of front armhole measure. and C, (Figure Til) make e€ “Fr urpose HARD TIMES
4. A to C equals one half of sleeve seams same length While on the subject of Wes‘
back armhole measure. 19. Trace sléeve,-_ ie Hat Indies pragrammes from Londou |
5. D to E equals one inch. oars ; i we take this opportunity of givin Wf you feel worn out, depressed, or
6Dwr ; i The raglan sleeve seams should | This looks as if it will be the you well in advance the news thai generally run down a glass or two a day of
. pe” equais one half be about ae half ie iors Ser ee ol a iS es ot the promised feature programm Buckfast Tonle Wine will quickly restore lost Often due to sluggish kidney actio
bp Comal Bat hth. a ete ee eee > caw at to Oh ~* on the University College of the energy and tone up the whole nervous system. IFE 1S NOT so when you
should be eased in it in pique and heavy woo! :
straight line. \ Prats r : cut into a strip the shape of a West Indies will be broadcast on | Giving new vitality It fortifies you against fever * are troubled with backac!
8. Connect C to D with a This is a basie raglan sleeve crescent moon, It fits close to the Monday, 9th. June at 7.15 p.m.) and exhauscion and remember, Buckfast Tonic rheumatic » stiff, ach
straight line. You will however, find many bead, and buttons securely at tha both in the General Oversea.) Wine Is especially valuable after illness. muscles and joints, =
9. B to G. equals one half styles in which different pro- back. Service and in the Colonia!| —— ae? See ms
line B—D. portions are used. Once you You can wear it in a variety of Service beamed specially to this) bottle today stuggis. ey action,
10. C to H .equals one half understand the construction of w&ys, with the brim down, or area, This feature programme | | Why put up with pain and dise
line C—D., the basic raglan you should be flipped back off the face, with based on material recently collec - | pe weg ligt. ig Soy at
11. Connect E to G_ curving able to change its proportions to your curls—or a pony’s tail, if ted on the spot by Henry Swanzy | relief by taking Doan’s Backa
slightly at G. suit the style. you have one—drawn up through better known to local writers a Kidney Pills. stimulate andl



Re

ing the ceremony
stands at the left of the bride
until he has given her away to
the groom, and then takes his
place in the first pew at the left
with his wife and his family.

The bride’s mother leaves the

house first in going to the church;

she is followed by the maid of

honour, then by the bridesmaids pj) d ed a scene,
and the flower girls. The bride Pr Be Etta i cea

and her father are the last to
leave the house.
usually go to the church at least

half-hour before the hour set for

the wedding so that the head

usher can assign the aisles to the

other ushers and check ‘to see
that arrangements have been car-
ried out. The attendants return

to the house in reverse order from

that in which they left except
that the bride and the groom are

the father

The ushers






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“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
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wuitable for children —andfor anyone witha delicate stomach. ENO’S
safely relieves over-acidily, a most frequent cause of indigestion,
heartburn and flatulence. It scothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
a sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy !

Eno’s
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SPECIALLY
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2\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,
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The words “ENO” and “ FRUIT SALT’” are Registered Trade Marks $2/2/9

the
to a

According

first to leave the church and
rrive at the house,
to convention the

bride’s friends and relatives sit

on t
and

tives sit on the right.

ers
fash
man

rid

he left facing the chancel,
the groom’s friends and rela-
Ring bear-
do not appear nowadays at
ionable weddings because
y rings have fallen off the
Most
es prefer to dismiss this char-

acter from the wedding party en-

wed

the

bridesmaid

unti

Remember

tirely.
In a double ring ceremony the
groom as well as the bride has a

ding ring, The bride, of

course, gives the groom his ring,

matron-of-honour or the chief
may carry the ring
1 it is wanted.

look deeply into

each others eyes when making the
vows!



choose carefully . .

“SAR LaT



By ROGER SMITHELLS
OU face those windows so olten—for
they










SUNDAY: ADVOCATE



For the window with a view °¢ £2 ‘ots

Basic Factorsin

W.I. Economy
Discussed by Prof. Arthur |

Lewis
For the four Wednesdays in
June the BBC will broadcast a
series of . interview-discussions

between Douglas Hall and Pro-
fessoy Arthur Lewis on the basic
factors. in the West Indian
economy. These factors fall mostly

look on to the garden. Here are under three main headings popu-




the crownless crown at the back.

You can wash it. You can, pack
it flat. You can have it reversible
—one side white, the other navy,
for example. And you will find it
cool to wear,

Finally, it is inexpensive, with-
out looking “cheap.”

the producer of the weekly pros:
and poetry programme, ‘Caribbea),
‘oicéd.” We shall remind you of i
next. week.

Report on India

Wynford Vaughan Thoma
recently returned from an 8,000-
mile journey to India and Pakis-
tan which he undertook for the
PBC, In ‘Return to India,’ th¢
first of a fortnightly
progfammes in the BBC's General
Overseas Service, he reports on
India as he saw it after five yeais



"DIAN $ GOES UP

NEW YORK, May 29,

The Canadian dollar was up 3/32
of a cent at a premium of 1 3/4
per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing foreign exchange
dealings on Wednesday. The pound
sterling, was down 1/16 of a cent
at $2.78 11/16—

The U.S. dollar on Wednesday
closed at a discount of 23/32 pei
cent in terms of Canadian funds
down 1/16 from Tuesday's close,
that is it took $0.98 9/32 Canadian
to buy $1 American.—C.P.

route he followed in August 1947
when as a member of the
team of observers he witnessed
the tramsfer of power, These pro-
grammes will be broadcast on
alternate Tuesdays at 10.30 p.m
beginning on the 3rd. June,



use faithfully . « Yardley make the right preparation
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For deep-down cleanliness use a Yardley Cleansing Cream.

For the nightly massage which keeps your skin soft

and supple choose rich Yardley Night Cream.

And for the radiance of a skin that’s firm and fine-textured
tone up with Yardley Astringent or Toning Lotion,
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Skin Care

»YWARDLEY

OLD BOND 8 LONDON

series ol |

of independence, He retraced. the |

BBC |

AT COCKTAIL PARTIES th: TO INTEREST
d is
n




















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c easily obtain these delight o ‘ are y
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Rolls? Simply dial 3222 or 4477 epresentative, Lower Broad St
ind have them sent! ne 284

- .
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PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 1, i052
Speed Is The Enemy . 7
fiat b ADVOCATE IN AN editorial dated Saturday, Jan- t Sitting On The Fenee PHOTOGRAPHS

a 2 : keteers returned to a _ hero’s|
uary 5th, 1952 and entitled Danger From divorce decree against a welcome.



; Copies of Local Photographs
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown Drivers, this newspaper commented as po cog Bae 2 veluniaty BR: Gubbins ‘Sica “mein Sieeetiad ‘ihe weal P
“ . ita P - . .
follows: “The seeds of dangerous driv- | Lord Justice. Singleton Seas ketecr (ue Which have appeared in the

early, found a
frying pan, put two bangers in
it, lit the gas and waited for!
them to sizzle. They didn’t. |
They cracked like burning fog-|
go's. They were the breadiest
bangers of all time.

The Three Musketeers have
not mentioned bangers since,
but in the eyes of three wives

would be in their cars at dawn
the next day on the trail of the
lest and now forbidden delicacy
of their youth. It would be a
case of urst come first served.

In a panic, the original three
decided not to mention the word
suusage at all when discussing
their plans. They remembered



husband preferred living in the
institution, where he was look-
ing after cattle, to living with
his wife.

To A Com
Oh Daisy Beli, Daisy Bell,

ing are firmly embedded in this island and

- we have only been fortunate so far that a

greater toll of life and limb has not result-
ed from the 1,072 accidents notified to the

police up to November 1951.” dear Daisy Belt serene

In the editorial mentioned above the | a = tage a’ We PR pig

Sunday, - June 1, 1952



—

FLEXIBILITY

THE Oils and\Fats agreement under the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the .. .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



terms of which British Caribbean terri-
tories produce their own oils and fats
locally from copra and restrict the entry
of competing oils and fats into the region
is due for expiry in August 1952.

This month it was expected that a con-
ference would be held to discuss whether
or not renewal of the agreement should be
made but present indications are that the
conference will be postponed until later
in the year.

The importance of the Oils and Fats
agreement lies in the fact that it attempts
(with a large degree of success) to make
the area self sufficient in terms of oils and
fats.

As a corollary of this self sufficiency any
growers of copra in the area are guaran-
teed the purchase of their products at a
steady price. In theory this guarantee of
purchase should have led to the expansion
of copra production and to the absence of
need for importing copra from outside the
area. In fact, owing mainly to the Jamaica
hurricane which destroyed large numbers
of coconut trees and to other reasons, copra
has to be imported from outside the Carib-
bean to meet the demands of Jamaican
manufacturers of oils and fats.

There has been, too, complaints from
copra producers that the price fixed at Oils
and Fats conferences for copra to be sold
regionally is below that of the world mar-
ket price for copra and that copra grow-
ers are penalised for the benefit of manu-
facturers of oils and fats.

The Oils and Fats agreement which

statement was made that the real cause
of accidents outside the city limits “can be
traced now to the complete flouting by the
majority of motorists of the 30 miles per
hour speed limit”, and a warning was
issued that “Barbados is a small and thick-
ly populated island and there is no road
along which a driver can exceed 30 miles
per hour without causing danger to others.

To make the roads of Barbados safer,
the 30 miles per hour speed limit must be
rigidly enforced,

In Barbados the speed limit cannot be
effectively enforced under existing legis-
lation by which the Police are compelled
to obtain evidence of over speeding from
stationery check-points and through the
use of stop watches. This method of
checking speeds is not only dependent
over much on the human element but
speeds cannot be checked in this way on
straight roads where danger from speed -
ing is less than around bends and blind
corners.

Besides motor-drivers (especially the
habitual breakers of the 30 miles per hour
speed limit) have become very sensitive
to the presence of stationary “stop watch”
policemen and have built up a warning
code by which the presence of policemen
is notified to other road users. The switch-
ing on of lights by day is perhaps the most
obvious of these signals.

These anti-police actions indicate the
sranting of the situation in Barbados with
respect to road safety. So far from
recognising that the 30 miles per hour

in peaceful me
green
How sweet you smell, = oe

your calm, w bled gaze.

How tranquilly, my Daisy Bell,
you face the passing years

No rouge upon your glossy
cheeks, no scent behind
your ears

From balms to soothe the scars
of time you stand austere,

oof

No cigarette between your lips,

no cocktail in your hoof,

No foolish hat w —, head,
my darling Daisy

No silly i to ee feet
that walk the dewy dell

No te word upon your
tongue, no evil in your head

No scandal whispered in the
dark for cows are too
well-bred,

Oh Daisy Bell, dear Daisy Bel,
when vulgar men complain

That fireeome girls resemble you
the ke your name in
vain

If they but knew how sweet you
are they’d call their true-

loves now ‘
Not darling this and darling
that but darling, darling

cow,
Operation Banger
T began with a casual re-
mark in a local club about
a pork butcher’s shop in a
Kentish town that sold sausages
almost up to pre-war standards
Your Uncle Nat asked tie
name and address of the
butcher and noted it down. He
told a friend in secret, who
told another friend in secret, who
probably told several friends in
secret.
It soon became clear that if
this sort of thing went on hun-
dreds of middle-aged schoolt schoolboys _



the schoolboy name for sausage
and called it “Operation Ban-
ger.”

But so many ex-schoolboys
knew what banger meant that
the deception became laughable.

" of *

The Three Musketeers sus-
pected that their car would be
watched and _ followed, ending
in an undignified scuffle at the
door of the secret objective.

So they practised a further
deception. They talked in audi-
ble undertones of Operation
Banger, but told each other in
loud voices, intended to be
overheard, that bangers could
be caught only on Wednesday
mornings.

Then they rose early on
Tuesday morning and climbed
into a car. They said goodbye
to their wives like men who
may never return from a des-
perate adventure.

As they drove through the
countryside glowing with May
blossom, they remembered the
bangers of their boyhood,
greasy, plump _ things sizzling
and bursting over fires.

They discussed the politica
significance of bangers in a
sausage-starved country, the
desperate devotion to bangers
of all males, but vegetarians,
from eight to 80.

They talked of bangers and
mashed bangers and_ onions,
and wondered if Operation
Banger would produce _ real

porky bangers or post-war
trannies bangers like salted saw-
dust.

Although their Uncle Nat re-
minded them that, in this free
country, those who made,
bought or ate’ real porky ban-
gers might spend ten years in
Dartmoor, probably in chains,
they pressed on regardless and
the objective was reached. The
shop was almost cleared of
_bangers and the Three Mus-



here is that look of amused

pity that women are unable to

conceal when they are thinking
“All men are boys at heart and
not very clever boys at that.”
Apricot Dog
HILE the wart wonders
anxiously if it is safe to
rearm the Germans, and sen-
sible people try not to think
about the atom bomb, some-
body has_been quietly preparing
a new horror for us.

He is a dog-breeder who is
attempting to revive the popu-
larity of the pug dog, probably
the most revolting doggie ever
seen qutside a nightmare.

Many years ago even dog
worshippers turned against this
horrible little animal, not only
because of its hideous appear-
ance, but because of its dis-
gusting habits. So it went out
ef fashion and I hoped the last
of the breed had died yor rabies.

Accontitte to a gossip column,
“Pug dogs were spoiled and
became gross feeders, They also
developed asthma and a snore
that kept the household awake.”

But this dog-breeder (may it
snow during his summer holi-
days) has changed all that by
widening the beast’s nostrils and
keeping it on a_ streamlining
diet.

Therefore, it won't be long
now before the country’s stiff
with them.

What's more, he can breed
them in four colours, fawn,
black, silver, and apricot,

But good may come out of
evil if we do not lose our heads

As Stalin is reported/to have
a weak heart, perhaps the whole
international situation would be
changed if somebody finished
him off with the gift of an
apricot puggy-wuggy doggie.

With asthma for preference.

ae ee va!





———

™—_—Dnm0~._”>-..->-——[—[— Oo



WHEN it's a COLEMAN
Pressure Lantern.

e
OUR STOCK of COLEMAN
LANTERNS includes 300 and
500 candlepower, to burn on
Kerosene and Gasolene,

‘. ‘
WE HAVE also received

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originated during the war has been car-
ried on and is still enforced by war-time
: supplies and Service Regulations.

speed limit is imposed for _the pro-
tection of the entire population, the
breakers of the speed limit assist other

But the real significance of the agree- speed limit breakers to flout the law.
ment lies in the attempt to make the Brit- In consequence, speed continues to be the
ish Caribbean self-sufficient in terms of rule, not the exception, on the island’s

Over Sea Talk,

There is no limit in Barbados + ;
to the uses to which telephones IBy George Hunte not at one or two sittings) .
can be put. Some people paint Most of the talking across the
them white: others prefer them date it has been possible to 5% is done between Barbados
red or green, Some people use speak from Barbados to almost 2#"4 Trinidad and people in Bar-

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot
afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue
you with |

A PERSONAL ACCIDENT INSURANCE POLICY
that will take care of all eventualities.

would equal this record (at least









oils and fats (ie. edible oil margarine,
lard and certain kinds of soap). This signi-
ficance has been until recent years much
emphasised at meetings of the Oils and
Fats Conference and support for the
agreement has been based mainly on the
argument that the agreement would lead
to greater production of copra in the area.
There is no evidence to show that greater
production has in fact followed, while the
price of copra outside the region has con-
tinued to be high.

The time therefore seems ripe for an
open discussion of the merits and disad-
vantages of what is in fact a restrictive
policy designed to protect a regional in-
dustry.

Restrictions on trade are generally un-
desirable because inevitably they put up
the price which the consumer has to pay.

highways, and the daily dangers to
which road users are subjected by motor-
ists who observe the 30 miles per hour
speed limit more in the breach than in the
observance grow daily. What must be
done to decrease the margin of danger
from drivers?

.Barbados must pass legislation similar
to that provided by the Road Traffic Act
(1984) of the United Kingdom.

Under Section 3 (1) of that act “the pro-
visions of any enactment or of any
statutory rule or order imposing a speed
limit on motor vehicles shall not apply to
any vehicle on an occasion when it is being
used for fire brigade, ambulance or police
purposes if the observance of those pro-
visions would likely to hinder the use of
the vehicle for the purpose for which it is
being used on that occasion.”

them to supplement the defici-
encies of printed gossip: others
make queer grunting noises like
“Erp” “Noap” “Yaas” etc., Into
their microphone capsules, And
some people use them only to
order groceries or make appoint-
ments,

Barbadians on the whole are
not telephone-minded, They
can’t speak down a phone, they
say, It isn’t the same thing as
going over to see a chap in his
office,

Habits cnange slowly and
Barbadians are not really unlike
other people in respect of tele-
phones, Most people outside the
continent of North America are
really telephone-shy and in
England today thousands of
people’s hearts still beat faster
when the operator says “Long
Distance.” I remember perfectly
the early December morning in
1946, when Lord Listowel then
Postmaster General in the United
Kingdom spoke with Mr. Rankine
Acting Governor of Barbados, I

any part of the globe where re-
ception facilities are provided.

Barbados is not in any way
unique in this respect, because
any other West Indian island
with a telephone system can
speak to as many parts of the
globe via Barbados,

Where Barbados has the ad-
vantage over the Leeward and
Windward islands is in being
able to speak from any sub-
scribers’ phone to almost any
part of the world without having
to - into the local cable office
as in Grenada or in any of the
Leewards and Windward islands,

But Barbados has no advantage
over Trinidad, Jamaica or British
Guiana in this respect, In all
these lands telephone subscribers
can speak from their own homes
of offices to subscribers the other
end of the world.

The first overseas telephone
call (other than to Pelican) was
made from Barbados to British
Guiana near the end of August
1945. On the 3lst August tele-

bados do most of the calling.
There were 704 messages orig-
inating in Barbados for Trinidad
during 1951 and only 602 were
originated in Trinidad for Bar-
dos on the same year.

The next greatest volume of
overseas ‘phone traffic is between
Barbados and St. Vincent, be-
cause of the heavy incoming
messages from that island. St.
Vincent callers rang up Barba-
dos the same year.

The American tourist; resi-
dents and intransit, are Nargely
responsible for the number of
250 out-going calls from Bar-
bados to the United States in
1951 although some of these were
business calls,

Only: 154 calls were made. to
Barbados from the United States
last year. Traffic with Canada
is less than with the United
States. Only 153 outgoing calls
originated in Barbados for Can-
ada during 1951 while 98 were
received here, Some of these
were business calls but many
were social.

Calls to and from the United

eee

For information and advice, consult the Agents :—

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

In everyday life, accidents happen when least
expected, whether on land, on sea, or in the air.












LAGOMATT

WASHABLE

Flat Oil Paine | °
ae

First class

. .
s+ 3 ‘ e A provision such as this in the Laws of thought the noble Earl was going phone communications were Kingdom are rare, Seventy-four I
If it is true, as has been claimed, that ee ‘hana Sati es li ood it to faint with surprise. He did possible between Barbados and were made from here in 1951 and nterior
of the products now manufactured in the 4 give polce cars immunity | mutter something like “wonder- Canada. In December, 1945, a 32 were received. Neither the ‘
region as a result of the Oils and Fats from prosecution whenever those cars | ful wonderful ::under his breath. telephone link was opened: be- local government nor the Col- decoration
I mention Lord Listowel’s tele- tween Barbados and Miami, onial Office in London seem ‘to

agreement could be purchased more
cheaply from outside the region then it is
evident that the consumer must pay more
because of restrictions on free importation
of these products.

The rigidity too, of the agreement. by
which growers of copra are not permitted
to sell any of their produce for higher
prices outside the region, must operate
against the interests of the copra pro-
ducer, despite the fact that his regional
sales are guaranteed at a reasonably high
price,

There has been, it is true, considerable
concessions made to the grower in this
respect and at the last price fixing meet-
ing in 1951 it was agreed that prices in
excess of those contemplated in the 1947
agreement would have to be paid for
copra.

In addition to the obvious disadvantages
which are connected with all restrictive
trade policies there is the point that coco-
nut oil does not necessarily make the best
products nor the cheapest.

Experience shows that the best products
are obtained from other kinds of oils
which would have to be imported into the
Caribbean.

It would seem therefore as if there is
a good case for the introduction of greater
flexibility in the existing Oils and Fats

were used for the purpose of providing
evidence of over speeding. Speed is the
enemy of road safety. The winding roads
of Barbados which were designed for the
days of the horse and buggy cannot be
used as if they were major highways. The
30 miles per hour -speed limit must be
rigidly enforced. It cannot be enforced
until the Police are protected by the legis-
lature from the risks of counter prosecu-
tion.



Truman Turns The
Heat On Eisenhower
By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON

IT HAD to come some time—the direct
attack, for political reasons, by Truman on
EKisenhower,

Truman enormously likes and admires
his European supremo, but Truman, as he
never tires of reminding the reporters, is
first and foremost a politician.

And so now that Eisenhower is reaching
for his bowler hat and the. presidency
simultaneously, Truman, doubtless with
regret lets him have it.

THE occasion is a big dinner—broadcast,
of course—in Washington.

Eisenhower, the other day, in one of the
first pronouncements on _ controversial

phone-shyness because he is not
a shy man. Seven years or so
before this December meeting, I
remember Lord Listowel plead-
ing eloquently by the side of
Luise Rainer in a crowded
London, club-room on behalf of
the people of China. The Ear! is
not tongue-tied. But the trans-

, atlantic phone was something
new to him. As indeed it is to
most people in Barbados, except
for a relatively small number
of habitual users,

One such was speaking to me
last week when a call came tit
from Nova Scotia in Canada.
Without any change of voice he
picked up the phone and said
his say with as much naturalness
as two women passing the time
of day, but with greater brevity.

This particular individual is
very _ telephone-minded: the
nature of his business makes,
him so: and I believe that he
the most regular user of t
trans-atlantic telephone service
from Barbados,

Telephoning from Barbados to
the outside world had been in
existence for many years

3 pe "s the “outside

ore that year restri
to Pelican island only, “pe

There must still be livitig
thousands of people who remem-
ber the telephone pole sticking up
in the middle of the sea and
carrying the line from mainland
to dependency. The line is still
there today but the. pole has
been taken away.

Barbados really has the last
great war to thank for its excel-
lent overseas telephone services,

Between Augtist and December
1945 telephone communications
were opened between Barbados
and Grenada, St, Vincent, St.
Kitts, St. Lucia, Trinidad’ and
Jamaica,

But it was not until the morn-
ing of December 2, 1946, that
phone’ conversation between
London and Barbados was
officially opened at a function in
which Lord Listowel listened in
wonderment and awe to a per-
oration by Mr. Rankine and I
exchanged a hasty greeting with
Jimmy Cozier,

Talking across the sea by tele-
phone is therefore something
new in Barbados: it is a post-war
development and as I noted
above, we owe our excellent
transatlantic telephone facilities
to the presence here for strate-
gic reasons of the important
Cable and Wireless station near
Carrington and Boarded Hall.

If Cable and Wireless moved to
some other destination tomorrow
outside the Caribbean area most
of our oversea telephone facil-
ities would probably go with
them.

But new though the overseas
phone is in Barbados its use is
gaining ground and there was a
traffic increase in 1951 of 150 per
cent, over the first year of use
1945—46.

In 1951, no less than 2,127
phone messages originated from
Barbados and were sent by
transatlantic phone: the same
year 2,006 incoming phone calls
were answered by subscribers in

appreciate the uses of the trans-
atlantic phone as yet and many
of the communications between
the two are by long cables in
code.

Governments are so file-minded
and so anxious to have .every-
thing in writing that the overseas
phone cannot depend on their
patronage for financial support.
Yet there is no doubt that call-
ing of regional conferences would
be much easier to arrange if the
Governments of the Caribbean
used more phone calls and less
cables. ;

At present the greatest use of
overseas telephone is made by
social callers: next by - private
businesses’ and very infrequently
by governments. In this con-
nection it is amusing to record
that the Nelson Street fruit sellers
are more overseas-telephone-
minded than our Civil servants
and frequently use the public
phone in the Telephone Company
building to place orders in Dom-
iniea, St. Lucia and St. Vincent,

Less than seven years have
passed since Barbadian voices
could be heard in most capital
cities of the world over radio-
telephony. But in 1951 calls
were made between this islarji
and all other West Indian terri-
tories, Venezuela, Mexico, the
United States, Haiti, the Domini-
can Republic, France, the United
Kingdom, Sweden, Puerto Rico,
Cuba, Brazil and to other coun-
tries,

These calls can be made on an
average of 313 days in a year
between the hours of 0830—0230.

If only all communications in





Registered > 4 Trade Mark

Ask our agents for
particulars.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.

For the Many

‘ Y , the area were as efficient as tele- ’

agreement. Importers of margarine, lard matters, that he has so far vouchsafed, said onan eae bade Barbados. communications how saber of WEDDING cad
ae Pace : r quarte Total talki ti i - our difficulties would di ‘

and soap ought to be given permission to that he favoured ownership of the fabu- | ¢,om the Far East to Barbados in ca tea ae isptiand ocemaion But it is ironic. that our’ most and

obtain some percentage of local require- lousky valuable “offshore” oilfields by the | 1945 that equipment was in-

ments from outside the area if they can
be obtained at reasonable prices to the
consumer: and the growers of copra ought
to be permitted to export some percentage
of their products and thereby take ad-
vantage of the higher prices obtainable in
world markets.

The resulting need then for regional
manufacturers of Oils and Fats to pur-
chase from outside the region other oils
for their manufacturing industries ought
to be beneficial to the consumer if the per-
, centage of coconut_oil could be decreased

' and the price lowered at the same time.
Greater flexibility in the agreement seems
very desirable.

individual States instead of by the Federal
Government.

These undersea oilflelds, off the coasts of
California, Texas, and Louisina, are worth
thousands of millions of dollars.

Owned by the nation as a whole, they
could represent a great strategic oil re-
serve for the armed Services.

Says Truman qontemptuously, the turn-
ing over of this oil to the States “would be
robbery in broad daylight — and on a
colossal scale.” And he adds that Eisen-
hower “would be a prisoner of the ante-
diluvian dinosaur wing of the Republican
Party,’ however well-meaning the general
may be.

stalled here which made radio
telephone possible. Since that



Hide And Seek

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Can you tell me if it is
proper policing for members of
the Force to hide behind walls
with their heads barely peeping
out and then like a cat pounc-
ing on an unsuspecting rat, dart
out from behind these walls and
make reports on motorists? I
notice that the Commissioner of
Police is giving motorists a lec-
ture on Saturday next and it
will be well if he tells us if
that is really part of the Police
training and if he approves of

would be equivalent to almost
twelve full 24 hour days. Not

even Barbadian female gossips

Our Readers Say:



such methods of detecting crime.

Recently a police corporal who
styles himself as the ‘Phantom’
has been hiding himself behind
walls up a hill in the vicinity
of the studs where he cannot he
seen from any angle of approach.
When motorists come up on this
sort of thing there is bound to
be a reaction of the nerves and
very often an offence is unwit-
tingly committed. I have al-
ways learnt that a Policeman’s
duty is to PREVENT crime and
not to hide about and DETECT
it.

Of course, this action of his

efficient communication system
should not be used more fre-
quently than it is,

has brought many dollars to the
coffers of the Governments and
many a conviction to an inno-
cent law abiding citizen, but
certainly not one of which any,
proper police department can
be proud. I am sure the Com-
missioner of Police would not
approve of this conduct if he
knows and I hope that he will
certainly condemn such hide and
seek methods in the force.

Let the policemen go where
they will, and when they will,
but certainly let their presence
be seen; let them not be asham-
ed of their glistening uniform
and buttons,

I am,
ASHAMED.





WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES
See that your friends

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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



CRUISING

The aceount of a trip from
Barbados to St. Vincent, -the
Grenadines and Grenada in the
15 ft. yacht Hurricane.

Tt all began with a jest. I had
mMecently returned from the
Caribbean Cruise organized by
the Friends of Eng ish Harbour,
which was held earlier this year
and was sitting at the Club con-
suming beer with other D Clas;
skippers, as is our wont after a
Regatta. I had been expressing
disappointment with the Cruise,
and wound up my remapks by
saying: “We'll organize a D Class
Cruise and see if we can’t do
better— I'll teke Hurricane
along”. Almost before the words
were out of my mouth, Laurie,
very much better known as
“Corkie” Roberts said, “If you
take Hurricane I'd like to come
with you” and there and then
our “Cruise” was born.

Of course, when we told peo-
ple that we were going to sail
to St. Vincent in Hurricane they
thought we were m°d—many
still do—so to stave off certifi-
cation and to prove that we were
by no means “foo's ruching in”,
I would like to give an outline
of the preparations we made for
our trip.

Preparations

First I had a long chat with
Patrick Ellam— of Sopranino
fame—about the proposed trip.
“Advice from madmen is no
advice’, they said, but I was
quite convinced that Patrick’s
advice was the very best I could
get. He said that he was quite
sure that Hurricane could make
the wip and advised me to take
some form of buoyancy so that
she could not sink if she were
filled up by a wave. It is im-
possible to get yacht buoyancy
bags in Barbados, so one friend
gave us five truck inner tubes
and another lent us an enormous
tractor inner tube—with those
safely stowed in the boat we
knew we could not sink, if she
did fill up, we could easily plug
the centreboard box with a
towel we carried for the pur-
pose and bail her dry.

Another thing that Patrick
said he found very useful on his
trips across the Englith chonnel
in his sailing canoe Theta was
a saw. «The form he said was,
if the mast happened to break,
to saw off the broken piece
completely, fit what remained
of the sper inte the mast hole
again, rig up some cort of sail
and make for port. We carried
two saws—just in case.

A doctor friend. who wanted
to make the trip with us but
was unable to get leave, advised
that we should add some extra
stays. This we did. We put
on preventer stays but never
had to use them. They would
have been useful in a_ really
hard blow though. We also car-
ried spare wire for stays and a
multitude of spare ropes of all
sizes. And of course we had
boxes full of shackles, turn-
buckles, screws, nails and tools
of every description, We also
earried several tiller sticks,
three oars and I had a rowlock
fitted on the stern.

To prevent as much water as
possible from coming on beard
I added two sections of “false
deck” fore and aft, covering
most of Hurricane’s rather large
cockpit. These sections were
removable, and although we
used the aft section very little,



‘the “false fore-deck” was a
boon when beating in choppy
‘seas. To help free ourselves of

water if necessary we had two
pumps (one fixed) a bucket, and
an enormous saucepan, Follow-
ing the advise of am old fisher-
man in Oistins I spliced ropes
to the bucket and saucepan and
secured them to the boat, 50
that if we did capsize we would
not loose our bailers.

Having had some experience
of the tides and calms in the
vicinity of St. Vincent and St.
Lucia I decided to take an out-

HURiUVANE with racing sails set.

very much smaller mainsail.

Actually the motor was too
small for the boat and would
only function in dead calm

water so we used it very little
when we did we both had to
sit in the stern to keep the pro-
peller under water,

For All Occasions

Our real source of power was,
of course, our sails, so we paid
a ,great deal of atiention io
them. A sporting D. Class
skipper lent us his suit of cruis-
ing sails — his mainsail being
about two-thirds the size of
mine — and also offered to in-
sure our lives and pay the first
premiums! We also took my
cruising sails, the jib of which



is like a pocket handkerchief,
my racing sails and a cruising
jib of Corkie’s. So we had

«altogether» three mainsails and

four jibs—and was it a job to
get them all into one sailbag.

Food and water were natur-
ally important items: Our prob-
lem was not to take too much
nor too little. We decided to
take enough food to last a week
and enough water to last a
fortnight. The water we stored
in a two gallon container which
was strapped at the foot of the
mast and in gin bottles which
we kept handy in the aft cubby
hole the “hatch” as we
call it. In the way of food we
took six tins of bully beef, two
big tins of biscuits and various
odd items like coconut bread
and a flask of coffee.

All of our clothes were cram-
-med into a big red bag which
was stowed under the bow—it
was Corkie’s job to climb under
there between the inner tubes
and strap the bag up so that
it would not get wet. We carried
a mjnimum of clothes, mostly
shorts shirts and

and sports



“HURRICANE”, showing the usual size of her cockpit.

board motor along. A friend
who owns a sturdy little cruis-
ing yacht lent us a 24 hp.
motor which we stowed on one

side of the centreboard box.
We filled the tank and carried
six gallons of fuel as’ well.



waterproof coats,

For navigation we relied on
an ex R.A.F. compass and
Admiralty charts of the area.
The charts had to be kept in
the big red bag, so we could
never refer to them at sea but

SPE



TAL





OFFER OF

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



LN MINIATURE-=1

For the trip down we used a,



At





2.45 p.m. precisely, (we
had 1€ant to leave at noon),
We slipped our moorings and
headed Hufricane for the open
sea, Our voyage from Oistins
tc Kingstown, we calculated,

would be about a hundred miles
and we believed that we could
do it in less than 24 hours. Our
course was 5 degrees South of
magnetic West and we stuck to
it as best we could all night.

A nice breeze was blowing and
I was at the helm had de-
cided on two-hour watches for
the wh trip—and as s00n as
we were well clear of the land
1 got Corkie to boom out the
jib, Hurricane bowled along
Westward before the wind. We
passed South of the boats fishing
on Shoal Bank, trolling a line
behind but hoping not to catch
a fish just vet

We



The further we got from land
the choppier the sea became
being a mass of whitecaps. And

ilicn, for the first and only time

on the trip down, we shipped
some water. I quote from my
log book which I wrote up every
two hours—“When we were
changing watches at 3,00 p.m., an
extra large wave caught us
unawares, boat broached, and

pome water came into the cockpit
-——soon pumped out and lesson:
“Always watch the sea” learned.
Actually, besides changing watch
we were searching in the cub-
byhole for something for tea, so
we deserved that wave. We
never shipped another drop,
however, but we tied lifelines
around ourselves as_ another
safety precaution.

A Fish

By 7.00 p.m. it was dark and
We felt a pull at the line. It wag
a small bonito and we tied him
up in the bow to prevent him
inessing up the cockpit, and also
in an effort to keep him fresh,
Just before it was completely
dark we had our dinner which
consisted of corned beef, biscuits
and chocolate as desert.

At nine the moon was up and
the wind had dropped a bit, the
s€a also was becoming less tur-

bulent—it was a lovely night for

sailing. We reckoned we were

doing about four or five knots,
.

a
YACHT “HURRICANE” moored in Kingstown Harbour, St. Vincent.

had to memorize them before
sailing.

All these preparations took
time weeks and weeks —
and between races my ‘riend
Mr, Yarde of Oistins v orked
hard to get “Hurricane” abso-
lutely shipshape.

Away, At Last

Eventually the day of depart-
ure, May lith., dawned and
with the dawn we started work,
packing all our equipment into
the boat. Hurricane was lying
at her usual mooring just off
the Christ Church Almshouse,
and we had to mate great
many trips in the tiny dinghy
before we got all the stuff on
board. When we did, there was
hardly room for us, indeed get-
ting all that stuff stowed into
the boat looked a pretty hope-
less job, especially at that time
in the morning. After an “all in”





wrestling bout with the tractor
tube—which tasted about half
in hour—things began to look
brighter since we emerged vic-
torio hav forced the thing
out of the way under the seats.
Another two hour and our
packing was over

We had a grand “turnout”—as
they say at funerals, to see us

off, and after lunch at home we
hurriedly made sail. For the trip
down to St. Vincent we used
our smallest mainsai] and a jib
of almost the same size.

See

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Under exceptional circumstances we bought these at a big discount off

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all real Leather will last for years.

A Good BAG for “Week-ends” or Travel
RETAIL PRICE IN ENGLAND IS 50/- ($12.00)

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HARRISON'S



SSS

oo OT







—————
a ca

sliding down the to St.

Vincent.

seas

My log, written by torchlight,
reads like this at 11.00 p.m.:
“Just come off watch, weather
still good, Just finished a snack
consisting of coffee and cocoanut
bread. Another baby flying fish
came aboard—larger this time—-
gave him another chance, Feel-
have taken

ing drowsy, s0 a
tablet to keen me awake,”
At five in the morning the

moon was still bright and we
were straining our eyes in an



By

KINGSTOWN HARBOUR i

effort to see the outline of St
Vincent, which we hoped would

be fairly close. At last the sun
came up—the watch before
aawn always seems the longest

and Corkie, who had begun to
doubt our compass, was relieved



to see that it was rising in the
East. Just at dawn, about 5.30
a.m., we saw the outiine of St
Vincent—at any ralC we saw a
cloud that was not moving
After another hour had pavsex

We were quite sure that we had
found the island and had a swig
of brandy in celebration—-the
brandy was part. of our first aid
kit.

We were very happy Not
enly had we found an island,
but it was the right island and
we, were heading for. the right
part. of the. island, . But—the
wind, which had been dropping

gradually, throughout the night
*wag hardly pushing us along}
Lowy and although our jib was
still boomed out, We were not

making more than 2 to 24 knots

Changing Sails

Gradually, however, we came
close to St, Vincent, and then we
ran into trouble. We were unfor-
tunate in getting a very strong
tide against us and with the light
wind and our smal) sails we
could not make any headway at
all against it. So down came
the small mainsail. that had
served so well, and up went the

large racing mainsail., From
then on we began to make some
headway through the sea that
Was gurgling around us, so
strong was the tide

It was a long, long journey

down the coast to Kingstown
mot in distance but.in time--but
at last we rounded the last point
and stood into Kingstown Har-

bour. It proved a dificult har-
bour. to enter, because, sur-
rounded as it is by high hills, the
wind is far from constant—in
fact, you never know where it
is going to come from next,

However, after beating around
for a While with our quarantine
flag flying from the stays,
managed to get into the harbour
and not knowing how deep the
water as, I decided to tie on to
Mr. Hazell’s yacht Stella Vega
iustead of putting out the anchor

I looked at my watch and saw

we





that it was 11.45 a.m,—our trip
from Barbados had taken 23
hours exactly.

The first of our Cruise wa
over, and this entry in my log
sums up subsequent event
“Landed after sending a_ boat
usbore to call the doctor and
customs officials—they told. us
to',come ashore instead, All
formalities gone through. The
road is very hot, we are bare-



footed and look like tramps.”
A few hours later we had bathed,
shaved and had a beer or two—
in fact we felt like new men



TWO SECTIONS of false deck, fore and aft, were added to make

“Hurricane’s” cockpit smaller.







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FANCY WORK

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These sections were removable,



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PAGE TEN Sit tld





Church Services fee Se Se S| Police Band — Sunoay utacue— CGB. Rally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952
cee A EAT RNS SSS A





ae | GAMES START JUNE 15 ODEX
Evening Service reacher: Rev. E. E JAMES STREET—11 a and 7 } i Park The Church Girls’ Brigade Rally
New ' Rev. K. EB. Towers, B.A.B.D - >a 4 was | on Saturday, May 24, ;
Holy GRACE HILL: 11.00 a,m,_ Morning “pAyNES BAY—9.30 a.m. W. St. Hill The first round of Sunday Com- Was held ot nturday, May « T H E F A M 1 L Y S 0 A P
ae ‘vent Preacher Mr. W. Haves: 2 Fy; 7 p.m. V. St. John " petition Ledgue game which be- The 9.30 rm. Eucharist at t
‘vent Service; Preacher: Mr. 3 WH#ITEHALL—9. 30 ‘ Harper THE Police Band, conducted by * n on June 15 and end on June Leonard’s Church was well sat a
x i p.m. F, Moore Cant. C.. E aison ee en Bet lee ed by members of both the Church oO c
FULNECK: 11.00 a.m. Morning Ser- Giij, MEMORIAL—i1 om. H. Hall, z.. Ra a MBE. 22 is as foilow G rl Beige ic and of the Chureh Gets skin really ean
Preacher: Mr G. Fyn : 1 >. SE teas A.R.C.M., will render the follow~ “hyighiand vs. Commonwealth, at GU srigade y : odor
Evening Service; Preacher: ‘Mr. O. RB. | OLETOWN—8.30 Rev. K. F.}ing musical programme at Queen's Highland tae Ln ore - = Banishes perspiration
ew 18 Towers, B.A.B.A 7 p.m. F. Reach. | Park this evenin beginnin i siete on! Sten “rs at Pooleg St eonard Company compos
1 , oe BANK HALL—930 am. D_ Scott} i+ 4 45 . a S + Hadi i. Vs. Strollers Cole. at the choir and Captain Belle of Leaves body sweet and dainty
E t MONTGOMERY: 7.00 p.m, Evening , 9, 1, Rev. Pas a . Everglade vs. Old King Cole, at — a's Clie wn: Cites 7
‘ lips P . LAN } ; St. Mary’s C was Cross Bearer.
Baptis Service, Preacher Mr. 4. Phillip SPEIGHTSTOW loa Rey. | GRAND MARCH Culloden Road a a 2 M
P DUNSCOMBE: 7.00 p.m Evening ; awrence. 7 p.m. G. Marville The Queen's Bodyguard Raymond Belleplaine v Cambridge at The march past after the service
s tal Even- Service’ Preacher Mr, W. Swire SELAH—9.00 am, Rev. Lawrence. | OVERTURE awed ho " vas under the command of Cap-
song and Serr Whit Mor SHOP HILL: 7.00 p.m Bvenipk Ser BETHESDA—9 30 am, P ean The Merry Wives of Windsor : Belleplaine tain Belle
‘Saret Mashariat .C e; Preacher Mr. F. G, Smith —Nicolai 4 ;
pce oe a ‘ . A r satan — — | SELECTION. Hadleigns team wiil be selected The sports at 1.30 p.m. were
eants’ Gu 4 ———__— es
. 8 : pox SALVATION ARMY Lilac Time Schubert ¢rom—E. 7. Cave, C. W. Rayside, keenly contested. Major Roche-
b oer ee ae BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL 11 a.m CHRISTIAN SCIENCE PIANO TRANSCRIPTION from Ww « y J
Deighton Road ioliness Meeting, 3 m, Compan; :

Prelude in “G" Minor, Rachmaninot C- E. Small, A. Mason, O. Hus- ford and other CLB officers with
RCEAU

P 7 . .
16. ain; i) Ochern: lecting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, *IRST CHURCH OF CHRIST Selentst,



















Bridecto@n, Upper Bay Street MO! bands, Knobby Estwick, O. Est- the help of some of the Chaplain =e a ——~ —— a
of Ceremonies | Barker, Ser M. om SUNDAYS 11 aim. and 7 p.m. oe, De Tiawers Toba"! wick, J. Higgison O. McCollin, organized them. The results of
Mr. Cameron Tudor, M.A., Celt ; j WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m. A service which | CCAMINET SOLO” ue Plat L. Cummins, C. Forde and N. the sports were:— y}
The Rector: 7.p.m. Vespers and Bened WELLINGTON STREET: 1, a.m caehaaen Tedtimoaine of Chtle- jopin’s Nocturne in “E” Flat Walcott Sa ite Rie ee ’
tion of the Blessed Sacrament Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company tian Selence Healing —Godtrey u : a e Winning Company “Wy ‘
i "Preaching Appointments for Sunday Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting eee Soloist:—Bandsman 1. Foster Strollers tearn will be selected Lucy with 36 points. 2? ‘|
seus ie r. Major T. Gibbs Sunday, June 1, 162 OLDTIME GAVOTTE- Gavries {70m Champions: Class I—L. Thomp- |} '
BETHEL CIRCUIT Subject of Lessen-Sermon ANCIENT La Cinquantaine abrie ae : ith i
; BETHEL—11 a.m. Furley, (Rev. T SPEIGHTSTOWN: Ul a.m, Holiness AND MODERN NECROMANCY, ALIAS |SACRED AIRS— J Vernon Massiah, Clevon Small, $2" of St. Stephen Company with |@ ’ i}
4 Holy Communio 7p. M \ } eeting, 2 p.m. Company â„¢M 7 MESMERISM AND HYPNOTISM, DE- (at The Holy Vision Gouned 10N Massian, von Small, 49 points. ( )
te em. Salvation Meeting. Sr Captain NOUNCED (b} Love and Power Geuned Lloyd St. Hill, Keith Mapp, Ash- Glass []-—M. Clarke of St. Clem- |} X{
OT ALKEMU--9 a.m. Rev. T. J. Fu A. Bishop Gelden Text: Isaiah 59:19 When the] _ _ Soloist Band Cadet Beckles ton Blackman, Cameron Goddard, ents with 12 points Y i
ley. Holy Communion. 7 p.1 Mi H < : a. Quem shall come in like a flood. the wer a aus Lincoln St. Hill, O’Neal Headley, Clas UL-—M Gilk f All itt ))
Sad SE Ft ee Rlenalederes BEF vv. Vernon Fenty, irvine Austin and gaints with 18 points. |W Get gome of these for your {
pean ae ee eens 3h : ting, ; agains ; : i 1 MO ‘ bo aints 7 )
7 eo any. - J. Fu be oat \ivation Meeting Captain E. Bourne The following Citations are included in “At Even ere the Sun was set” Leo Brathwaite. 7" eae B oe ins of St. it e om i
i sen CHECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness the Lesson-Sermen: The Bible: Behold A&M %& Play in all games begins at 1.15 Ee ae ‘ummiuns See i
SOUTH * DISTRICT—-9 “a ecting, 2 p.m. Company Meeting. - } stand at the door, and knock: if any “Sun of my soul, thou Saviour | O°” Of Gay , , “** Leonard’s with 13 points. ss X |
nae.<4 m, Mr. T. Callender. m. Salvation Meeting Lieutenant RB. man hear my voice I will come i e a) Class V—E. Yearwood of t. . . . i
PROVIDENCE i 5 cer ii SEA VIEW; 12 a.m, Holipeds Meet- ‘° ™™ Rev: 3: 20 “aos Lucy with § points. i holi ay picnic }
7 p.m. Mr: D. Grimt . 3 pr ! y to ti Senior Champion—B. Cummins | ‘(
, : a es. Bs > pm, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Ssience and Health with Key to the ’ P . )
» VAUXHALL“ a.m. Mr ¢ vation Meeting, Lieutenant C. Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDX.| FOR B.A.A.A SPORTS Falls From Cycle of St. Leonards. \ \
nds Christianity causes men to ara pete Junior Champion—M. Clarke of |
SAPTIS" rally from matter to Spirit, as the flower a . : + ) ‘
eee age poh TE ee DIAMOND CUOxNER: 11 a.m. Holi- virns from darkness to light Pat Gomez, a member of the SHORTLY after 9.45 a.m,, St. Clements. ‘ is
* WHITSUNDAY MSCUhE, 3 2a. -cemmpany See Page 458-9 | Saddle Boys Athletic Club, arrived yesterday Wes ley Clarke of } Delicious
Ml atm S , L'Moore. ee eee yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. to Maxwell, Christ Church was E / d B oi 1 d N
» Bvensong the f ‘ take part in the “A” Class cycle treated at the General Hospital nglan ear Switzer anda \{
. mana app EBENEZER OmOUTE Today’s Thought events of the Whitsuntide three- for a cut on his head. which he ZURICH, Switzerland
ona.00 p.m. Wednesday; Friday, ‘train. BBENERRR Uh §m) Rape De Wau \day Cyele and Athletic Intercolon~ ustuined when he fell fromshis May 29, TCAKE BISCU ITS
ing for youths, this will Mee tpn ie oo IT WILL never do to be be- jal Sports Meeting. He is staying jicycle which he was riding along England beat Switzerland 3—0
oy Tere, t. Bruce ee BEULAH-i1 a.m. Mr. R. Garnes. 7 Mind the times in things most as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hastings, Christ Church the same in an “International Soccer match {
Pastor) and ‘ @ a n Revd # WC. Croowe. Sacra essential, which proceed from } Humphrey at St. Leonard’s Aven- «ay on Wednesday night, — }
MORAVIAN ent of the Lord's Supper the standard of right that regu- ats es ll be turnin home or as 2 i rell and Nat Lofthouse nette ‘
ROEBUCK STREET: 1 SHREWSBURY--4 a.m. Revd. S. W. C ue and will reiu g Che fork and head lamp of the Sewell an 3 8 ni):
Sirvice (followed by Holy Com: 9 Sacrament of Lord's Supper lates human destiny. to-morrow night, bicyele were damaged. for England.—?) ) obtainable in Ib. Pkgs only C.
Preacher: Rev. EF iew; 700 pt 1 Vr © Millar Mary Baker Eddy.



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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE

ELEVEN















oe

|



dressing gown and slippers, he

Romance of Buckin

oham Palace—3







SECRET NOTE -

Soviet Ambassador |
To London Re

alled







Lloyd, and permanent Under-







RIDE A ....

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE that war heroes decorated at LONDON, May 29
> The Soviet Embass n nee
THE hour was midnight. The with ‘cham could not be féted ™ The & viet eer y a neues a
xine — in bed and Bucking- ae il aes Se corte a ir
am alece was cack j om h i ess e as tr oi ie erry en Oo i
But va year was 1914, war Ky "fo ‘his deat a aie s “A ce Y Soa os od
was in the air and the Prime F a nul Op at reg wie
Minister, Mr. Asquith, was at a. 1 be int fis «ga pat ah rat a marubss ware will leave
the Palace gates with an urgent oan oo i \ ralienearn t wil Sie ie
ye tothe Tem R = ii ne King and Queen had their He said “y cniach giv e tt ate oe
me at jae ‘sar a ussia. : own ration cards; fires were cut] for his recall.”
Pal aes s arrival put the to a minimum, so that the King Zarubin, 52, had been Soviet
‘alace staff in a quandary. There had to “live in a corner of one |ambassador to Canada at the time
wae: ae to in the Royal room to keep warm.” The King] of the spy trials there. He suc-
ed-chamber, and none of the was also limited to one hot bath] ceeded Feodor Gusev, who w
staff on duty could, with pro- 1 week recalled M Ww k or
. ° Ce 1 to Mosco to yecoMme
priety, enter the private suite. Air raid precautions were not | Deputy Fork Minister late
_Hurriedly the Queen's dresser elaborate. A false roof of wire! ;944 wht ij to Brita
was aroused. Queen Mary an- netting and sandbags was built] ay the tin f hi ice
swered the knock on her door— ver the pr > apartments but] yo .0;, AEE et gor! ty F ’
the King, with his sailor's gift over Mee private apartaeny : ‘i Zarubin was head of the second THE B ;
for snatching a brief respite in ne 1 Mary confessed ‘she nae European department ' A
an hour of crisis, was already Lggested it Was better suited as} Soviet Foreign Ministry
asleep - suggested it Was better suited as On Mond Zarubir led -o
But a minute or two later, in ashe for keeping poultry! the Minister of State, Selwyn White Park Road.

St. Michael

received the Prime Minister in aioe wane Secretary Sir William Strang at Ree: .

a ulus Roxal es eos a. 0 ee bad the Foreign Office and informed Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
e King amended the mes- eared @ . ae , Warp them of his recall.—U.P, ae

sage slightly, signed it, and after roused trom his be dat oe Merchandise: 4528 pe 4650

it had been dispatched talked King wanted to see him

for nearly an hour. Never, it ahi — - POW AL

was said, was a man more wide
awake,

Next night, as Big Ben chimed
eleven — the hour at which the
British ultimetum to the Kaiser
expired—all London knew that
war Had come.

Instinctively.the great. crowds
turned their steps towards Buck-
ingham Palace.

When Kitchener arrived at
the Palace the King showed
him a letter, delivered by secret
messenger, from a relative on
the Continent,

t contained valuable informa-
tion about the Kaiser's next
campaign—and every fact was
proved true,

Ag the war progressed people



\ seo disappear f

WE ARE SOMETIMES ASKED

, WHAT ARE GERM OILS?

LIGHTS UP came to feel that their needs, | The ny and maddening itch of
It was an eerie gathering. Al- fears and problems were better ciaie ted eczema ate ended at the WE LL TELL YOU.
though the building was alive understood in the Palace than | fest touch of D.D.D. Prescription. This
with activity, not a lighted win- in Whitehall, and a constant | deep penetrating liquid ier kills the e
dow could be seen from The stream of letters asked the King | poisonous germs below the skin and
Mali. -or, more often, the Queen—to | quickly clears up even the most obstin- ks
Then, suddenly, the whole redress some personal wrong ate sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY, GERM OILS are a unique product of research







Obtainable from all Chemists.








front of the Palace was ablaze The Queen saw all the letters. : :
with light. a Royal servant in Gitar ene outa do aelmare thee bon ; which in 1918 resulted in the first basic patent
gorgeous livery threw open the send a sympathetic reply But ).D. Soap . i i
balcony windows, and King i‘ me re ned Pend she Hise woe 0 ie ’ & Aremtrone (Brit, Pat. 130377/18) for what is now called an
George V and Queen Mary step- error could be put right, a Bridgetown. “ADDITIVE” and i isc:
eh aa Taaneieis tee be or co a this fundamental discovery
known that at this unprecedent- ment had gone. In its place had PARROT, TOO until it was time for bed. When ARMISTICE escri ion proved to be the GERM of modern lubrication
ed moment of national trial their emerged at last a Palace, war broke out the King and It was said that the attempt technique
people wished to see them. There had been great changes On his desk stood dozens of'y Queen may have recalled an'in- to keep behind the lines men y
What the crowd did not know inside the building, too. Under small objects: a _ twin-lighted cident in 1911. who had lost one or more
as they cheered was the King’s Queen Mary’s expert supervis- electric reading lamp of clumsy -° brothers in action had originat- In the case of i pert
agony at the turn of events, ion the State Apartments had design; an electric bell push;* After the Queen Victoria Mem- oa at the Palace—a scheme that " — OILS the increased pro v
The U.S. Ambassador, Mr. become worthy in grace and memorandum pads; a large orial had been unveiled the was often frustrated by the men of “OILINESS" thus achieved can be MEASURED,
beauty to be the Court setting. tionery rack; a collection of w Kaiser had asked permission to

Page, who was received by the



themselves. ’



and lubricants compared, by observing the fric-

King shortly after the ultima- Household reforms introduced by ng accessories; a plain clock, a Stand at the window of the Bal- So it was not surprising that Dissolved First D

tum expired, said afterwards King George had laid the foun- calendar; family photographs in C°PY Room. . ‘mistice Day a vast throng ay

that the Toeat dramatie epectadie dations of an efficient Palace Siiecae and half hidden, the _W hen he rejoined the Royal eed oh vaunehay Pale 4 me ox? fe i a Heol ith apes 7 tion between surfaces in close contact under load.
he had ever seen was King organisation. On the domestic Royal parrot’s large gilt cage. perry oe oes Neary - ee ace; our syztem, sap your energy, ruin Development, in step wiih the trend of engine
George pacing the Bow Room, side, no Queen had ever before A member of the household, e had rememberec at his Men in uniform—some stand-| four he ih ee tart Whtike Gnd the ton a

exclaiming: “What else could
we have done?”

KING GEORGE had then been

taken such an interest in kitchen
stoves and scullery sinks and the
people w hose working days were



asked what the King did with
all the presents he received on
his official visits, replied: “He

mother had stood on the same
balcony with his father on their
wedding day.

drove up in
taxis and Queen Victoria’s
monument became a grandstand

ing on the roofs —

seriplion ef a far

ates through the bl
ne the atta The
trangling us |







oil-sensitive bearing
metals, results in the GERM OILS OF TO-DAY
maintaining its outstanding friction and wear

on the throne four years, and spent in their vicinity. — ar: in his room,” ‘ Rie Gis ete chau aes an Inside the Palace the King and | ‘{{))8!))s © be
Buckingham Palace had_ been ere King George saw to his ow then tha Queen performed their one cele=] ui ste; Annan y ‘
transformed. The Queen Victoria Ltnesan oats. vast dominions; here, too, he Within three years British jp yation: a simple act of private | aiections. Just thie: plosunnt. te reducing property of OIL'NESS and moreover in
Memorial had been built and NEX1 WEEK would relax in the evenings with crowds would be thirsting for qeyotion in the Palace chapel. o a ND a © tablets at men i its being BALANCED with an “inhibitor” to
the entire facade of the Palace AMYSTERIOUS an old and trusted friend — an the Kaiser’s blood and_ that Then they appeared on the] droncniteein ness nae ;
remodelled. itt ¥ e obscure clergyman, perhaps — when his next visit was pro- palcony and stood before the] hongh 4 v h uitersi achieve the longest life both of the oil itself and
The King insisted that this visitor to the Palace. whose comings and goings were posed it was suggested that he victorious crowd on the same | ‘Pare, MWN ACO is the anoint es 5.”
work be done in three months, HOW PRINCESS never officially recorded, ad not in state but in chains. spot where, more than four | ('"" ‘) [2 5" red 10 ive you gine it serves.
without upsetting routine inside Sliz asked for the ar-time austerity came to years before, they had faced to- mplete! :
the Palace. As he was not a E abeth ‘ d fo : MAN TO MAN the King’s home quickly, and gether in sorrow a sad and anx- ney | HENCE WE SAY :
5 ‘ i Koh-i-noor diamond as Dy Sethe aatdannas v ; \ Get ‘ bs :
man to accept excuses for de- t epaicctA aioate aioe was rigidly enforced. At first the ious throng. ; i " w ea: >it ie “a coe
lay, careful preparations were oy. auese men Would 4 st for=- economies were introduced only e . . .
essential. THE JOKES that get that their host was also their at the Royal table, but members ae For Balanced Oiliness use

Accurate measurements were
taken by surveyors working
from travelling cranes suspend-



caused King George V
io have a sceond

King as they talked of their
hopes and plans, those of their
fellow-workers, and of what was

of their Household soon asked to
share their sacrifices,
It embarrassed them to be eat-



xeep FEET on tat TOES! ||







ORIENTAL

GERM LUBRICANTS.

ed from parapets. The blocks of operation, going on in the world outside jing normal fare while the Royal

Portland stone, some weighing WEDDINGS from the Palace. ae family ate only the plainest e
five tons each, were cut and the Palace Queen Mary would receive in dishes. PALACE

numbered altogether between 2 her lovely room many guests ‘ .

5,000 and 6,000 tons were used— whose presence in the Royal In April, 1915, the King an-

and more than 250 workmen em-
ployed.

To keep to schedule night
shifts°were arranged, with more
than 150 men working by the
light of flares.

The job was completed on
time. and when vr was finished
the last resemblance to a tene-



The King’s own rooms must
have been a housemaid’s night-
mare, There were hundreds of
little items to dust and replace
in the same spot,

The King knew just where
everything went, and few things
angered him so much as finding
something out of place.

house would have caused sur-
prise outside.

But often there were evenings
when the King and Queen sat
quietly alone together. After
dining in the Chinese room they
would sit cosily by the fireside,
the Queen with her needlework,
like any devoted married couple,

nounced that “no wines, spirits
or beer wilt oc consumed m any
of His Majesty’s houses after to-
day”—a rule broken only when
the King,
and injured in France, was or-
dered to take a little alcohol by
his doctors.

Queen Mary’s one regret was

thrown from his horse





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_The People of

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, ~~ation-the :

Set Sees

2 ESSE

———

ss

|
\

a
"

PAGE TWELVE ~"@ws)





The introduction of the sugar
tane plant from Brazil in about
2640 caused the importation of
“African slaves in large bulk; as
it was found that the white
labourer could not stand the
rigours of tropical climate. The

Jewish race were the main deal-
ers in the sugar cane, one author
of J@wish history quotes the

following—

“In the sixteenth and seven-
teenth centuries” ‘Sugar in
world trade was what the

automobile was in the Unitea
States in our times. Honey had
from time immemorial, been
the only sweetener for the
tongue of man. Levant traders
in the East had discovered
sugar, the production of which
was guarded as a_ valuable
secret and the quantity pro-
duced so small as to make it
a rare drug. Only gradually
did these traders, many of
them Jews, introduce sugar to
Europe as a luxury reserved

for kings. At least it is tradi-
tion that Jews introduced

sugar cane raising into Madeira

in 1422, and the production ot

sugar was so increased that thy
lesser nobility and the richer
mercantile class wete able to
share the king's, luxury,

“As early a§ 1632, Portu-
guese and Spanish Mewish
settlers in Brazil found that
sugar could be. raised there
and they proceeded to pro-
duce sugar in quantity. A
sugar-crazed Europe offered an
insatiable market constantly
expanding as the commodit:
came within the reach of the
purses of lower «economic
levels, Every West Indian
and South American colony
was exploited as a sugar
colony..thi whose produc
+y¥-hoped
to capture the European sugar
market. Phe Dutch, the Enc-
lish, the Preneh, the Spanish,
and the “Portuguese enterec
into a keen trade war for the
market. When jin 1654. th:
Jews Were drwen. from Brazil
and scattered throughout the
Western world, wherever they
_setiled theyubrgdght with them
the tra e; Jamaica, Curacao,
Baybados,”, Domingo, Cayenne,

Aertniaug Surinam assumeci
mew importance with planta-
tiong and ey under
Jewish refageé guidance: When
such Jews fled further north
Newport, New -York, and to
et colonies, they made a
pide for ''themselves in
colonial commerce on a base
builf on \their sugar-trading
contiections. Indeed there is
jéatification for Lucient Wolf's
claire that “for ’a time the
whole stigar trade of the West
«Indies was a Jewish monopo-
Jy”. Sugar, molasses, and rum,
‘+ts shipping and the resultant
> exchange of commodities, with
rthe ‘sugar islands,’ as well as
, the counter trade with Europe,
were important elements, first
of the wars between the
* European rivals for domina-
¢ tion in America, and then of
“the revolt of the colonies
ishe’. (1)
It is an established fact that
Waa part of the
the Jews
seme of the fore-
ineluding the

ed! ica. Jews
Pamen te Dest

ao





Were settlers of
Barbados, for it is recorded that
‘a Aetter uo Abraham
Jacob,” “da ptember 22nd,
1628 was sent to the Earl of
Carlisle, complaining ‘that the
business of the Island was ex-

ceedingly unprofitable. sad
R Ah he ese - of, Jaco! a.
_ es é@ midst of many people,
as adew from the Lord, as the
showers upon the grass that
tarrieth not for man, nor waiteth

for the sons of man,”
Mich: C. 5, v. 7 .
One historian states that the
first Jewish settlers arrived in
1628, and that there was a
tombstone in one of the Jewish

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By JOHN PRIDEAUX

graveyards which bore the date
1658. And their number must
have been ednsiderable, for he
clainis that they had no less than
five burial-grounds; three of
which were completely filled in
1847, when Ke wrote his history.
(2) There is one tombstone in
the Synagogue which never fails
to attract attention

Underneath this tomb les the
remains of Benjamin
jah, late Merchant of this
sland, Who was universally be
loved and respected by all that
knew him, whose death was
mueh lamented. He had been
reader of the Jews Synagogue
for many years without feg or
reward and performed the office
of Circumciser with great ap-
plause and dexterity. He de-
parted this life on the 28th Adar
5542 corresponding to the 15th
day of March 1782. Aged 69
years and 8 months.’

By 1647 the sugar-cane plant
was established, another histor-
ian records the planters were
at first so extremely ignorant
of the proper management of
the cane and the manufacture
of sugar, that it was several
years before it became a pro-
fitable article of export. It was
however, useful in supplying
the means of preparing and
fermenting those refreshing
beverages, which, in the heat
of a tropical climate, were both
agreeable and salutary. By per-
severance the planters at length
acquired sufficient skill to en-
able them to proceed _ with
greater advantage. For severai
years the art of sugar-boiling
remained a secret, known only
to Mr. Drax and a few other
gentiemen, who had employed a
Dutch planter from Brazil, to
uperintend their works, The
improvement which he intro-
duced in the management of
{héiy plantations enriched his
employers, and excited an
emulation among others, to
whom the mystery was yet un-
known, Several planters were
inducéd to undergo the hazard
and fatigue of a voyage to
Brazil, to acquire the best in-
formation respecting the treat-
ment of a plant, which, by
proper management, was found
capable of producing the most
solid benefits. At length, when
the Portuguese, after the revo-
lution which placed the Duke of
Bragariza on the throne of
Portugal, had recovered pos-



West Indian

By LONDONER
LONDON.

The London debutante season
hag just started and people are
already asking who will be the
girl of the year. Two with a
West Indian background are well
in the pieture, even though
presentations to Queen Elizabeth
do not start till next month.
Thére is Miss Caroline Kirkwood,
gay, with velvety brown eyes and
an olive skin, who has brought a
big wardrobe with her from
Jamaica. Her father is in the
sugar industry. She attended the
annual Queen Charlotte’s Ball this
week, wearing one of her 14
evening dresses, Also claiming
attention is Miss Cherry Huggins,
attractive daughter of Sir God-
frey and Lady Huggins.

Summer Visitors
There is a noticeable absence of
West Indian visitors in Lordon
for this time of the year. But IL

am told the influx will begin
shortly and build up quickly
during the next few weeks. The
West India Committee, for one,
expects to welcome many visitors
in June and predicts a record

number of West Indians in Eng-
land for the summer,
Architeet’s Trip

Jamaiea-bound this week-end is
Mr, H. T. ‘James’ Cadbury-Brown,
39-year-old London architect. He
has designed a house there for
Major and Mrs. D. J. Vaughan and

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session of their territories on
the southern continent, the
Dutch, expélled from Brazil
became our masters in the art
of making sugar. Many of
these exiles settling on the
Island, instructed the Barba-
dians in the proper culture of
the plant, the séasons of it:
maturity, and in the construc-
tion of works suitable for the
manufacture of this valuable

commodity. (3)

In 1654 there was an influx
of Jews and Dutch from Brazil.
(4)

On the 12th of August 1656
upon petition by the Jews to
the Grand Jury, they were
granted the enjoyment of the
‘privilege of Laws and Statues
of Ye Commonwealth of
England atid of this Island.” (5)

On the 5th of April 166!
Benjamin de Cdseres, Henry de
Caseres, and Jacob’ Fraso,
petitioned King Charles II to
permit them to live and trade
in Barbados and Guiana. Thi
petition was supported by the
King of Denmark, therefore, 1
is more than likely that the
petitioners were nct residents of
England, so were prohibited by
the terms of the Navigation Act
from trading on the English
plantations. The first English
Navigation Law of any note
was enacted in the reign of
Richard IL, its leading provis-
jon being that merchandise
should not be imported into or
exported from England except
in English ships. This law fell
into desuetude, and in 165;
fresh navigation acts were pas-
sed in favour of English ships:
the carrying trade having fallen
into the hands of the. Dutch
who were a great commercial
people, with ships on every
sea. England had now become
commercial herself, and the
two nations regarded each
other with unfriendly feelings;
when nations are in a bad tem-
er, they easily find an excuse
or quarrelling, so the Dutch
were accused of trading with
the colonies, against the Navi-
gation Act, and war broke out
in 1664. The Jews of Barba-
dos were acctised of this illicit
trading, however, one historian
stated that it was not only the
Jews who were guilty of this,

at Highgate, on the hills overlook-
ing the north coast. The house
will have eight bedrooms, five
bathrooms, dining and __ living
rooms, a study and a bar. Major
Vaughan and his wife went to
Jamaica with their family six
months ago. She is Belgian-born,
Painter From Jamaica

I hear from Guernsey, in the
Channel Islands, that Mr, Pan
Harmsworth, the painter, who re-
turned from Jamaica recently, is
hard at work depicting some of
Guernsey’s scenes. She has with
her many pictures painted in the
West Indies. Some, whieh had
been through last year’s hurricane,
were scratched and needed touch-
ing-up when she reached Eng-
land. Mrs. Harmsworth held an
exhibition at the Institute of
Jamaica last year, showing 40 of
her works, including Marlborough

House, néar Spur Tree Hill,
Mandeville, and a fine execution
of the Governor of Jamaica's
garden.

Nurses Celebrate

Members of the Jatiaica Gen-
eral Trained Nurses Association
ind student nurses from all parts
of the West Indies have celebrated
the passing of the Law for the
Registration of Nutsés ih Jamaica

They held an evéning party i:
London. Welcoming the nurses
was Mr. Grace Mareh, th:

National Assd¢iate representative

is going out to supervise construc- from Jamaica on the Internationa!

tion. Major Vaughan is building Council of Nurses. She is
| OD Se SSSI

YOUR FAVOURITE ITEMS
} — AT —
| YOUR FAVOURITE STORE
}

Table Talk

SUND

I





AY ADVOCATE

for STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial

COUGHS |

SUNDAY, JUNE 1952

1,







bu iat it extended to alk of h | t
the, Islanders. (03 can heip you to success

On the 22nd of June 1663, a 2 ion
Warrant for a Grant to Lord thr al Y st tulti
Willoughby, and Lawrence Hyde AND 0 ; person

i the sole use for 14 years, in MEN in i rtant positions were once students of
eens Sn. the other ae ] Somat pe. The: owe their success t0 Personal Postal
Islands, of a Sugse Mill newly ! ‘The . College. os he chance
isvented by David de Mercato, Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have same

with power to employ theréin qualify for a fitie career, higher pay and social standing.

Mercato, or any others whom | One of these courses will lead to your advancement
they may think fit. In January | 7 } a or : =

the following year, another War- Accountancy Modern Suersieee Methods basemen

zyant for a Grant to Francis, Lard} } uta eeetien Subjects aoe
Willoughby of Parham, and Law-|} | mercial Arithmetic General Education lic Speaking
rance Hyde, second son of the! CURES AS SWIFTLY } Geography Ot sens litte
Lord Chancellor, for 21 years, | Economics seeranman oy
of the sole making and framing | ine Civ Sanitation
of Sugar Mills, after a ne 7 | AS { Aaricutture fet eninge - Sheet Metal Work
manner invented by David de Maintenance Machine Design in: Stash Emaneering
Mercado, who is desirous of the CANADA'S LARGEST ent eine . Felace mnnaniestiont
said Grant to be made to ther, | Plumbing Television
agement. (7) David de Me--/| COLD Y on at aueeeile Workshop Practice
cado was a Jew AND REMED' jeering Radio Engineering

By the old Minutes of St. | Eleverie Wirlne Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL
Michael's Vestry, it will be seen CERTIFICATE

that sugar was the legal tend

of the Island, for taxes were la‘d |

ee te nt se ee ee ee ee
Mo

GENERAL

j 1 ‘THE BENNETT COLLEGE, OTPT. 182, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. I

in terms of pounds of sug: Please send mé free your prospectus on: i eee.
salaries were paid in pounds of Seer 1
sugar, and land, houses and | re
stores were rented for pounds. f |

r $ ae : - SEND TODAY
sugar. Thus in 1666 it is “OQv-. 1 ere L for a free prospectus om
dered that the Jews inhabiting in (if under 21

in this parish do pay the quan-
tity of thirty and five thousand
pounds of Liu
be levied by themselves and
pay’d to Senior Lewis Dias afid



Senior Jeromie Roderegos, who
are hereby ordered to pay it to

the present Church Warden.” (8)

By a further order of the Vestry
.t would appear that Messrs Dies

and , Roderegos refused to carry
out the order of the Vestry, for
it is recorded
Robert Rich, and Wm. Richard
Barrett, do assess on tihe severe!
Jews of this parish the general
levy layed on them of 35,000 Ibs.
of Sugar, which ina former or-
der made by us was appointed

to be performed by Lewis Dias,

and Jeromius Rodriguez which

they have refused to perform,”

¢
(9)

(To be Continued. )
1. Introduction of the

Jews of America, by Lee M
Friedman, President of the Ameri
can Jewish Histori¢al Society.

2 Schomburak History of Barbados.

3 Pywer's History of Barbados.

4 Minutes of Council. Nov, 8th, 1654,
Minutes of Council. Aug. 12th, 1656,

Schomburwk’s History of Barbados.

Mite Spats, Papers 1662—1664.'}) GALVANISED WIRE NAILS ....... @ 37e. per ib.
P Miress ES iy og a | RUBBER ROID ROOFING 3 feet wide x 36 feet long

Michael's



Lendon for a course in nursing

sdminvaration 3° tne Royal Co BARBADOS HARDWARE (CO. LTD.

lege of Nursing. Also present was
the Rev. R. O. C. King, of Jamaica
and the well-known Jamaican
broadcaster, Miss Louise Bennett,
who entertained the party.

On Furlough
Back in
the Rev.
has been serving
a missionary for
years.

the last five
He is on leave,

mew’s Brighton, from
1933, later was appointed to Nott
ingham, then joined the
for the Propagation of the Gospe'!

West Indies By Yacht

I am surprised at the numbe

of young men who are sailing otf
ketches

from England in yachts,

and sloops this summer for differ

ent parts of the world. Now, I
hear from: a friend in Dublin of
six men who have just left Gal-

way in a 45 ft. yacht, the Aisling

on a voyage which will take ther

to the West Indies and on to
Hawaii and Vancouver. The skip-
per, Tony Jacob, already knows
the West Indies. He sailed the
\tlantic two years ago with three
companion This time, he wants
to spend moré time round the

land, renewing friendships. Four

of his crew are Irishmen, the fifth

n Englishmen called Bamber, ,a

@ On page 16











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Mr. Chat-
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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

|



By Appointment
Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI







YOU'RE JUMPING
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| WZ ey
| 274, : gic Ab ERLE L NATTA A ET PUR IL ONAN Ny NN,
— ee ent



Aeon eee 6











PAGE FOURTE



SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952

‘C’DIAN CONSTRUCTOR’
LOADS MOLASSES

THE s.s. Canadian Constructor,

- 13,936 tons, under Capt. T. >
= 399694 66606; | Anderson arrived in aes oe
. ‘s 2 | yesterday morning from Trinidad.
oi: SE. “es Se ile here she will be loaded
intea, Antigua, Monts Nevis, with molasses and rum. Her





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS. "o% met reane Nonees) qnummt ons | SHIPPING NOTI












HOUSES Peers
TELEPHONE 2508 | BURNLEY—Brittons Hill, Unfurnished. | ee a ee WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT |

| . ‘ _ Pupils who would like to be pla

From ist June. C. B. Sisnett. Phon 7 Payment of Water Rates /ROYAL NETHERLANDS }

FOR SALE pestindles: oma 28:9.52—t.f.1. |echool’ year. 1958 which commences in| Consumers who have not yet! STEAMSHIP CO 3
sakatauvess le























THANKS Sereeeecieindee once

BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga- September 1952 are asked to apply for| paid water rates in respect of

ritix list fi . A din.
— |low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, Sass ais will ume oe at eae the quarter ending 30th June,|































SAILING FROM EUROPE
















‘ St. Kitts, Ht Saturday 7th i ustin 0,
BRATHWAITE —The family of the late 2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold |avte “at the” Entranne “Examination, on| 1902 are hereby notified that un~|M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952. 5 ies See : Gardiner A BS
Christopher A, Brathwaite, with deep- AUTOMOTIVE water. All modern conveniences. Dial|the results of which six free scholar-| less these rates are paid on or be~}M.S. STENTOR, 27th June, 1952. M.V. “MONEKA” will accept
est peerecietions eee eet | 2472 6.5.52—t.f.n. lships will be awarded, will be announc-|fore the 7th of June, 1952, the|™5- a ae Pi 1952. cargo and ers for Domin-
who atten - +] BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — for| pata | a ia are ed later Department, as authorised b; G TO EUROPE ica, Antigua, tserrat, Ni
sent Wreaths, letters of sympathy ,or : ns ; ri - FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St Pi . s Y\w.s8. WHLLEMST: , Sail Priday 13th.
' who in various ways rendered assist- a delivery ort a | Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503. A. cleat section 46 of the Waterworks | sar enna aie ie mga —_ c

ance and gave expression of their

ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
sentiments on the passing of the de-

20.3.52—t.f.n 25.5.52—6n.| Act 1895-1, may stop the water AND BRITISH GUIANA



M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR-























































































































- 7 innesstiitceliiininedilinncinkipriesngasignineocmniieaiaat cS ia IBE’ will aecepet cargo and pas-
ceased, | BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER —" im-| FURNISHED ROOM—On the seaside from flowing thto the premises/8°S: COTTICA, ist June, 1952 sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Geese. y obtainable or use| for rent, Phone #401.» NOTICE in respect of which such rates|™-3. » 14th June, 1952. Grenada, Aruba. Sailing Wednes-
on any Type Crawler (Track) Tractor ‘ a + : M.S. BONAIRE, 20th June, 1952. day, llth Ju
| ices are onl : ; 11.5.52—t.f,n, | Applications for one or more vacant|are payable, either by cutting off y, ne.
7 . . a y a fraction of U.S.A s , 7 . * , -| M.S. STENTOR, lth July, 1952.
BOWEN—The family of the late Glad uivalent. Cowcteny Cars Dial 4616 it. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the} the pipe to such or by
stone Fitzgerald Bowen, gratefully re-| ©# Vale ” raee 6 52_6n. |; FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. |Combermere School will be received by h ia irk SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
turn thanks to all who attended the 7 m.|Lawrence Suitable for 2 only Avail-| the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon| 5SUCh means as ey ma: thin ©URACAO ASSOCIATION INC.) and will be sailing on
funéra}, sent wreaths, cards, letters of] Can niiman, good condition, 5 |®°!¢ June 15th Onward, Phone 240, on Wednesday, 4th June 1952. fit, and take proceedings to|M.S. HESTIA, 2st July, 1952, Consignee —*Tele. No. 4047
aympathy or who in any other way], CAR. Millman, ah Mottley. Salters 1.6.52—t.n,| Candidates must be the sons of parish-| recover any amount due. 8S. P MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD z THURSDAY, June 5th, for
rendered assistance to them in their om ar” Micheal. a - Tene: Bi ty | ioners in straitened circumstances and 31.5.52—2n. Agents Bs . se
ee ae hee Lat thas . aos a “8 ae A Unfurnished on the sea+|must not be less than 10% nor more rt’ : . St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
‘oyee, Phyllis, Keith, Harold( il- _ é side, Hastings, 3 bedrooms with all|than 12% years of age on the Ist Sep- accepting -
aren 1.6,52—In |, CAR One Ford Mill, in perfect wor, | modern conveniences. Gas installed. | tember 1908. QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY PARADE : ° ada, Aruba, Pas
ine order: Apply 1. G. Bryan. ‘Little | Apply: Elise Court, Hastings. Phone| Forms of application will be issued TRAFFIC adian ationa teamshi Ss
GQREENIDGE,—The family of the late , 3 659. “in, | 2246 20,5.52—t.f.n. |and received at the Vestry Clerk’s Offce Guests ing b t th
Philip) Greenidge beg through _ this ; | ee ily between the hours of 10 a.m. and les’ arriv: y car a e
znedivags to return thanks to all those “CAR_Molis Oxford, 1800 Model. Oxford, 1060 Model NAVY GARDENS,— Fully furnished [12 noon, . |Garrison Savannah on Thursday,
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters! » 7. New Pri 1,900.00 Dial modern house, all conveniences, sood E. C. REDMAN, ithe 5th of June, are advised to .
ot Jence, or in any way ex- 2502, ow rice $1, 29.5 sa-4n. position, July to Dec. inclusive. Reason- Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry. | -~ ° SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
P' ympathy in their recent be- . able rent. Phone 2389. 1.6.52—3n, | 21.5.52—6n arrive as early See ot sigue wise Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos Bidos
reavement, ——————<_—___— vany case cars should be par NEY .. +: +. 19 May 22May 24May 2June 2 Ju:
=] CAR—(1) One Chevrolet Car. Apply = : 7 CANADIAN LLEN ne
1.653—In.} wienager Bkjomubury Plantation, 8. | yerignee. At these or Cone tet NOTI as directed by the Police by 7.45] LADY NELSON CER: ew eeu eis: Se
—______________ | paws 7 Si. | venience. At Head of Chapman Stree y ohn ON... .. |. June 12June 14 June 23 June 2% June
. MOORE—We desire through this medium . -6.53-—-20. 1.6,52—1n VESTRY BYE-ELECTION a.m. at the latest. AA CHUamm +. 20 June 23 June _ 2J5uly 3 July
t to thank sincerely all those kind| ~~ ———> ———\—_ 1 HEREBY give notice that I have ap- 1.6.52—1n | fap IAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = 12 July 13 July HASTINGS, BARBADOS
friend who sent us cables, letters and| CAR—One Wolseley Car, in good | «RrsTAWILE”—Gibb's Beach, St. Peter, | Pointed the Parochial Bullding, Cumber- mo lee YRODNEY .. .. .. il July i4July 16 July 25 July 26 July Daily and Longterm Rates
in other ways expressed sympathy in eo Owner driven. Redman | for months July, October, ‘November, | !@nd Street, Bridgetown as the place CELEBRATION
the ing of our dear sister Taylor's Garage Ltd 31.5.52—3n. | December 1952. Apply: Wesley Bayley,| Where Parishioners of the parish of St quoted on request.
Ella, Florrie, May, Moore, D. Pres-| ~> High Street. Phone 2818. Michael and other persons duly qualified OF THE BIRTHDAY OF P 3 Permanent Guests
cod and B, Mayers. 1.6.52—1n AR—Dodge Special DeLuxe (X-88— 29.5.52—2n, |to vote at any election of Vestrymen HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN NORTHBOUND Antives Sails Arrives Arrives Agrives Arrives
X-204). First class order. Owner driven. for the said Parish may assemble on s il B’dos B'dos 8t. John Boston Halifax Montreal
IN $2,600. or nearest. Barnes 4s16, 3903. “TOBRUK Caltle Wash, Vacant jume,|Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be-|° Ceremonial parade will be held a
‘ MEMORIAM 5.52—t.f.n. | suly, October, November, December 1952, | tween the hours of 10 and 12’ o'clock injon the Garrison Savannah at LAD RK NEY .. 15 June 17 June _ 27 June 28June 1 July
. - | Phone 95-261. 18.5.52—8n.|the morning to elect a Vestryman for) g am. on Thursday the 5th June, Oe N
RRATHWAITE—in loving memory of my|,,CAR—One Citroen Saloon, owner the Parish of St. Michael in the place |’; "}. IALLENGER .. 23 June 28 June 5S July 18July S8July 11 July
dear beloved husband. Alexander| Given and in perfect condition. Apply Christopher Augustus Brathwaite, de-| in honour of the birthday of Her Au NELSON 6 July 8 July WJuly 22 July
Brathwaite, who died on 3rd June,| Redman & Taylor's Garage. |, EDUCATIONAL ere PERCY H, BURTON Mayety - Queen. Detachments | CANADIAN oe TE 26 July 29 July 1 Aug.
1949. bal : o i t, ie
To-day brings back sad memories of RES | gmeiiennmesrareetnnesnaroanelatiiiene -ensenmnteiaomese Parochial Treasurer, e arbados Regimen thi CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
Cie ake one, CAR—Pord Consul (black) in perfect THE LODGE SCHOOL St. Michael.| Barbados Police Force and the} LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. 9% Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
Whom God called to rest to suffer goose ae anc only 4,000 ae Entrance Examinations 28.5.52—6n. | Barbados Cadet Corps will take
no more. in Beat un or a wener eo Moxknes n@) For boys wishful of entering this os part, and the salute will be taken
His loving wife Florence and children: - So ae pa Vids ur c a erinoien, School in the September term of 1952, NOTICE

Theophilus, Fitz, Walter, Clarence,
relatives and friends. 1.6.52—1n,

ND
BRATHWAITE—In loving memory of
my dear mother Claristine Brathwaite

an Entrance examination will be held] {| OTHELLO GITTENS heretofore by His Excellency the Governor. | fer further, particulars, apply to— ;

at the Lodge School on Saturday June | sometimes called and known by the name 1.6.52—1n
2lst, beginning 10 o’clock a.m of “Othello Wiltshire” ys Worthing GARDINER AUSTIN & co,, LTD.—Agents.
Applicants must not be younger than|View Road in the parish of Christ

8 years and 6 months or older than|Church in this Island Engineer hereby URL ees aa
14 years on date of Examination A P iC SALES

Swan Street, Phone 2631. 25.5.52.

GSES









“HILLMAN CAR", 1951 model in good
condition, carrying big tyres. Dial 0149



~
oa















go ae The General Ageney and :
- *~ .: 7
who assed away on June Ist, 1950. or 8707 29.5.08-—en Examination. give public notice that on the 8th day pvt Barbados Harawere ti x
le "| MOTOR CYCLE,—(1) Velocette Motor , \ of May 1952, I formally and absolutely OVERNMEN I OT "1 entitling ee eee
The hills too bigh to climb, cy: , Headmaster. ed rel shed
so He # Nosed yele in good working order. 5 HP. renounced relinqul and abandoned for the Phillips bicycles have
And said atte by i” eyes. i-2623. No reasonable offer refused. 1.5.52—6n. |the, use of my said surname of “Wilt- REAL ESTATE y ;





Please contact Archie Roach of May
Villa, Park Rd., Bush Hall, 1,6,52—-1n,
amet

shire’ and then assumed and adopted

ite offered a Phillips bicycle as
THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY |and determined thence forth on all| BUNGALOW -—-_ Stonewall Bungalow

lap prize for the 15-mile Open

Ever to be remembered by Dorothy %
x on Monday at the A.A.A. of B,

Lynch (daughter) James B. Lynch (son+





















ceasions whatsoever to use and sub-| known as Banyan Beach, Brightoy, Black PART ONE 0
in-law) Levi Brathwaite (Husband). SCHOOL 7 ‘ alt Binitued . Brighton,
m 32-4 TRU TIP END HYDRAULIC eter scribe the sutname of “Gittens” instead) Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square 8 i h
4.6. i. noe. One (1) Only, New—for im- St. P of the said surname of “Wiltshire”. foe land thereto. B orts ome and see the



. Lieut.-Oel. J. CONNELL O.B.E.. ED
above property wil: be set up for . ‘ * .8., £ ’
sale by Public Competition at our Office, Commending,

James Street, on Friday 6th June, at 2 letue Wai The Barbados Regiment.
p.m, ss F

Applications for entrance to the And I give further notice that by a
School in September 1952 must be made | deed poll dated the 8th day of May 1952,
on an official form which can be obtained | quly executed and attested (and recorded
at the School Office on any sehoo! day |in the Registration Office of this Island

mediate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy
Garage 1,.6.52—6n

—
TRACTORS—Massey-Harris and Fer-

titanie struggle for this mag-

——————
CHANDLER,—In loving memory of Ruth nificent lap prize.

ae Chandler, who died May 26th,
i

aa

























































30 May 62 *
There'll never be crepe on the door- between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. | on the 20th day of May 1952) I formally YEARWOOD & BOYCE —— — OOF
knob; Be eat anh, Applicants should be between the ages | and absolutely renounced and abandoned OOD & BOXCE. |1 PARADES June de.
No funeral train in the sky; *1.6.82-0n, | of, nine and 13 years on Ist September, |the said surname of ‘Wiltshire’ and 225.52 8n|, “‘! ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 1630 hours on Tues. 3 Jun 5@ for the
No graves of Big BO11A8, Of GOT. cesarean | ert declared that 1 have assumed and adopted 7 final combined rehearsal for the Queen's Birthday Parade. Troops will
For there we i never more die. TRACTOR—One (i) Farm all A- The Entrance Examination will be held |and intended thenceforth upon all HOUSE AND FURNITURE — Ist. parade so as to allow them to conform to the following time table:
Montelle, Leno id Esau Chand-| 1 ctor with Pneumatic Lift and Mower. |%t the School on Friday, 18th July, at|cecasions whatsoever to use—and sub-| Avenue Belleville. House containing 3 Markers ard PEs x vin esas 1645 hours
Jer, Gertrude, and Hankin- Apply: Manager, , Four Gauare Factory | 2°,4:™- scribe the name of “Gitterrs” Instead of| bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms Advance us ‘ ‘ 1650 hours
son Henry. . Lid., St. Philip.” 20.5. Application Forms must be returned to | “wiitshire’ and so as to be at all times] and all’ modern conveniences, For Parade in position eens 1705 hours
1.6,52—1n. 9 . Pp. .5.52—6n. the Reedaasies not later beet cree. thereafter called known and deogeeeee Partieulars Phone 4792 1.6 $2—1n eet COnunasSea eco Forces epee his 1710 hours
————_———————————— ’ une, bs —2n |. the name of “Gittens” exclusively, > nis is a compulsory parade and at this parade the C.L.F. will car: out his
CoOX—In loving of my ats ELECTRICAL : Dated the 29th day of May 1952. Ofiede in writing will he recélved by Annual Inspection. Volunteers are reminded that under the Regulations
husband Fitz ralg Cox who fel ALEXANDRA SCHOOL OTHELLO GITTENS, Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for cannot qualify as efficient if they are absent from this compulsory
asleep Lon, ie as ey 1950. REFRIGERATOR,—Westinghouse 7 c.ft. Entrance Examination Late Othello Wiltshire. One (1) Ford’ Prefect Car recently withont lefve. and they are lable to 2 fire of 00. Vemmiesss ae Ge fee
Everybody's friend." Refrigerator. Singer Machine with motor.| 1, The examination for entrance in| &'}) | ‘ 30.5.52—@n.| damaged in aceident, up to 4.00 p.m See ene a iy of ee will not be able to attend the parade. Vohin-
R. Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria St. Dial| september 1952, as well as for Scholar- ne fn Friday, 6th June, 1952 ‘Car can eers Ww « inspected before the parade and if their turnout is not up to
Ever to be rem ed by his we 2947, 1.6.52—In. pi A ond Vesiee “Wanivitions will, be NOTICE be inspected at their premises ee “_ will not be allowed on parade.
Miri: Cox, i: 5 54 ss: Normal; Pers ear
wor Gin ‘(gan's ite) Shirley, aA ia ry er — eres xf THE BARBADOS AUTOMOBILE 46.5 2 S.D. SAP. stedaia “wlit thease Earache have ieee in thats Sostacen.
Margarita, Ishmael (grands). 8 nning a’ 30 a.m or ASSOCIATION = the remainder will wear medal ribbons.. 7
1.6.52—1n; LIVESTOCK candidates Se aa etal Members are advised that, on the AUCTION Queen's Birthday Parade—dth June, 52, AFS., F.V.A.
—————$— a. Barents and guardians who “ge. |cocasion of H.M. the Queen's Birthday All ranks will parade at Regt, HQ at 0700 hours on Thurs § Jun s® for the S., F.V.A,
DAVIS—iIn 1 fnamaty 00 our. 6008 | mcecceere te their -F ters A ar his EX-|Gelebrations on the 5th June, a Car] By order of the Insurance Coy., % will Queen's Birthday Parade. Markers will be called for at 0725 hours, and Coy.
mother Rosalie Davis who died on 2nd) BROOD MARE or RIDING HoRsE— |2mination and who | have areadvised | Park will be available from 7.40 ag.) sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m. at Comds, will therefore have 25 minutes in which to form up their Coys., size
June, 1949. Sound mare raced as “Maytock”, Siied. fn Spee ee ed Liasduniateoes for their use, on the Drill Ground, OP-| Messrs. Mec Ernearney’s Garage. Ford them (tallest on the right and shortest on the left) and inspect them. No Vol+
Happy and smiling always content,|Schooled for polo, well ma._.ered. |‘? ee eee ate ** | Dosite Brigade House, Savannah, V8 Sedan Car damaged by fire. Terms unteer who is checked by his Coy. Comd. as dirty be allowed to take FOR SALE
- Le and “fespected wherever she | £80.00 can be seen Balantyne plantation | °° ae os — na ese sendin E. A. WAY, Cash. R. Archer Mc Kenzie. part in the parade. Dress will be for Officers: Tunics, shorts, caps, 3.D., Sam
“ 1 da eae ee ae am tne” Headmistrese wnat Tater “than Hon, Secretary + 1.6,52—23n. seen es and stores short puttees, hose tops and ime .
= To & beautiful life came a noble end. i: ; ; are Lee i. . anks; ‘Shirts, shorts, » Short puttees, hose tops, berets, belts and fi
_ e f and must be ac- . , an rogs
She died an #he lived everybody's| GOAT,—fresh in milk. Apply 8. May- | Saturday, June 2ist mn hae The Barbados Regiment Drums & Fifes Full Dress, All ranks
s aes . Y-|companied by a BIRTH or BAPTISM edals rs , ral who are in SELECTED PROPERTIES
ri cone by her beloved a Fa ae SRO a os CERiBFICATE and a TE_TIMONIAL from NOTICE UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Re hui saad in” tect remainder will wear medal
Ever to be remembered by her belove 1.6,52—1n, the school she last attended, MOBILE 7 . ers ending as spectators will not wear swords, but medals
ly, Claris, Matilda, F) ce (Chil- the Head of BARBADOS AUTOMO ‘ By inetruetions ved by the Insur- should be worn COVE SPRING HOUSE, St.
family, oy ee > stating age, progress and conduct ASSOCLATION y instructions received by the Insu 12 5 : James—A 2 storey house on the
dren) grandchildren, relatives and TURKEYS for Breeding Purposes ‘ oes : : flow ance Co. I will sell on Friday June 6th 2 sun.
1.6.52—1 Half bred B . 2. The list of successful candidates | Members are reminded that if they M ' . : There will be no parade on Thursday toast with good uunds and in-
erie : n, [Half bred Bronze and White. For par-| wiji be published in the Advocate about | wish the Association to renew their Se ee ee eee: one. CAME. RENE OS UT Oe oR feresting possibilitie



the middle of July. driving licences for them please send
1.6,62— together with 60c, ;

ae
FOR SALE Hon sancuats ae havea,



. There is
excellent bath se a secluded
and private ae cove. rye

WINDY MILL, Rendezvous Hill,

done 2,000 miles). Damaged in acci- The Annual Camp starts on Friday 13 Jun 52, All ranks should fepo!
dent. Sale at 3 p.m, Terms cash Ann’s Fort with their kit at 1000 hours on 13 Jun 52. Further details ‘will 4
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

ANN@UNCEMENTS MECHANICAL

announced in next week's orders.
a eeereeetpecartnrwemniatrante em
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-

1.6.52—4n.|% BAND PRACTICES













ne COUNTRY CLUB, St. gluding Side very Rakes, for win-| ———— 1.6.52—1n. « aienk wee. 2. further band practices until after the Annual Camp. oO ; Tonks Ge t Rup
Peter, ie now open tp "the glen Wests lire and Greeg Leaders, “Courtesy Ge-|____ SUSCELLANEOUS NOTICE UNDER THE SILVER ibe final parade for this course, will, be held on Wednesday 4 Jun 62, standing on $000 sq.
ouriatace ae S- o\ tage — Dial 4016. 1.6.08-On. | “pete n gad, pracuasiiy new. | t have been eppopaphed by several HAMMER 5. ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 9 JUN 52, Malian tad asd
parma ii. ll 2 "a bieyole i A Bargain, .00. Phone 2723. Ratepayers of St. ichael with the SALES IN JUN Orderly i ton i Lieut, T. A. Gittens a ‘offer accepted. y
; tug order’ Prine @b.00, Phene Mtn oc 1.6,52—2n. | request that I offer myself 23 a Candidate |WEDNESDAY 4th — Sales a/c, Estate ieteE GU 274 L/Sit. Blackman, H. ;
WANTED eh a ll a: hd for the vacant aeat on the St. Michael's| E. L. Skeete, “Whitehaven”, St. Philip. Nerve were Aaite IKE AW © Aoniiee.
: 7 P . & C 2 -6.62—1n. | “Sean Th excellent con-| Vestry regretfully caused by the death |TUPSDAY 10th — Mr. E. S, Chamber's Bonet Martaans “ ‘ Lieut. E. R. Goddard Commodious home with 3 bed-
‘cacenpeiiiliiantniseniinncaatmaiasts! TOD PARTS —for 10 #.P. Prefect. | #480 — Phone S60. 24:5.62—4n |of our respected friend, the late Mr.| Sale. Highgate, St, Michael. erly Serjeant .. ., 378 L/S Williams, BE,

$$ _—_-——- Cc. A. Brathwaite and have consented
PIANO—One Eavestaff Piano, a iew]|to place my services at their disposal.
J. TUDOR



THURSDAY 12th — Miss C. B. Parkin-
son, “Sterling,” Strathclyde.

rooms, large living room, wide

HELP 16 and 17-in. Rims, Doors, Gears, Wind- verandah with good view, kitchen,

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
screen, Bearings, Drive Shaft and Hous-

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,




























. 8 ’ TUESDAY 17th'— Mrs. Cecile Walcott's The Barbados Regiment. pantry, servants’ quarters anc
ing, Radiator, etc, all in good order, |months old, one of the latest mode) 9 in tae PART Il. ORDERS storerooms. Good situation near
cated ene taply “ty latte to] gee? & Kins, Conville, Tugsasiag Phone 3625) 8S | WEDNESDAY tith Mis. W. As Hose'|, THE BARBADOS REGIMENT — euiicke “sib can. Golf Course. £4,300.
Box No. 51, Advocate Co, Ltd. Ba. 1.6.52—1n. | pLABTIG RAINGOATScior children| THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- | Sale. “Rosemary”, 9th Ave., Beileville.|' “CREND™ INCREASE hiacte RESIDENCE, Garden Worthin
29.5.52—t.f.n.| RALEIGH 4-speed Biryel Teh |" assorted colours $2.40 each, Plastic TURAL BANK ACT, 14% THURSDAY 198th — Mr. J. C. Bovell's , : +a: A” Granted a Commission in B'dos Rest.||] a modern bungalow of stone cons
LN | ENGINE. Apply Marshall é Edwards |Riincoats for Misses $3.60 each, Plastic) To the creditors haldiag specialty lens} Sale. “Jacksonville,” Worthing. and apptd. 2-i-C "A" Coy wef 14 May, 6 ee eergeee 6 eeene OP
MISCELLANEOUS Garage, Roebuck Street. 27.4 So tin Beene for eras ae wre — against LITTLE SPA Plantation, St. a. ay te a A. Hayne’s| 9 LEAVE 92. with approx. frontages of 110 & 80
. : aby bes astic Raincoats for Men $5.04 each a Joseph. hie at Og ag or aint > Lt. C. G. Peterkir ar ft, Pleasant garden 1 laid out
| eempennaiatenemeveesaae tan EG. | Tyra the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.| TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of THURSDAY 26th — Miss M. Cave's . J Granted 6 days P/Leave with permission ‘i Garcen, ‘we ou
BATH TUB & GALVANISE SHEETS—| Race Th anna 7 Seen Asante 1,6.52—2n. | the above Plantation am about to obtain | Sale. Avalon, Collymore _ Rock. to leaye the colony wef 29 May, 52. ee ane ice ag sever:
One used or new bath tub and twenty-| | ® us yet 2 8 3 condition, Apply: |] 2 loan of £250 under the provisions off BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, ca ments Tees. e se
five (25) sheets of used galvanise. km- 584 ernstein, No. 1 Swan Street, Phone| primus STOVBS,— This name has!the above Act against the said Plan~- Auctioneers. S.0.L.F. & " Adjutant, Se Pig? ns a wane veran: ane
mediately, Dial 3892 31,5,52—2n : 31.5.52—2n. |been proven by years of experience as 1.6,52—1 The Barbados Regiment. eatin Ag FOO, ce * ‘.
* being an insurance certificate against fire ane n wardr , toilet an

year 1952 to 1953
HOUSE or FLAT, Unfurnished, de- TYPEWRITERS,— This is HALDA | hazard. Do not buy cheap inferior makes|” No money has been borrowed under re cade
sired soonest in Garrison, Hastings,| Week. These beautiful typewriters made |that do not last and which are danwer-| the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or (he UNDER THE SILVER
Rockley, Worthing or vicinity by Pai 6 lal Nay artate hner-Facit | ous, Primus stoves use less fuel and are} above Aci (as the case may be) in HAMMER
young married couple. Reply: “O.P., ‘om special alloy hardened steels avail- |the most economical and efficient cook-

ab’ » a respect of such year.
c/o Advocate Advertising Dept ab’e only in Sweden will last you a life ling apparatus made, Accept no_ other Theted this 3ist day of May, 1952

.PESSSSSSSSSISOVOSOOOO9SS9 DUGG OOO000OG09SOSG9OGOO”

CARPENTERS—

shower, modern kitchen, garage
with covered way to house and
servants’ quarters. Lathing and
bus within easy walking distance
One of the most attractive prop-

tation, in respect of the me eel














1
$.52—2n, | time. Features include six extra char- " . at sw ee < On Wednesday 4th June by order of Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? erties of this type on the market.
aR acter Keys and the famous feather touch |inson Sree Seavey ee L, BE. SMITH. ur |The Executors to the Estate of the st Offered at a low figure as the
PUPILS to teach in_ English, Ele-|'Â¥pins. To introduce these mmehiives We | gio 's2 an |E & Skeete we will sell the Furniture | IF NOT, WHY NOT? owner is leaving the colony.
Mentary Mathématics, Geography and] Wi! quote vou the lowest prices, BRAD-| ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2) | —————_______ at “Whitehaven,” St. Philip which in- They axe Ob bl ‘e
Latin. Apply C. Skeete. Ashton Hall,j°'°°™ “ ~"'"" ; Ge --t.in.] only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model] THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- |‘ludés. y are tainable at... SIDENCE, Graeme Hall Ter-
St. Peter. 1,6.52—In. —————=———= {Cameras now in stock. As further sup- TURAL BANK ACT, 143 chattel hy vce bade Poets Rete eR aS cccon eh a2
plies are now restricted, this is an ex- t reditors holding specialty lens anes s se, jon, ervin: MPO. ouse . a
POSITI WANTED,— Young lady MISCELLANEOUS cellent opportunity to get one of these a ea HAYMANS and WARLEION and Ornament Tables, Sideboards, Rock- THE CENTRAL E. RIM acre with wide frontage. Of stone
willing travel as companion to young cameras. A. G. St. Hill Ltd. Dial 3199. Plantations, St. Peter ers, Folding Chairs, Card Table, Hat-





construction with everite roofing.
Large living room, gallery 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, laundry, 2 ser-
vants’ rooms & garage. Flush

mistress n speak English and French.
Write C.G.C, C/o Advocate Advertising
Dept. 1.6.52—1n,

23.5.52—n.| TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees stand, Revolving Book Cases, Double Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

of the above Plantations am about to End¢ Settee, Large Book Case (Glass Oot eteeuepepes

Sbtain 2 loan of £6,000 under the pro- Doors) Flat Top Desk, Revolving Chair 699996666

ANTIQUES — of every tion
Gia Chin ewe. Gonoript EEE
Watercolours.” Pree CAetaeg Maps, Auto- |, SCREEN,—1 large Plywood Screen and































WAXED BOXES—Spevially prepared verandahs. Dining room, break-

ca

“COVE SPRING COTTAGE”

5
Bench. Books Linen and many goer y " ., break
a , i a a fi .
CALYPSO GRAMOPHONE RECORDS | fr storing Fish, and other perishable : er 5 pe ann. Sale 11.30 o’cloc ‘ast room, fitted kitchen, 4 double

——————————————— bed: 2-car gara: servants’
Norah, I will die a Bachelor, Victory Test commodities is deep freezers; also very ron, car garage,

uw nd private access to good
Match, Pirates of Piria, Jamaica Hurrt well suited tor sending Gauva Cheese, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. quarters ai private 1

im ‘operty, Which also
cene, Ugly Woman, Underground Train, | S!addock Rind, ete., overseas, Withnall, beach ‘his property

Cause Killed in 3 Days ‘Auctioneers.

Madame HELENA









: ok- PPO PPPP SPOS OOS o 1
——$—$—$—————— 5 . Galv : y Mrs, 1° . he | all im mahogany: B.W. Chairs & Rock-| 4 PPOCSPSS“ POPROSS panelled doors throughout and
" a Fi tvate graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop 10 ft. sheets Galvanize _ Apply Mrs.| visions of the above Act against 8 ers, Percival Settee, Pine Bookshelves, as ample built-in cupboards, Pleas-
ROOM—Unfurnished m in pri adjoining Royal Yacht Ch V Emtage, Cliffbrae, Eagle Hall at 5] home, near City, for business Lady. ub. p.m. 1,6,62—~1n. | $2 ly 1952 to 1953 Leather Uphols., Sofa & Arm Chairs,| 5° ant neighbourhood and good view.
“Write “Coloured Lady" C/o Advocate. 3.2.52—t.f.n - ~* | Sultural year , d uniter| Set of Cut Glass Table Glass (91 Pieces) | ¥
30.5.52—3n. | huTTONS.While Dre Buttons ana |_,Subscribe now to tie Daily Telegraph ett? Amtadtourat ISS gee 1008 or the | Dinner Service; Royal Worcester Tea Ser- ss I ORS : LIMITED SEA FORT, St. James—Caretully
Backlen he iieste ei euton® and | mngland's Yeading ‘Day Newspaper nev | ghove Act ins he case may Den] EC, Oona oe orks, “Pink &| . of the mom. stipectve sites om te
= a - » mtr shes, 5, * 's!
m3 e belts at’ the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad | “7Ving in Barbados by Air only @ few | respect of such year. Fruit Knives, Dish Covers, Cutiery Carv-| % e St. James Coast. Accommodation
: LOST & FOU ND Street, days after publication in London. Con- Dated this 3ist day of May, 1952 1e
ra ‘ 1,6.52—2n. | tact; ban Gale, c/o Acvocate Co, Ltd R CHALLENOR § and ers &c, Silver Tea Service and Bells; % consists of 3 bedrooms, lounge,
, COA Local Repiesentative, Tel. 3118 - : T A GITTENS Clocks, Lamps. Pyrex Ware. Mahog . dining room, patio, verandah,
_ Apply: Ges Go. Bag Bien, ON 4 baton eatees. | Double and Single Bedsteuds Springs ana | & YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS Gitellent tanay beach & bathing.
a * ‘ ater . ti : SSeS air. Ss; ] < x lent sandy ac ing.
LOST s2—1n. | <= . wn Estate of C. Packer, deceased, Deep Sleep. Mattresses, 1 zg
EE rEneer ecg ce lel UL ay eheseee eee TEA SETS—Meak'n's finest ware 24- per C. R. Packer, POI ee fig hageh 1s OO ge ag pein x SPOTLIGHTS dines ansinines, sac:
TEETH, — Between meas M eos y OUT SCALES — A few mort vee sapeges oe ‘ oer Pi ag ee Be i ‘| ber Ware. Electrolux Oil. Refrigerator, | & well Coast—Very well built stone
Spooners Hill one Top Plate o' Rad tere Pattern Counter Scales Gov- Br a Street. D | 4292 ian eee eh 2 Burner Oil Stove, Coal Stove, Larders, | ¢$ 4 house near coast with spacious
Teeth. Finder please return to Advocate} ernment stamped. $34.31 complete nies treet. — Dial ; Ware Presses. Kitchen Utensils & | 9 THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK drawing room having French win-
Advertising Dept, Reward given. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. Broad 1.6.52.—dn. Tables, Step Ladder, Canvas Cot, Garden | ¢ dows leading on to wide roofed
1.6.52—I1n.} Street. Dial 4222 1.6.52—3n. 7 -







%
.
s
=
% an a detached and readily
Kitch's Bepop and ‘other numbers. Cali |Fentabelle, Phone 3409 ; 28.5.52—2n. | Sut pint vaprepents
early and avoid disappointment. New 30,5. 52—In. ‘vhe very first application of piss % etiremnely ames
Market Store, Cheapside, Phone 4579 ———— derm begins clear away pimples OSOSSSSOS9 SOOO FOSS D,
31.5.52—2n WATCHES, Imported direct from like magie, Use Nixoderm ote 4 “CASABLANCA” Maxwells Coast
e@ ——nntnnnyie—mmenitiion, jewitzetiand. Made by Lusina, A large ‘ Soe we Ga, O60 2 Ones OD ues Ry —A beautiful property embodying
DRESSES, — — Iyariety of sizes and styles, 17 or more coming soft, smooth and clear Th L | B th the finest pre-war workmanship.
; DORESSES.— | Amparted | Chilagen'a |r x Re Mune & co Lidy Lower | vermmigng new discos a He TS The Loyal Brothers Well designed for easy Toning
Shampoo, Press Curls, Fin- the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad. Street, | Broad St. 1,6.52—8n.} FOS Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches, g f th % wih ? puen, bedrooms,
ni FOE To anil ennieoanennnaenintel, 55 ts. hd. Kyuptiona. St Zane , y, :
GRE MIAYS OF Marcel, ATOR: [|] amacernteemanteneenhdsitieememmmemeae} TACHA saguard Bt A, Samak wil tretehtot your skin troubles of tHe tar 9) % verandah, sacmee, Sears Sanee
Poro adame alker For a clean shave, try “Chade” |Morris Auxiliary Marine Engine and until you remove the germs that hide x x 2 with flower and vegetable
Systems. Razor Blades (new kind on’ the marks {complete equipment $1,000.00 nearest | in the tins pares or to nemist tom | Qe en oe y 8 gardens, productive orchard and
_ gt ‘om your chemist to- aioe
e et) 2c. each or pkge. of @ for 120 Enquiries Yacht Club. 1,6,58—-In, bs See ntnn ponitive guarantee that 1952 BARBADOS ly coconut grove. One acre walled
Knight's Ltd, 1,6,52—8n. Nixoderm will banish pimples and % CARNIV. eis garden may be sold separately as
No. 47S LT clear your skin soft and smooth or % AL. building Ag
10, Swan Street. GLASS CLOTHS,—Irish Linen Glass . money At QUEEN'S PARK
lus ‘snd frees hontets poe east bt ait Public Official Sale Nixoderm (0:5 ne “BEMERSYDE” St. Lawrence
ers » each at ie



Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street. (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904

” 1,6.52—2n. ‘ (1904-4) #30). iV
ore’s new. " n Friday the 6th day of June,

Here's news for seamstresées — welat the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
















empty

Ver Skin Troubles package

SS9SSISSOPG POSS SPOS,



SPPPSS PS POSOS AOS OD

THURSDAY, 5th and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
A. COSTUME BANDS
















es stone ee bene

8 roof, we

Planned with wide verandahs at
and side, 2 enclosed gal-



leries, large ainy lounge and

Yj have in stock Utility Pocket Kni . STEEL BANDS dining room, 3 double bedrooms,

YOUR }| with razor blade included, “used Yor [Maden tor may Gao at Under’ pete %|$ ¢: ADVERTISING BANDS Kitchen and! pantry, 8 "servants

% ete king | to ae s @ garment, Pric€ [praised value all that certain piece of EBONY REALTY & % D. HISTORICAL BANDS : rooms, garage and out-houses. :

HOLIDAY x c: Resa 1.6.08 ede ee eee te ion Weight Lifting under the : Situate on the ever popular Saint James Coast. land is completely enclosed and
% 62 s 41/1: Perches situate a ndon , auspices of the Barbados Weight 4 ini g

S| aART PANTO | Rt leone lin" the parish of St | COMMISSION AGENCY auspices of the Barbados Weigh S:hedrooshs, separate dining and drawing rooms, study, with good bathing. \
: . - “a y MM * < ~ ,

All meals and service sup- % Pants, all sizes. Price $5.75 ench, ae ering ae game on ee % Reusy Gy wil Jpeeent 0 x 2 bathrooms (European Sty le). Hot and cold water. “NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
plied in your own cottage Reliance Shirt Depot. Palmetto Street. |jate of Josephine Mc Clean, now or late Marhill Street $ variety entertainment s Open galleries on two sides with lovely view through Coast = Solidly constructed | 2-
on a quiet secluded beach 20.0-00—-20- 108 Wane Waves, ROR OW -tcegen Hose x on ee pBcothes Bros. Show Prof x the trees of the sea, Beautiful garden. Garage, work- $ganeries, large drawing room,

; \ j . * ~ . or however else e same y abu ac erma, 7reasy Fole, .
with perfect bathing.; $8.50 OOCRSOPOCPSESPOOFIESS, | pound, towether with the messuage or RESTAURANT Mobile Cinema, Fireworks dis: O1% shop and completely fitted laundry in yard. Gining rove, "wxgakeast Foch, Sood
rer day for single persons or Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., apprais- $ play, Costume ‘Competition, In- x airy — oe a See watclortias
$15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach- ' 1 ed_as follows:— % Two storey business prem- dividual and Bands Calypso ‘Tent. % ine” grounds, are well
lands’, St. James or Phone JUST RECEIVED ‘The ‘whole property to Five Thousand x ise, ideally si d in heart The .Steel Band Competition protected with stone walls and
0157, eer ‘eee tee anor ge eect & nee, eg y Sans tablished numbers will be two of the three x PRIVATE BATHING there is a double entrance drive-

+ % orence King for and towards satisfac- of city. ell establis ae > ; by US.
aed eins ‘ . 7 : following: . way. ‘Lately occupied by
31.5.52.—6n Sp AE at Tiebdeis 45 vie paid on day % reputation, Lessee is selling di) Secattionce § Consul. Further detials and per-
oo! HUMPHREY'S of purchase. “| interest, this is offered as a (@) Whispering Hope RF A Compact and Modern Home. mission to view on application.

—— VETERINARY T. 'T. HEADLEY, % going concern with an Ice- (3) It Never Happen to Me ¥ x ss All types of property, building
REMEDIES My OPEN he Marshal, cream-Snackette downstairs In order to raise the standard of % sites, business investments and

FOR RENT AA, BB. C.C., D.D., 22nd May, 1952. ’ along with up-to-date fix. Carnival in this island the Steer- x : . estates as listed with us.

gal E.E., J.K., G.G., FF. 24.5,52—3n. tures. The entire transac- 4 een tS ae ee x REAL FORS LIMI I ED.

a ie jusiness emi, > i i - .
mitt Sd et Aloo: ton can be acaulred ty wns QTR he, iin nce orient $1 as.

ice back entrance on Mar- FOP. 3 u le. .
hill Stmao t. Frontage, contains two ee | NOW YOU CAN HAVE % building. ‘This offer is sel- 3 Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/- | % CAN OFFER YOU GOOD PROPERTIES T.
ntram joors §=an large show dom given to-day where ¢ Several furnished and unfurnished
window, Ideally suitable for an} WITCH HAZEL LIG. y 4 Err + ery “ . Bookings for Booths and Stands ¥ AT SENSIBLE PRICES
ges a Susiasse, especially” a ‘vandee HAZEL OINT j A Hot Water Bath wae Poor for such “et > contact Mr, C. Morris, Sobers % % houses fer rent.

rug re, In close proximity to . , | ions is at a premium. < . y 3 “
3, paride places, and the Bus ||! URASAL | Morning Noon or Night 3 information gladly given to % Cicsing Gate tor above will) be S x IN ALL THE BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS. es

ands. so cool an acioy, 3333 the tur a tap areste: arties ¢ , closed 5: >
Offices wbstaira over the premises | r a % interested parties. at my 915 eee ee ee Oven ae: REAL ESTATE AGENTS
referred to above. These offices ' 1 ON BROWNE | HAVE A LOOK AT THE @ < ffice. x Registration of Costumes, Bands oie
anc business premises will be (. CARLT 1 L | - CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS $| $$ and Individuals Contact Mr. C. A. & | & AUCTIONEERS
ater or together as { | All White Porcelain Enamelled g C.P.M., F.A x Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board. ols REAL ESTATE AGENTS 151/152 Roebuck St.
may lesired. Apply to:— , > + Si | GEYSERS s, Ail ahacsame Vedat Shake x s j i en - getichian r

EVELYN, ROACH & So. Ltd... g Wholesale & Retail Druggist 3 At Your Gas Showrooms 1s eT oaae % ee ert tee muertos * % AUCTIONEERS ’Phone 4900 Phone 4640

. ckett Stree’ , i oF aiser " s sby © '¢ if eee
24.5.52—t tn % 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813 $/:1 ja Very Reasonably Priced i % Dial 5001. ae a aces relinrs ena Fate, 21S VALUERS Plantations Building
9 Diy u 4 iy
eee OOOOH =—=— || 9.5555559599999995969605" 8 6999995555599 S 99S 9S9 GOD |! S$90045SS9SSSSSSSOS SD HIOS IO SII G FO IO TOO eo ————— |!



t t C

—





}
|
=

su UNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

HARBOUR MASTER AND FIRST PILOT, GRENADA

Applications are invited for the post of Harbour Master and |
First Pilot, Grenada, in the salary scale $2,160—96—2,880 together }
with a temporary Cost of Living Allowance ranging from $432 at

» minimum to $480 at the maximum. The salaries of all posts in}

the ( ivice are at present under review by a Salaries Commis-

ipp ounted will be required, in any case, to serve a probationary
ic 1 tvo years before he can be considered for permanent and
a status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations
General Orders as may be in force from time to time. A medical
ite of fitness will be required.
The duties of the Harbour Master and First Pilot are:—
Port & Marine: to pilot ships in and out of the outer and
inner harbours of St. George’s; to inspect and survey all
intercolonial vessels and coastwise traders for seaworthiness;
to be senior member of the board of examiners for the
issue of certificates of competency to masters and mates
under the Shipping Ordinance; to he surveyor under the
Merchant Shipping Act, 1894; to perform the duties of Ship-
ping Master and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper
are and maintenance of all harbour buoys, marks, beacons,
lighthouses, pier, jetties, wharves, launches, boats, etc., in
Grenada and Carriacou; to be officer in charge of the Revenue
Boatmen, Coxswain, Engineer. Caretakers, Lighthouse Keep-
ers and Assistant Keepers.

(b) Customs: To control shipping operations alongside the Pier,
neluding the allocation of berths, the times of berthing
ind departure of all vessels; to assume responsibility for

» orderly storage, safe custody and removal of goods on
and from the Pier; to supervise the work of Revenue Officers
employed on the Pier, subject, however, to the general direc-
tions of the Chief Revenue Officer.

4. Qualifications: The successful applicant must possess
Master’s Marine Certificate, also a licence as a Pilot (a) for he
Port and. Harbour of St, George; (b) for the port and Harbour of
Grenville: (c) for the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island
of Cerriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance.
Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees.

into the Treasury, but overtime fees
approved rates and under approved conditions.

6. Applications, accompanied by two references,
Administrator hy the 15th June, 1952.





a

5. These will

be paid will be payable at

must reach the
1.6.52—2n.

a
SECOND PILOT, GRENADA

Applications are invited for the post of Second Pilot, Grenada,
in the salary scale $1,920-——$96—$2,160 together with a temporary
Cost af Living Allowance (at present 20%). The salaries of all posts
in the Civil Service are at present under review by a Salaries Com-
missioner

2. The post is not yet pensionable but may become so but the
officer appointed will be required in any case to serve a probationary
period of two years before he can be considered for permanent and
pensionable status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations
and General Orders as may be in force from time to lime. A medical
certificate of fitness will be required.

3. The duties of the Second Pilot are :—



Port & Marine:
Pilot generally in
Marine Department;

(a to assist the Harbour

all duties

Master and First
connected with the Port &

(b) Customs ;:

required.

to perform the duties of a Revenue Officer as

4. The successful applicant must possess a licence as a Pilot
for (a) the Port and Harbour of St. George; (b) the Port and Harbour
of Grenville; (c) the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island
of Carriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance.

5. Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees. These will

be paid into the Treasury, but overtime fees will be payable at
approved rates and under approved conditions.

6. Applications, accompanied by two references, must reach the
Administrator by the 15th June, 1952. 1,6.52—2n,

&



POPE OES

IMPORTANT NOTICE

>

S|

%
Regt 8
St

. Michael’s Girls’

As applications have been received from 700 candidates
to sit the above examination, will all those concerned please
note the following change in the dates of this examination.
This notice applies to candidates for Bursaries, Vestry and
other scholarships as well as Fee Paying pupils.

Friday, June 6th—All girls who are under 10 years on
September 2, 1952.

7th—Girls who are 10 years and under 11
years on aboye date.

June 9th—Girls who are 11 years and under 12
years on aboye date.

Sone SAL PESEESSOGESSFOSSOS

. POLLO ESSEL LAPP LEPLLLPDLAL LDPC

“Yes Ma’am”

The Yanks are here!

School Entrance Examination

OOOO FOSS

Saturday, June

S65 $455566665099
OOOO PFS PPP EOI P SD

ORS

Monday,

4,44,

SOPOOOE ES

PEPE SS

oo



They are here to relieve the present excessive

heat and economic pressure.

With them they brought for .. .

N. E. WILSON & CO.

the loveliest assortment of Cotton Materials in
the very latest designs and weave, suitable for
Day Dresses, Cocktail Dresses, Work Dresses,
Beach Dresses, Play Suits, Housecoats and for
making your own Swim Suit. Also that wonderful
material CHAMBRAY.

e
These materials include Printed Percales
SPORE cca u,sloatavaxtin at tiaieteseat a reiees $ .60 per yd.
Fugiette in several shades .....;.......... We a
Charmbray in six shades, real
genuine quality oc ccsdeeees 1.00 -
Seswmishias «in plain colours ...,......... 90 ‘

in beautiful Pastel and
rioral Designs at
, $1.00 & 1.20 a

Cotton Lines at Keen Prices.

4 ¢ 69655965 OROOPOOOVGOOH
Sh high gh ptt sbe sll M SOE LLL SLOT OP OPELTSS
LLCO POOO SSO OPPS PII FFF ADI AD IA LE

LOOSE

and several other
e

Remember, when you cannot get it elsewhere,

you CAN Get It at:

N. E. WILSON & CO. §

31, SWAN STREET DIAL 3676

4 +4

‘ “4¢ 44,4,
OPES

yi
PPLE EEL)

post is not yet pensionable but may become so, but the |









|
ty























‘Trinidad Must Grow More
Food—RANCE

From Our Own Correspondent)

the latest figures

PORT- OF-SPAIN, A warning that the West Indies
Trinidad which is not growing) must take “common action to|
jany bigger has a growing popula- ensure the fullest use of the land”;
| tion; and soon its people will |if they are to support their growing |
lhave to use every acre of soil) population,

is contained in the}

jsuitable for producing food og | 1951 report of Sir George See',/

| Keeping cattle. |Comptroller for Development and|
The Governor, Sir Hubert Rance Welfare in the West Indies

made this statement this week! Sir George stated that the!

‘during a function at which he | colonies enjoyed relative prosper-|
|presented the challenge cup of the|jity in 1951, but had “certai!
Agricultural Society to a school |anxieties for the future because)
which had made the most out-|their economy, dependent on the)
standing progress during the year.|sale abroad of a few types of

Trinidad's population is a little | tropical products, was basicall
more than 635,800, according to! vulnerable. *





GOVERNMENT NOTICE |

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
GOVERNMENT EXHIBITIONS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
Notice is hereby given that applications for Senior and Junior
First Grade, Primary to First Grade, Second Grade and Renewal
of Second Grade Exhibitions tenable at Government-aided Second-

|
|
|



ary Schools will be received at the Department of Education, The!
Garrison, St. Michael, up to Monday, 30th June, 1952 F
Senior First Grade Exhibitions.

Candidates must be under 16 yeans of age on June 39th. Three

Exhibitions of not more’ than five years’

duration may
annually to two boys and one girl.

be awarded

|

Junior First Grade Exhibitions: : le dD

Candidates must be under 13 years of age on June 30th BATTERY FITTED AS STAND AR
Seven Exhibitions of not more than five years’ duration may Mt c ruE
awarded annually to five boys and two girls IC INDED BY .
Primary to First Grade Exhibitions: AND RECOMME!

Candidates must be under 13 years of age on June 30th ‘ wIFACTURERS.
Two Exhibitions of not more than six years’ duration may be awarded | CAR MANUFACTURER

annually to one boy and one girl.
mentary Schools.
Second Grade Exhibitions:
Candidates for first award of Second Grade
be boys under 12 years of age on June 30th.
Candidates for Renewal of Second Grade Exhibitions must hav
been holders of Second Grade Exhibiticns which have expired
Twenty Second Grade Exhibitions of not more than three years’
duration including not less than ten first awards, may be awarded
annually.
Forms of application for the above Exhibitions may be obtained
from the Department of Education where any further information
will be given.
Application forms accompanied by baptismal Certificates, must

be returned to the Department of Education, not later than Monday,
30th June, 1952.

23rd May, 1952.
SSSS9S996595

Candidates must be pupils of Ele-

Exhibitions must







MR SYDNEY NILES % THE HEADMASTER AND STAFF
request the pleasure of your of the
company to his St. Christopher's Boys’ School }
request thep leasure of your |
Fy CE company to a }
At the

PICNIC

5TH JUNE, Queen's Birthday

PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD
(Reef Grounds)



on

5 $555650600"
OLE PF EEE LL LLLP ISIE PDIP

on at CLUB ROYAL, Silver Sands
MONDAY NIGHT, 2ND JUNE, ADMISSION: 2/-
Ae RE een, Music by Mr, Clevie Gittens’
Music by the Sydney Nile’s Orchestra
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale




Dancing from #—%



a

.

iceman ee oat!
BESS SOOO ES OF




Misses LURITA & ENID MURRAY
Request the pleasure of yous
Company to thet

ANNUAL DANCE

Hello Everybody!
Remember the Great

DANCE

Given by

Messrs. EVERTON ST. JOHN &



At CHIL OBEY 5 GOODWILI
CHARLES LYNTON oa
on Thursday Night Sth June Shed) ern Gan Read
(Ba Holiday Night) . ape
: ° WHIT-MONDAY NIG
Ab Men AGUE SHED SCNE 2nd, 1962 (Baok-Hollday) ;
Music by Mr, Percy Green's Full ADMISSION — 4/- |
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PAGE SIXT

Educaticr Netes:

ee West Indian | ; 2. |=
CAUSE FOR COMPLAINTS. ‘abieTa 5@/vation Army’s



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





rate

























































































































i @ From Page 12 |
IT IS a peculiar Barbadian trait to distract attention —--——-— - ® : ~— former squadron leader in the nnhua ea
from the main issues of any public discussion by introduc- ae “boat ; R.A.F,
; < D ng ¢ a)
BR ing unbecoming irrelevancies. And it is sometimes done Ac ti Chairman Of The wen une aD
5 "eps f j > ce’ . 7 > , °§ " Pt a F ; i)

¢ by people regarded as intelligent. B.G. Cricket Board two new vessels plying betweer : eee FRIDAY, June 6, throughout the day, many Sal i)

& Pada: te 4 srbitie “with” a dytall ig: Aalbensaiie ae the islands. Thee Booker Line, Vation Army’s friends will be on the streets with their " i

; had por o focu public wi iclail is g Pac x pra “ i i My : S « sees : ‘ : . )

% aitenticn on the shoricomines ,r Latin and Spentel jot miamdntars From Our Own Correspondent) _Livernool, have bought two #11- smiles and Tags, for it will be the Salvation Army Tag Day. FOR THRIFTY 4

a the local educational system and Schools RS acy aioli eet ae oe mee + enh at The general purpose is to raise funds toward the Army’s

i : 7 : m. anc ; . Jo arter Was ¢ ited the Fawdon. y have be : : 3 ‘ .

* ite somequent adverse effect Farcical by. the BG. Cricket Bogrd of given new names, however, for . Work, which is international, The Army again approach : sien +
ee Hardly h dt ene ee os The Director admitted at the COMtrol to act as Chairman of the their West Indies service — the the general public and friends who have watched with q Rid KE 7 ERS 1)
BO 8 =Oments than I was accused» of Cussterence that tne number of Board from the time that the Fawdon is now the Maduni and special interest, and are.in close touch with the tremendous : ;

* malice and personal spite. schools in which Latin was Pony. ee we ae Mr. Te the Susie Oliver has become the work the Army is doing every day WE HAVE just received a very }

f This correspondent to whom ‘“@uUsht was Jess than five ana “feen, leaves the Colomy on leaye Mabiri. * t “ip po esa }

8 wity of an 1 sperti laa less than 40 children were *9me time in June, Banana Disease Never in world histor . ers ¢ Nice Assartment of . Ba

rx Editer exposed the coltteeeie tak being taught. Mr.: Berkeley G. McG. Gaskin. | A man from East Africa whom lived closer to each shee "My Soothes to over 90 adrian pr \)

m the advocate signed himself My comment on the facts as’ Colony Captain, has been appoint- I met im London the other day brother’s need is “my concern. Ghiekies are vantaetins the (\}

“Ama.eur”, thereby disclosing 4 adduced is: that if four out of @d 9n additional member of the tells me that Panama disease The starving millions of the world ple. as Bos eageoiias g the peo- | \
= lying cowardice when there was 124 schools are teaching Latin and eg meee Committee, which is all too well known inthe is being made the concern of the It will be realized that here in i

S no need. He is ‘shrewd enough 40 out of 26,000 pupils are taking _, These appointments were neces- West Indies as a destroyer of Allied Governments: This prin- Barbados h h ‘ with Prices just as moderate as (
cs to discern impure motives, to UP this suvject, then the Depart- sitated by the fact that tie banana plantations, has now beer ciple has been adopteq by The G fer: rae ee to thank last se — rith the following
ke deduce that I know nothing about ment of Education . introauced President of the Boded, Mr, W. S. coafirmed in Tanganyika. If is Salvation Army. since its incep- wen or; we pee been sheltered ast seasons Wi wins
- ed Ica en and, in his omniscienct, something which was farcial or Jones, as well as Mr. C. R. Brown, thought to have been brought in tion in 1885, that we are all one ek ac ve he aoe ills that Autographs... i
x {0 recommend to me the requis- which has turned out to be farcial the other Vice-President, are out on the boots of African soldiers family, and the neods-of the hone er slaretibe under, _ An +e c ¢16.61

ate authorities en the subject and have not the courage to stop °f the Colony, Mr, Green is also coming back from Mauritius, and gry, the home‘ess. the sufterin appreciation of our gratitude can CLYDE WALCOTT Test Selected ; $16.6 Q
& whose perusal would transform it, Another aspect is that if @ Member of the Selection experts say the disease is likely Muliitude).the unemplaved a be expressed by giving a token a Special Selected 13.5 "))

t me into an exlucational specialist teac! ers are allowed to teach Committee, to spread throughout East Africa, outcast the leper; sh. “gps h : 1 ” oo 8 contact with a Sal- is Selected 10.00 \
fi ‘ ’ these subjects only if th vare The question of Inter-County They are trying to slow down the ay) cor, per, shail cach and vation Army Lassie or friend with 4 * . »)
it Cleverness ; yi ey care 4 : ’ pS 5 9 pd hey. al] come under our sheltering and T, ded : “ ” = 5 ))
iH Ss to do so is to reduce the authority Cricket received further considera- ao Bes oe os wath Sables feat helping hand. The aftermath of on: Friday “ot ‘aane wou Sats LEN HUTTON o.ccccccorsrees $15.50 $11.50 10.50 |

His Excellency at the opening @04 the discipline of the Depart- tion by the Board at last week's we Dane and vegetables from | War wid’ increas: h im- Cj i sates area

dency 2 ; ; = -oposals for Tanganyika, Sy ed the need im~- City, St. Michael = . rR - \ F

dont of the Legislative Session in a ment to an absurdity. ace on Er et Gunes rae tka,” eee Sea *“mensely; even though we « work Decaee. ael and adjoining LESLIE AMES ...... canada. Soae. “Slee. 10,50 {
public speech said that Barbados . eROARSUAr CONVeet in “xeorgetown : 4 harmoniously with the Allied | Please accept a Ta iving 5 5 i}
suffered from too much elever. Free gf aa a, eee: the La Carlisle Bav Relicf Organizations, above and praise to God for Hig’ surdueat COMPTON oon cecsecesessessesniesettanenrs 15.50 11.50 11.00 %%

-- ness, If Amateur were jes ; ; three Counties, Demerara, Berbice > beyond these opportuliities our seer s
" clever he would be more useful, Now I am going to raise an- and Essequibo are being shortly (Sch. Cloudia 8, Sch. Enterprise 8°, activities are imme ‘We are he eae o ee See a ALL LESS 10% i
eles. WOU: We irik ithe B fh os : ae a “yo ¥ practical way, that others will be }

B He is an amateur at dissembling ter point. If the order is en- submitted to the Berbice and Seh. Gita M., Sch. Sunshine R., Seh. confid that th hy i {

; eel aes sem NE forced and Latin ¢ ne tae 5 ee = a . Cyril E. Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Mm Confident. tha e teaching and jAfforded the opportunity of help, es i

1 and I am not prepared to follow a M th atin and Spanish Essequibo Associations for thelr Compton ~ «ministry such as our Lord Jesus and that “Peace on Earth” shall \

nm down thea ar anes ind Meé 5 taug sor nave i oath r a os 3 r _—
ri down the byways and blind il the: tie Hy in consideration. — / L s ARRIVALS Christ taught is the foundation of be ‘mown in the true sense as
alleys. Let me now inform him # ‘lementary Schools what Draft rules in connection witn | S-S. Canadian Constructor 9,936 tons the need of the world to-day. we would have all Nations to RD & CO LTD
+ that the amateur who seeks to Eas Ta perwer whee par- the formation of an Umpires' praey, Capt 7 hating Ee aca and all practical touch -with enjoy . : ° .

is injure the reputation of another ©@'S Of secondary pupils accuse Association are receiving attention, Austin & o. Taking cargo, ity. whe i : > oT
fa y .dishone imputations should the Department of putting them ee rere 2 oe ive ion aae humanity,whether it be-Gast;.west 10 11 12 & 13 ver BROAD 5 PREE I
= renounce the ungenerous hope of = 2 Gisadvantege., These paren for ii einer -- - tm By Jimmy Hi Talk Postpored

oncealing hind 2 mask. the rv ave to pay fees to get their t aaeet 2 \ > / - KS

n i eters See disappointr “the ‘guilty blush of detection, Maths while it can be hed free $e Sera GF to hve been given to Bn ee | een ee ASSAD ISOS ISS Se “4
a ie Elementary School. Y, Stn LG Soy Z y yam | Bus ners, (
Shmething Wrong Of course the Direetor’ intimase WELL ,HERE YY Z THIS IS 7 HEILL HAVE A HE TOOK TWO _<@ drivers and conductors yesterday : i
Ev ; ons ed that his ultimate aim is free WE ARE, TRYING WORSE “THAN WHOLE TAPE FULL } HOURS TO FIGURE i by Colonel Michelin, Commissioner t IT PAYS TO USE THE mat i}
ev The burden of my citiciem may secondary education. OUR NEW TAPE ite aa OF GRUNTS AND a a ag e. aeuce, aa Mga, until } That is why you should buy - - - )

ine be summed up by saying (a) ow my main theme, having | RECORDER+.NOW any ING. ursday the of next month.

i that the piecemeal changes made been justified by circumstances, in | HERE’S OUR GOOD COULD TAKE A fa THE TAPE KEEPS Then it will be given at the Empire |) |
a in the eclucalional system put it My criticisms, is that something PAL NEWTON NAP WHEN HE Theatre and not at the Olympic K
: out of gear (b) that age iS wrong somewhere and it can SNOOKER, A VERY A SHOWED THEM ILL SAY - as Was previously arranged. _

1 grouping without compulsory at- Only be set right by an enquiry. FUNNY GUY/C’MON, SOMETHING The talk was postponed because

tendance is wrong and (c)’ that NEWT=SAY SOME: FUNNY. Z'LL it was decided that yesterday was We have New Stocks of . Dy
the siandard of elementary edu- Public Protest THING FUNNY*+ MENTION THE too inconvenient a day.
calion has been lowered, weer invite the Elementary } FOOD WE DIDN'T SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
In view of the answers which Teachers Association, the Second- # GET YET>:- . ,
the Director of Education gave ary Teachers’ Association and the " y Greg. aes a — ae _— Light
at the Colonial Secretary’s Press He: 1 Masters’ Conference to dis- Po oF VATE Pons, See at ;
Conference I am" satisted. that cuss the matter having regard ta WEATHER REPORT ‘s’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
—_ there should be a commission of the standard of education of those | White, Cream, Tulip Green.
9 Enguiry into the ‘administration children going from the lemen- res MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
. e the present system. If it is to tary to the Secondary Schools, Rainfall from Codrington: nil White & Green
e of any use at all it must be This would strengthen the claim Total Rainfall for month to
free from political considerations. of the Department and force the yesterday: 2.17) ins CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
It must. be directed by people Government (especially the Irish Temperature: 76.0 °F Bright Red, Grey, Mid Green.
who know what is needed and part of it which must be driven) Wind Velocity: 12 miles per Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
who have no other fetish to to take steps to effect a remedy. hour i . I
a ‘serve but that of educational Parents too should not be satis- Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.998 ae See PSs oe ene The Sign of
progress and who do not need fied even although their children ; i: ualit
et to jockey themselves into posi- get elementary education free. If Ce a ee cant Ree y ae . : 3
J tions to help friends. they are going to get anything TO-DAY For the easy removal of old Paint
j and it is not of the best quality Ph 4456, 42 i
Regrading he the gift is debased. aoeaae: oe am. ed Peciil \
nen I say that the standard unset; 6.19 p.m.
If this is done there is bound of elementary education has been GUARANTEED TO MAKE Moon: Fret Quarter, (May St WII KINSON & HAYNES C0 LID \
al to be a regarding of the schools lowered in this island I peddle no DULL PARTIES DULLER». Lighting: 7.00 pm. 4 9 . )
and the institution of a better theories. I merely state a fact | B30 High Tide: 10.03 a.m., 11.02
are means of providing education for and it is up to parents, teachers . . | \ % = ei Te iio ue p.m. PFS = a wee |
frit young people who are not likely and the public to do something ToL | | | ql g HONEY HAYES. Low Tide: 4.00 a.m., 4.13 p.m. £$59999 9959S56S09S
— to enter a secondary School. about it Sy } j 4 497 W.BRITTANIA ST, SLSFSISSSSOSS SSSSS
A One point I should like to deal JE-B: COR. ids, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD Cure ESCA ete ‘se 4 Martins lee: . -¢sonemremnanasinenaceseinectasinitdirteeemasmsnencee
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}
| SIe4oMernerdarnuw



Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JIXR I, U52 •IM.AI \mi" \ II p\r.r nmrN GOVERNMENT NOTICES Trinidad Must Grow More Food— RANCK IIAKfMII li UASTrR Wit IIRST PILOT. CiRENADA %  Vltftl ri The poM t Harbour Master ROtf 11 ihe aalary scale S2.I90—M— 2.M0 together '-i"i %  M Living Allowance ranging from $432 at iMxiiTHim. The salaries o[ all post* in i1 prsstnl under review by a Salaries Commis.'i.ibkbut may become ao, but the %  ic'iuirco. HI any cave, to MTft a probationary < .1, befl)M he can be considered for permanent and %  tug. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations I dan as may be In force from time to time A medical II be returned. ) The duties of The Harbour Master and First Pilot are:— fort A Marine to pilot ships in and out Ol the outer and Inner harbours of St. George's; to injpacl and survey all lonlal veawls and coastwise traders for sea worth mesa; to he senior member of the board of examiners for the I sue ol certificates of competency to masters and mala* ihe Shipping Ordinance, to be surveyor under the Merchant Shipping Act, 1894. to perform the duties of ShipatajgaW and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper the 15th June, 1952. 1.6.52—Jn PORT-OF-SPAIN. Trinidad which U not frowing any bigger has a growing population; and liavc |o use very acre of iotf suitable for producing food o,keeping cattle The (Inventor. Sir Hubert Ranee made this statement this week during a function at which represented the challengv CUB Of the Agricultural Boctob to which had made the most out • standing progress during the year Trinidad's population is a littl-j more than 635.800. according lu the latest figure* A warning that the Wi must take "common enaure the fulU-M if they are to support theli geowingj pupulaliuTi la ei mil report of Su George See ; Comptroller for I I Welfare IB the W Sir George fatted feel UM colonies aBMhad i ity in 1951. but anxieties for |h futu • thetr eeonomy. dependent on bat sate abroad of a few tropical products, was basicall.. vulm-ui •:. GOVERNMENT NOTICE NF.COM> PILOT. UKENADA nvtted for the post of gerund Pllal. Grenada, II I^O -$8— $2,160 together with a temporary 1 .. .... iat present Mft) Tinjiaiics of all posti %  pr—ehi iindal review by u Salaries ComL' The post is not yet pensionable but may become so but the tint! in any case to serve a probationary %  period of two years before he can be considered for permanent and) pensions. %  Ra 1V ill be subject to such Colonial Regulations and General Orders as may be in force from time to nmc A medical certificate of AtntM will be required. .1. Th. duUfg ol ihe Second Pilot are :— DEPARTMENT OP kill CATION GOVERNMENT EXHIBITIONS FOB BOYS AND GIRLS Notice is hereby given that applications for Senior ahd Junior First Grade. Primary to First Grade, Second Grade and Ri of Second Grade Exhibitions tcn.ible .it Government-aided Secondary Schools will be received at the Department of Education, Th.Garrison. St Michael, up to Iterate*, SOtreate First Grade ExhAMMan. Candidates must be under 16 veanof %  ge on June 10th Three Exhibitions of not more'than Me years' duration jiinuallv to two boys and one girl Junior frintf Grade ExhlWUna: Candidates must be under 13 years of age on June 30th Seven Exhibitions of not more than flvv years" duration may \' ••warded annually to five boys and two girls ITimar* la First Grade ExhlMUena: Ca n dldttf must be under 13 years of age on June 30th Two Exhibitions of not more than six years' duration ma) be awarded annually to on*' boy and one girl Candidates must be pupils of KI. mentary Schools si i ond Grade BxhlWUeiu: Candidates for first award of Sound Grade BxhlblUoi !><• boys under 12 years of age on June 30th Candidates fur Renewal of Second Grade Exhibitions must ha* oecn holder' of Second Grade Exhibition which Dave ax] Twenty Second Grade Exhibitions of not more ih.in Ihrei (uration including not less than ten first awards, may bv .itmii.illy Forms of application for the above Exhibitions may be • Iron the Department of Education where anv furthrt information win be given Application forma accompanied by b*pti*m*I OrUlirale.. mi.l he returned to the Department of Educatlten. not later than Mmidav :itth lime. 195c. ?3rd May, 1952 \ STOP AT THIS SIGN FOR ALL ELECTRICAL SERVICE II CAl t.lMIM IPAftfl \M> U t PtOaUatt rim MI mBU*** vKS N Ml VIM! now iw HATIrKN FTITBD ^STANDARD VM) KHOMMM m "" t \K MAMIVCII MrKV ON (iKM IM KI I'l \( I MINIS INS1S1 *.*.'S.',+**j'S,*,*.'S,::' r t :;',%-.;' K %  Port A Marine: to assist the Harbour Master and F'IIOI m-nerally in all duties connected with the Port Marine Department PRDtcna AiK-r. H^^M. rrrjjt Brd Or (*Mi\1 SK.lii !N % % % %  11* '. ii -.11*1 \DMISStON ptrfbrpi ihe dultej of I Kevenue Offlcer (bj Customs: |o iied 4 The %  UCOaSafu] applicant must possess a licence as a Pilot UM Port and Harbour of St. George, (b) the Port and Harbour .1 OrtnvllU; (C) the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in Ihe island of Carriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance. ft. Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage feet.. These will he paid into the Treasury, but overtime fees will be payaMg al approved rales and under approved condition8. Applications, accompanied by two refe AilMiinislriitor by the 15th June, 1952. must reach the 1.6.52— 2 n. ----.*-*--.',*.*>V-W IMPORTANT NOTICE si. WcBfwl'l GkliV Schm.l Fntnmce K.xaminalion ru have been received from 700 enndidates ;nation. will all those concerned please fiillnwing change in the dates of this examination. indldates (< %  ; Butsarlta, Vestry and well as Fee Paying pupils All girls who are under 10 years on September 2. 1*92 Saturday, June 7th—Girls who are 10 years and under 11 years on abo\ | Mono,.> Jung !tih—Girls who are II years and under 12 years on above date. DANCE l % %  I >:!..'. ST IIAIXII LThTON %  > Tb.m., MII HI, i %  II. .k N.I..., Nlllll ; i< iiiinmiNs anon tJIACI'E SHED %  " %  S Mi rerer fln' Orcbt.K. ADMISSION. 1 I'Alt SOUP Danclns t'niil 4AM IMI ill u.H..,,r Mi -1 \\ I ol Ihr si. pk-Matlwri '•>• isfjsl ipquoii uwp k*t. n PICNIC UlMI-ION >o#o****'*w**-. % ANNUAI DAiNCt \ J 0*M*jrMS J M**Art***>W' ; 1 allow the Crowd Yea to the BJhM % % %  CMtMN XL *1 K.GV.M. PAKK St. Philiii I WUIT-MONDAT. 2nd June. IMI I BTBata BANIJ and MAYTKJLE GIKLS L PUN ami I'ANilNC DAY X mOHT ; Fiilianee Ptt at Gale e J PromU-nr AHMll.l* CAVI I HARVEY .IKUVIS CYRIL. J CHASE. LAURIE BOYI i. HONT MISS IT. EVERTON CLUB DANCE I'hr Coinmittei A Member* el Hie i:\irtun Club %  nnouj %  \\\ni. ii.i.Mi K HOUSI Mac b> Mr. C. H. Brown. (Ir.lirslra ^1 lt->| KII'I ION • I Zephyr Six X ftmA car to know, u superb car to own. this new 'ul. smaii Buper-Ituk, it combbtkM ;ll the most-wanted features it, modern mniohnR; ip with its si.ster-model. the Consul', thr 'Zephyr Six' brlnn 'Five-Star' Motonno tn ihe roads of the world STAR' r \TI HIS ni VB zr.i'in H SIX IMJ.inr.: V,i, e -in.he*d [niino |68 b hp). Soper-mon|. atfagy taiMlM All-Stecl Welded Intogrsl Body Cofitruct.on. ft Cenire-il U o| RHAR| %  %  • natfafc re/oitaf. Coil.ipr.ru tndependrnt (root Wheel SuipenHon; built-in dsuftieettii-x ihock abiorben. RUIMI IliBgl ^.ooih-iioppio^ Hydr U lrt |.il M Charles Me Cnearney & Co.. Ltd. onitr ll:i — Workshop 120a Tun-, llrparliui'iil ll>73 BEST QUALITY tillAlil PAWT§ AIJ. stw.t'% .S."i.7. 1 At II 111:1.1 AMI: SIIIIIT IIKPOT IMIOIMI7UH I'ulma'tln Nlml I "Yes Ma'am" I The Yanks are here! TIM-V are here lo relieve Ihe present tXCMflvt heal and economic pressure. For KL'PKUIORITY in Blend For SMOOTHNESS in Tante For VNSURPASSFD Quality J. D. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL RUM iwllh Ihr UMlmltve KUvoHrt Sip ll '<> t'nloy li • Blrndid ;illd Bullied b> JOIliS II. I A* I OH A SOW* I.TII. Koebtirk Street li, ii 1..; With them they brought for . N E. WILSON & CO. tiulo* eiiesl awiortrnt-nt ol" Cotton Materials, in the very !at Dresses, CockUil Dresses. Work Dresses, Dresses, Play guits. Housecoats and for making your own Swim f/uit. Alsr. that wonderful material CHAMBRAY. ThM materials include Printed Percales from -W P" ><*• Fuciettc in several shades .48 .. „ bray in six shades, real nc quality !.•• .. 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srvu.w JIM i IMt -I SliW \I>\IM Vll I'M.I I I IVFV Romance of Buckingham Palace—3 By M \R.l l kilt PEACOCKE T1IE hour was midnight. The Kin was In bed and Duckingham Palace was dark. But the ym was ll14. war was in the air and the Prime Minister. Mr. Asquith. was at the Palace gatea with IB uifti.t request for the King to send ;t Mr. Atquith s arrival put the Palace staff In taunt was no telephone in tl bed-chamber, and Don %  tuff on duty could, with propriety, enter the private tulto. Hurriedly the Queens dresser was aroused. Queen Mary answered ihe knock on tMff door the King, with his sailor's gift for snatching a brief respite in an hour of crisis, WM already HlMB But a minute or two later. In dressing noun and slippers, he received the Prime Minister in a unXiue Ro*;al audience The King amended tlu matsage slightly, signed It, and after it had been dispatched talked lor nearly an hour. Never, it was said, wag a man more wide awake. Next MI.; lit. M Bh Ba chimed eleven — the hour at which the ltrili-.li iif mi (urn i,. Ihe Kahrr expired all London knew llial war had rcmr. Instinctively the greet crowd* turned .their steps towards Buckingham I LIGHTS UP It was an eerie gathering. Although Ihe buildini: was alive with activity, not a lighted window could be seen from The Mall. Then, suddenly, the whole from of ihe Palace was ablaze with light. A Royal servant in gorgeous livery threw open the balcony windows, and King George V and Queen Mary stepped out. Instinctively they bad known that at this unprecedented moment of national trial their people wished to BJM then. What the rrswd did not knsw sa they chewed WM Ihe Klni'n aeony at 'he turn of evnu The US. Ambassador. Mr. Page, who was received by the King shortly after the ultimatum expired, said at tei w eldi that the most dramatic spectacle he had ever seen was King George pacing the How Room, exclaiming: "What else could lOf have done?" KING GEORGE had then been on the throne four years, and Buckingham Palace h transformed. The Queen Victoria Memorial had been built ami the entire facade of the Palace remodelled The King insisted that this work be done in three month*, without upsetting ro.i!i the Palace. As he was not • man to accept KCUM for delay, careful preparations were essential. Accurate measurements were taken by pur v eyor! working from travelling cranes suspended from parapets. The blocks of Portland stone, some weighing five tons each, were cut and numbered — altogether between 5.000 and 8.000 tons were used— and more than 230 workmen employed. To keep to schedule nifiht nhlfU were .. %  %  .1 %  % %  with more than 151) men working by Ihe lilht of flare.. The job was completed on time, and when w was finished the last resemblance to a tenethjt Hir heroes decorated the l'.iiin could not be fried wllh rhampagae. il until AnnleUca first drink a glass %  ndy laid down in 1815 %  ige said It tasted "very 1e King and Queen had their o.' n ration cards; fire* were cut to a minimum, so that the King Hva Is .. ...nier Of one keep wim," The King 1 i to one hot bath .1 vk Air raid precautloni were not \ I dag root of wnv BJM built BSjgOVl I'lll || Uon and %  1 it u.o bitter suited ;i'.lry' UGH1 NOT*: than .1 month after *n 11I I-ord Kitchener w bed -1 ihe W '3 am .and told the Kit led I When Kitchener srrlved the Palace Ihe him showed him 1 Utter, delivered b> secret mcwiigcr. from a relative the 1 ..,,i.ii. HI II contained valuable InformaK %  I 1 I LV I campaign and every (act wui %  I true. As the war progre---%  am* lo feel that their MKUl en betu 1 1. tood in the Palace tl a in Whitehall, and a ,n> • treant Of Mien asked ihe King ra often, the Queen \ teiiressi some personal wiong Queen law .IL the lettej da 1111 more tha send a %  yupaUieuc reel) Bill 'n.H-hitie bad erred UM error could be put right %  %  gimc In It* place had emerged at lust a Palace. There had been great changes UM building, too. Under Marys expert supervision the State Apartments had become worthy in grace and beauty to be the Court setting. Id reforms introduced by King Georiic had laid the founM an efficient Palace organisation. On the domestic side, no Queen had ever before taken such an Interest in kitchen stoves and scullery sinks and the people whoso working days were spent in their vicinity. PARROT, TOO SSXf W/rYA A MYSTERIOUS visitor to the Pnlace. HOW PRINCESS Elizabeth asked for the Koh-i-noor diamond %  tov. 1 HE JOKES thnt caused Kinc George V to have a second 0|MTUti0ll, WEDDINGS from the Palace. The Kings own rooms must have been a housemaid's nightmure. There were hundreds of mile items to dual and replace Ln tha same spot. The King knew Just where everything went, and few things angered him so much as (Indlng something out of place. Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours Glands Fortified I by New Discovery n rd •** M'li.in of nnlfin lit.Do ton nltff n> l*i cl turner > "rmimii rak kxlF Imp-i. Wood' Ala ou oird' Do ,* .„fl.r fion laar 01 nut an mf-nimn ivf• K u •. aifhetA %  SMMklaUnol II .ou -iB fffu i" <*dilioi. thien f*a arc UM iMShn f •••*. Clandi. and unVn y<*.i ,I.r.,H ,i. lotulWtf iniriiilaua. )uu can iio 1 rxrix L iiiui. >„ Vitalize Your Glands NakMUta ttt •'* %  b iuir.i Item ru-*n %  walaai %  ••Irnf *! .. rratrd n-tli laim %  ran NvtenatiM (>: %  ..( v.-;." ptrtatM Iminrfl.att'lv. \t:ulSUMJ Ihm (land!. • NtKd. •Hltnliiiniii 1 Rl(t*d> A* >o.t ilandi iipis]? •> %  aiioMf*'. t• %  '! ut\ .1 %  %  ,„..;,. an). aW lo .,,,. % % % % %  Doctor railt* Vi-Tobs %  %  t i'.i.,i. %  1 V..la*, t...-. ,-,. . UU-t&M n M )iu_i n.'p'a VnoA V, 1 : J4.H0U. r-^i., 'i' %  % %  v. t.., %  i-TabS • Cuaranleeri wJ2Ja?9BaS NOTICE OUR STORE WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING CN TUESDAY. JUNE 3rd AND RE-CPEN ON WEDNESDAY. JUNE 4th CF.NF.RAL HARDWARE! !" ^ RICKETT STHEET lOpposile Post Offlcc) PHONE: Mil On his desk si KI dozens of small objects: a twin-lighted electric reading lamp of clumsy IriC bell push; memorandum pads: n Laran lta< ''" tionery rack; a collection of writaaaoriea; a plain clock, a calendar; family photographs in frames and half hidnVn. tha Royal parrot's large gilt cage. A member of the household, asked what the King did with all the presents he received on .. : %  I !l. keeps them In his room." Hera King George saw to his vagi dotninwOg: here, too, he would relax in the evenings with an old and trusted friend — an obscure clergyman, perhaps — whose comings and %  oil 1 .ally recorded. until 11 ITI When war broke out tha K. Queen maj il.,. rea led an incident in IUII Altai the Queen Victoria Memhad been imvciUd the Kaiser had ask. tiW Ba cony Room When he rejoined the Hov;il | .nt> his gytM aran lull le had rcmemlwrcd thai his mother had stood on the same balcony with his father an HMll wedding day. Ha on • could know thru that within three year* British crowd* 1 mild be lliln.llt.ji Tor the Ka a*ar*a hl.HMl and th.it MAN TO MAN %  man would almost forget that their host was also their King as they talked of their rtopai lltd plans, those of tlnu fellow-workers, and of what was going on in the world outside the Palace. Queen Mary would i< I her lovely room many guest' whose presence in UM Roj house would have caused surprise outside. But olten then wire evenings when the King and Queen sat quietly alOM toaaHbtr. After dining In the Chinese room they would sit rosily by the fireside, the Quetn with her na ad law ork, like any devoted married couple. When Inne\l visit BnH propoM-d II was suicclcd that he come not in -.late hut in chain-. War-time austerity came to •he Knit's home <|i,ii'kl>. .,1.1 enforced. Al economics were lutrmiucwi only at the Royal table, but %  of their Houai hold ioon asked to shaic their sacrillces. It embarrassci' Ing normal fare while the Royal family ate only ihe plainest '.sh.lD April, I'Jl'-. the King announced that "no 1 or beer ii'ilt M 60W of His Ma)cilu'i hoi vile broken (ha Kins] Il In Fr.i take a little alcohol by 1 %  ton. Queen Mary's one regret na ARMISTICE It was Hid that the attempt to IwH bahind 'he lines 1 Wha had lost one 01 11 In action had miiiin.l, I'.ilai %  .1 scheme th.it was often frustrated by tha D • So it was not surprising that on Arml-dice Daj a vast throng converted on Buckingham Palin uniform—K"r: 1 vie roof — drove up in ,i*t Queen Victoria.'! it became a grandstand Inside the Palacthe King and Queen |tei formed their one cele., implfl id of private 111 the Palace chapel. Then they appeared on thbalcony and vicloiious crowd <'ii the s.imis|HI where, moie than I years baton, the> bad tacod logethl-l %  lous throng KEEPFEETT>NTHEIRTOES! QH£ Soxitl V11 ha>satlof To London U.i -11 l.i I LONDON M The S. hat ambassador I fter %  henAn ami %  tntkrtc/w n ^ (,,> ^ iii rer r hi* r. :>2. had be. %  nbaaaudor to Canada 1 the %  who ; %  I LMfl At the Karubii 1 it t ii %  Soviet 1 1 Miniatr) %  %  1 'A -lit mi Strang at tha I • ... I.I informed them of Qi 1 at all TIT. KiDK A ;• %  • via*** fas*'I UM* M > ajaa y /l The agon/ sd saaddesdng lich ei ulcers aoai ouroia • %  ended ai Mi Ann touch o( IM) I> r11a* %  ipn ,M> Thai li 1 pen'mung liquid baaiar kilts fha poiaonou* Ktrnia txlow the sklo aod quickl) ,'.ii"p""i ihe "i"ii"iii"^ •u iom tiFT A aU)TTIJt TODAV. Ubuunabla front all Ch< D.Prescnption ASTHMA MUCUS dissolved First Day 11 in I hi .n 11,.. slU 1 %  1 VIM I laMUih I %  :.. ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS FOR. nOtlVKNUtH PKOM INUIA, CHINA 1 Minis HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS 101'NDRY LTD. \W r..rk H,..„l St. M,. I.i. I lllliti: 432b Merchandise: 452ft Workshop : 4546 li'"'" WE ARE SOMETIMES ASKED ^WHAT ARE GERM OILS? WELL TELL YOU. "GFRM OILS aro a unique product ol research which in 19!B resulted in Iho first bank patent (Bril. Pal. 130377/181 lor what is now called an ADDITIVE' and ihia tu idamenlal discovery proved to bo the GERM ol modern lubrication technique. In the case of GERM OILS ihe increased property ol "OIUNESS" thus achieved can be MEASURED, and lubricants compared, by observing the friction between surfaces In close contact under load. Development, in step wiih Iho trend ol engine design and the use ol nil sensitive bearing metal*, re.ults In tho GERM OILS OF TO DAY maintaining its outstanding friction and wear reducing properly ol OIL'NESS and moroover In Its being BALANCED with an "inhibitor" to achieve ihe longest lile both ol the oil Itself and Ihe engine It serves." HENCE WE SAY : For Balanced Oiliness use GERM LUBRICANTS. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. AGENTS. ever forget/ best to butj Platignum • *£NS from $1.00 to $1.32. ^BAU-POINTJ SI.08 (Refills lib'.' C. L. PITT & CO.. LTD. i* IM I HMMO I IMMim>IMIHII I I* l STOCK UP 011 THESE QBAm (Tins) PISE APl'I.E (Tins) RED CL'RKANT JEIXY (Tins) APRICOT NECTAR (Tin.) APRICOT FIMJNG (Tins) ( I r CHOCOLATE (Tint) OATMEAL (Tins) SWEET CORN (Tins) OXTON<;CES 2-fb (Tliw) ICE CREAM MIX (Tins) H\CON KAMI! Its iTln) ( MM CHOW iswrel) (Hu.> MIXED PICKLES (Rot) Ol IW | 'RuU.i MAVONAIHE (BoU ) -\t \r.| -. iTomito Niure> GELATINE (Pki) i-iM.it" 'Pkf.) RUE (Pkf.) G O I. I) K V l /.' /; Ml HI H. **!.#**#\s A fo.. i.rn. | Roebuck Street — Dial 2070 & 4502 iMMMHHMMt l MMMtHMOMM Itt HHt lttl M t can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with REGENT Branded Petrol the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD 0 Bretton Hall, It Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain i DISTRIBUTORS DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD.



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SfXDAV JIV 1 mi SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE nvr Tribute Paid To C. A. liruiiiiuailf At li.A.A.A. tfeet Mr. Juauoe J .... Association ol Barta ting mi-.... i %  ti fomwi I'm,,. jlioii. who dic.i aarfa .j*t wev*. \ %  %  %  • honoured the DM BI sportsman. In paying tribute, Mr. Chenery said — .. thai we woul doiruj. Justice ! UM feeUnga th-d •re uppermost in our b did not, bcfire in, march past of Ihe athletes Mai sincere tribute to til ono of the greatest supporters ol sport in •' rUar this week. I rafai of course, to the laic ( I AugUf n. Rtawi if "He WM a past Pre*!.Association nnrt ,-it f his eauao ndlim ay ad in Its ftai "But It || not day tha* Mm. bul as a spoil (llture will iwvery much mi*ed to-day where Ma lovad Inrougbool especially .it Karl 'ti' hen< v Kg meeting lield on the !th of A. "I will %  h memory • h.lf an p n rreat *port*r Lamm Tvnith: Rain Washes Out Ptay PORT-OF-SPAIN. May 31 Rain \.. %  tween Tranquil.ty and S iv mnah Club this aiternooB Play was only possible for half an hour. Women''. DonUgn : i Wormc and Mrs. Bancroft led Ml-* !l 1 %  .' two. In bag AMI Singles J l> 1 the llrst 6—3. Mcn\ DntiMr* Mi. E. I. ning have J ball H. S AM I MIIMH U'i.\% B.A.A.A. SPORTS svm 1 NO. 226 jp= Kl \ I Um W. IK\ uncut i % %  %  RESULTS •o* III, ISM GEM I\E LEA unit BILL fOLflft KKY C ASES. ZIPP DO^^IME^rT WALX-ETS. UCF CASES with locks, Single am Double Pockets—Also—ATTACH FCASES ROBERTS STATIONERY 9 HIGH STRF.I T T-*-< no m ..HI ran blamr Ftaf r.li,r.iin Ih UuMfl'l P(fc By ih r (ten.— "rff INTKR-CHJB K.O. RESLLTS Aclelphi 3—1. Carina % %  -feitert R HcrlHTt lat C. Straughan IH. t] 18 L. Roberts lost to B Murrav II 1 18—21. 31 — 19 I'i the Doubles Gill and Murra\ heat Herbert and Goodlng 17—81, 2—24; 2—21; 21 — 18. 21—17. I. Tiotman beat C" Smith ^1—10 HI—12, 21—18. Tinsemi-final:* will be played OH Wednesday night next at ; 30 p.m Pelican vi Everton: Barna n, Y.M C.A. The Bajt' Championship srlD continue on Monday June 2, at 9 H the following matches: '-U n. A Franklyn E "H II Hcadlc>: .ni vs. C. Gregor; L. Grtlflth vs A. Nurse; T Robinson v >'M FlnaJl .Mil be playad on June 8. at 7 p.m. alonp with the Finals in the Ladies' ann i. K O. GtanUrfgM 1 1 1 / 1 IplM indwiiH • I led :;:< "-ountr %  of Mie lirnit.h A* I x at Romford although halt,,R nt ea by rain, scored the day's highest total by making 396 lor iguinst Worcestpr. I1A1(\E\ WABD \M\s COLf CHAMPIONSHU' I'HESTWICK. Scotland. May j Harvey Ward of the Unite': Stataa won his first major lnt *!•>• •Upi-'l-H' h"i ll 1 ^^ Ml -. Ill( iwiiit, "Bi A Hurtle BMBBM h.ilri a*i i>n>vnl %  iiMiia tHf When C B Br.— r„ Opal VtuKornt wlOi "leofi bar" sa tt.-i-a im* %  IMMW rtoon Ftm • pouilnf mu T*aa Utn me >rtd, M ffl\. Th* '1PM IV agasn I u\i / **• !* % %  i M al-CW a>l %  • witr nai lo A M II i.t Ds i. fteuM, .i i TUN Ml). NO £ HW i Mil.-. M.AT "•! %  IMH Ml woidi 10 i .. J i:n<,. i* U P I.ill led the run-getting with in? in 140 mlnutai aitat two mti kati had fallan quickh to p ... Parfta, Horsfall reached his century with a colossal M\ ..n four off Jenkins who has been Ward. .Um twanty-tla-year-oU. ft* HornjK^.Sftl^SJ^J'ffP Un,ill ia/i .. a* IAS lilrU 1 ii.lri Um \ \HII-. I I • i4Hrk i< oh< en for Ih i i nn nclng on Thursda ; ihook ..;r the attsm of the fin round putting iod driving JIUCTS. to h..nd muscular Str.mahaii om r-| defeats of h Hi alao CTUabad Stranahan's blf to become the first American evei k) win tin 1 roveted crown threi times. Ward missed putts of one. two and three 'ret ami eighteen IncheBui he won two of tna lg the iiiornliig round t'. neve) Al Oil. — Th.. gfefj r*ti buying colnupa r ,u-< I1I*II 1.1 > Oi thxe* to malib lbpn Piom C P H* s. eaB i" i> rueiii> Th* M—I handi. wm i..,.v ( .( all II I | ii,sli..w .. um -no Th. u^oi..tnM o>. raaaggj 1*111 lnll. v Ih* l*tl MM III M.(.iv He Certain Make Mfre yu are -'ii ; M QUALITY mm when v.m hi.v. He farrv -tcka of tli s quality in pnltprns that lilt-use Have a LnofJ al Our*. LOUIS L. BAYLEY Bolion I .n. Phone Ml and AtyiMftt (Hi f.iit Shop Phone INilT ..,"• um ogMi awats %  Mil.II II Mllll the west county the "Derby Somerset and Gloucester %  *"' the Somers t |ime i i>v Icr Ri man achieved His lest perform[* *' a IWO up ra ?."£ anca m Oral Uaa crick* by ' %  r taking 7 for 49, Gloucester who ni ISO on the IHI.HI 1 for the loss if only three mid look-%  %  after a rain shower and win ih"mise.i %  imsi:vi.%Tio,\ JjOmtmi A\ Lord i tabling Middlesex against "> iJiight ly John I oft* pace bowler Wood I IS short of hi hundredth hundre l l lass .ricket. Slaff lh>fi>ntetk At ( fit/ihtr/m'/r I DENNY "I K-iniien. rereivlng the B.K.F.A KniH-koul Cup from Mr. O. B. Coppin. Advocate Sport-i Editor. The crlcki mi ten bet %  <>f Coii.bei-mci %  vhich was puryed g| the sch-x.1 roumu yerterday. resultad m vli %  >ry for tne boys. Thr niiisfer^ under the cuptalni % %  • 1 Mi F. A Collyrnore orcupu'i inc wicket gral II out fowho contribute i valuable rung .MM Mr. Smith, Mr. H Baajy, Mr. f, Kmii, Mr. Iand Mr lly who maw 17, 12. K, ; Jdowliog i< i iha b %  -.. C. w. k .') for 13. Lewis 3 foi 16 and Williams (Capl.) 2 for 12. %  the masters' total had made 97 for 7 at the drawing of stump* I I orars for the tm JC. Inniaa. W. Maxwell, S Ilrathwalte. N. King and C. fiaaly arhi made 21. 18. 14. 6 and 9 not oat respectively. Bowling for the masters, Mr Holder took I for 9. Mr. F. King 1 for 8, Mr. R. Scaly I for 6, Mr H. Sealy 1 for 21 and Mr Collyrnore 1 for 17. Twelfth Night • i ..i,-. ran 1 ma* no -ne .in b*J drVrre*if m repeal %  %  un i-r. ana no iWll rcmarkibly i ein-e if. tltgrafora. "ri roar critic verdicl ol mhraga. one I* forced i. ; ----%  11 product %  few more n %  I % %  utitrvMde I may be %  I that life in Ihe ml..! %  ter for liiem." -ni 11 \ i ii*... INI Mill I II II .ll.l I.* M. 'IP -t-i gn)v ra a rai t aa %  UM I 'tea, Uu Bftjnr yiM>t*lve4. Utaj vein IH' i "MM ifewn ih* vrtla n**t Thi rttrn. ntt ifcm-n *iiiidny |o T*a *•" -' rr* '" Ou**i*s I Will h-lp •. %  apontord by j A R BAKERIES maWeri of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenddra of J R RUM Mc'iiloil 1 , . _ _ Vrw Super Detergent Knnmila Atturea LEM I:\M1M: WEAR . 1.E8H OIL C0H8HMED .^N' MORE Mil TH PER OAU.ON Ol" (lAHOf.lNE IN BENSATMNAl. NEW RADIO ACT1VF TRACER TtSTN f' Use of r.nlio*-tivn tracen from the Oak Ruin. .Mnua^ why mother put me on th e tfe& with added vitamins! Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agenti. Mother, if you annul bitM-fted your Baby, r M CM rely TO I actOBcn. '—y ipi I LCW'' milk woJified to mike i |ust like taW milk in balanced nour hment. and in dJgetlibiUly. Mow, in iddition to this advantage, MI) Kel^ the wonderful benclit to his ht.ilih of MM titaniiiii. Pbc i ictoccn contains added vilan %  A to build reliance to illneM and fid vigorous growth; vitamin P i i guard ininsi nckels and help Baby develop sturdy bones and am 'g teeth. Added iron protects from -macmia. ChootC this One i^ ... for foot Bfbj ^.J w?tch him tttttvc on Laciugcn. EASV TO PREPARE 1 > SOLD BY WEIGHT ,i.i it ckari) didiiateJ. %  *MOTHER BOOK ; tff ti Uu "Mjll*r beak" far .,;..loift snj I Sim MMI f/ Ihe /rI uiipon to T. UBDBE8 mTHAJVT I.TIt. It, ,,!,, %  %  ••'"



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I'M. I TES . I P^Tl NFCK 11 to am Btorln I F i n ilii Mr O I MONTGOMERY lltKh.1 MB* I rra-rn mv*r MILL 7 i i %  p m Event** Swlra "i; 'iTiS* JAMES KTBEET Ham and p ... R\ K fc Town. BAUD PAYNEB BAY-* JO a m W •*. Hill. 1pm V SI John N |i.l MII. II ; u t> P Mor* UIU, MEMORIAL. II m H Halt. i p HI H#* l*mm IKHJTOW!* 30 .. m B. Towrrt. B A B A r p m r n-arh HANK IIAJ I J" '< Veil -! %  K.IIVII ir. /Wice fibnd SUNDAY LEAGUE C.G.B. Ilally In Park (,AMts 5TART JUNE 1S * l 'II I, MKCa-5 ;"f -." ,w CM. c F. RaUon, M.BK "' "II ,„ _; %  -':;: ""' "' "" <** %  ,, at Pools. *' >?""t l C Z"'?" y 'SK**^ 51 Mary < l* was Cross Bearer. r.„„hrld.r %  inducted M.BEL' ider the follow MR musical programme at Quern' P.irk this rvenlng beglnnine. at 4*V RAND MABOI Wi Quppn %  •rt-n.-rd Ba?a*aa VTJITVIW To* M*r" Wieaa -• WiiBaor ~r KMTm DBTS.OIM1J l>fiil R*a* n m %  Martri ........ '•A1YATION ABM* nK.lXMLTOWN (tNTIIAL 11 a m .. MMlmf. S p Bl Compars •Unttai MawUns '-ar TO* I"*. I tti-i of In* HIM. PI...I-| *)>.IM*>. j. nil T Communion p m %  OW BEL*10NT II Mr fl 3* T p in R T %  ! % % % %  BOUT" i Mr Jam* • P m Mi T 'WlMMtar. | B ff B B B f a f a f a f a f a f a f a fJCll a m Mr rn 1 p m Mi D %¡ VAIMIA1.1 ;i a n> M> t. ii 1 p r. Mr b I %  Th* M. Jaaaaa Nu.ai Rapti11 II MMir,, Mad %  I.-.. .-hare*/ WEI IINOTOH M mown ii %  oi H* u *> C-H"' loom, 1 m Balval.nt. Me* tin* *t Cmptm %  K.tfutp H %  in Mau n— Mtrt i <*4-"iMriln. 7 p n MHUM Cuplan. E Buurnr 11 am il..l.ii.%  p in (Ytmpaof MWm I aatmfl LiaU N Ba wf B. -Id ( HE I ST IAN MIF.MX IIBT l>CI l l'MBIT BatMUM. B-idf)•. I AM. M %  OUMCffJD U.l-.r. I.ll IMIMI SB lb *M> IH an*" > >oall 1( HI,in lihr .. floval. Bar BBBrll <•( t'" !"" %  'Oall i.rt ,.|. %  -UitflarB %  I Th. rallaaliaj 1 li.ll.n. .i. UiliM M IW ^.•• % % %  MiaM Th. B4.I* ItelMHd I sruamoN UP' Tim* I I'lAMO THANBTBIITIDN BEA VIEW II a m lloliBaaa M*1 :. p m Compwiv MNUn|, 1 -m *..,* aa Mnnf MrutMianl C xhrluo, -i DIAMOND CllilNtn 11 a HI H..., •I.. %  t 1 p m Compare Mprl '*_ 7 p in Balv •Uii Maptlna raptlaBHB wM* %  •* I. m+ •xi-ipt*"*. %  HAIT l*tI niBf Chnxianilv fiuai men lo tutti natuilly Iroa* iwlWr la> Spirit, a* th* Bo* r .n> lr*n darlo PBBI m %  m A i II — ii< lABlNKT Chopin-a %  nlniil Ba.idami.ii LDTTME OAVOTTC 14 ClOBuanlaiiw -.ACrtDJ AIM* Too Holy Via—T! pi LBM % %  >• BBW* Bnloiit Barnl C > I.VAIJ' To* H<**">r> Man-i IQBIBBI A M At Bvan pr* ih* Sun > %  > #P A A M M -Bu n 0* I"•'I Irvnn Bavion Thr rnan-h i>;t'l *I*UT the —nrtet wu under the rommarnt of ip. tain rWle. Th* •port* at 1.30 p.m WBTB •k-oub-r. ,. | ,.,. c w Kuysiilr-. -.t-4.nl>' conletetL Mitjur Rovbe%  ajajaajpjaf C. t Small. A M>n. O. HUPford md other CLB OIBCCTS with bund*. Knobby Ettwick. O. Crtthe help of BOIIHof the Chaplain* Tafc^i wkk, J. HittMon O. McCollm. )r| jaiiiied them. The retulU ol L. Cummin*. C Forde and N wera:— at Walcott. Th e Wtiwunf Company — St Strollers team will btselected Lucy with 39 pomu. 'rom champioiu: Class I -L. Thumpv., m a s „,..„ B MM. o-N~l SSK o,TllI-M G.lkJjBtjr, Irvmv AUMO :.„.! Sj( ,,. „.,„, ,^ p,,,,,^ l^oHralhwalW. Ha IV-B. Cumn..., Pl> in U nm betlnt al I.I* i^onart', wilh 13 polnu. n m c.cpi rtav m... V 9 v-. aI . u ^ ODEX THE FAMILY SOAP O Gets skin really dun O BanisMs ptrspirrtion odw O IMVK body sweet ind dainty odn —.-. %  op %  % % %  %  %  aa*j** i4 M .^.u fc... bjd. i-i a** kwfcV CM> >*—I hit laaiiir — AVOID OFFENDING -USE ODEX l.ll'I '( it St BAVF THF QIKF-N Oaa %  -. ir"".. r i .1' .i /t;i< ffcuij* o-' Hn 0*Jp B'owna MOBA\lW ROEBl'CK ST III l-t **rvfc. r I*rrPin*rRv I E K* 7 0 p %  EBB BIBCUII Han. B**d t. W i 'WiitTrmt E Ml B Qarppi %  w C, < lajni aci -m ..I tiw Lvidi -jppaf -"rm a ,, P...I ". • PIto MlUai Today 'B Thought IT Wild. nsTar do to be beniiiil uic limain Lblnga most SBBSBUBI, which procped from Uia ilandard of right that ragu latr. tiumAii daatlny Mary Baker Bsdy FOR B.A.A.A SPORTS tails From Cycle P. t Gomex. a m<-mber of Iho SHORTLY after 9 45 jn„ SaildUBt'vs AlhlelU Club, arrived vesterdav Wes ley Clarke of yesterday morning ly B.W.I. A. t. Mix..,ii CMW Chun h M iike |wrt in UMF "A" Class eycJ OBOBTBI H-.IMI.H evsnu of the Wht uiil.de Une1.1 cul on bis head which bt) '.lay Cycle and AthleitiInter.-oh-n i.n.1.1 *heri he fell fium hi ial' SporU Meetlnf H.is l. ... a guest of Mi. a .d Mrs J. C. Humphrey at St. U-murd'i Avenue and will be reiuming home .ight. V—E. Yearwood of St. j Lh 8 point*. Senior Champion — B Cummins I of St. Leonards Junior Champion—M. Clurko of | Si. Clements. TRY OVEN FRESH SERVICE Get Some of these for your holiday picnic STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic i 11 ling alone Hastings, Chrl I CtattrCB ibe same and t.'.d kimp of Ihf II vile weie damaged He sa-d mat he 1. ft Uduei tho British Guiana cyclist In Trinidad who was unable la gi ...fore Monday l> If.V COMES 9ITII RAMS r* 11 England Beat iwaztriana ZURICH May 211. BnglHK. bavt Sttii/etland 3—0 in an Im. e, match on Wednenday mght, JackJt Sewell and Nat l>ofhounc netted f"r Kngland. IC > I \ 4.1 \ IK IIS! fc Tins SU-rAfil* HIlOK MICE! This remaikable 56-page book revoau in a • iiaiEhllorward man to man way how anyone of average intelligence can quickly double his earning power, 'ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES'* outlines hun/ dreds of courses in all branches of engineering and explains how you can prepare for a recognised technical qualification. CHOOSE TOCR SUBJECT ;*• n\rtir>t. i in i. -i nut i g Merhauilcal Eng.. Elertrlesl. Civil. Slruetursl. Auto and **i^. in. 11. .II i TI : Radio and T/V. DraughUmanahlp. Building SACROOL KNOCKS OUT PAIN rhc famous thrcctold a.uon of PHENSIC tableis RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES SERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No miner how rnfmB the pain, DO matter how ntary your nerves, how depressed you led, PHENSIC tablet! will bring you relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets neither harm ibe heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept substitutes Keep a supply of PHENSIC ublcts by you I Ph ON SALE AT KNIGHTS LTD. ALL BRANCHES hi inclir.i. Maintenance Eng.. Forenun-hlp, A M.I.Mrrh E CITY & M II hA.M.I.C.E., I. I O B C.EN CERT OF EDUCATION, etc. If ,ou are earning lev. than S^O.OO per week you must read this book. Get your free ropy laday. We Guarantee S "NO PASS—NO FEE** J Wr Give Oral Help in S, MsthemaUcs. i Tlimo.itiiil of SureesBes X POST COI'PON NOW o %  : ( II ilili. in I ilm :•^ I...I...I liislhiili | (lAtcal Agents for B.I.E.T., 3 London) \ 10!) HENRY STREET, P.O.R. \ PO BOX 107—'PHONE 321X5 O ^>*r>t>tyy*y*v^^^^ tt Addrna Subkrl H InUrml At. Delicious MARIE & SHORTCAKE BISCUITS obtainable in Jib. Pkgs only 32(. per Pkge or per lb. only 54c SHIRLEY BISCUITS only 46l. per lb. WIBIX SODA CRACKERS only 38c. per lb. On so le everywhere • ITm %  + %  *r/3L~m**:-' The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd. instc TWO TABLETS *BRING QUICK — RELIEF J l FOR RHEUMATft PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, VHfaAPAOHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS^ WONDER WHtilS N 6 Hercules 01 TriiimpheJ in th itrenuotu t€3 The btcaki:..: t Rcc" the most testing tri il 1 ( a bdeyck can be p monihI i>: i'i.' *. bcol world'-n is tfe • buili HERE AGAIN a THE FAMOUS <*i6£&&P FIsicules n 7-s fares Btcyc/e SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS M ^cn a notoa co LTD. 1 S GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN AUSTIN 5-TUN TRUCKS WITH STANDARD AND EATON REAR ENDS MAINTAINING ALL THE TRADITIONAL AUSTIN QUALITIES TIM LH TOUGH, powerful and economical with sheer strength depicted in i-very line, die new Austin fin-l.m tracks anoutstanding examples of purposeful desiin coupled with proved Austin lependabilltv AUSTINYOU CAN DEPEND ON IT! THESE UNITS WERE VERY DIFFICULT TO OBTAIN-BOOK NOW IIOOMY T'lIE all-slcfl cab is a revelation in practic.'l planning and provides ample accommodation for driver and two "mates". Built-in mounting steps, door locks, dust-proofm^, n

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PACB T*m.VE" SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY II vr i IWJ The People of Barbados—VIII STUBBQRM hang-on Bronchial COUGHS The Introduction ol canr plant from Brattl in about D64i( uii^W tiltin,!/ African Burni found thai Oka sHaHl labourer roula n( tropical climate. Th" Jewish |M u enDie main dealers in the sugar cane, one .iutbor I>1 Jowist. UMsr] (irnie* the f aP u w lf •In the sixttwnih aand seventeenth MOturtM *u*ar In world trade Waal automobile was In the Unite-> SUtesin our U from time immcnwrwl. been the only sweetener for thtongue of man. Levant trader in the Eat had discovered sugar, the production <>1 which was guarded as .1 valuabisecret and the quanttl duerd so small as to make it a rare drug. Only graduall> did these traders, n. them Jews, uitroduce sugar to its a luxury i for king*. At %  lion DM JWI introduce*, sugar aana raistng Into in 1422. and the production ot sugar was so Increased that th> lesser nobility and U. mcrcantil* das* wot* able t< share the king's, luxu<> "As early ;4. 1*32. Portu gucse and Spans* lewisJ settlers in BrasaT found tha sugar could tie raised then and Ihey proeeedev) to produce sugar In quantity A •tugar-cr.izcd Europe offered an insatiable market constantly expanding as the commodity came within the reuch of tn> purses uf lower sconomi. levels. Everj %  %  '' I" and South American colon;was exploited as a sugai f iilmty Ihrpug^ whose DTOdUC , M tloa> U l nw tt iW eMUO* hoped to capture the European sajfai market. Tlr Dutch. sW I hsh. thrft*rat*., the S .uid the PorTupiew into n keen trnnV war for Uif market. When in 1654 .'. %  Jews^era-drlft-cai. mm and scattered throughout the Western world, whsTtv*r lh( • .stiUrutfis-.swpiinit wittiihiin the trade, Jamaica. %  Uisixidu*. r>osisiiBO. c.iycnni-. %  iiiinquaiaurinam TWrTrnporarlciT with plant.*tions nod rtamwlw undiT Jewbui rHg*^iruW.*i*.o vfhii. such Jewg fled further nortl to Newport, New Vork, and l owicf colonies, they nude •> l> I ;f c e ^i>r themwlves In colonial corrunhrce on a base built on thalr lUfitir-lradlni; coisaectioiMi. Indeed there %  -• >—lnUota roj Ludenl WosTi claim thai Ti ., time the whole idlgar trade of the West •slndlai monopoJy~. Sugar, molasan. Its shipping and the resultant inaa of L-ointnoc.it.fa, with | "the 'sugar Wanda*' at well a& .the counter trade with Europe. were Important elements-, first of the wars between the : European rivals for domlna! tion In Amenc;, i.np I ,r,| ... ,„.. -. %  II.vry all 1J..1 • • %  him. h^ daath waa I.IK laffwntnl n had born •1SSI < th* Jf-, Svnatfofur ward and prrfnrm. d • il" | %  Itni' 1M Ihi. lira on lh. l II-. da* of March I1SS AflM SB lly 1647 the ougar-cane plant was established, another historian records the planters were at Am so extremely ignorant of the proper management of the cane and the manufacture of sugar, that it was several years before It became a prorllable artirle of export. It was however, useful in supplying the means of preparing and fermenting those refreshing 1-evei-geK whit*, in the he;it of a tropical climate, were both .igrc.iiiic and %  atutarj. By peril length uftU-iern Ikll %  big them lo pfoeaad with %  • %  T %  i tha art of sugar-lx-ilintc i a secret, known only to Mr Drag and a few other n, who had employed a Dutcii planter from Bj Bpartntcnd thenworn. The nleh he IntroIha tnanaaa ; 'fielr psarihlllOni enrlche.1 hi. mpioyara, and tb emulation among others, to whom the myatery was yet unknown. Bavaral plant! Induced t in darfo U %  and fatigue of a voyage to Braril, to acquire the I i, tin* the Ireat,i plant, which, by proper management, was found capable . "ur madem in of making >ugar. %  n the Island, instructed the dlans In the proper culture of tha ).l-nf. the seasons of it maturity, and In the works suitable for tNmanufa" ifi i-ommodity. (3i In 1M there was I of Jews and Dutch from Br- pennit them to live and trad: In Barbados and Guiana. Thli pctiUon waa supported by the King of Denmark, therefore, 't Is more than likely that the t rtitioners were net residents o ngland. so were prohibited bv the terms of the Navigation Act from trading on the English S lanUitious. The llrvi English avigation Law of any note waa enacted in the reign uf Richard II., its leading provision being that merchandise should not be uniKtrted into m exported fTom England exeei.t in English ships. This law fell Into desuetude, and in Hii. fresh navigation ncU w> %  ad in favour of Eii;. I the cairying trade having falle-L %  mo the liands of the Dutch who were a great commercial people, with ships on every sea. England had now bacogftt commercial herelf. nnei the two n.itions ragardai other with unfriendly feeling:;, i i .iiions anIn a bud temper, they easily rind an aiRUae for quarrelling, so the Dutch .used of trading with the colonies, against the Navigation Act, and war broke out in lfl4 The Jews of Barbados were accused of this Illicit trading, however, one historian stated that it was not OnJj the Jews who were guilty of tins. %  %  rs. <6) On the 22nd of Juic IMS. a to Lord V.'iKnughby. and Lawrence Hyde ate use for 14 years, in %  %  J .voted Merulo. % %  .th power to employ therein %  n whom they may 'hink :it In January -nig year, anollir WgrLaM sndLairraakre Hyaa* laaand ion M >I Grant ti %  !( %  "the % %  encou 17) Dtivid de Mi cado wi Bv th. old Minuti it will be %  ar*l that sugar was the leg i od. for taxes were la i 1 .•alane*. were paid in pounds >f :.jRar. ..rid land, houses at 1 sug.ir. Th'is in I6AC II i dared that the Jewi mhnhitli u In this paiish do pay 11 tity of thl r i %  i i Dias aid Rodl regoo, wfta r*b* ordered to pay a to the present Church Warden." [f] Bj .i further ordei uf the Vestry i ppear lht Messrs DU-s and Roderegos refuseil to carrout Uie ardor Of tb* %  f, • it is recorded 'that John Allen. %  I dO assess on '.'.• genan-1 %  d on than of 3.IKH> U. of Riigar. which Inn f by m was .ippotnteu to be pciiormni .1 D and Jeromitis Kndrigutv wnl | Ihey have refused to perfocn.-* .8) (To be Continued ) 1 IntriMliKtlon ut <* r IIMIovy ttt Ufa AMD COLDS THERE'S NOTHING CURES AS SWIFTLY AS CANADA'S LARGEST SELLING COUGH AND COLD REMEDY t^^ramETTGQU can help you to success through personal postal tuition T WBaa *S3S oa SBM in imporuni posKiom were once srudawa sT The Beanen OrfJege Thev owe ihcir •occcss ro Personal Poaal Turrton — The aaasarn College way Vn have the same chanar qsaNI> far s dee career, higher ps* and social standing. One of these courses will lead to your ad>Bailment A1 •.!-*, a*..-.-*-, M-O.r" S.,.r. M.*a. Ss-,ih.-J %  %  •its IvhMda arKW BUCKLEY'S Airi-t" Mai-' BullM-a Cr" f-.al — 0-—-I tSSm Do|*(lml| OM^..t.J S <•"•"•< e-l*a.-tt %  f-H' 11--.. wiH-fl % %  >• %  HaMa, Mitse-tatlca P-fc .. i H ..s.-i Mc S-l.,.. '. that Siar* Wrtdas SaaltalMx IMii MMl Wn (,.. f „ Slaa> t-t'"—"l ,„. t.,.^..a., Js-'V^T" rrl-S W-.la-T.l.trM, -v ... %  MKH'W OVttSES SCHOOL — — — 1 CBtf If ICATE lomraf.gffi m.M--ata.tt*ua GENCRAL 1 -i.ateea. ,-w ... -• flflflC*Tf Of I I f-_> EDUCATION %  l OTai MIXTURE SPECIAL CASH OFFER GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS rn|Tiia I'l I'l art .-ar )..!.•> "ienl .>m*uiti %  1 H %  mj ,j n..< %  V.„L,\.. .' 1 ii Nov. aih. .i DB .T. . |SD) %  >' Hi^ory .if B)ark •-to llom.Hi i'aiM-. 1SSS— m*. MlliUla. :t %  %  Mlrliarl!',.-.. | flh Julv, lAM. M Oi Vea>r of M la-" Mag uafsaar, M/ West Indian Table Talk Bv LONDONER at lilghgnte. on the hills 0VariO0a > LONDON. 1ng the north roast. The house The London debutant* waion will have eight bedrooms, flvu htg just started and people urv bathrooms, dining .ind livim already asking who will be the .rooms, a study and a bar. Majoi girl of the year. Two with a Vaughan and his wife went to West Indian background are well Jamnn.i with their f 1% in the picture, even though month* ago. She Is Belgian-born, ittong to Queen Elisabeth Painter From Jamaica not -i.ni till next nth. I hear from Guernsey, in the %  .getter • ,, nae one Abrah. laeol Cited Sriiuinhvr 22nd. 1628 Carl i-1 bin juts* of the Island ceedingly unprofitable. to the Knl of %  'mm. M MlM CamlbM Klrkwood, channel Islands, that Mr Pan m.y. with velvety brown eyes and Harmsworth. the painter, who rein olive skin, who has brought %  turrswl from Jamaica recently, w big wariln.he with her Jrom hard .t work depicting some oi Jama Ma. Hei fnjha* U In the ouernsc-y-s scenes. She has w:i hurair industry. She attended the h f m||liy pl( tuiw ^Mm in the ...IM.I.,1 uueen ( hurlotte's Itall this West In.lles. Some, which hsil WMM, wearing one of her 14 i^*n itu ugh hist year's hurricane evening dresnes. Also claiming w^. aoratched and needed toiirh%  ttanUon is Miss Cherry Muggins, mg-up when she reached Eng-jttrnctlve daughter of Sir God| rtrH j. Mrs. Harmsworth held an I ad.v Huggins. exhibition at the Inilute of Summer Visitors Jnnvilcn hi-' year showing 40 ol There is a notlc-ahle ar-.ence of "" T w "" k tncluding Marlhoroug i rii frjdlan visitor, ut London * .• • %  '* for this time of the ye.... Hut I ""''<>"''l£. and %  line t Sid thn influx will begin "' lh Governor of %  bortiy and build up quickly a"men. linrini; the naxl (*• Wtafci Tho W-si India Committee, for one. %  \ lo welcome many visitors HI June .nd pre Ui potntM lo Hotih-n Jained the Soetety f the Prop Bhtlon of the Gosp.1 Weal Indies By Vac hi r nm ftepnaad .'t lha oHfaber ULI' nan vi i an sailing: oil i %  > %  i anj i %  • ketches and sloops tins sunuiKT loi differ* i'it parts of the world. Mow, I heej I i land in Duhim <>! t left (i.ilwa> m a 4.^ ft. yacht, 1 m which will take thmi to th>* Waal Inflate 1 and on to %  'Hiver. The skipp*r, Tony Jacob, aJraady BTJIOWI lha Waal Indlaa, He NdM du th ihitai %  aniHn %  'mni. md the %  i i PoBd M -I. the hfin in Englishmen Gfdlad Hamber,, a On page IS 24 Lmu. x 6 ft.. 7 ft.. 8 li long 0 $5.00. S.V04. $7.3fi per Sheet M ( ..MIL;,X K ft.. !) ft.. 10 11. IonCw $5.60. |MI, ^7.00 per Sheet t.AIA ANISKI) KIlXiK ( \i'S 15 in-., u iriV \ li fee-t long a $2.02 each GALVANISED WIKK NAILS u :17c. per ih. lU'BItrK KOII> KCMiPINf; 3 feel wide x .it. feel Uasff 0 $10.00 per Roll Laat Week lor Ml Altrnclive Offer BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. No. IS Swan SI. urn; .'imi :i:.3i Itrquirrmrnli r m NEW EKC0 RADIO FIVE VALVE SET The hottest and cutest little set you ever did see. Lipstick red and French nude, ideal as a personal set. A BARNES & CO.. LTD I NEVER SUFFER FROM IIIADACIIES NOW I Simply lake a tablet ol WHIZZ It's Simply Wonderful for relieving all types ot pain — And remembei Its foil packed for Freshness B>N0E LTD.-*!!'" 1 S bcac^^ S -ggal il ALUMINIUM SHEETS B 6 (I.. 7 II.. 8 It.. 9 ft.. 10 It.. II II., 12 (I., x 2 ft. 23 G>ugt. | KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW ! I PLANTATIONS LIMITED 5 %  >oao<. oo<^--v-<.'^,-,-.-.-.-.-.........-.... COMFORT COMPETITION 1500 c.c. CLASS YOUR YOUR FAVouRrrr ITEMS AT FAVOURITE STORE BOOKERS Woodburyu Facial Cream Woodbuiy'i Tucial Soap Nommo Medicated Cream Nonefna Medicated Shave Cream Noxsema Soap leiqen't Hand Lotion Kodak Films 120 620 Barbasol Shave Cteam Even Flo Feedinq BottlM IComptotel Gator Roach Hives Elc. • GE ALL YOUR SUPPLIES FROM : BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) MONTE CARLO RALIY 1952 THE HILLMAN MINX For the fourth year in succession a Hillman Minx Saloon, driven by Mr. M. B. Anderson of Newton Mearns, Scotland, gained first place in ihe 1500 c.c. Class of the Monte Carlo Rally Comfort Competition. Also awarded was the prize for the bed coachwork of special suitability for the Rally. This magnificent achievement was crowned by the Minx of Mr. J. H. Kemsley gaining second place. ^ott OfQt stLit wiove wt tke, Mi/MX cotel tjou, get stullL m*7>c.outloi?££? COLE & CO.. LTD. — DISTRIBUTORS ROOTES GROUP



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-rsi)\v ji \i i. usj STNDAV ADVOCATE l'\(.' W edding Etiquette THE iii.H i i ,. tmnm lake place either in a church. chapel, licensed for thepurpose, or in a registry office i.e. ehfcer wiih or without a religious ceremony. II is. however, more usual lo be married in a church than in a registry office and moat people prefer it. It Is customary to give a reception as it naturally afford* a party of friends <>f both ihv bride and the groom the opportunity to gather Immediately after the marriage for merry-making and saying good-bye to the newly wads. Of course, a reception can be aa expensive as a ball, or us Inexpensive as a tea. Remember careful consider.,tnni must tr made In: — (at Selecting the time and the % % %  • for the wedding % % %  gaging the services of the* clergyman desired n \l iiiihi \u r w: ill %  • %  %  %  • dinne %  i rig their delcctahli kee. Have, %  lasted i 1 IO IMUIAl • Mil MAN1 t.K.VMH'AKI N i H %  SEND A HUSBAND SHOPPING... No. 1 gadget thai IM** has appoin-d i news Today he r*p.i restating glass Thej i >iii you to see —and ne .• iMinuo io tarn KMUd liner Dave spotted Husband to aitr.p .* ire* are l.nen crasn : 4i %  > lid MI vim ML.*I1T?I coarse -will ** • ,nrt ht ard or a olu r know F^r the four BR( will t>ruad> -erics uf inton ieu--di.v:tuuu.>i. betvean Douglas Hail ggsd l*ifessoi Arthur Lewis on the basic %  ,. % %  -. . ,, facto,. in the West Ind l.MWm M.\\ HT(K : a nuch rconomy. Tbear factor* fall most I ^ "' Hen art under thrw main hdin>. popu,...,.''.',.,. A,.V "" %  "' "on bind. .,„,, „!„,„>. fi,,,.,. < %  > %  •' %  > **"* %  %  CaBTBMlHd n„ U ip *>itn a Horn. ah Dgjog an spana •team .. AM ELI i • i iul tannet row appetite Ami N Wm in.,an Staff I, ; %  graduat, ,,.. rorogrca and London Unsveei .... Caning the v I uteri on madrasts ending vt gera ..i progrsanma dl* planning and • itd save you from a dish tOaj has Ooiled ilr> Dl over-cooked i ne Uds will oe on sale separately soon u\ sets ol three sues. SEWING CIRCLE .eave in rri-.. i*''> la* t u.r.e lt B 4(* kg prtmet to s %  )ga>i **Us oi aoodauik tk q -Mitt mot its cot) i i ,rialn rle^lsn 1 ondoti E\p:. J iahh aurg "t .-nilii | fessor Ai-lhur Lewis, the on] .hair at au Englb Unlversit. Li st.uii.- jevoa. i u ny i i MI "" I n I aric d t,. i. member ..I the Boaro WHO liai.lb.ii %  "'•' i U 11 Ob .M\i >. A I I STA I ami the v I %  I all iheti Hi Ih, %  'K op in..tit i per*. Sharpeners dug winding By PENNY NOLAN Kagjan sleeves have long been popular on -ports jackets and coats but now are appearing more and more on dresses and their matching Jackc' They ar i on i lor table and five an easy casual appearance to vacation clothes. A %  KL.II sleeve patt easily made from your patterr as follows I Make back shoulder seam equal to front shoulder seam by reducing back one quarter of an inch at armhole. 2. Place back and front patterns together with shoulder seams meeting and trace (Figure 1) 3. A to D equals one third of front annhole measure A to C equals one half of back armhole measure 5. D to E equals one Inch. 12. Connect F to H etirvtni slightly at H. 13 Notch back and fnmt lei tions .it 0 aid H n inatching. 14. Cut out from B to F. lo P to C Ifl B. 18 Trace basic sleeve and draw curved slash line i from 1 to .1 (Figure II). Cut lines to hut not through notch at top of sleeve. 16. Lap potnt A on CUT ,>u; shoulder section one hali inch over notch on top of sleeve. 17. Pivot shoulder section until B and C are equidistant from sleeve edne then uek down shoulder section anf sleeve on new ptper hg Coll nial l>erb>poent iii .. n' Ihutor OR i .i. in.lit.'is to the Brtti Puss, and author of The Prlnet 4 Bconotnlr Plant I fc... iiienic Survey. 1918 4. t*3tf ff< Indians particularly will ilaq know him as the author p| the very Ir.fom. • %  . !. Inriuitrialisalion in the West Indl. 1 published by th. Cartbbeal] Con The four programm*v %  will be bi-oodcast In S|V m:\Mi MU HAeMCl • Indies d.lf-hour I^Mnm;i> IKAl IOKN London on the lour Wednesday:i|i „„ lr(1 in JtBM, th. llth. tSUi 'i DOuO In leogtri following on. ,-. -,.!, the i.|enin r.-ii-munit. TaUj iheu field. Pu while the fi.ncluding one will ,.,-.. %  hall %  last for thefull half-hour. The 1.. .1 discussion, will bg 111f01111.il ,. 1 that lisleniTS need not i>o ;it-..ii • of lrin technical details end Bud wheel those Lewis IR Raise slashed sections o' sleeve to touch pointI and C. (Figure III) make sleeve seams same length 19. Trace sleeve. The All-Purpos.Hat who hove read Arth know how koto • For 'he first three, then *. i". starttni Unw iit 2 ivi" •"! for Ihe fourth ~ i tu n*-r.a lea I win be In the :• mi 31 metre bands, 11T8 at ggjactlvfl] l'ni\ eixitv College ol the We*! Indies be ..... top*nolch Whj not phona wif %  HI 1.000 And the I In ui.ti.,. 1 %  UKI \rti 1 1 MI warn %  KOM I\NADA %  .01.1.0 have .11 1 %  %  %  %  1 it 1 DM •OABO 1 Uopit \ nuRK • %  l 1 kalel plao I %  .. rj 01 11 wli i.,y< 1 pgo %  tsnoaphere ogtrd On 1 ujiurioua cebin comfotl .ill ;'t a othin :ti' ta ""'Ito 1; M Jones A M ph. 3M14 \l I MIM M Mil I IIK1IM l'I.ANTATItNS til" %  %  %  t %  1 1 no tlnu ill to 44iM ., 45:n will look aftei II ri..\\ : Ml' IN*UMINI MIK.KTS' You've (Irramrr. of larveiiai Mltl (• %  •< auJ the li. luliftil lifl of ma/'//rr//orms MitMenrlle tbung Iggm 1 iv.n.trrfiil ttft froiL M.ii.i.-i.r..n.i 'MaiJanene! Dsinlv ^'t so '""neral ( !" ew one haU styles in width different proback. Sen ice and in Ihe Cotosda M are used. Once you You can wear it in a variety I %  noamed specially to thi one hall understand the construction of Ways, with the brim down, or ate I his feature piogramme 1 tlie basic raglan you should bo flipped back off the lace, with based on mateilul recently oollec ; able to change its proportions to your curls—or a pony's tali. IC led on the spot by ID suit the style. you have one—drawn up through bett.T known to local wrttera a Uic crownlesa crown at the back. th. producer <>f the week) You can wash ItYou cau pi.Ut ,^,1 yovii\> pi-i>gi-u.nim>, raiHtbeaii It flat. Yi can h;ivr it reversible ssniresl' VW hall lemliul %  n of >', 1,. white, tlie other navy, nex i week for rxample. And you will find it cool to wear. Finally, it is inexpensive, without looking "cheap." Ing the ceremony the father Ihe first to leave the church and stands at Ihe left of the bride to arrive at the bouse. unUI he has given her away to According to convention the the grocm, and then takes his bride's friends and relative* sit place In the first pew at the left on the left facing the chancel. with his wife and his family and the groom's friends and relatives sit on the right. Ring bearThe bride's mother leaves the sjtfl do not appear nowadays at house first in going to the church; fashionable weddings because she Is followed by the maid of many rings have fallen off the honour, then by the bri des maids yiiiow and caused a scene. Most and the flower girls. The bride firides prefer to dismiss this charand her father arc the last to ;K -ter from the wedding party enleave the house. The ushers Urely. usually go to the church at least i n a double ring ieremun> the Keport on India tTflMA s GQ& UP NBW YORK. My 2, The Canadian dollar was up 3/ 3 L>f .1 cent at a premium of 1 3 4 Wyn < 1 Vaurthi.n Thorn;, recently returned froni an 8,000 llli j noey to India and Pak. %  n wii.li he undertook for lh. BBC, in 'Return to Indi. uwrgti 1 last warn out, daprcnad. or gsnarah ran sow %  glut or two • di of %  vckfMt T ic Wine will qukklr •••lots lost •nargy snd tons up ta* whole narvoui ifttam. Giving naw .iialltr ll fortlflst )w agMlM %  •• sad aaaaui'loft sad ramsmkar. B..!i.i Ioni< WhM If •sgscWh' vsOaaaM sftar ,lin>i. faa. a ssa* a ilVugidi kidney acnon. Why put up with pain sivl dss* omfott when vou ought get hipe* rdict hy taking Doso't lU^kucrsa I i^tl'.llv TheysrinuM' ,od .leanw dusgish tud a eyi mi te help them iu nd (be htood nf ,-xccm uric acid and other kmr>"i''Ma •hi h otherwise nugbt oiiUci m the riem and isuae di>rreta. IKMII' 'ill* IJVC bclpaJ many rlimuaii.n, let then belp vota> DOAH'S^t ogr.,mii' in Ihe 111'*' hulf-hour before the hour set for Lbe wedding so that the head usher can assign the aisles to the other ushers and check to see that arrangements have been cairled out. The attendant-, return to the house in reverse order from lhat in which they left except that the bride and the groom groom as well as the bride has wedding ring The brid> course, gives the groom his ring, ihe matron-of-honour or the chief .ill may carry Ihe ring until it is wanted. Remember look deeply Into each other* eves when making the per cent In terms of United Slates (,.,,.,., t s.-i vi< funds in closing fore-p, exchange [,„„„ ;Ut ne MW [{ „ liclings on Wednesday. The pound ,.j | n ..,, r su-rling, v.,,* down I 16 of .1 CCttl 0 al 78 11/18— The US. dollar on Wednesday closed at a discount of ?:i 32 pet cent in terms of Canadian funds down 1/16 from Tucsda>'*. ckjK, rhiil is it took 5098 "S2 Conadinn to buy $1 Amerirnn.—C.P. Qanera h, reporbj ifter Bin retraceil th< ite he followed in Augusi 1047 .-.hen aa a membti of the mu f iservei he .n %  ... hege pro gl mine* will BO hioiidiaKt Ml alterruafj I "10 pm M'tcinngfltg '> 'be Ird JuM. To • keeP f it h and fr^e Healthy, happv lanulies take EN('S Fruit Salt 1'leasant. rcfrcsiiing Fruit Salt" is the gentle corrective most of us need to keep ihe syMcm regular. ENO'S is particularly suitablcfor children—and tor anyone withadehcateMCflnach. ENO'S •afcly relieves ovcr-aadnv, a most Irequent cause of indigcstion, liean burn and flatulence. It soothe* and settles the stomach upset by amuitaplc food or dnnk ft dah of ENO'S at any time of day makes 1 sparkling, invigorating hcalth-dnnk. Keep ENO'S handy I Eno's 'Fruit Salt' dewuutk. Ck-anainpj Cream. For the nightly saaaaage which keeps your akin soft and supple choose ikh Yardley Night Cream. And (or the radiance of a skin ihat's hrm and tmr-iexiured upwilh Y.i 1 dlcyAnf intent or Tonibg Louao. This gentle dnriptiiv<-* h logtii and you're beautv all your days. For high fashion clothes on a small nudgd fcni.111 women everywtaeru make theHreHBOH with 'Tex-made" Fabrica. The"' know it'a a pleasure !•> K-W wiih tJ %  eesy-lo-handle, tub-faat (-otlong. Illuatraled IH the Victoria Pattern, a bright OOttea print Lhj.I will go every whore with you. Like all "Tec-made" fabr rieii il ia Bmoolh und munagenble. staya nd rri*i'-l


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SUNDAY, JUNE 1. 1932 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY % %  FJflMMHfdH^y t I THOUGHT r.,-^ -rjc ^^T^l ^M rcv WERE .ONE WHO ARt XJ. i^PHB %  r N fu / SON'AND W9 1 !" t !" e£EN 9Ba F >^*? %  1 1* ^ Sis^dlL.'T WE'P BETTER MANPLE TH ( DEUCAtELV. PALE.' HOWEVER I THIS BOY GOT HH' MAROGNCD MAS PLAYED TRICKS WITH HIS AMND' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES 90eTHE JW.W t*Tl}0(.BEAU.Y HAVE AN S.Ct 1 I USTAVW5NDERABOUT] THATI FI66E6 ITS AN 0U> 646"ITS FK*1 TMfc ) C^ts &C HIMMIF' f { j> 5V.GSOKlnt (irorir VI rdoris Stands Suptetfiz < IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE *3 SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Tuesday to Saturday only SI'I < I VI M I I IIS arc % %  atailublf ul %  > % % %  Ifrunrhra TwtetUMe, Sp. i ;lnsrn n a ml Snuii Strt*4 : sol'PS: Cnmphrll's Viui'lublc ,. CdllMUIIIIllCrcum of MiishriMtni KI.I.M J" %  Ifl KKIIT — Tin, I'lllMIKK SOUP POWDER Al'KICOT JUICE CORONATION WINE SI'EY KOYV1. WHISKY I1KER — "Curio" Usually Now S St — $ M .45 — 11.11 — .3.'. — .2:1 — III — III ISII — .24 — .42 i n .211 :il 1.211 4.11(1 .211 CANNED nuus %  Kill (4HKTMI. fl.lt (SnuOlt . 1 m Iff IALAD M l.RAI'rS (Small) U (LtlffJl) . M I'I \i BII (irak*i| 1 .i (Imperial) .11 PI \n> tBnmW*) . ... I IM Ml'I.K I mill IS SI.U'rN II \M'li, KKIIS K'hlvrnl iSmodlkij.) K.mwrll) KTIAWBUHn li:i Nl I U U\.' HIMIHI) D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I HE COLONNADE GROCERIES I In1*1 tic f II fart Ytnir IP ,tl,ii#•''. I iirlhfr GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH i C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS I



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ESTABLISHED lfm:> HAHBADOS J I. 1852 PRICE SIX CENTBIG 3-DAY B.A.A.A MEETING OPENS Athletes Parade In Colours: ///,, P8S May Farnum Wins One-Mile Event stop Stalin ONE RECORD BROKEN: ANOTHER EQUALLED ATIIII us n\ riiiAiM Russians Increase Obstacles f HE BIG THREE DAY Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Meeting of the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados opened in true Olympic fashion with a march past of nearly 250 athletes from Barbados and the neighbouring islands of Trinidad, British Guiana and Grenada, at Kensing ton Oval yesterday. For the first time in the history of local athlfJttflS, there was an atr <>f pageantry. Panning around the trad In 'heir colours, and bearing their banners aloft, the athletes from the four islands, with the schools fully repred were greeted with creat applause, each group in turn as they went pasl the stand'-, marching to the •trains of "Trie Gladiators' Farewell", played by the Police Band under Captain C. *! B i id it re%  %  %  %  i ilth %  | BERLIN, Hu V % %  i foi %  it hi in line i ( %  •> UH fifth COfUM speeded up the passate of Hi >' djd mall) nea% ill itv Wl Berlin Heta rted hlahwaj West %  %  %  %  • i i r Wale In nil the parade from th€ ton ground*, one saw in the background, the fuvawbedaekod stand*, the Association's Standare. and the flan of the Truiid d All Star conUoaMTt, Putter inn in th* breeze, and the benming faces of the school children : % %  the frrown-ups. (or whom tnc Mil always be a pleasant memory. A small crowd witnessed this novelty, .ind the parade ended. thl athletes Rot to their business with a kaennen and ttctcrminalion [befitting the send-off they had .1 hTW rr.iinites earlier Riven the Meeting In the great tussle for honours, one record was broken and another equalled. In the 100 yards for boys o*fj Hi the 17-year-old Trinidad School boy eclipsed 1/10 second off limits'* (Lodge) time nf 10 I 10 seconds, when he heal Inniss into second place by about a >aid. The record of 11' s. break oul The Beds the power Itti t in the Soviet % % % %  0 r atis Thla is three limes UM present pOWOi Of 'I'm 11 IAS The have not %  uf thfr station in an effort IQ block ll.l.A.S i %  my time !..It was learned that have ti powerful Hi. HI UM Communist* %  aeded West >' % %  %  %  police at Helmstedl said < %  < pile I t Twelfth Nipht Tour \\ as Stimulating •• %  nthmiht' %  uUtii.it if atE*nu%  said a member of amateurs urti %  "tUCtlO". -*' l %  Muhp on suciesive nights last to St. (ormane%  It was a stimulating expi "i shown At .ill four halls who did no) %  laiiKh at ii %  wu old; probably old ire wrote It 350 1'niii.ulite.ilv the comic wen ihe most popular with them, and ripple, of I iughter %  'in hill::: around thi • emeot In ee Infected the eklc l laughed far more iii.roariousi iiuiie JI the ,-itre %  I 'ugh mi" when noaM N SI intended. a< hen. handtcopoed hy %  new and n T u-11' %  i I nVl loni! skirt, or -rri-rli hd-W dOWtl 1 "1 I Ihe Uwht* nased wai nlwavi friendly laugh ref and dut ""'h.n* but heln the w Mourning For Late King Ends NEW YOHK. M M a.ui.ii. 100 persons W_.. hlllr^rsWUhrt.v,., out the United State with tin '_ biggci crush of traffic yet to come in the Memorial Day holiday week-end. One death occurred almost every 15 mlnuteskies lured city dweUera into thi open fur the hi I Altogether thruwere 141 I ON DON Mr. II dental deaths—101 m Irafflc, 13 || the' utU King by drownlnc Bva In it midnight tomishap and 14 m miscellaneous nlghl u Britain waited U) befCbi trpei of accidents. Tte Natiot t of the Safety council pi. .1 pers-ns would dl hMoebUe TVWIOTTOW black-edfed writing oraahsi by the Ume the holiday paper will be removed nanBuekpenod ends at midnight Sunday, ingham Palace and Balmoral, i j. i will be rt placed with j Ike Leaves France for U.S. (black ii Will -triii olf the ., i worn ... i, ivei nwill take POBT-OF-SPA1N. May 30 Raymond Quevedo. calypeo sinner famous for ditty "Man rcntepee bad woman eentepee mo dan Bad 1 will vla.t Jamana Uj one! of the two delegates to the conference of the B.W.I, branches of __ ih" < 'inr.ionweHlth Parliamentary i !" %  % % %  %  •**• ^^ •--*• off thi Association. The other delegato PARIS May SI ' : '' Hon. Edwin Duval is leader of the I (; %  i % %  i' iinenlaryOppoelilon Group of I preparations fot ,l( the Iocs United Stal The Conference bCfins on June' ordered tl KUJ 20 to consider tho regional branch j at the airport against poastbl '' ,11 Troopll of the C.P.A. and is Increasing JCommunr %  honour of her iifflcial from one to two realons' represen-[ wijl t.tk.ill aj 2X0 pjn (1300 li;l bey, i Inirinr tin bar CaUegi wba ikl I u Kteea QreaawMai ^howi oil Met i .% % %  • t>f II trrteaa %  Appreciative East German Police Invade Western Sector BERLIN, Hay SI inj il i" in In ornlng "im ided" I vacate I bi i rw U I tanta triel know ni Buergi 13 houses i moaUj Himmei cottagci and I on H I northwi -i ol Bti Un and ton •• i Waal Berlin "laUnd" about olW yards inside the Soviet Zone clow; to the BrtlUb %  MiHtrwt HI Spaodau Su rin a tn II Hi Ippml fr'nr Hore Kan Pouter The ihc %  nod in appreciate ihc more mis momenta In the pie; boys and Kuril listened ap%  I) tn long speeches in | Uizabethan pocir\ free • and the V ola; and %  iii-i to find tin' loni is rewarding ai a calypau. im the tour" nemben of the eaat found. i iliil of lalaure hud to bt H m Police Raid Rrench Reds Seizing Secret Papers 1 i rhe Hi %  K ..i, t-itv %  %  I mad Wi • %  %  %  %  t. hn m %  %  '• %  i reared n % %  N -II American sect i tative .if the C.P.A. William Bavary, Speaker, has alnaiiy iii'i pelacted to represent the colony at the Seplembc meetlne of UM C PA. in Ottawa. Quevedo. %  CoUofe raduata from Stevedore. r;clf-slylcii "Man-fron Uwvgutter" i %  a diacipta of th^ Ijreiit Trinidad politician and patriot Andre Clp UnJ whose Labour Party he represents in the liesislatlve Council. t; M T i aboard I -IS not %  X. 1 1. .* . . %  1 I 11 I f. S-l ElAtl III ff..Ht Puiftnv Judgv. !Sigeri€i Rfaifppoip. ted It is announced by Ihc P a t rol d t Innles. Mr. Oini-r Lyttelton, thai HI the Queen has been pleased H approve the rc-appointment to the I 'i %  % %  hi> adn Rlcer in l 1933 he the Judicial Deparl. '. %  !i wai law of the 'ColumbiM i irrive in Washinaton Ml ifternoon. He will leave with hu wife and a small uruup of %  < Including hi peraot in abrief farewell the airport tinI • %  M! ire leaving thi* wonderful coul Itaheepltab only with a feellni of regrel and i hut with that the | 1 is again on UlC %  He spent about fifteen at the airport in the I *e I rron SH \ p | Hi is to land tonight at Btephenvlllc, Newfoundland, at 9-30 in Washington at 3 p m. B I T tomorrow — l'.P, imtly from fulflllini: cngaxeQueen will pli a whirl of social function —t'.r. %  i it wir U i %  Two Princes W in Appeal ROMB %  Houai %  %  Id eourt it.ii-: return of an • On ati I $3,500,000 %  ihe Itah m -' lfrM \ %  %  i %  i : %  ind ihe late Prim his trothcPnr.ee Maui \\.ng Victor Em:H2. and liecame a PUkme Judge. I manuel. i iBPrin in I'MT He retin.t m' „„.,.,,.„. Nmeria. Ti50 %  Prisoner Dies Of Gunshot H ountl LAND,! i Hay II for two d %  e of Ihe 1 I %  I man wort %  South Korean go. %  %  I wei %  | I A ru H K i ild 1 i i %  %  %  .. %  %  irta. i fd Thurs%  .States guard. Thru 13 injured %  ke mainland -i r. lo %  I B PAJ IS, May 31 HUNDREDS of nfl( Police and elite ii %  ii the las! [Kirly ID % %  r I I Mrty nandcul I away. Othei raided I rtout 1 the France'a Redi lince tl after the Hlllei '.r I It H I %  %  I Ii on | I'urii iim for Finland Fund THE Fund received a boost rcstcrdsr -1M from Csble ft Wii^lrand tlOfl Cro-^worrt Coiapeattlon. Tour support of Unfund l %  till M>Ilclted howpvor Stind your donation to the Boynl Bank of Canada, or to Bar clay's Bank or to the Office of the Advocate. Ooal I2.BK0 00 Amt Pr^T. Ark 11 CaM ft Wn iw I.) Lid. (B-do) IM no St John'. Mixed Hchool ft 20 Additional %  oBserlf tlon routi'l-itlon Boys' Behool, Form i Boy*' Reds Claim U.N. Kill Prisoners iM Maj |1, Nueawl Nal Conw ccutad Ui I Red 1 Hhtrring" prtsoners are "beginnini: lirni and 1.000,000 n Kortl K thai tin .1 Nam II, NaU Senior Red delegaK what he tailed nvisWilliam P. afjalnst the deaths of 9 prisoners prisoners. —\ i 2B St EUiahetli I flrhool A Friendly Oronp aero Body BatkUaf Oliih From Crossword Comaetttfaa 7 II fl 03 1 %  I ' %  I %  %  %  POHT-OF-8PAIN, \I ,. II i tn Ihe ( %  a manMi two 1.1 tan real %  H I : Surinam,' .i PreM I tin morning in. win aak finni PI llharmonlc . %  I %  %  . %  ... tru leelopment %  i-luiovi'i i had to (-' at 'in • %  nif in mem b en I t.iff and busy housewife* and I ..lint it faf fn I in at UUa> lliani dally programmes ,.U tea* Wawam iiodail tor Unwcittnnhtm Picket Theatr". nlus I hir\ta an-s I'^at the %  hows in the country dlatricta %  ,i. .i Bui If the eaat could n overheard In their , an rooms" in the %  i ... The cat i j. nPV imethinfl %  it Mirane" %  .. TwelfUl Nil tfr P. Ili-Aitl-Mvrnik' the two i % %  %  I i i in do thl venture ruoo with Mr.Grossiie-iiate I -*men is 1 [1 ft) On Pair B.OA.C.Jel Services To s .f )\ 4 1 \> in IU powerful i mi I The IVetl ha .if' .. %  %  %  Si . em Atlat %  II Although po to I l %  %  %  | 0 i headquarters in Pan: Uncou ..... %  t RritHh O. %  fi ' f the i to a Jits hy "Bristol BntMCTHER KILLS SONS: STABS HERSELF %  A moth* %  sons and I I Mrs. Mary Glenn. 33. uni her ehildn %  the even) iipain.it tl • %  uments indl %  %  : pera. seven *' locati %  _III — t?.r. i I %  %  %  Jhs choice of thoAs who hscoqiii&s Quality, and oft iJwM who smploif £conomu. .. A rare combination realised in K. W. V. "THE LABEL WITH THE KEY R uic.-i, llrwmliva ami Liqueurs K.W.V. PAABL TAWNY 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 DER HUM LIQUEUR K.W.V. Superior "Key" Brandy Pillars Health and Happiness



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PACE FOIR SUNDAY \nvor.\TF. .IM.W II M 1 1:.2 BHOSFEEINE for a new appetite! If TOU ire Qfl niay In" IIMI ig vou back to a : ."-. PHOSFER1N! %  gaadi**t< naif* *H*BB MMfMn low When ihe appetite fails, the ml resource* of the body fail to be repla-xd. Mcnul snd physioil energy ug. Resilience wtub-.M. 'Ihe clicerful rebound lo Ule' difficulties deserts you. Ii ii *rthu. 0M power of PirjS^URINE lo reverse thU pro-.eM — hy revunng ihe mppetile ii crrair* new energy %  nd vniliiy. You feel %  new Interest in lit.Trv this grand 'ortic lutUy. In luimJ or tablet form. a HUM Of i'HOSl 1 KINL equal THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for De-pretiion, D*Muy. fndigeition, Sleeps until, and of.r Inflate. B.O.A.C BRINGS THEM HOME -*vr B.O.A.C otiere o students tare (or your children who ore under 26 years of age and are full time students in the United Kingdom. They can enpy the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF A ONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly crew attend to their every need to help moke their homeward journey a pleasant one. CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS. B.0.A.C TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU llf'BMt BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION TRY OVEN FRESH SERVICE Get some of these for your holiday picnic Delicious MARIE & SHORTCAKE BISCUITS obtainable in Jib. Pkgs only 32c. per Pkge or per lb. only 54c. SHIRLEY BISCUITS only 46c. per lb. WIBIX SODA CRACKERS only 38c. per lb. On salv eeeaywhere The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd. ATHLETIC SPORTS OFF TO IMPRESSIVE START 1 tOm UKM \D im CKKKET UAHS u\ II. 8, COMMA MUST congratulate the Amateur Athletic • ffoi • • Themarci „ an Meets H at ed I reaalv* specta' "ug a IgMM level In UM history % %  thai yesterday pro— %  I has existed at Ken%  n and another equalled. This is not loui events war* general!) good. 1 was among those Uu forward with the keenest Interest lo the tu AiiosUnl the seventeen i I muss the Lodge School 1 Will. WON W ILL Ag r sft tn j won the first round and in doing so he set %  if 10 seconds in the 100 yards flat. David inniss ran .,. r for tnc nrW seventy-tive yarda loading his Trim lad rival for tins msteftre but he gat i UnJ nude the most of a supreme last minute beaten Intothetl .i* an exponent ot the arl ol high lun pit on this event with %  baa iliful un p %  inch and this it i • i %  %  KTflflgftffi Hi Cyrus leaped six feet |hj -. .If inches did we gee %  -; '.--tier One should ha h :.Into insignificance the fact that %  '. %  feet. '. \i:\I 'MS WIN K omlDi Olympics at H*. %  ! %  Ufl plSJUMd the race bin hip all if there Is any satisfaction in the • Coated Matthieu Trinidad g Olympic eandidat. a \ well then the local: backers an entitled to Wl than I I think that arl I %  i %  %  ., recent champion of the Police Bpor/ np int.. an athlete with distinct ImarctHonial "' raj d ratunMd QM ; i rhd wag 4 I nd behind th t lo %  ] record, I think that when it la ..i tti.it iii.inbeui ihe Trinl [ei Haregbould be coilof his ucna Boa* ai mater] il prig further honouni CRICKET PRACTICE ST\RTS Cricket < iheeanlng %  i to field 1 Ird and with thv %  the Indian tour in the background the Inclivi' 1 %  BL interesting season ol i takes. < AKI.TON f lARLTON, one of the joint winners of the senior competl%  tion last season will Btld aim"-* lean that %  <\ : I 11. .,., da*, a useful club crick" it of th they ariu :. ... ,.( old player, around which they can build another oo.i team with d frying off i i totals} C "Boogies* VUliam Oeorgi BdghilL N. S. "Brickie" Luci I A %  hail and K. Toody Warren. WANDEHR8 pKKKV KVK1.V\ PldrwU* batsman is the sole newcomer for Wandatara. 1 pick the Bay team to be among the leaders at the end til the scuscn with mionM playerlike Normnn Marshall, Tom Peirce, Dei la Athlni Cru Atkinson. Knowlas, Sk Hill at their dUp EMPIRE O M HoniNSON lead the Rnplra team, that is also one of th. %  bUiatlona in the competition with Carltoa In last coanpeUU a. Conrad Hunta, Orant, De Peiza, Norville, Hudiler. guinl paci Barker, slow left arm bowlers Adzil Hotdat in I Hot e Kmg will be their first call and S. I. Sleepy Smith, who is no mean batsman and who has just ret i, in Kngland, told ma toil week thai m In a considerable umount of cricket gaar. This being th. caoa, i axpodl him in make the team as well. Wi : tni . I'n kwich gad ha DM %  ,. Taylor, Bi DJM inniss. Uni..n ( %  ; i i C. Ore nldni ami Wood. Joay Oreenidga ol Cariton % %  brothaa at Pickwick ami he should certalnl] be %  u efui .i set to the KensiiiKlon team. Of the VOUnggt da, Tony Hoad and Marshall ibould give a good account of thai BPARTAN S PARTAN have iroal i aaaon. They I rrukted new Mood In the person >f rVank King. Orant of Comb. %  i En ,-. \.. h | raiulai Keith V Howen, Phillips and Atkins. POUCE F ARMER wil his pace attack WiU i will be made im of Uullins, Elradshau and Greene, while tin players like Blackman, Byer, Wlltahira and Cltaltaffutaam should Kive him (ood TIIK SCHOOLS T CANNOT 'AV much thool teams as they who have reached th< I n fanuhar faces In ihe CoUeaja ranks "ill Include Intarcolontal opaniruj batsman Cainmie Si Ith, ii pc Blackmail Worme, sTinmoni and the masten Sam Hi and n G WIU i ikes, Wdkie. i Ooddani and StoutO Wltk the help of the masters Graham Wilke. and Val McO n ATLAS PAINTS combine robust and economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors, Architects, specif/ ATLAS I0lC*L CRAOt I'UNCUS gtSISTANT) PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF B.A.A.A. Meeting • Fran Page 1 The Nine Mile CyCM ondi slower than the record set Open event also provided much up earlier this yc-,n by the boy he entertainment. Ridden in the beat. J. Glttens of the Modern the cyclists went round High School. Thompson is a good k at break-neck speed— Ipr inter, but the way Glttens, a thirty-four of them—In the fading sturdily built boy, was moving up twilight to finish in like fashion and lhe narrow margin of the win WlUb John Sk.rmrr wmninr mad( Jeel hjt f lhe we .,. well judgeel race from Trinidad s „ 'M h HlrnTrfdrin^^e F "" 1 1 ^ ta !" wCi, LOS^SSK-S"S Honu" In^yettardS'', events • n. third. wiV .IIKI. Um ItarbaduuTand Quaw's Collago took all three Trlmdadians alike taking top honP'f" '" '"f lw y !" 0r !" i oura In the cycle events. Farnum under 16. Yvonne Glbbs coming won the only race in which he first, J. Athcrley second and N. rode, beating Matthieu In the 1 Rl 'nil tlird. Tha remarkable thm mile cycle event for A Class about Gibba' running was the cfcycllsts. Pat Gomez took the honfort she put into it. ours in the Intermediate Race Then in the next event, girls iver the same distance, while. ove r It. I"0 yard-; Hyacinth Inniss MV. Carter who act up a new eoualM Joyce tVllvmuri's record record tor the B Class race over 1 Mt up | aH year—11.8 seconds. In mile at the last meeting in April, lhil riCe lini6B was up to „,„;,] Srt ii£T Wul^'snineer* l£ ' rm nd * %  C.dlymorc who has Blainc Jordan, the Barbados hope. 4*9 ""J^ 1 !" / !" '^^" II iv;_. IB, which the l-year-old TrimThomas m ma dadian, Agostini. won by about A small crowd saw the "tart of a yard -nf| a holf from nnl „ n the day's prograrr With the 1 nt champion of local inter-.-iin beating. The kcenner again cirricd off the honours over llVillry between Agostini and Inthe same distance, lie rode a well lisi „ ut ,,„. ;,,.„.„„.,,, who came judged race, and although his |hlrd aomewhal in the shade. time of 2 mins., 38-3/5 seconds inniss' record, set up last year was not as good as the time limit was |n I second*, i>ut Agostini did set for this race, he showed grit it m 10 flat. and determination in beating Julian of Trinidad into 2nd place. (iiKtd Oryiini/iilion Bernard also cf Trinidad, took By good organisation. the third place. events wan run well ahead of Pal Gomz. who was impressive the clock, and Wilma Spencer, here larl year, again proved himone of Trinidad's IHM lady .-elf wnen In an exciting Anish, cyclists, was given an %  i ho nosed out George Hill by a ItJ to prove her metal. A *P*y>al mere wheel in the Intermediate one mile cycle race was mcludeii Cycle Class when he covered the ln **ie programme and spectudis disunce in 2 nuns.. 43-2'5 sees. bad a chance to see her matched The rac e was off to a .low start. %  "•' n t Jo > ,ce Jonc8 a,ld Etalne but when tho wheelsman answerJordlin ..... .j M Pd the bell, thev all buncned Trinidad Lady M ins ^utifully. with George Hill setWj who idcs or VThla ting the pace. The cyclists strung W K "i; WB1I havina bet Blai tifrff T** Ken o*ut.n,^nd*rWmrner SS SS, Mngton Stand for the last time. won %  „ casv Bty)c fro m Jordan ^ i w TP.^7 IOOk th f nrxl *ho made a good l iU M SSri p n angle half the field went down In Her victory over F.laine Jordan a spill. Hill kept the lead up tho W as her first In 6 races, but she hill, nnd even until he was a mere has on 4 of the previous 5 occa15 yards from his goal, but Pat sions finished •*• Gomez came through like a flash It was heartening to see Jornnd nosed him out at the line, dan hold her own, and she Hoyce of Trinidad rode a good showed great determination 1c third. the end. | it ua s regrettable that neither Farnum Wins D f these cyclists had been trainThen the Barbados Olympic ing in preparation for these hope, Ken Farnum. carried off his sports, and Judging from the free first win, beating D. Matthieu of and easy action of Spencer and Trinidad over die 1 mile distance Jordan, they both could have in 2 mins., 28 sect. bettered the lime of 3 mins. 7 Matthieu. thick set. rode ga> sees, in which they covered the cerdlncly well, sad Impre — ed distance. Immediately. He looked Hhe a Wllma Spencer Is very keen at great sprinter as IIwent past game-, and In addition U> cycling, D Kelser on the home stretch %  h *' I' 1 "-" "' ,(ko V and BI le finish second to Farnum. for the %  Giells Itockctts in Police's Rouse who won the 440 Trinidad. ^"iffiysf %  ^ o, i 1 Tr a; %  % %  j-p *SrwasrerSS IlHrewood's trying to feel out his gJL { hcm J hc just seemed a r'hrk ^"rif'. Ii" Pace wWrlorenew. He went a clear Clarke tried hard to shuffle out to two lnch ,. s ovl> r the bar when he iSliih? but Rou * wver slackma( | P the winning lump, eneri his pace from the time he got He had a good, though not the lead, while the other* fought troublesome rival in tall, lumbcrfor position. ing Morrison who cleared the bar Throughout this race Clarke a t six feet. The Morrison yestertned to secure the lead, but from ,lav was a vet v improved jumper atxnit the last 200 yards Rouse be„f three years ago when he gan to move out even more, jumped 5 feet 9 inches at an InClarke taking second place and tcr&choo! meet. Third was L. E. Harewood third. Somehow. Hume Jones, a short, thick set Jumper was not able to keep up with the who found 5 feet 9 inches too others; ho was not at all the Huntc much. RACING NOTES ) ••/// \ /M77/./VBOMB THOK.IITS ON BKKKDING MULATU) by the Turf Club's policy of importing Consolation fillies, and by Uie grow ins number of Classic races provided for Creoles, breeding of racehorses is being pursued on an increasing stale I Whi ''> or 1". than wrre three or foui breedara ofteratli reasonable scale, to-day I failure, of brec* -orth while. TIIK si M.I.KiN Ing In the Waal Indus djffeti .,spirt frt.li; he %  I j.roblem is to saatCt ., stallion (from the very large number available', whom lie consider* best tutted to his v • %  %  I i haps only in the laat three seasons in Barbados, that the owners of broodmares have • .it all YeH the stallion is of paramount importance, as Mr. Barnard's Burning Bow immcii wed. I. myself, bej i. gbout bo witness g tremi nl.rovemeiit in local thoroughbreds, as a result "f the i bstUa, st n Witness, and Headworker. O.T.C.. our most outstanding to date, could not have held a candle to any Ot theeej and his rd WU built uji ba competition with the underSun| loo, and with horses Ilka ad K. P. ii i The Jamaican stallions, nt wan .i cut above at that our creoles could not cope with UM beat gat bo 'den It Is. in IM view, quite rdi thai lhe Pi kt> of 1 (%  able to hold their own with any none* bred anywhere in TIIK BKOOOMAKK This brings us on to I] of the local broodmares. Clearly, whan the bgajadar can have Uttle elkoa tion of Ull M* Of Mill importance. What I most successful broodmare* in %  a world? Are 'hey thorouajhlkndl Imported, or H i %  or not d racing eppai i %  nythfiag to do with It. Unfortunate!) lhe i<-'"i I hart ev< i M In lb* world prov ida i no clear cut answers to any uf these q renua creole classics, as listeu March ia52 race programme, will show that ..I IS, Dei hies, MI far contested only 5 have gone to the produce of creole mine, while In the caaa of the lrunposor Cup. the i in favour of 11..Imported thoroughbi' win thai year in the Guineas, was the Urst for tho nl .i Creole n *• Hence, takini: v.. i a* (tad inal the Dumbar % %  lhe d a aeendanti of imported tiioroughbrcd.s. who have won them, outnumber* the descendants of an by 14 to 7. Arc we to conclude that, as broodmare prospects, imported marea arc to be regarded as about twice as valuable as cieolc mares? 1 am ..friaid. nut M simple as all that. gf| rough check in my r*co books, on the numbers of thoroughbred creole two-year-olds entered in lhe 5 years prior hi [Ml. to of importeds to creole dams, was 48—21' Thus, less than ball of the total horses bred, were from creole d %  won half of the Classics. On UM then la clearly Uttle t>> choose between the two as broodm ire prospect and Whal little there IT of the creole. RACING CLASS The second question is whether the Racing data of the %  vides a goo


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SUMDA1 MM i i(S2 -I Ml.W ADVIH Ml CRUISING IN MINIATURE' PACF VIST. TV areount of a trip from Rarbado* Ui St. Vtnrt-nU UIP Crrnadinr* and (.rrnada In the 15 ft. jaeht llurrieane. [I dll began with a jest. 1 had necerslly returned from UID Caribbean Cruise organised by the Friends of Eng iah Harbour. which was held earlier thli year and was fitting at the Club consuming beer with other D Clss,-. skipper*, pg i< our went after Regatta. I had been expressing disappointment with the Cruise, and wound up my remarks by saying: "We'll organize a D Class Cruise and "ue If we can't do better— I'll trice Hairlrsnf along". Almost before the worn were out of my mouth, Laurir very much better ki. "Corkie" Roberts Hill "B JrW take Hurr *een useful tn a really hard blow though W> ried spare wire for stays and a multitude of spare ropes uf all sizes. Ami uf counM we had boxes full of shackles, turnbuofclaa, ..f iv.-i * *"d Sa-ouij dithet gives eatrs voi.r and nctirithment. Children love Mirrnife—espetrall* in Sandwiches of er/ variety %  j on hot buttared toast, lo n' I -•! 2 os., 4 "i %  oi. t li or. KINOSTOVVN HAHBOTii: ui. iinit'tl by high hill-. ,\ nth dark and it ..* %  ilttC and e Ul %  DV 10 i %  > • %  nl him .eiising up the a te to 11' nun brash, omplately k wa bad on i nnor vrfaii a otu>wU-d of corned beef, biscuits ucscrt. • the I UP and HUSuiwnNE with racing very much smaller mainsail. Actually the motor a small for th. boat and WOUld only function in dai I water to we used it vary UtUe when ,. did wc Ixiti, sit in the stem lo keep | peller under f For All Occasions Our raal gourca of now %  %  n.iini 10 ii'iiiii. A np rtloj D, c U I t kipper lent UJ hi ing sails — his mainsail In-net about two-thirds the size of mine — ami at.-, offered to insure uur live*) ami pa\ premiums! We also took mv cruising skills, the lib of which is like a pocki my racing sails and a cruising jib of CoikieV So wi i i .iluaftvttiar ttueo nuunvill* and four jibs—and was It a ' gat Ihem all lulu otic sailbag. Food R| ara naturally important licmn. Uur problem was not t.i b nor too little. We ileeidcd to ugfa f.-i 'M La %  and enough water to last a fortnight. The ami PM In a two null .HI conlainer which was strapped at the foot of the mast and in gin bottles which we kept handy in the aft cuU>. hole — the "hatch" M %  call it. la tba wny of food wo took six tins of bully beef, two bit: tins of biscuits and Various odd Herns like coconut brand and a flask of coffee. All of our clothes were crammed into a big red bag which was stowed under the t.. was Corkie s job to climb under there between the inner tubes and strap the bag up so that it Would not gel wet W. a minimum of clothes, mostly .-huits and sports lb] For the tiip down i bit. Ili %  buleni it was „ lovely night for sailing. Wa i doing at* ut fou Sva knots, YACHT HURRICANE" moored in Kingtown Harbour. 8t Vlncsnt. HURRICANE", lowing the inual *iz of her cockpit. hoard motor along. A friend %  a sturdy little eruLsing yacht lent us a 2) h.p motor which we stowed on one side of the centreboard box. We filled the tank and carried six gallons of fuel waterproof rails. For navigation we relied on an el R.A.F. compass and Admiralty charts of the ina. The char:* had to !-• kept In tha big rod bag. so wo could never refer to thai li before l %  All tinc prop loob time — weeks and weeks — and let''' my 'riend '.i y lo of < hard to get "Hurricane" abso— dpabapa. Away. Al Losl EvPniu.oK tha day l urn, May lltb dan tu with the dawn wa si rted work, %  nt inlo the boat. Ilurrir.oi, at her usual rnoorlni %  arch Almshouse, and we had ni.my trip? In the tiny dinghy •tuff on %  '. hardly room I %  the boat looked a protty hopeless )ob, a tp a d llly at thai tune m %  .'". m" baann to look brigh'e. 01 I vie%  out of I %  Wa bad %  UI.I turnout"—as to sea? us %  boma wa For tha trip down to St Vincent wa used Uost mainsail I %  down the seas to St. Vincent. written by lorehllfht, leads like Ifatl at 11.00 p.m.: "Just come off wateh, weather mil good. Just finished %  sttaeh na of coffee and cocoanut broad. Another baby flying flsh Cama ..iKiard— larger this lime— gnv e him another ha nee. Fael:ni| drowsy, so have t.iken a l.iblel to keeo ma awake." At five m the tnornnuj tha moon was still brigh' were straining our eyes in an UC Ol SI \ wl k* wa bon* I., i.. ih close At 1-st the sun '..oii e ''> I U %  longest %  doubt "in I lull It d IWil, '. %  doud thai '. b fdUnd the islam: %  %  t Ol kit. Wa wnra vtn hai %  but it w..s ike i. h ond ir uj for .. %  of the isTand. Hut lite % %  ii in dropping i thraui •wa* hardly pushing ui along Low| and ilthouch our )il> was %  making more than M I Oradua U y, how ih. n wo ran into trouble. Wl (n lunate In Kettmg a w %  %  wind and our small ... all again thai hai o wall, an I up want n large i I than on wa baann i %  War gurgling around us, i Hi,ikk lournaj down tha coal %  H i Last wo roui ..i into Kingatown Uari„ IN ii | rovod .* din ull harbciir % %  lad as I tilghhill %  where II %  II iwovor, after * >m %  i and not kna i water wae, i dactdad lo sviu Vaga anchor %  %  • %  ; I bom K.n!>."! % %  bad bucan U %  ictly, The Aral ol a I i. aunjai u • boal .. asnra u> • -n tin • %  -i %  LUStOlllj e I'lid I. to come aihorO in lead. All tormaUUee none Ihroudh. The road is very hot, wo ara harvloOted and look IIK. A lew hourlab I in fact we fell lit. THf VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FUVOUR TOI)AVSNrWSII\SII I KUiiiii: 11 ui>roi > u iihiM. BTtl KB %  WALKING BTICKfi sui.in EtRAM I 0CK8 All IIOH opened b> I JOHNSON s H MTONBR1 fl II \i:mv \i:i NEW ARRIVALS AT WRATHERHEAD'S rvrnno t.r.l.r. i i nun i aata iwufi.. t aps Ubrs Qator Ki.arh lllvr r.tutd \ mi.s.iu i.hb-u lllue J-, 1 rn I'la-U-n s. ,1 ,.,, •t i in rrtea Ulan Boaa hlno N.ils, l-lh A .. J.lllls \roiMors ^lll Rail Cherry Btaaaaai i ,i More (Peanat Chan till Urn-. II ir\ I IH I I tins Bj \ i .M Unu &&EOAL 0FFEM M 108-20 inch ALL LEATHER HANDY BAGS I II III* Will! XIIM' I wriMii I'mler exceptional circuiiLslanccs we Imuuhl lliesc ul a bi^ tli^iount off the manufacturers wholesale price. They arc large roamy Ba^s and being all real Leather will last (or years. A Good BAG for WeekninV' or Travel KI. I' Ml. PRICK IN ENGLAND IS 30/($12.00) ill T oi ii I'IIH i; TO voi is O\LV $7.20ea. This bargain is ohlahiable nnlv fmin TWO SCCTION8 or falsa dack. lore sod aft, were added to maka "Hurricane's" cockpit smaller. Tb#sectiona were removable. YOU'LL HE GREATLY DELIGHTED WITH THE FANCY WORK In Our Home rntdiu-is DcparlisWBl KIIB < % %  lilrriH I.NI i atoav tiint. IMI < alow i Dam Bath I'api J..lili.ori\ ll,l.< I .1 um Palmer's Hair Bneaaae i \iit.'i; ma i raaai limit InMlhll |00 | I killer Kits ti .Mi I nnlv I liilmi'iil II ii -. W.irm Svrup ll Xnl TafM MalHeral Ipal iin i I ml, I. .Ik • It. .11 ratal Ron Lotion i i. .ii V< bk Bi "i i r< sk flewer la afk Junkrf Takaate evil,'* raknrni KlrrnfH Tlaauri Rel v Maiias Na i T.inii Bnatertea i I'lavinc Caraa Haanakakl ituhhir Qtevai \\ il.h.il I lllH l--.--.-r HMtdV llanei A Almn0 rears < \. ti M.I .. Mu.rral Salts (Fur f'a(tle) mil 11 iU\llll.illll\ll Tin. I Street. 'IT'S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING" Tr\ IMI-.' tmir l>.ili> A-litnn A I'.ir-i.nIIII.IMIP ttWo W a, wfaJofa are vniii|r rliilK BMlihlnj at teething lime. Tli.'-> inolioua. |>r te fi-lliil -li.'i'. ami .ire .il-.ilutel\ SAI*'K ASHTON & PERSONS INFANTS' POWDERS


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PACE nx SUNDAY ADVOCATE i \inv .11 vi i. isa Mm-m! nothing adds to a perfec mea like a good cu of cofFee! Bubtes And Peter llriii" Joj To The hliivl \\ labors The. m >ki up l climi. .turlr* tin-. iili.ii.it rr ROnhRT OLI SHIS Especially it it's Chase & Sonbom. For here's coffee as coffee should be —rich, hearty, satisfyingJust miff that invi ng oromo . tip that heavenly coffee flavor. You'll .' atk for Chase & Sonbom olwoy ROSE'S ORANGE JUICE Cooling and Refreshing — AGENTS — L. M. B. MEYERS a CO^.TD. baby ,rou are ouna* Thai was the pi.tblcm tha*. I %  • Wisbey, f Markhou— road, In London'! bUsM since ho ffU this*. Ii sii..>: her sight whm sha w.i Id Tin lo work ut the National Blind. I %  .. :. Kay little gut aged four. christened Marguerite and a -tubby boy. Peter, who weighed I ouadj when ba wa* born a Mai ago ... cenl what tht-y think, behind aaatlt words, rfaay an frank. Win*,, Mr-. Wisbey knew the wits lo have a baby, unkind people stopped her in ihc street %  nd told her she WH wrong. and equally critical added lo the fears, rind curiosity of a woman about lo have her flrr %  i %  'i all, of course. mabay knew that nhe i kn-jw lhat first most %  fit tor .every nolhtr when she would aea her %  Bui tha Wisbcy's hud rlccidc-i hal marriage %  Inkabla, and Un Wla%  < hid l.."i assured thai ihere f I,ihl l-eing blind, %  It v i at the BSlvatlon Aiiny maternity home %  r baby was born. 1 the mother* she had Mara to battaa her baby in the [ii > %  in • %  >t a staff nurse. lingers, with their dalkata low her liuK mils fan, tracing potty tha i ontmu and tha arrinUa She was loo proud lo ask for a description of her child, but sh ROiild doacrlbi her as well as any mother with normal eyesight. When .in ordinary mother Is out of the room aha doanVt know artaal bar baby is doing. Mrs. Wisbey did. Her %  analtlra hearing warned her every time %  The Wisbeys decided Bubbles' iva mmpany. So Just '.ir ago their aacond child, IMIT, was bom, •.nds she ean do %  %  1 nf in.it. Ilea" %  What's Cooking' In the Kitchen? HAVE you ever heard of Beef Olives? They make a laity dish and you dont need any olive* I lb Stewing Beef 1 tabletpoonful Flour lj tratpoomful of minced paraley Dash'of crushed herbs Pepper and salt 2 small onions 6 tablespoonsful breadcrumbs 1 tablespoonful of lard or butter 1 tablespoonful lard for frying. Cut slices of beef 3 inches long and Pj inches wide. Make stuffing ai follows: mix breadcrumbs, pepper, salt, parsley, herbs. I tea•poonfUl in i need onion and butter and add a tiny bit of milk. Place a little of the stuffing on each •trip and roll it up. Tie each roll and fry In hot lard. When rolli are brown remove to a plate Chip rest of the onions and fry them without browning. Serve with rice, potatoes, or any other vegetable. Swiss Steak For 4 to 8 personsI Big round steak 1 cup of peas (tinned) Bacon fat I '4 cup tomatoes (tinned) Flour 1 CUD of stock or water The steak should weigh about r I lbs. Sprinkle -leak with B ..1 Pound it and sprinkle again with flour, salt and pepper. Melt the lard in a frying pan and fry steak on both sides. Take It out of the frying pan, put It In big •fiucepan. cover It with the water or slock add tomatoes and peas C>K in moderate oven for about 1 hours. It li a long process but it is worth the time and the trouble. Sandwich 01 the Itookmaker Sandwich bread Butler Fillet steak Salt Pepper Mustard. This recipe Is especially good for picnics and this Is Whluui, Use only the top and boltom of ihe bread making an enormous slice about ** Inch thick. Butter the bread thoroughly, grill the steak, season with salt, pepper and Ul il cool, When cold paint with mustard on both aides and put it in the slices of bread. Rap sandwich with greaseproof paper ,iiin put it under a weight for about 'a an hour. SUN HATERS ... for the woman who is tortured on the beach . some holiday fashion hints to make it a pleasure this year T HE continental trek lo > iimy oeaches epicurean meals and good wines start-* in two weeks Nearly 700.000 bolld are expected to cross the Cl and many ar< King -me A omen ;ove Ibf sun : .o* and sore and peei ASCKtlKT'. CO I ' M IN .f OS 1 %  %  8oni %  .red and sick holiday fashion nesn :-s:ers lack again lo the parasol L'GOaWTTO.' No l -v 'Darts id%  b> flax in -.--lira! -.luuvana 10 suit You can also nave pa: mater..*'. 10 m Another Idea IB a n... v ,,??.* Mimmrr irocs to cover arm also wear it over th.hair sari-fa hion JSSaSf %  :'*-•".;.:%  1 1. I.., You can do Ihll even in %  smilDSUll anih one ol tho-' m tine wool U heavy fringe or la-, els riieKirl tr our sseieh M wearmt a circular Disci ao %  iiiiw. eda.u with Alter *w.mmrag there arc gav 1 oloured be* of Terry touellins. -om. ough pcrjonally 1 think they ar> aw Oil on troubled skins in 4 JO p m Sunday IUi(-Hour S 0U p in rompowr 1* th* Wrk i II p in V.n t> IUtt.li... 6 15 p m Ensll-h M*Bourn-vita A TO FALK For Helping the Bride Achieve Her Dreams of A Modern EFFICIENT KITCHEN For the Perfect Wedding Gift FALK IS The Present with A Future .STOKES S BYNOE LTD. AGENTS %  TO protect Uir 'Km and _.. • tun ionic, which allow, gradua doepreven" cumin* -.. For bathing I sanu ny %  I'oruiBUese sun-hine for Uiree hours covered with Una. wild imertied feeling fine and %  -light ly tanned, while niv unlortunate husband, who had scorned my prccautions, was boiled IlKr a lobaler and had to spend two days tn a durKened '00m — It is ise 10 pui a coating of Una 1 oil on before bathing aa salt water can make a sensitive sKin / U1ECK1NQ round furnera that lio.- been In the sun very discover Uie effort of latest Mire. And duriiiK the bo'idav fur tux reductions (announced thface ahoukt be cleaned at night with cream, not water. Fur bargains? For haadaches flO prevent that headachy sick feeling you can now buy a suck of perfumed solid colotne 10 slip in a handbag K touch of this behind the ears HEADS AND TOES. /m. lu „.pies Q the -Hare ana Bandttt summer sandals Kmtil-a teaf-palte'ned t'l'o-ilran suede scalloped icith Mver kid; letl-wUte open toes. backleiM. And ctntrt — Ihe \-lncH lair lenalh American tltccestcrr lo Iht Poodle Cut Listening Hours 2 0 am to-day) I find: That a £3000 uiink caut, acheroe budget the same coal would have cost £3006 10s That in the cheaper class, fur routs costing £12 are now exempt Er n p .-, EM tag slttaasn|f and ;. ,-,.. BM rorahaad ,.r, '' %  • %  P %  -'* aaa sal tow <*\ re^rc;-l..nf reduc'.ion on w mink couliln t ( matter less to men about to Eye-tumour upend £30O0 on a fur coat is non.'onv Wi-nlthv men are not |,XMt eye* Uiat are boUtered by noted for their gcnrrosily, aswong junaiune ll la worth %  %  vuubkg Ihe oculist to have the Cost or a baby nrea^d* k W '** sun la ftood news for mother-lo-beI fSld to be more streamX £**** ''!* i^t!)^ Bl ' ined than chunky this season .. r lfle m *t* !" "y grams. StUDlM Bk*cJt S%rlEn*^^ AUo uwted in the new Bill u 1 I^iastsurajawaeJ have esira 2jr^£Sftf L H JSttl IV— ISU .1 .-M I 15 p m R B ai EdiloiialI 00 p to Itrlti.h Concrvl Mall 19 00 P m Th* Nr. 10 IS p m Newa Talk. 10 IB p.m London Forum. 10 U p m Ornvral Aaaamblt of lr> Ctiurch of S> 4 | land MONDAY, JUNE I, 1SU (•W-IIS IHM UUM no p m Tha N> • 4 10 p m Th* Dully a>rvic, 4.IS p m From Ihe Thud Piug-ramm*. 5 00 p ip RMlnl S 15 p.m Souvcnin ol Mu.lc S 0* p m Watah Mitcallany II p m Taka II From Her 0 4J p m SpoH> Pound-Up and HrmmnrM Parade TOO p.m The NI"-I. p in Hume N-w. Imm Hrn.nn -1SSS %  ISS1M "I UN MI pm The l*l> on Ihe Screen 4S p m Music of U.p HecimenU. S I) m Radio Nawirwl 10 p.m. African urvrv s p m Interlude S SB p m lha Edilurial. I 00 p. m Oper 10 0 Nawi Tal The Nri AMERICAN ROUND-UP HENS that play poker, pig* that wrestle, and rabbits thai read—no. it's not some vivacious little nightmare bul a commercial enterprise, out In Lonsdale, Arkansas, designed to help sell the products of a concern lhat makes feed for farm stock. Years OLD America went in for the human barker, the man who poured out a stream of patter as he tiled to sell his products. That is old hat to-day, and animals have been called In us Ihe star attraction. The educated birds and animals, after their laborious trainI mg period is ended, are used as "crowd pullers" In feed stores at. fairs, and on TV. "It's a knockout", says the head of the feed firm, "the best crowd puller you ever saw. Why,. ut one Texas town 7,000 people flocked in from 50 miles oway to watch our chickens act." '8 nab :.iit, allowance lor moiiierV iih lobs to cover IS weeks! mrm iron, sldelighu Other.-. >ndof the present IS. liaw suy* in these aide pieces Tb' n** proposed aiatemuv throuKb which a scarl sin be granra will go much luruier •M.-.. ;-o lowarda covering ihe cost ol a Smart idea a to have tlie frame.* „ n< T* babv than at present. of your glasses made lo inarch To-duv.s average total cost lor your dress: any porous material e^M-nitais apart from extra can be laminated into the dome-,:, nnp in the home U: frame.* £ a. d. 1 dozen muslin napkins ... i d at i %  %  % %  tin mipicina A DVOCATE ol women wear.ng "?. h .'"'*..-. trousers is Mons-e-ir Me] iv.er. l hjT_ ot Paris In-roduc-.r.e n womens Bootees K tbe in prop.rlv n U i %  • ,, I best lo dii^iBr.e with th s reliant .; d .,„_ •jr ssasri saa^i'ijifjss, % %  %  owner, A at B M a Ml" I Leeds NF K.l 8E!\ar'X*. e J i n %  i '' ,, "Ivren^o allow 8?L M vVr, %  "•%  h.v.no baby m IMS will OShea. variety artist. Atwell piii.it .,:-.:. :*'. :I,-*I ;. %  :|.| 60* widen vision and protect the — from sldelighU Others ^ Wearing the pants a 1 13 I 1 ;.i 3 12 4 47 1 11 1 3 4 9 1l 41 19 I V'IKiHt KFHERWD riB>i,t Snaic* Bei%  to ihe Weimaraner dog. and several h,.ve written to me aboul him. i gk w ned art thai • you are allowed to own one i.f Ihem. you must Join Ihc Weimar\n of America and sign a solemn undertaking that 11 yOUl W> raner bilch M tar torgeta herself British dog-lovers hove prickas to produce r ed up their ears over my recent these musi bo AV A good show dog, the Wcimulaner stands about 25 ins. at the shoulder, weighs 65 to 851b., and costs about £356. So two and a half Wcimarnnors are about to a iiew, hydramatic drive. convertible car. Michael Wilding has been signul "ii a long-term contract bv M-G-M. In Paris London New York A r^i A f OM WHY ASPROHAS A SPECIAL APPEAL FOR WOMEN The moderi does i -"-, llvlnf u she ilmost non-stop esisiencc, denuods TRUE relief whtntvir pain tomer Sht which i t hi. TRUE relief whtntvir psln nt must %  < r a aaln-rtlitvtr noi only sets quickly bul doss •e ifier-tffocti which prevont im ii.ni ihn.it rhine* ii until prevont inp u usual d-iilnoi have slter-tflecii her from going about th —harmful after-trftcts such %  > rminesi. depression, or "slowing up." That H why -A5PRO" has a special %  ppealCorwomen 'ASPROMrtewom harmful drugs, loaves you troth sad %  am after the pain has gone. TK F-UBITt Of ASfftO' lie puriiy of 'ASPRO' confofi i'i ram is u **rnw Ths puriiy of 'ASPRO' conforms to ihe standard laid down by tas Pharmacopoeia. *-itith F iaj < jr The Safe Way to Pispel HEADACHE & PAIN *. r..d.(-f %  > • OBTAINABLE IVFRYWHERI B. HUTCHINSOH a CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL btlawLl HFfET. SRIOGtTOWW ,, 0 lTO jlagg* IW*.



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ru.i iir.in SUNDAY ADVOt'ATL SUNDAY JUNS I, l*S2 BA^ADOS_^ -ADVSCAJE TUmU* bt \>tr Lid *(. SI. IrHliUii Sunday. Junr 1. 1952 FLEXIBILITY THE Oils aiuKKats .i^ref-mem under Ihe terms t>l which British Caribbean terri| > produce their own oils and fats locally from copra and restrict the entry of compctnu: oils and fats into the region is due for expiry in August 1952. This month i! was expected that a conference would be held to discuss whether ur nol renewal of the agreement should be made but present indications are that the conference will be postponed until later in thr The Importance of the Oils and Fats jifirecment lies in the fact that it attempts l it was agreed that prices in excess of those contemplated in the 1947 agreement would have to be paid for i opra In addition to the obvious disadvantages which are connected with all restrictive trade policies there is the point that coconut oil does not necessarily make the best products nor the cheapest. Experience shows that the best products are obtained from other kinds of oils which would have to be imported into the Caribbean. It would seem therefore as if there is a good casttor the introduction of greater flexibility In the existing Oils and Fats agreement. Importers of margarine, lard and soap ought to be given permission to obtain some percentage of local requirements from outside the area if they can be obtained at reasonable prices to the consumer: and the growers of copra ought to be permitted to export some percentage ol their products and thereby take advantage of the higher prices obtainable in world markets. The resulting need then for regional manufacturers of Oils and Fats to purchase-' from outside the region other oils for their manufacturing industries ought to be beneficial to the consumer if the percentage of coconut oil could be decreased and the price lowered at the same time Greater flexibility in the agreement seems viiy desirable. N|n-'il Is The Enemy IN AN editorial dated Saturday. January 5th, 1952 and entitled Danger From this newspaper commented as The seeds of dangerous driving are firmly embedded in this island and we have only been fortunate so far that a greater toll of life and limb has not resultid from the 1.072 accidents notified to the I met up to November 1951." In the editorial mentioned above the statement was made that the real cause of acetdenta outside the city limits "can be traced now to the complete flouting by the majority of motorists of the ."(0 miles per i'oed limit", and a warning was issued that "Barbados is a small and thickly populated island and there is no road along which a driver can exceed 30 miles per hour without causing danger to others. To make the roads of Barbados safer, the 30 miles per hour speed limit must be rigidly enforced. In Barbados the speed limit cannot be effectively enforced under existing legislation by which the Police are compelled to obtain evidence of over speeding from stationery check-points and through the use of slop watches. This method of checking speeds is not only dependent over much on the human element but speeds cannot be checked in this way on straight roads where danger from speed ing is less than around bends and blind corners. Besides motor-drivers (especially the habitual breakers of the 30 miles per hour speed limit) have become very sensitive to the presence of stationary "stop watch" policemen and have built up a warning code bv which the presence of policemen is notified to other road users. The switching on of lights by day is perhaps the most obvious of these signals. These anti-police actions indicate the I iting of the situation in Barbados with i nltr imposing a speed limit on motor vehicles shall not apply to any vehicle on an occasion when it is being used for fire brigade, ambulance or police purposes if the observance of those provisions would likely to hinder the use of the vehicle for the purpose for which it is being used on that occasion." A provision such as this in the Laws of Barbados would give police cars immunity from prosecution whenever those cars WMC used for the purpose of providing evidence of over speeding. Speed is the enemy of road safety. The winding roads of Barbados which were designed for the days of the horse and buggy cannot be used as if they were major highways. The 30 miles per hour -speed limit must be rigidly enforced. It cannot be enforced until the Police are protected by the legislature from the risks of counter prosecution. Sitting On The Fenee %  N a successful appeal for *i divorce decree against husband who was a voluntjrv patient at a mental hospital. Lord Justice Singleton said Ihu husband preferred living in the Institution, weiere he was looking after cattle, to living with his wife. Ta A Cow Oh Daisy Bell, my Daisy Bi-.I. d"ar Daisy Bell serene So sfi'l you are. to quiet you ar. your calm, untroubled gate. How tranqwilly, my Daisy Bell. yott face (he passing years No rouffe upon your gloaty rhceks. no scent behind your tan From balms to soothe the scan of time you stand auitcrc. aloof Wo cigarette between your lipc. no cor Mat I In your hoof. No foolish hoi upon your head. my darling Daisy Bell. .Vo silly shoes fo cripple feet thai walk Ihe dewy dell No iroundlna uwrd upon your tongue, no evil In your hea-i .Vo scandal whispered in tk< dark for cows are to-. u-ell-bred. Oh Daisy Bell, dear Daisy Bel'. when vulgar men eompUt" Thai tiresome yirls resemble UOU thvy fnfce your namt i 1 vain If they but knew how $wrtt you are they'd call their rnnlores now Net darling this and darltno thai but darltnp. dartinu cow. Operation Banker L T began with a casual remark in a local club about a pork butcher's shop in a Kentish town that sold sausages nlmiiai up to pre-war st.ind.ird* Youi Uncle Nat asked the name and address of die butcher and noted it down. He told a friend in secret, who told another friend In secret, who probably told several friends In secret. It soon became clear thai If thin sort of thing went on hundreds of middle-aged sehoolbov I Hy > ill'llli* I (.IIMHIIS would be In their cars at dawn tlwj next day on the trull of the %  %  if their youth. It would be a ease of in st come tint served. In a panic. l>*te original thndecided not to mention the word N-usagc at nil when discussing their plan*. They remembered the senoolboy name for sausage and called it 'Operation BanBut knew the d< so many ex-schoolboys what banger meant that eplion became laughable. The Three Mu-'keteera auspe.ed that their car would be wi.tch.ed and followed amttnf in an undignified scuffle at ttw door of the secret objective So they practised a further deception Thiy talked in audible undertones of Operation Hanger, but told each other in loud voices, intended to be overheard, thnt bangers could be caught only on Wednesday nvii i,nit's Then they rose early on Tuesday morning and dim tied Into a car. They said goodbye to their wives like men wh > may never return from a desperate adventure. As they drove throup'i Us" countryside glowing with May blossom, they remembered the bangers of their boyhood, greasy, plump things .sizzling and bursting over Im, discussed the political significance of bangers In a sausage-starved country, tho desperate devotion lo bangers of all males, but vegetariuns. from eight to 80. They talked of bangers and mashed bangers and onions, and wondered if Operation Ranger would produce real porky bangers or post-war bready bangers like salted sawdust. Although their Uncle Nat reminded them that, in this free country, those who made, bought or ate' real porky bangers might spend ten years In Dartmoor, probably In chains, they pressed on regardless and the objective wan reached. The shop was almost cleared "t banger, and tihe Three Musketeers returned to srsieoaM The next morning this musf'lund a frying pan, put two bangers In it. in the gas and waited for •'• sizzle. They didn't. %  Bind like burning fog%  0 They were the breadlest bangers of all time. The Three Musketaers have not mentioned bangers since, but in the eyeof three wives fran is that look of amused %  rom— are unable to conceal when they are thinking) "All men are boys at heart and not very clever boys at that." > Apricot Dog W HILE the world wonders' anxiously if It Is safe to rearm the ticrmans, and sen1 slblc people try not to think about the atom bomb, somebody has.been quietly preparing a new horror for us. Hi .a dog-breeder who is attempting to revive the popularity of the pug dog. probably the most revolting doggie ever seen outside a nightmare. Many years ago even dog *NM shippers turned against this horrible little animal, not onlj because of Its hideout appearance, but because of its disgusting habits. So It went out of fashion and I hoped the last of the breed had died of rabies According to a gossip column. "Pug dogs were spoiled and became gross feeders. They also developed asthma and a snore that kept the household awake." But this dog-breeder (may It %  mow during his summer holidays) has changed all that by widening the beast's noa'riU and keeping it a streamlining diet Then fore, it won't be long, now before the country's stifl with them. What's more, he can breed them in four colours, fawn, black, silver, and apricot. But good may come out of evil if we do not lose our heads As Stalin is reported to have a weak heart, perhaps the whole international situation would be changed if somebody finished him off with the gift of an apricot puggy-wuggy doggie. With asthma for preference —L.E.8. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which ha\e appeared in the If/* of f/ftAfirv/ifi/i*r Can be ordered from (be . ADVOCATE STATIONERY \\){tM go into the local cable otto* aa In Grenada or in any of the Leewards and Windward islands. But Barbados has no advantage over Trinidad. Jamaica or British Cuiana in this respect, in .ill these lands telephone subscribers can speak from ir.cir own homes of offices to subscribers the other end of the world. The (Irsl overseas telephone call (other than to Pelican) was mode from Barbados to British Guiana near the end of August 1945. On the 31st August telephone communications were possible between Barbados and Canada. In December. 1WS. a telephone link was opened between Barbados and Miami. Between August and December 1945 telephone communications were opened between Barbados and Grenada, St. Vincent Si. Kilts. St. Lucia, Trinidad and But it was not until the morn • ing: of December 2, 1946. thai phone conversation between London and Barbados was officially opened at a function in which Lord Listowel listened In wonderment and awe to a peroration by Mr. Hankimtsw i exchanged a hasty greeting with Jimmy Cozier. Talking across the sea by telephone is therefore something new in Burbados: it is a post-war* development and as I noted aboye. we owe our exce-lent transatlantic telephone facilities to the presence here for strategic reasons of the important Cable and Wirelcs-. station near C.imngton and Boarded Hall. If Cable and Wireless moved to some other destination tomorrow outside the Caribbean area moil of our oversea telephone facilities would probably go with them. But new though the ovtfSNI phone Is In Barbados Its use is gaining ground and there was a traffic increase in 1951 of 150 per cent, over the first year of use 1945—46. In 1951, no less than 2,L?7 phone messages originated from Barbados and were sent by transatlantic phone: Ihe same year 2.006 incoming phone ,.1K were answered by subscribers in Barbados. Total talking time for incoming and original ng messages would be equivalent to almost twelve full 24 hour days Not even Barbadian female gossips would equal this record (at least not at one or two sittings). Most of the talking across the sea is done between Barbndo* god Trinidad and people in Barbados do most of the calling There were 704 messages orig-' inatlng in Barbados for Trinidad during 1951 and only 602 wen originated tn Tr'nidad for Bardos on the same year. Tltu next greatest volume of phone traffic is betwten Barbados and St. Vincent, because of the heavy incoming messages from that island St Vincent callers rang up Barbados the same year. The American tourist; residents and iniransil. are largely responsible for the number t.l 250 out-going calls from Barbados to the United States in 1951 although some of Ihcse were business calls. Only 154 culls were made to Barbados from the United States List yrar Traffic with Canada is less than with the United States. Only 153 outgoing calls originated in Barbados for Can%  dl during 1951 while 98 were rae-riv*d here. Some of these were business calls but many were social. Calls to and from the United Kingdom are rare Seventy-four %  Ten made from here In 1951 and 32 were received. Neither the local government nor the Colonial Office In London scem'tn appreciate the uses of the transatlantic phone as yet and many of the communications between the two are by long cables In code. i-nents are so (lie-minded and so anxious to have everything in writing thai the overseas phone cannot depend on their patronage for financial support Yet there is no doubt that calling of regional conferences would be much easier to arrange if the Governments of the Caribbean used more phone calls and less cables. At present the greatest use of overseas telephone is made by social callers: next by private businesses*and very infrequently by governments. In this connection it is amusing to record thai UM Nelson Street fruit sellers are more overseas-telcphoneminded than our Civil servants and frequently use the public phone in the Telephone Company building to place orders in Dents' Lucia and St. Vincent. I^ss than seven years have PSUBMd MIH iB.ii b.i.li.tn voices could be heard in most capital cities of the world over radiotelephony. But In 1951 calls were mnde between this islartl and all other West Indian terriI lories. Venezuela, Mexico, the! United States. Haiti, the Domini-j can Republic, France, the United I Kingdom, Sweden. Puerto Rico,! Cuba. Brazil and to other countries. These calls can be made on an average of 313 days in a year between the hours of 0630—0230. If only all communications in the area were as efficient at telecommunications how many of our difficulties would disappear. But It is ironic that our moil efficient communication system should not be used more frequently than it ia. In everyday life, accidents happen when least expected, whether on land, on sea, or in the air. If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue you with A PERSONAL ACCIDENT INSURANCE POLICY that will take care of all eventualities. For information and advice, consult the Agents:— DA COSTA & CO. LTD. LAGO^ATT WASHABLE Flat Oil Paint For First class interior decoration ajglMaal Aik our agenti for particulars. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. ytr&sssssssjw+f*^^^^ Our Headers Say: lliilo Ant/ Srek To the Editor, fhe Advocate. SIR,—Can you tell me it it is proper policing for members of (ha rare* to hide behind wall* with their heads barely peeping out and then like a cat pouncing on an unsuspecting rat. duit out from behind these walls and make reports on motorist* 1 I notice that the Commissioner of Police Is giving motorists a lecture on Saturday next and it will be well If he tells us If that it really part of the Polite training and u* be approves of such methods of detecting crime. Recently a police corporal who styles himself as Ihe 'Phantom' has been hiding himself behind walls up a hill in the vicinity of the studs where he i sern from any angle of approach When motorists come up on this sort of thing there Is bound to be a reaction of the W i veiv often ..u gflWN :unwittingly committed. I I ways loamt that a Policeman's dutv Is to PKK.VF.NT riime and not' to hide about and DETECT It. Of course, this action of his has brought many dollars to the coffers of the Government* and many a conviction to an Innocent law abiding citizen, but certainly not one of which any, K roper police department can • proud. I am ture the Commissioner of Police would not <>f this conduct if he knows and I hope that he will certainly condemn such hide and %  thoda in the force. Let the policemen go where they rUL and when they will, but certainly let their presence be seen; let them not be ashamed nf their glistening uniform and buttons. 1 am. ASHAMED It's June!! iteQuut For the Many WEDDING PARTIES and WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES See that your friends enjoy the finest COCKTAILS Blended with 3 YEAR OLD GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM •*,;:v.v.:v.v. v,v.:::v.:



PAGE 1

s, sh \'. JIM i\ IDVO i So Chaplin will be here to keep an eye on Miss Bloom I ins Bntisi •\ natlonaMy, Charles Chaplin ha England (or tarter .! diii. arnv. ; hopai I ^lii M 1 'snn:ng tlU toes mean aha* lir hop** occasion In Limelight In liu uad n %  \ %  What London says to* day . *i Chaplin and hi* %  ...U for the v., pet tilauon n %  %  • i 'i Chs. %  — U ..m role It contractual arrarj %  • tory and if. I Cuts? A w %  %  .liL, l. Man a fsar ".* There %  Irom ec. I no uneaA'neas nWnt ii n KXM Ol those -i Lrp:f Uiu put him bi.it on tni pedestal in Anxr m cor.iiuered I he.%  10 ''ial thv No jebs here T i use in %  %  i i i %  %  been lor the I %  mo both are li M ..: %  mat* o*tw i ..'"; has (tab! Jiflio a %  thinka-a mile dfflnWHlf AI ilia* i 'iiiniM : by Ha; o!d OONWAY . ll|).l .jdio man also on %  Hi go' Cancer sptakl Q tn. i*nr Ridhi. fxmdon for a Holiday I %  rl<-„. .a; ii Uaw ,.r On: Anrf-i-.i-an-mule' nln I siioaing here: I :ak> uy an acting carver ua %  Nerer I T live onl\ ...ca! danrmg Bui our :-'udc.in India-—they prodv.ee .... %  .n :h world exTrp' Ho Wv-ood won inoedes Mr. Oreeu Bu: %  hi no' a little vaudeville ttaii -nving for the Palae* 1 Two-ways. please A 8 a financial inducement #% to nag*****! Variety la out that a top10 uutl 3000 mlMe week in London taaet oartaii I .-d v;ng at home %  <)!ICMCW au:o -** worth—as distinct from film.*—In London That ia why tliew Uollj' : % %  oflM rletKv in norinal roraai In the • uaitlculai f) %  i %  : ..... %  haveBOMi a rrmiH < %  to |lW -t• %  IHM but in art'.is hartl aajM of wa at thor. knpa •rai nan i" currency ptrohlli %  ; £ ater and Diitra coiniviiiu-.. On Indira ha\. • v.eriitli.u. i. :>,. iatk i urea. In large pri carnage of the dtfl %  %  in tawli i %  %  duiiiun M araU i ma] faaa lt h and • to keep I>I H •in ea without 1^ %  %  %  milk. Protein uppti mei tfkltd ch %  ifTa %  urh n< .: %  %  "I VEGE1 \m i QABDSN Bi-.uiv (I r.iuh lliiah or Itntler) i nan m u with cabbages 'I will i. .ml ID turn -I1W U.Jt i ( t tutor* f That i rraM Saafei i ll %  rl ffoIfyiPOod's -Wnira SlUarei • ill the tamt: and then reallt in mem* n 11 "ifime No Hat's flyins L \UENT I %  1 AmerW-a: journal Variety -lot* tlie LoniWn Palladium thrive season alter >ea.ion. v the Broadway Palace —once the BatpJitu ol uf nit t %  < .ir.'l r-* jcar Uisni>UulUicPa.i *im li has been s'.'empima a vauderllle % %  btf | oaa antj baaa d %  i peel, in audiences with two MM —Judy oar land and Batty HuMoo. Moot of the other C ters-ln have been busy In don. "Its Uie Palladium perlod." Abel Oieen Hie unique IOW war!rl don a moat active neatrna: manager— j a keen udge of public taste. Bui. tar Dot, (ha %  abbe nave giveri lnu i albock Wiili thai French\.nencan importation. Mon:errat. at HammartmiUi Piri>t-nighters found uua a ...in bui gripping p;a>; H;cliard iiurion su lo liasa coma into ha WesC End. and slardorn. in lie prmcipa role But the %  unite hare twen s:ay.ng away n their thoa^and*objecting. It %  *m-. to paving money lo have lieir aeruiep harrowed So 'o-nig! MonLaeriat leaves HtrnrnerMiut h—and EUCB not to tm West End. but Into oblivion Mr Burton must wait a hUle mont relaluuv on the public a ilh a revival ihera uf Plneros igax • and spice theatrical pecTallv recomaaodad by Pestgv A.lH'rolt. who acted wJlli : er on Avonslde And anyone whose icnsrs arc 'uirroued fhli fime may ask for hie money hack WUkU) WPTBiaBT KKBHHVID £0SM lll'NI J'VM .onut nicnl. meat meal i I line In Keati narchy fa r Six waal ;. t iCnvklf the lo bring the rano %  ; batM ahouid hydrate and protein : i i and tinkaapini amh ibe % %  will continua %  aak lonaa fie Tiic.il aiitl n-h PI i ralussbta hn pi, %  i Important thai ovi %  : 'II!I.|I--I %  I %  in addition to 11 %  which form the bulk i tlv Iho valu must not l HAIL TO THE TANKS u. .'. n. HAM I x,,l,.its of nearly all the branches gy S! fc2Jffli '' l a t*'t*tt ol:l • picled on the screen, we now have ord „ ,„„,, unheard „, ^^ pporl .nmoured divisions in action and tiringem m<*surw agauut : i: COMING ihowiM at the Plaza, ff^St^SSx'S'tJ^SS'. Bridmtown. Thii war ilrama salutes the tank fonM f., n(i i tH i |aMa bui ,.i. H.V.VTIUriance and the Siegfried Line, M w^u-d ill £ %  i anil I "I ,i platoon of unweildly iron monsters Th L^ U S, '"' v '"' JS*JSt^iS blasting the calm serenity of the surrounding country-side \Z 3Se "S^h! and S "S is (U. stampede in the opening rwsU. djanta arc me ill Mnwinclnglj' portrayed right up t< the final battli famlli;.i -iid there la a generous sprinkbetween the Sheriff' and hts mei ting of Rood old army humour ua they ahuvt it out with th killed HI action, and in his sinthroughout gangsters in a burning train -d war with the enemy. li, ,1 % %  travelling f" 0 **,, ""t,.!? !" 1 Some ten years ag... Warner l ^ !" -1}"?^,* 11 *"* !" \'*" HM ID the big push ,. %  t n .ed cut a rip-roaring f "* best flght -** !" haw G %  during the last World uiaitagi] .( the pioneer dayf wn wn f n PPos'iB „ facti, n Wai II mry ia seccalled DODGE CITY which was *'" U B,OOU J^' n J,L^'i'S and highly successful box-ofnee. A w of our niudvrii cttori* look re-issue of the film has been *•• %  Sunday ^hool pl' on J. "T"*^' '-n. 1870's was a prettv violenl affair tlwir narnes. They nil do Mr Philip I ind Drxlec City— the lerminus ** x lo make lhe fid dayg Uva nhose h;,nds aro „f the railroad at that time, and again, and I would say may full with the iinco-nijcrativB, but a thiivini: cattla Diarftal as well r*cceed. nonc-thc-less successful sergeant, —was brtng run by a gang of The rive rinsers Robert Boon, a Dulei p| n.urderous hoodlums Stealing. This film arrived too late for i'' I I -.: .iiubling. vice and murder wersy m to review it, but there will 111 evervdav occurrences — that be some information on it in lhe IMC when n Oarla, U niil d new sheriff takes over paper on Wednesday. From all i and and decides its high time to do reports, it ia a good film, and Is %  :..! to g Icm-iip Job .uid uaa the j.u! batod on t*>e dramatic story. i ic Alhed fin: r • %  i %  % %  -olc fn: the nirrpose for which ll was Operation fi-fi--" rnoni the moat Harden veg< aaall) grown all %  unsi taw raaj ajnoi Utara L) oi sratai %  i %  1.1.. ., -. . 1 1 ular i upply. Manure lot DM Guaw In .i i lab*) gardan, % %  .. BV m gjarda necessity be IOUI I i.i gi-ctn rclusu b %  i foi inatani wban Bnlabad Colds, Coughs, So. rOi i, Bronchitis CUA>ANTEE De Witt's Pill, an iiuiniil*iluird uodfi rt/icUy hjgwnutoiidio.'.if and thr iiigicdicnt. contonn lo ncftd .uudatd. ol pucily. DE WITT'S PILLS /r %  am %  u %  n % % %  %  .: i L For quick, sure relief rub THERMOGENE Medicated Rub all over your chest, throat, and back. mg warmth relieves congestion, an d breathing the pleasant medicinal vapour It gives clears note, throat, and tang'.. DOUBLE-ACTION THERM0G1-NE MEDICATED RUB In big gloss Jars and handy dandy Tins play .i \ ,1,111.., i,,, when resneand vi taM in ,n ovm g rvm hand axporien< %  ,, ha • naada %  oua re au lta "t f all Bag mm Dp i "i v/aaU ihK valuable snaSerial. Oi throw gwav waslu Orout your Pro* iitei rrotn Uie be able to grow II all, bul ng away! .-. ire.itmg graaa % %  oad i> tiw-i of dairy nerii i I.II.SK gtoaa 'bui da i.1* tompost heap uojnd %  art I feet deep summer montt Bul ihese maaaoul to pa em nt m. oni> .i guidi %  II. 'I i l". %  i %  must be dvlerhacnBg v.iiin B I ily emst UBsOai i living dug ondHioi s, bul proceed each day u mata thatn by Mall l aa dl n g in culunfa, what ha waau ituit %  young. M>fi par) ; %  hi iidiled. winch ha i %  %  manured, and which cuntau high pen %  ttlll rtlua) I '" orals and truaj too with I -priiikle i ,tii i ilula nitrate of poi Id Ion .'I this nitrate of i', .' .1 II help the malcn.il to %  urprlalng. Undi i %  >. ana. ba >i ilaort Unsa Para eraMl will i>< nods !"i a yield of in.ni rh orgaavk mattar tiiai it tor* par aiumo ntlu ibla m inura IW !, .. I %  ,' sv-l %  ti m.lkllll fed at 4 to v..the lads by addil It to Uk tain was 10 to a i conli beteds and forking it ell In. Iwecn li ..in* | HM I rs on thu matbod and pi %  inf i nal duniiK the approachI \\'ii'Ri:n FOR FLAVOI'R KOO • • AMIIOV 99 JAMS AND MARMALADES are making a STRAWBERRY 55^ per lib. jar LOGANBERRY APRICOT (W.LJ MARMALADES 40e' per lib. jai 40* per lib. jar 34^ per lib. jar among buyer's the World over! I lll> SPICIAL SHIPMENT AT SPICIAL PRKES ObUlnable I nun I OLONN Mil smites. ALI-EYNE ARTHlt. STUART SAMPSON. W A. MKUFORD. JOHNSON REOMAN, PERKINS A CO. 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An R.F. preamplifier ^taica and H 1'ivi l*an#i %  ll.atentn*: ii>syiltili'li A cathode-ray tui H and fly wheel makl This gramopl. %  %  LtD highnote rontiol i.ut also wish a 3 noaition low note switch and variable bandwlth. BEE \M MI \K 1111 NEW PBI1JP9 1; \ .1: iMOraONE MANNING & CO.. LTD. I 11 c TKIl M I'l PT ill Rill \i>






*





a
ESTABLISHED 1895-







Cee ne ee ne anne”

BARBADOS, J!
_ OOOO

\

NÂ¥...1,





PRICE :



SIX CENTS



BIG 3-DAY B.A.A.A.. MEETING OPENS

Athletes Parade In

Colours:

Farnum Wins One-Mile Event Stop Stalin

ONE RECORD BROKEN:
ANOTHER EQUALLED

HE BIG THREE-DAY Intercolonial Cycle and
Athletic Meeting of the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados opened in true Olympic
fashion with a march past of nearly 250 athletes

from Barbados and the neighbouring islands of |

Trinidad, British Guiana and Grenada, at Kensing-
ton Oval yesterday.

For the first time in the history of local athletics,
there was an air of pageantry. Parading around the track:
in their colours, and bearing their banners aloft, the
athletes from the four islands, with the schools fully repre-
sented, were greeted with great applause, each group in
turn as they went past the stands, marching to the strains
of “The Gladiators’ Farewell’, played by the Police Band

under Captain C. F. Raison.;
Watching the parade from the F *,
FARNUM
CROSSWORD

Kensington grounds, one saw ‘in
the background, the flag-bedecked
The second crossword run
by the Advocate in support of



stands, the Association’s Stand-
ard, and the flag of the Trinidod
All Star contingent, fluttering in
the breeze, and the beaming faces
of the school children as well as

the grown-ups, for whom thel the “Farnum For Finland
occasion will always be a pleasant j Fund” added $152.24 to reach
memory. i half the required amount.

A small crowd witnessed this There were 801 entries and
novelty, and the parade ended, the total amount taken was



the athletes got to their business
with a keenness and determina-
tion befitting the send-off they
had a few minutes earlier given
the Meeting. In the great tussle
for honours, one record was
broken and another equalled. In
the 100 yards for boys over 16,
Agostini, the 17-year-old Trini-
dad School boy eclipsed 1/10
second off Inniss’s (Lodge) time
of 10 1/10 seconds, when he beat
Inniss into second place by about
a yard. The record of 114 sec-
onds for girls over 16 was
equalled by Hyacinth Inniss of
Queen’s College when she beat the
now joint holder Joyce Collymore
over the distance.

$192.24.

MISS FLORENCE WAL-
TON of Bridge Road, St.
Michael, was the winner and
will be paid $40 if she will
call at the Advocate Office.

The remainder of the money
$152.24 will be added to the
fund. .

The competition was closed
on Friday and the judging

| was done yesterday.



Memorial Day
Accidents |

Kill 142 |
NEW YORK, May 31. |
More than 100 persons were!
‘way crashes through-
out the United States with the
biggest crush of traffic yet to come
in the Memorial Day holiday
week-end. One death occurred
almost every 15 minutes as sunny
skies lured city dwellers into the
open for the first long week-end
of the season.
Altogether there were 142
dental deaths—101 in traffic, 22
by drowning, five in an airplane
mishap and 14 in miscellaneous
types of accidents. The National
Safety Council predicted that 310
pers*ns would die in automobile
crashes by the time the holiday
period ends at midnight ae
—U-P.

Keen Competition

There was keen competition
throughout, but the high jump
provided the keenest of all. Git- |
tens, the Grenada school boy who
did 5 feet, 11} ineW@g at his home
grounds at the last school sports,
cleared the bar at 6 feet 1 inch to
beat Morrison by an inch. It was
good jumping, and Morrison’s
showing was in the main due to
the fact that he was competing
against someone who set a fine

@ On Page 4

Quevedo, Duval To
Represent T’dad At
C.P.A. Conference

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30

Raymond Quevedo, calypso sing-
er famous for ditty “Man centepee,
bad woman centepee, mo dan Bad”
will visit Jamaica shortly as one,
of the two delegates to the con-
ference of the B.W.I. branches of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary |
Association. The other delegate |

accli-





|
Ike Leaves |

France for U.S.

PARIS, May 31.

|

Hon. Edwin Duval is leader of the General Eisenhower made final
Parliamentary Opposition Group of! preparations for departure to the
the local legislature. United States to-day as police!
The Conference begins on June! ordered strict security measures
20 to consider the regional branch|at the airport against possible
of the C.P.A. and is increasing|Communist incidents. Eisenhower |
(1300

from one to two regions’ represen-| will take cff at 2.00 p.m
tative: of the C.P.A. G.M.T.) aboard his personal plane !
William Savary, Speaker, has al-| “Columbine” and is scheduled to |
ready been selected to represent |@rrive in Washington on Sunday
the colony at the September afternoon. He will leave with hi
meeting of the C.P.A, in Ottawa.| Wife and a small group of Bic
Quevedo, a College graduate from ee ry eee phy
Stevedore, self-styled, “Man-fror he aire eG
the-gutter” is a_ disciple of the “Mire Gicashow
great Trinidad politician and pa- ing “4nie wonderful
triot Andre Cipriani whose Labour 3
Party he represents in the Legisla-
tive Council.

Puisre Judge







|



and I are leav-
country

a feeling of regret and gratitude
but with a feeling of confidence
that the glory of France is again
on the rise.”



iy s at the airport in the last jovial
ria goodbye to Allied officers and
Nige their wives from S.H.A.P.E. He

Re irnted is to land tonight at mremnrey aia
e- po ? Newfoundland, at 9.30 and is due
a in Washington at 3 p.m. E.S.T.

It is announced by the Secretary | tomorrow .—U.P.
of State for the Colonies, Mr,
Oliver Lyttelton, that Her Majesty





e
the Queen has been pleased to T P
approve the re-appointment to wo rinces

the Colonial Legal Service of Mr.

e
F. W. Johnston as a Puisne Judge, Win Appeal
'

Nigeria.

Mr. Frederick William Johnston ROME, May 31.
was born at Belfast in December, Two young Princes of the form-
1899, and educated at St. Patrick’s| er Royal House of Savoy won the
Cathedral! Grammar School, Dub-| six year old court battle for the
















lin; Mountjoy Collegiate School,| return of an estimated $3,500,000
Dublin; and at Trinity College,| worth of property comfiscated by
Dublin University. He is an)|the Italian State atter the aboli-
LL.B. and B.A., and was called} tion of the monarchy in Italy i
to the Irish Bar at Kings Inns,]} 1946

Dublin, in 1925. Mr. Johnston Victory in the appeal court was
entered the Colonial Service as|won by the.two sons of the lat
Ay administrative officer in| Princess Mafalda of Savoy, Prince
Uganda in 1926. In 1933, he! Henry of Hess@ son of Philippe
transferred to the Judicial Depart-| of Hesse and the late Princess, and
ment, Usunda, as a magistrate.| his brother Prince Maurice. Tw
He was promoted judge of the|claimants to property once own-
Supreme Court in the Gambia in'eq directly by King Victar Em-|
i842, and became a Puisne Judge.| manuel, became Italian citizen
Nigeria, in 1947, He retired in' renouncing their German nation-

1950. ality.—-U.P.

Reds Claim U.N. Kill Prisoners

PANMUNJOM, May 31, Nuckols Official United Nat
Communists accused United spokesman said Reds apparently
Nations of “slaughtering” prisoners are “beginning to real that



and








refusing to negotiate for a ithe U.N. position is and
Korean armistice. They charged | final.”
that the Al ire preparing “for North Korean Gene
in e yar.” Senior Red deleg prote
Brig William P. against the deaths of 9 prisoners

and
its hospitable people hot only with |



He spent about fifteen minutes];



MUNICH, Germany, May 31,

Radio Free Europe said it re-
ceived reports that Stalin’s physi-
| cians had advised him to give up
j all his posts “in order to improve
jhis capidly failing health.”
| A spokesman for the privately
nced United States sponsored

e
| Russians
i
| Inerease :

{ zation 1 the reports as
Ob | received by R F E said Stal
| stae es eek said an wiswe oF the
|




sai



| report could not be revealed nor

BERLIN, May 3t. [accuracy of the report vouched
Russian guards halted United | for. i , g
States and British military patrols He said “it is in line with

for the fifth consecutive day but) other material we have received
) Speeded up the passage of abnor- | however“ and added “if it did not
;mally heavy Whitsuntide car and; have a certain degree of credibil-
{truck traffic on the international! ity we would not have made it
Berlin Helmstedt highway. West! public He also cautioned how-
| Berliners closely watched for the|ever that the report might have
fi signs of East German travel | been a n” either by Commun-
r ctions scheduled to go into | ists or hers s@eking to sow con-
| eff at midnight tonight on.”—U.P.













} fus

| West Germans Will need special |
documents amounting to visas to



»e 7

travel in the Soviet Zone. But it! I qf PP ze Ip Crash

Was not yet known what hin-|

drances will be placed by the TOLUCA, Mexico, May 31
unists on between | .

travel
the East and West sectors within
Berlin An East German
munique setting forth the

Fourteen persons were killed
and 21 others injured when a pas-

SORS senger train smashed into a load-
new re-





+i d bus at a grade crocsing at
strictions in detail is expected e aye i yay re
sometime to-day Palmillas about six miles from
here,
Allied authorities awaited a Survivors said the bus. driver

reply from the Russians to notes | tried to cross the tracks ahead of
sent yesterday “protesting strenu- | the train despite panic stricken
ously the “Communist cutting of| cries of passengers.

telephone and _ telegraph lines, } —- —-—--—-——---—
barricading of roads and halting
of military highway patrols.





|



It was reliably learned that: the |
Allies are expecting an airwave
battle to break out The Reds
have quietly increased the power
of their transmitter in the Soviet
suburbs to 300,000 watts. This is
three times the present power of
the Western station R.LA.S, The}
sources said the Reds have not}
turned on the full power of their)
station in an effort to block
R.1L.A.S. but may do so any time
they desire. It was learned that
the Allies have anticipated radio
war ard have transmitters more
powerful than the Communists
should they be needed,

West German border police at
Helmstedt said despite East Ger-
man speed-up of inspection at
Marienborn, checkpoint, trucks
still waited six to eight hours be-
fore getting through due to heavy
traffic. —U.P.















The dead man was ene of the!
three wounded Friday morning
when members of a 15-man work
detail attacked their United States
South Korean guards with
poles used to carry sewage buckets.
Two prisoners were killed instant-

THE Fund received a boost
yesterday-—$152 from Cable &
Wireless and $162.24 from the
Crossword Competition.

Your support of the fund is
still solicited however. Send
your donation to the Royal






























ly two more died of wounds Bank of Canada, or to Bar-
Fri clay’s Bank or to the Office of
A itement from the head- the Advocate.
cuarter of Brigadier-General Goal : $2,880.00
Haydon L, Boatne Koje Camp Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,274.45
Commande; said iliegal message; Cable & Wireless
for in the dead men’s (W.L) Ltd. (B’dos) 152.00
ff y had been attempt- St. John’s Mixed
s messages from thei: School. . 5.20
empound (96) to prisoners in bicep tel
compound 85. The nature of the n Foundation
mess 5 was not disclosed. ro iy School, Form 6.03
deaths on Koje Island | +’ piigaheth’s Boys’
stand at 244 including 115 prison- School « . 3.80
ers executed after conviction in A Friendly Group 27 60
their own mock courts. One North Acro Body Building
\Korean officer was killed Thurs- Gib”. 3.00
\a y by the accidental discharge of From Crossword Com-
le in the hands of a United petition 152.24
| States guard. Three civilian inter-
nees killed and 13 injured Total $1,624.32
the same day in a camp near -
Yongchon on the mainland
i —U.P.





STABS HERSELF

Oakland,
Yongchon! A mother killed her
s Midey Naw }|s0ns and then stabbed

and Friday Nam | times in a Navy
tened to loose the nearby Pleasanton,

California May 31.
two sma
herself 30
Housing Centre
authoritic



in Koje island and
camps Thur
twice has th












1,000,000 m North Ko ean aid on Saturd: Deputies found
Chinese army against , | Glenn, 33, unconsci



he bodies «



—U.P.

| Illness May |

MOTHER KILLS SONS: ,

|

i







quarters to mobilize Reds for, ma
action against the ctate The
were rumours that Commun

















ATHLETES ON

re |

PARADE



THE
| before

S PARADED in
‘s began, Left




ATHLE’ front of the stands yesterday
the Giltens, a Grenadian school
boy, clearing the bar at 6 ft. | in. to beat Morrison of Harrison
Coliege who did 6 ft,

East German Police
Invade Western Sector
|

BERLIN, May 31,
| _ West Berlin police’said Bast German Communist police
| this morning “invaded” a British sector border district and
vacated by force its 43 inhebitants.

The district known as Buergerablage contains 43 houses
mostly summer cottages and shacks located on Havel Lake
northwest of Berlin and forms a West Berlin “island” about
300 yards inside the Soviet Zone close to the British sector
border distmet of Spandau. ~~ at ;

It can be appresened “fron: |
i West Berlin only by a footpath j

running through some 300 yards
lof the Soviet Zone,

Sp

oyun



Surinam Wii
| Appeal For More
{













' B.O.A.C. Jet ||

ee K.W.V. PAARL
Services To






































| Twelfth Night
Tour Was

| Stingulating
TOURING h “Twelfth Night”

Proved a stimulating, if styenu-
ous, experieee, said a member
of the cast of amateurs who took
the Pocket Theatre’s production
into St. Lucy, St. John and St.
Philip on. suecesvive nights last
week, and then back to St.
Michael’s for a final performance
at Queen's College.

It was a stimulating experience
because of the enthusiasm shown
by the audience. At all four hails
many of thosé present were school
boys and girls who did not
hesitate to laugh at a joke be-
cause it was old; probably old
when Shakespeare wrote it 350
years ago, Undoubtedly the comic
characters were the most popular
with them; and ripples of laughter
were audible whenever the scene

disclosed one of the curious

assortment of people who hung
around the Countess Olivia's
house. The younger element in
the audience infected the older
members too: and they relaxed
ond laughed far more upréarious-
ty than they
Pocket Theatre.
Occasionally, of courre, a leugh
rame when none was intended, as
when, handicapped by a new and
tiny stage, a gentleman in tights
stepped on a lady's long skirt, or
" sereen
wind, or the
it was alwavs
and did nothing but
actors in overcoming
barrassment.

had done at the

a strane
Rot
laughter
the
em-

down in
liehts fused,
friendly

blew

helo
their

Appreciative

The youngsters in the audience
seemed to appreciate the more
serious moments in the play too;
tor boys and girls listened ap-
preciatively to long speeches in
| Elizabethan poetry from Olivia

‘and the disguised Viola; and
seemed to find the songs of Feste,
the jester, as rewarding as a
calypso,



But the “tour” was strenuous,
members of the cast found.
good deal of leisure had to be
sacrificed by busy people. Several
employers had to be generous
with time off to members of their
staffs; and busy housewives and
mothers found it far from easy






to & their daily programmes
all he hours needed for the
week's Pocket Theatre,
plus the exfta’ ones that the

the country districts

But if the cast could

shows in
entailed,




° : :
Mourning For owen West Berlin polic have been overheard in- —
Said it is regarded as belonging | f " improvised “green rooms” in 2
o | administratively to West Berlir Man Power intervals, there would have been
} nd is shown the yay : we echoes C jaint. The cas
ate King Ends ! maps, fF Ee Re Prom Gur Own Cortespondent f it Shee Toa something
| | Western authorities here said it : FOR TODS AN, May 3 worth doing—and were enjoying
; St ill appeal to tt :
LONDON, May 31. j; was part of the Communist. pro- ip eee Ww i al j o the it
Mourning for the late King ;framme to seal Berlin off from | 0 = ent re rie eas t * hades “Mirage”
George VI ends at midnight to- }the surrounding Russian Zone ne : i ae d aa noe t
7 ae ; ; | ‘ “e e oO on=Ver me
nigh, 6s, Sapien. Weed a Oren | ; een ors pRceaing Cen | development programme This Asked to comment on the suc-
the traditionally gayest of the See eeeere 1k - CRNPMIED | ae ainclosed. by. Ei Excellency icess of tre Twelfth Night tour,
months—June. ; | ang De. newly signed West! 7 “ijaasesz, Governor of Surinam,!Mr. P. Hewitt-Myring, one of
Tomorrow black-edged writing |}German Peace contract, Russian: Se eee panty bye at ‘oducers, said yester-
paper will be removed from Buck- | also turned back an Allied patrol t Government House at a Press the two proc
ingham Palace and Balmoral | in Berlin on the Helmesdt Auto-|Conference here this morning. | day “L have had so little to do
Castle and will be replaced with | \ ahn for the sixth straight day. | 1 - ante af oa es ee with the success cf this venture
| > usue yal Stati ry. West serliger feare new | 8trive Pare : rors soe ae . Ss+
SHE. USA}: ROVARSS +s MOREY | blockade wan in the on “is vail Surinam with the Philharmonic; in comparison with ioe, eee
British officers will strip off the! | There were reports th 4 other | Orchestra now touring the colony,, mith _— she Pont \aateanll
black armbands they have worn |fringe territories also would be| Said that a recently received re-4 bers of es i> t will however,
since February 6 in memory of [ | se'zed notably Steinstuecken | port of the survey by an officilous, to commen s aeoetey wintel ie
their former Sovereign. Govern- ® © fa a y | Which borders the North Ameri-|International Bank states that make ee 4 eaenly person=
ment and Sault officials will take oO ice al rene 1 ec & lean sector. Inhabitants ‘there or] Surinam bag sequins rants is be Saar ne Stat 1 do hope
off their black ties, E ;eleewhere on fringe areas were | Minpower yn 1c evelopment | al one, : 5
And Queen Elizabeth IT is ex- iiaderiad ni Russians: ana 8 ‘ramme. i @® On Page 5
pected to or a ene hn ‘s ae C : “ t P; ‘ | Ge Bnen Copnuiniate. Wi Iphtenc oe a
appearance out 0 y E i cold war tempo { ee
Thurse iM hen dressed 8 Fae C1zZINgs ecre apers eee I Eas : cas a
splends uniform she rides i: fre hate a ign ¢ I AL Q
horseback at the Trooping of the PARIS, May 31. | oe a Want Be tin “which might i 0
ees BOBGS: ok Tie ORaeae HUNDREDS of rifle-swinging police smashed their way | {bod the new blockade a ny : ‘i and
) ay. . t s border CLZL t tan cor
Although mourning has _ not into the barricaded headquarters of the French commun-| fe oie a News Avene: RLCOGNUSL 4
prevented the Royal Family from ist party and seized “thousands of documents for evidence | trimiied a long le chorging
fulfilling many official engage-— of a Red plot against the French government, that West Berlin “a base of of those Ww. Ly
ments the Queen will plunge intot Police and elite security guards kicked aside hastily the! agents and black marketer ei :
ja whirl of social functions. a . sid Communist polic ere fre
} —U.P, rected barricades in corridors and smoked out the last uentiy’ attacked: by’ avents and conomy ees
; jauently attackec y ( in
‘ party in the upper storey of the seven-floor building with | car, ' i that t tuatio
, ; : tear gas. Thirty handcuffed prisoners were led away. Other | This ar ents ; ‘ : :
, 2 >» o if g ‘ | i g y. ¢ nt
Prisore y Dies 0 police squads raided Communist regional and love! head mn for new t ears A rare combination realised ad
G 7 quarters throughout France in the biggest erackdown on ta j ,
za 78 oO by ‘ ” : ae r . Weat of the wer ;
uns h f Wound France’s Reds since the party was outawed temporarily Communist ilso
KOJE ISLAND, Korea, May 31 after the Hitler-Stalin pact in 1939. evacuation in ¢}] . . -
The death of a Commi nine The right-wig government of . ae th I THE LABEL ITH THE KEY”
prisoner from a_ bullet Y, emier Antoine Pinay struck with st Germany | " W
ted the toll for two days of Farnum For all evailable police after int j ~U.P
prison camp violence to nine dead, Aly 7 } 1g what it said were C \~ the - 2 ¢ i :
16 wounded. |} Finland Furnd | \:iiisist ceders to provineiat heat. Wines, Brandies and Liqueurs

TAWNY

KK. W.V. Coronation Wine

wére planning to march on Peri St
in protest against the arrest and ry i K.W.V. Old Brown Sherry
jailing of their leader Sec. Gen- C rqe W | ' j
eral Jacques Due'os the most| COVEr Ont if K.W.V. Amontillado Sherry
powerful ec nine leader in the LONDON. May 31 K. W.V. Old Oloroso Sherry
Ww ern worlc ay ‘“ ‘ d ’ : pi q y e im ‘
The French communist party | , fo ore a. tin Y pa eat K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth.
irs e rvices are being plan:
oe a pa 1 : He : a British Overseas Airways for K.W.V. Dry Vermouth
ously a 500,0 o 100 000 anc c One 1 ross the orth-
polled 5,000,000 vot in the r¢ it EAC Ee, oe c nada ts Natt x W. Vv. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR
elections nd link with Singapore and ex- K. W. V. Superior “Key’’ Brandy
Although police encountered! jsting routes ba to London
resistance in some of the rails, The other will cross the Atlan- a ‘
| notably that at the party’s central | tic, the United States to Hawaii, 4
| headquarters in Paris, most were New Zealand ar Australia to
carried out before Reds were k again with the ¢ - route 4
aware of what was happening. horne : cole ‘
Uncounted documents were seized! Comet Ones ar the yet unbuilt f i
and Cor a arresis made. Comet Eleve vill be used in
Orders for an “operation drag- what British Oversea Airway :
net” were made at a secret police Chairman Sir Miles Thoma gal < Ne
conference last night and signed) @d, “canon ball” services They 4
hag get ape , e will fly first class fares |
by @ magistra Jets will be supplemented by |
The cbject of the raias was fo about thirty percer che aper
eize evidence proving the exist- tourist flights by Bri tol © Brit-
€ of cemmunist conspira annia™” prop jet ot «9 are
against the Government. Reports "ew on order for British Airway | wey
hel ed t 1 e — ies
of a huge | of confiscated nm oe 2 } 1] } Seat South Af {eas |
uments in ated that police r rou of oe é ae x
; te gic lue ir the vent of ee SNS
| have ucceeded despite frantic r ; C @)
¥c oO wie t ne ¥ r “ t
= “ee vf A ~ to burn it | Said Sir Mile No part of the
eat eee Commonwealth would any
: The fight fo control of the fe threatened with isola-
arty National leadquart
“ven storey modern white build- tt traffic
ng locate fe block from il
Place De L’Opera a t i
gf Paris, lested two and half |coa 1 1
heur | Panarn I a ar
\ UP {







Wo






























rersr a
PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 1, 1952
quemseeners.s “ ‘se aicenemeenens R, A. V. SPROTT, Contr-ler With C.D.C e s ied Cradiuake > EV HARVEY icALISTER,
of Supplies, St Vincent, R E carats = i< ‘ pproxi-
= returned home on Thursday even- M ¥ HARGREAVI — . ; _— “ae ; sa lrinidadians
' : , ie : a Colonial Devel nt MISS GLORIA CONLIFFE atel 1 A G ;
\ e “ ing after spending about five bd evelopment Cs eldest dausht e -ghor id the island on Su
x pi 7 fe‘ wr 2 weeks’ holiday. He was staying as PO“@#ton in = Roseau, Dominic fy ee ey tae net. ae by B.WILA. Previous
Y ; f : a . arcived here on Thursday by B~ Mr c € Conliffe of St. « On eee ek.
a a, a guest of Mr. and Mrs, Fred Cole Sitivave ft hom ay by BG George’s Rectory and Miss Doro- io vi s Tri 1¢ spent a
a | ee ways for : ort visit and _ y and ss ieee
se soy gran of Henry’s Lane. ithe as Windesc seel thy Farmer, daughter of Mr. and.week in British Guié
F cS " ea ers ; Mrs. H. R. Farmer of Dunsinane,
. fo Back to Canada Visit d His M th 5 Country Road, graduated fror ‘ : Sree <
\ FTER spending two weeks’ © 1s other the Royal Victoria Hospital School .
ae \ Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale | holiday in Barbados, Mr. and N R. CARLTON ISHMAEL who of Nursing, Montreal, on May Ist
/ | ...Canada Dry Water—two sparkling Mrs. William Finnie of Can ada 4¥2 carries on his own jewe Ne Gloria, who left the island in
‘ beverages for mixing or drinking re Py ge Angell. oinenea business in Trinida left n January 1949, is at present wanes
“Pin-Poi f asian” tae "y were accompanied Dy Wednesday ght | B.W.LA ing at the Hospital while Dorothy
freshment. Pin-Point Carbonation thait fo) “aanh Ridlard ara b: {am ee re z : il a oe i in Atwost of the }
gives them the long-lasting liveliness Terrence. nother’ with whom ‘hi ; same yedr, will remain until Sep- j
that gives you long-lasting enjoyment. Mr. Finnie is Instrument Air- jng at St. Matthias Gay ember when she will complet |
craft Instructor of T.C.A. While ° her course .
GINGER ALE — they = staring at No. 5 Selected Workers a é te a :
nee 2 . Ss :. ay are ) 1€ upils
ungalow, ora Anas. For U.S.A. t

Queen’s College and hope to be
hame for the Christmas Holidays

S‘A.D. President

EAVING by the ss. “Colom-
bie” tonight will be Mr.
Ralph Combes who was holiday-
ng in the island for the past three
weeks. Mr. Combes who was
staying at the Maresol Beach

and WATER

To Reside in U Ss A , R. PAT ’ ‘KES ;
A oe Seer . PATRICK ICKES, District
ISS ELAINE STRAUGBN, iV Manager of Public Relation:
youngest daughter of Mr. and ¢¢ Resort Airlines who came over
Mrs. John Straughn of Straughn’s {, Barbados a week ago to select
Village, St. Joseph, left during the Barbadian workers for the U.S.A.
week by B.W.I.A., for Puerto Rico Joft for Trinidad yesterday by
on her way to the U.S.A., to reside B.W.I.A., on a similar mission.
with hey relatives in Brooklyn. At “ He expects to return here on
the airport to wish her goodbye Friday in time to select the next
and bon voyage were many of her batch of workers for the U.S.A.
































































2 ; 2 4 Club, St. Lawrence Gap, is Presi-
relatives and friends. Mr. Ickes was staying at the dent of the. Freneh-West Indian
For One Month Ocean View Hotel. . Mission of the Seventh Day
RS. L. S. BURKETT accom- Adventist Church in Martinique REV ARVEY McALISTER
SÂ¥ipabied by taco of her oblidren. Spent Three Weeks; MISS GLORIA CONLIFFE MISS DOROTHY FARMER REV. HL
Maureen and Lionel, arrived from ETURNING to Trinidad yes For The U.K. All his meetings in Trinidad
British ruiana yesterday via + to ac 2S- . eos were very weil uttended and
Trinidad by B.W.1.A eae terday by B.W.LA., weg Mr. Back Home . Third Visit R. AND MRS. SORENSEN is said that he healed a boy, crip-
month's holiday befote leaving #24 Mrs. G. M. Gellineau.?’They AAR. BILL CHANDLER of Todds AYING their third visit to expect to leave Barbados to- pled with infantile paralysis for
\for the United Kingaom. They had spent three weeks’ holiday Plantation, St. John and son Ba coe RAs i Mrs night by the s.s. “Colombie” for many years, through faith. It is
are staying in Belleville here staying at Silver Beach Gyest of the Hon’ble J. D. Chandler, re- j eR ee ee etesiy ot New England. They had been holi- claimed that he also restored the
Mr. Birkett who is General House, Rockley. . turned from Canada on Thursday %; *° 7 r - os daying in the colony fr the past sight of many blind people.
Manager of the Davsons Estates in Mr. Gellineau is Manager of by T.C.A. He was accompanied by York, but now residing in Vene- two months and it was their first His first meeting in Barbados
British Guiana, will be joining|the grocery department of Every- his wife and daughter zuela for the past three years. visit to our island. Accompany- will be at the Queen’s Park Steel
| his family shortly. body’s Stores in St. Georg ; They arrived from Trinidad yes- ing them was their little daugh- Shed on Sunday night, June 8,
| Trinidadians Leave terday morning by B.W.LA., for ter. On their next visit here they the same day of his arrival. Ha
| “Seer eae | Canadians End Holiday two weeks’ holiday and are stay- promise to bring their two sons will have a series of meetings and
NAD “ Health Facts j N R. AND MRS. MICHAEL ing at Paradise Beach Club. : whom, they are sure, will enjoy expects to spend about one week
del er ee | loulth Facts "* Series { MONG the passengers return- + WILLIAMS of Trinidad who _ Mr. Alexander = is Industrial pyr wonderful climate. During in the island.
Y | bo ing to Canada on Thursday W°re holidaying in Barbados stay- Service Supervisor of the Creole their stay here they were guests wa ree re bee’ =e
D \ 7 You KNOW by T.C.A., after spending a holiday in at the Hotel Royal, returned Petroleum Corporation. of Maresol Beach Club, St Law- ae TRev Mons at rid ev.
| ; | e aS . . | tee r Spencini 4 ye Ce ee eons . sanee Cab. ised by : . Morgan ¢ ~_.
" Le }in Barbados was Miss Betty Plum- "ome yesterday morning by : rence. \rap. : 4 wa a ieiany ‘
~GINGER m |mer of the Office Staff of T.C.A., 8.W.I.A. Mr, Williams is in charge On Holiday . oe 3 ae =
al | in Montreal. She was staying at ©f the dry goods and _ specialty - Lucky Winner oon a ae 9 cen ae
Cacrabank Hotel. im "departments of the Louis J Mes. B. THOMAS and her two is nephew, Mr. Hugh McAlfster
+ ee : riteens ee te ee ; j ers f wacky Draw which was
—that your gastric iuice Williams Marketing Co. Ltd. of +¥4 daughters Janet and Vanessa HE Luck which wa re
Tenete Bis y Wien ie Engineer From Tri 37 d Port-of-Spain. 3 arrived from Trinidad yesterday F held by ] the Girls’ Industrial Arriving Tomorrow
i Spiced or seasoned food ? = morning by B.W.LA., for a months’ Union at their annual Fete result- EV. and MRS. JAMES H
| stimulates the flow of this | (PENDING a couple of wes’ Switch Board Operator holiday and are staying at ed as | follows: - —Ist pri®e—1507, P TONES an Sone ae 5
juice. If there is insuffi- holiday here and staying at Indramer Guest Heoee iio ee Rees a ked t ll to to erty ‘in Barb do an Monday
“ | die . , rae oe i ULINIS GIBBS. Swite tee ee Trinids inners are asked to call to to arrive arbados I ay
ee . . a cient alkali in your diet to | Sandy Beach Hotel, are Mr,’and AAR. JULIUS GIBBS, Switch Also arriving from Tinggad 5 oe ee, ioe : : C : sien
Ameicas Fist amily Of BHHAGES aaa bie Senene sate Mrs. G. Wickman of Trinidad and Mi Board Operator employed yestaraay by evar Sere ye sd eee: eee) of the - = ee a by = "2
ua: saver | their infant daughter Geraldine. with the Kern Oil Co., of Trinidad, Carmen Rezendi who is here for ee tee _ et “960, eae ip ; male
PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY. | from heartburn and other | Frat Infant daughter Geraldine. wiived. yesterday morning by a short holiday staying in Pinfold A | Sacred C was formerly Superintendent ot
Botuiine Anovows Liv yesterday morning ’ B.W.LA., for two weeks’ holiday Street as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. navy eaere oncert the Church of the Nazarene
SS SSS eu z dre iver $ ; km a “dine - ei Baa ab Ty 3! er é - Perez who is returning to take up a similar
Salt helps to put ‘your My. _ Wickman is an engin and is staying as a guest of Mrs. Cox and Mis, J. Perez wap, 3 HE Annual Sacred Concert of post. He will be Beet 2D
+ a PR tr 1 ; employed with the firm of Messrs.,M. King of Hindsbury Road spending a month staying at } He will be succeeding Di
3 AN ra DRESS SHOP manne SP Sadhens H. if, Robinson and Co, Ltd , , : Benwee Guest House. the Bethel Wesley Guild takes A. O. Hendricks who accompan-
emi. “ ve ‘ neutralises acid, settles | N Perez has visited Barbados Place at Bethel next Sunday ieq by his wife will be returnin
the stomach, tones up the lao : ewspaperman Mrs. Perez has vis z ifiernoon.: 280. This Conasite as Py ‘
(Next Door to Sing -r) liver, clears away food on several occasions previously hear ts Neale distinguished to the U.S.A. shortly.
; , {> > VR CTPpP pare r ‘ees + 4% - Pars f sué § e : she
e astes with a gentle regu- | ae, ene CESS oe of the Inet Hine Ene two years a80- itronage of Lady A. W. L. On Wednesday June 4, at 7.30
Ye r > 7 my lar action. Remember- whe senior Reporters of the U.S. Businessman Savage who will also be attending p.m. there wil! be a welcom¢
NE 1] Ss ad PEIN 7 =o z eae wuardian, Ua ee pare td sinessma the functior service at the Hall’s Road Church
yesterda; norning by B.W.LA., : bekike for Rey. and Mrs. Jones
COTTON DRESSES, from $19.98 And rews for three weeks’ holiday and is ERE gn.8 two-week busines On the Programme are such oe we in BAS
} ISSES, 7a toying with Mrs, E, Griffith of +4 visit is Mr, Llewellyn Levi, Artistes as W. Clairmonte (Vio- Barbadian Returns Homie
WOOLLEN TWIN SETS (per Set) from . 22.98 for ° ° the llington Street. Chemist and Engineer of the jin), Nell Hall (Soprano), Bruce ,
. “A uw Coca Cola Export Corporation of St. John (Baritone) and the Police R. McDONALD ALLEYNE
; inner Cleanliness | = Fer Six Weeks Miami, Florida. He ol Band under Capt. C. E. Raison M who was known as Bill
Dresses Made ty Oder | specially PrAKING ks’ hol Oe a and he Vagina at the sata esi wt Todds in local boxing circles, re-
| ORT TT | AKING six weeks’ holiday B.W.1A., a ss é turned from the U.S.A. during
SS ° : { “itic "ee J 2! aoe ar er Ourene
packed tin! from hp quites in | Wate Ocean View Hotel, Fer Health Reasons the’ Wnsk hy BOW. LAT after on
= LPS Senco ina is Mr. ight, sales- P absence of twenty-six years e
lee i j ‘Z of Messrs. Booker Bros in Director Returns N Barbados for tiree months ®@Sence of twenty-six years. H
| Lm Laci? : , a . eae Oy 3 is now here for seven weeks’ holi-
1 »J 4 getown He arrive vester- .| in the interest of her health ~ ‘ , ¢
d yester y s staying with his foster
B i iy morning by B.W.1LA. from R. 1. KORBIN, Director of the is Miss Lydia Ford, a student of ony and ea ing Wane tar fo ter
rinidad and is staying at “Shir- Barbados Knitting and Spin- Haig Girls’ High Schooi in Trini- ata? Xi Tinie ices Sa
A BD ' io wdew | It Hastings ning Mills returned yesterday dad. She was an arrival yesterday “'@S , Sing illam stree
erp Pret Made Te Gate | | “Mr. Wight is a cousin of the morning from Trinidad by B.W.LA torning by B.W.I.A. and is , While in the U.S.A., Mr
ON . | Hon'ble C. V. Wight. after paying a business visit to with her aunt Miss Hetty Grant of Alleyne served in the U.S. Army
Tuesday, June 3rd, Wed. 4th, 4.45 p.m. & 8.30 p.m | Surinam and British Guiana. Richmond Gap. in World War II
sday, ord, . , 4. -m, y “mM. oo







‘=



IL, Trinidad Stenographer

COME TO THE STABLE

























































































































































eZ!
DANCE 1 ;
| Q i ISS JANET SULLIVAN
\)) } N,
(Loretta YOUNG - Celeste HOLM) | y} In aid of Deserving Cause GUARANTEED SERVICE +Â¥4stenographer of Port-of-Spain,
e | >, . ye take this opportunity to arrived “0 Prinide esterday
a | A% & Sibi WES t O1DE * | By Sponsoring Committee notify f ee Srerics sie guetomer ser hy ae aa ie a or
a we ave ‘emoveccd OL sho| ; y * ode . € { ~
James Mason, Ava Gardner, Van Heflin, Barbara Stanwyck | \ pure safe ii i Peet HALL | from Lashlay'’s Limited in Prince weeks holiday and is staying at
\ i} FRIDAY 6th June, 1952 William Henry Street to Johnson's Accra,” Rockley.
SSS = —— J oa PILK i By a 9 pm. to 3 am. Build 1g betyieen the Modern Dress
2 y ind permissio: tc 3! 10p and Jo on's Stationery on —--- - ee ee
ROO E GOSS DP DPI PDI OPOE ID OET LAO ALA PAPASE, cess acids and wastes 6 First in Preference the World Over i Michelin, the Police Baad | fil aie lage ?
st >| the Your blood is then clear, You Copr. 1950 Borden Go, fnternat'l Copr. Reserved i} Orchestra i: attendance BAUDINI & CO. ‘i The Truth in
x relax. look feel | a t Admissi ; 7 \
% ‘ou years be eta { mission $1.00 by 2 pers aioli
< Be sure te insist on Dead | | i Invitati
x the Evans » | G ivitation (Sees et ess =e y Wi
% century, ee git‘ “aa | i 0 BRB i it DRESS Evening Optional a _ f our oroscope
S a Only 2/- at all drug stores. | 422 |le-day 59& 8.30 p.m. steeesescceeeeee | Pi i HEA i | =
* PSSFESS! yy | |
% |Momday >&8. 30 ; GAGE TY ecitsia sonn $ x : p-oaa. 1 : : Hl Would you like to now what the
% . IDGETOWN BARB.AREES OISTIN Stars indicate for you Vould. y
% PLAZA B'TOWN e % The Gardeu-—St, James | ice 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404) to sient free the skill of Pundit
: : ri ‘ A rPODAY & ° y TODAY TUE ; ’ India’s tf us Astrologer
g (DIAL 2310) ; is To-day & To-moijow TODAY 2 TOMORROW TE FS o 5.30 FM. [| TRAY & TOMORROWG) co tenvacionse to
x } 3° Shows Daily) 4.45 & $90 p.m ie canner Breer br na maene CUBAN PETRY ve purposes
7 a sar : a f COMING” ‘a 6 eI - has built up ar
% Brought Back b es DUN Gente: dee eat BAY’ Steve Cochran REGRELEASE Don Porter & enviable reputa-
* %, MacRAF
¢ © see. te %- MacR Doris DAY (Color) Mari Aldon Errol FLYNN in | — ‘FOLLOW The BOYS” tion? The
% Pablie Demand ! oT Pe | g Tuesday only — 8.30 pan MON. (Bank) 9.30 a.m oni Wie EARLE AND George RAFT sueguy of is
vm. 30 p.m. VELULAND | ee predictions a
, NK $ LULLABY OF BROADWAY” “RED DESERT" MON. (Bank) Speciai}/ MON. (Bank) Spectal the sould braces:
. The Screen’s Greatest Dancing . M6) . DAY—Ger YELSON (Color)® | } pe RAO and “ cee ae 1.30 P.M eal advice con-
! : " > nxt ¥ N eVENGE” “LULL ainec n hi
$ Team! : HER Bei 3 Re ie eer Sue LAW | Lash LA RUE & Purr BROADWAY” | Benanoue an
| - OIC SAGA Pas SOA, . 66660 ST. JOHN Dut AY and Business, Specu-
% | Fred Ginger : c¥ if Wane is) TUES & WED a Nee SAS / lation, Pinanees,
% ¥ : m | QOH NAAN TY 145 & 830 pm LAW Love affairs,
% astairE. & RoGERS |]/\'} QF THE fs | sro eey Beane” Dick FORAN Uke tana Friends, Enemies,
| S ' “LIGHTNING WED. & THURS 5 & 4.30 P M otteries, ete.,
$ | ; , \START HEADING “STRIKES TWICE” 4.20 & 8.30 PM Ae 84s hays astounded
»
y ™ Fl AME D IN ‘ | Ruth ROMAN & ‘DAUGHTER OF ‘yasex (coer)? educated people
x : es | F (‘FOR THE PLAZA. ____ Richard TODD ROSIE O'GRADY’ HOUSE of FEAR 3) | the world over
: ui ” THURS. (Special) 1.90 {| “STORY of se ; . 3S George Mackey
: PARACHUTING <4 SRE AWMRE BECAUSE [}} cmescn acre” Y] Sbamiscurey SDM Save {hot New York bee
‘ } x i | illiam BISHOP & Coming ae eel lieves tt
q yee | - YN “DESERT VIGILANTE" “COLT 45” “SLEEPING CITY \
x : x : ~~ : Z Charles STARRETT (Color) “BLONDE RANSOM”
' | a — cae
| | | ° == SS SSS
3 x : : : }
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x ¥ ca and "MON. & TUES. 4.90 & 8.15 | ~ kindly consented to open
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x | |B Santrfon i Se ae (MILLICAN “ALWAYS IN MY HEART” and is ADMISSION 1/-
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COLG L CREAM BRIDGETOWN7—(DIAL 2310) DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606


SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952

so Chanlin will be here
io Keep an eye
on Miss Bloom

LTHOUGH he has retained his British , 9 ~
nationality, Charles Chaplin has
Stayed from England for #

larter of a century.

But when his new picture, Limelight, arrivc
ere later in the year, Chaplin is hoping
ylanning to come with it. This time he re
floes mean what he hopes

London calis to Charlie for two special rease

this occasion In Limelight he has used h

ome-town setting for the first time on the screen

i music-hall of Edwardian days. And his ne
eading lady, 20-year-old Claire Bloom
own home here

What London says to- day... .

The picture will show Chaplin and his
Sydney, aged as rivals for the girl’s lo
Hollywood has en busy with speculation ab:
an off-screen ace between the young
Chaplin and Miss Bloom

Though ontents herself with |
| "We s good friends.” Chay.
is natura interested in seeing for him

how his British leading lady—
f anf
ae

ind friend — is
permit, he may seek Londoners
verdict first for this London
story and its London heroine— bs
with the Broadway premiere by Harold
coming after
Cuts? A few CONWAY
peed ee that Alec Guinness would be
. ; < good as Gable’s companion, an
mn recent English radio man also on
f 2 because of or sscue But he hasn't got
y a ares ish subject 270 yet to asking Quinness.
t in reentering the Dancer speaks
There was a 2e =when r UOTE from Indian
Chaplin’s pol sympathies dancer Radha, in
were attracting askance | London for a holiday—
from certain official anes “ just by coincidence" at a time
Now, however he should have her (American-made) film
no uneasiness about that return is showing here:
ticket. The ssue of some of





away

mn

has |






om.
just







son's

CHAPLIN and CLAIRE BLOOM
London's verdict may come first.

concedes Mr. Green.



acclaimed for her fi film role.
I} contractual arrangements



“But why
not a little vaudeville flag-
waving for the Palace?”

Two-ways, please

8 a financial inducement
to flag-waving. Variety
ts out that a top-
line act to travel 3000 miles
to earn a week in London
whereas Mesdames Garland and
Hutton, staying at home, col-
lected a weekly £6600 apiece.
Collected it, though, because
they had first proved their s
worth—as distinct from films—!
London. That is why these Holly-
wood and radio stars will con-
tinue crossing the Atlantic: it
means money plus an added
reputation at home.
still hope Broadway's Palace
keeps going, and asks more of
our own performers over. A two-


















I s “T tak ‘ way traffic in variety is healthy.

those early silent masterpieces ,,,,.4, aK¢ Up.an acting career in 4 thought for next year :

has put him back on his pedestal 4» classical dancin But our Val Parnell could probably get

in America ae verer fell f : studios in India—they produce @ jew of his summer top-liners
t Art has conquered : Pp

here. more films than anywhere in the for nothing. He has merely to









- world except Hollywood, you uarantee them window-places
by kne re hot interested in or the Coranaston,
Uugn classics =.a5%
nm prit w days “The producers, and the Reiaiiation

UGH_ BEAUMONT of
the Tennent firm— =
don’s most active
heatrical manager—is a keen

three cinema audiences, care only for

~—but the popular things of this life
the I wil



hat
run less

1 have nothing to do with

Indian pictures.” The jewel in



a Rai Ss nose quivered wit judge of public taste. But, for
Tha , west film cor on Spe public have given him
ver. BipO vest @s a Now where have | heard some. % Shock with that French-



and American _ importation, Mont-
serrat, at ersmithi,

First-nighters found this a
yim but gtipping play; Richard
surton ved. have come into
the West End, and stardom, in
the principal role. But the
public have been staying away
in their thousands—o! ting, it
seems, to paying money to have
their senses harrowed.

So to-night Montserrat leaves
Hammersmith—and goes not to
the West End, but into oblivion.
Mr. Burton must wait a little
lon

ext Brie naan,

thing like this
right: from

before? That's
Sadler's Wells's
Sheppertons—and___ Hollywood's
~—Moira Shearer Ballerinas, the
world over, talk the same; and
they really do mean what they

use in say-—at the time

hoping
iable’s
ut «51-
! going
first

No flags flying

a he trom Abel Green
who edits
American
journal Variety:
“Why

the unique

show - world

sed—or
ber of

» have does the London Pa)-





es the iadium’ thrive season after
hie appeal is a Season, yet the Broadway Palace mont reine on ~ ublic—
Bul the storv, to be —oNce the flagship of ‘big-time Mt aot a Gace
lever Let Me Go, has Vaudeville in America—can't get seneds helawhy of rer
tw } ia ai el boih. are half @ dozen knockout names a , Jeftord : ‘St cmt
Rusia ; year?” discovery plays Trelawny
So Continental aspirants only It seems that the Palace, which am, an all-star cast

has been attempting a vaudeville specially

eed apply by
need apy Peggy Ashcroft, who acted with



come-back, has only been able to




The n has Gable as a yack in audiences with two stars ro
Anan jour nist sailing. af Dae Garland , and Betty Oe ad cman eho eect
boat through the Baltic to rescue auton, ost O le othe! ,
his Soviet bride ackers-in have been busy in perreges aa ne may ask for

or Delmer

Hollywood = dir
e diffidently

Daves thinks—a



WORLD OPYRIGHT RESERVED
ndon Express Service.



ndon.
“Tt’'s the Palladium period,”

At The Cinema:

an opportunity of seeing the armoured divisions in action and stringent measures against

the wrong-doers, who naturally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



os

‘FARM AND GARDEN |

GROW YOUR PROTEIN
THE WEST INDIES have always been short of the
essential protein foods in both hw and animal nutrition,
and recourse to outside sources ha;,been a regular feature |
of import policy. This column has repeatedly stressed the |
need for including more peas and beans in our agricultural








production programmes leading to a better balanced diet

for our people.

An abundance of these
also assist in furnishing our
stock requirements, for in
tion to the brokens and
ings which could be worked ur
in animal rations, the vines an
foliage are relished as fodder and
help to offset any protein defi
ciency in norinal forage suppiic

In the case of livestock more
particularly and with which wet
are dealing today, post-war needs
have accentuated the shortage as
a result of increasing attentior
to livestock not only in these parts
but in areas hard hit by the rav-
ages of war and the urgency o
re-building depleted herds. Fur-
ther, imported supplies from pre
war normal sources have had
be curtailed, not only due to the
currency problem but to the facet
that, in supply countries them
selves, the demand has been
greater and prices corresponding

would
live-












































ly higher. On the other hand
livestock producers in the Wes
Indies have continued to attact
an importance, almost akin tc
veneration, to the imported feed
sack carrying its attractive fig
ures, in large print, of the per
centage of the different ingre-
dients contained therein, In the
circumstances, dairy farmer

particular are being hard pressed
in their efforts to maintain
duction as well as to sustain
mal health and, at the same time

to keep prices at a level which
the consumer trade will beat
without unfavourable repercus-
sions on the demand for fresh

milk,
_Protein supplements are pro-
vided chiefly by feedstuffs such as

conut meal, meat meal and





o on
They are added to urain andi
starchy feeds generally in order
to bring the ratio between carbo-
hydrate and protein to a level
in keeping with the animal re-
quirements, Protein derivatives
from animal sources such as

meat






meal and fish meal are espcc
valuable for pigs and
hénce it is becoming incre:
important that every effort s!

por
}



be made to process all slaughter
house waste products which, in
the interest of our livestock in-

dustry, we cannot afford to lose,
In addition to the carbohydrate,
fats and protein components

which form the bulk of the ration,
the value of minerals and vitamins
must not be overlooked. Minerals
play a vital part in the breeding

processes and we have had first-
hand experience of the deleteri-
ous results of mineral deficient

pasturage in this connection
This note carries the heading
Grow Your Protein. We may not
be able to grow it all, but we
can go a long way to that end by
treating grass as a crop. We know
of dairy herds in temperate re-
gions that do not receive one
pound of concentrates during the
summer months when they are
out to pasture of suitable gras
and clover mixtures of a high
feeding value. Such pastures do

not usually exist under tropical
conditions, but we can approxi-
mate them by stall feeding under



what has come to be known a
the soiling system: using the
young, soft parts of the gras
which has been cultivated and
manured, and which contains a
high percentage of proteins, min-

we Ge. B erals and vitamins; readily eaten

7 .: i" too with no wastage whatever.

Pp - s .,.|Under adequate rainfall or irri-

HAVING seen the exploits of nearly all the branches originally intended. This entails} gation and with the fre -

t the Armed Service@depicted on the screen, we now have ‘¢_ introduction of law and| regularly returned, the resi re
Of the Aen te eter oe : order, both unheard of before, surprising. Under such conditions



Para grass has been known to give





linseed meal, soya bean meal, co-R

Six weeks after sowing the
Yoean seeds the first beans should
be jieady for picking, and the
beans bushes will continue to
vear for three weeks longer.

Beans are among the most
popular oL green garden vegeta-
b They are easily grown all
round the year ence there is an

= Alardening Hints For

Amateurs

HE VEGETABLE GARDEN
Beans (French Bush or

Butter)
Having made a start in the
vegetable garden with cabbages
it will be just as well to turn

next to a quicker crop, one that

joes not entail a wait of months
for the

esult. And a_ suitable
rop to fill the bill is Beans, |
either French beans, Bush beans
pr Butter beans. All these three
are very similar, the different

lunes Ohty denoting the different
types of the same thing. When
you get your seeds from the De-
partment of Science and Agri-
eulture find out from them the
best type of sow.

Sowing the Bean Seeds

These seeds need not be sown
irst in a nursery bed, or a seed
ox, but can be planted straight
nto the Prepared bed, Poke a row



wt holes two or three inches deep
in the bed, and place them twelve
inches apart. If there are to be
other rows place them twelve
inches from the forr row. Now

drop two or three seeds in each
hole, and cover them with earth
ind press the earth firn on top
of them

Ten days after the oc:
come up give them a
of G. V. M. The way io apply this
manure has. already been
jeseribed

have
pplieation

————

Time to Reap

idequate supply of water,
Sow seeds at weekly intervals
to ensure a regular supply.
Manure for the Garden

In a vegetable garden, even
more than in a flower garden,
there must of necessity be a

large amount of green refuse all
the time, Bean bushes for instance
are pulled up when finished,
spinach vines pulled up when
iney get too old or overgrown,
ind other green refuse needs to
be got vid of all the time. Do!
not waste this valuable material. |

To burn or throw away waste
matter from the vegetable garden|

equivalent to throwing away]
money. It makes good manure, |
and should be consigned to ees

TL

compost heapy

To make u simple compost heap)
dig out a hole about 6 feet deep
by 10 feet wide. But these meas-
urements are only a guide, as the
size of the cavity must be deter-
mined by the available space, and
the size of the garden. Having dug |
your hole, proceed each day to

keep the
uw

To help this refuse to rot
quickly, as the layers get about
six to twelve inches thick sprinkle
it with a little nitrate of potash.
The addition of this nitrate of
potash will help the material to
rot quickly, and, in a short time,
ithe compost will be ready for
use, The organic matter that it
supplies is valuable manure for!
the gardén, Use it when making|
up the bedg by addi: ; it to the;
beds and forking it v ell in.

hole damp by watering

throw all dried leaves, cuttings,
weeds and any green waste stuff
into the hole, spread each layer
out, and ag each layer is ig



visers on this method and proce-
dure and give your forage crops
a fair trial during the approach-
ing Trauiny season,














in THE TANKS ARE COMING showing at the Plaza » a yield of nearly 80,000 Ib. pet
a pe ere a a es te eg do not take kindly to these neW-| ore per annum or abou Te
Bridgetown. This war drama salutes the tank forces fangiea ideas, but are, neverthe-|{)n) Pr ht voated grass, Cut. and
which spear headed across France and the Siegfried Line, less, ousted in the end. fed at 4 to 6 weeks old, the pro-
and the recreation of a platoon of unweildly iron monsters ond eine ner fete te Se tein was 10 to 12 pe cent; ol
blasting the calm serenity of the surrounding country-side the stage coach, and the cattle cae 6 — eee =
is done with superb realism. stampede in the opening reels,)Prr tn OO There was greater
The plot ingredients are are all convincingly portrayed right up to the final battle wastage owing to its fibrous con-

familiar — a brash sergeant re- and there is a generous sprink- between the Sheriff’ and his men] 4ition° Consult your livestock ad-

places a tank commander who is ling of good old army humour as they shoot it out _with the c

killed in action, and in his sin- throughout. gangsters in a waemhs ES

glehandeéd war with the enemy, Dodge City travelling across e ansas

drives his men almost beyond Some ten years ago, Warner prairies. Incidentally, there’s one

endurance in the big push into Bros, turned’ out a rip-roaring of the best fight scenes I have

Germany during the last World Western of the pioneer days seen, when opposing _ factions

War. However, the story is sec-
ondary to the stirring action and
sensitive oharacterizations,

Steve Cochran is the sergeant,
a problem to his superior officers

and a headache to his men —
whose _ tank, California Jane,
blasts her way through France

and opens up the Siegfried Line
for the rest of the _ platoon.
Philip Carey plays the Lieutenant
of the platoon, whose hands are
full with the unco-operative, but
none-the-less successful sergeant,
Robert Boon, a Dutch actor plays
a GI. of German parentage,
whose knowledge of the language
proves invaluable when a Ger-
man general is captured and
made to give information vital to
the Allied Campaign. These roles





Called DODGE CITY which was
highly successful box-office, A,
re-issue of the film has been
made and is now showing at the
Plaza, Barbarees, and I must say
it is still rousing entertainment,
in spite of the fact that it is not
in Technicolor.

Life out West in the 1860's—
1870's was a pretty violent affair
and Dodge City— the terminus
of the railroad at that time, and
a thriving cattle market as well
—was being run by a gang of
murderous hoodlums. Stealing,
gambling, vice and murder were
all everyday occurrences — that
is, until a new sheriff takes over
and decides its high time to do
a clean-up job and use the jail
for the purpose for which it was





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tear a saloon a . It makes
some of our modern efforts look
like Sunday School play!

Errol Flynn and Olivia de
Havilland head a good cast which
includes Alan Hale, John Litel,
Henry Travers, Walter Long and
others whose faces you'll recog-
nize, even if you don’t remember
their names. They all do their
best to make the old days live
again, and I would say they
succeed,

The Five Fingers

This film arrived too late for
me to review it, but there will
be some information on it in the
paper on Wednesday. From all
reports, it is a good film, and is
based on the dramatic story,
“Operation Cicero.”



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IMPRESSIVE START

A LOOK AROUND THE CRICKET CLUBS
By O. 8. COPPIN

I MUST congratulate the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados on their effort

yesterday. The march past of athletes an

aN innovation ‘as far as Meets staged locally
are concerned was a most impressive specta-

cle and I think it succeeded in injecting a

sense of competition on its highest
into the Meet. ' Bites

Perhaps there have been outstanding events in the history
of local cycling and athletics but I think that yesterday pro-
ducedgthe keenest all-round rivalry that has existed at Ken-
sington in this decade,

wy age was broken and another equalled. This is not
unusua yu he times retur or > vari 3
span at ana r ned for the various events were

I was among those who were looking forwz i
mnocwas, Were’ 7 ae between Agostini aie evvataaen
year old Trinidad schoolboy and Davi SS
and Inter-School champion this veer ee ee

WELL WON!
wo Agostini won the first round and in doing so he set

_ a new record of 10 seconds in the 100 yards flat. David
Inniss ran a great race and seemed a winner for the first
seventy-five yards leading his Trinidad rival for this distamhee
but he seemed to falter this and Agostini made the most of
a supreme last minute effort to win the race and set a new
record.

j Gittens the Grenadian schoolboy candidate was beaten
into the third place. But it is of Gittens’ ability as an exponent
of the art of high jumping that impressed me most. He carried
off this event with a beautiful jump of six feet one inch and
this is certainly the best performance seen at Kensington in
this event over the past five years. Only in 1947 when Louis
Cyrus leaped six feet three and one half inches did we see
something better. ;
One should hardly however allow to pale into insignifi-

os the fact that J. Morrison, the local cand$date scaled six
eet.



FARNUM’S WIN

K Y FARNUM, our Jone hope in the forthcoming Olympics
at Helsinki won the mile in convincing style. He planned
the race and I think he won it well within himself. If there is
any satisfaction in the fact that he defeated Matthieu, Trini-
dad’s Olympic candidate decisively in this event well then the
local backers are entitled to what there is. "
_ I think that with some coaching, Rouse the recent cham-
pion of the Police Spor/; should develop into an athlete with

distinct Intercolonial possibilities.

He ran a good race in the 440 yards flat and returned the
comparatively good time of 504/5 seconds. This was 4/5
of a second behind the local record. I think that when it is
considered that Rouse beat the Trinidad challenger Hare-
wood into third place in this event that one should be con-
vineed of his bona fides as material for further honours.



CRICKET PRACTICE STARTS
: Cricket clubs are hard at practice for the forthcoming
cricket seascn. The regular teams are expected to field

elevens up to a good First Division standard and with thr
prospect of selection for the Indian tour in the background
the individual members should give us an interesting season
of cricket.
CARLTON
ARLTON, one of the joint winners of the senior competi-
-A tion last season will field almost the same team that
they did last season, It is tiue that they have lost Joey
Greenidge, a useful club cricketer indeed but of the regulars
they will have a nucleous of old players around which they
can build another good team with chances of carrying off
the championship again
These old stagers include Reynold Hutchinson, captain,
c, _“Boogles” Williams, pace bowler George Edghill, N. S.
“Brickie” Lucas, E. W. Marshall and K, Toody Warren.
WANDERERS
EERRY EVELYN, a cheeky young Pickwick batsman is the
sole newcomer for Wanderers. I pick the Bay team to be
among the leaders at the end of the season with seasoned play-
ers like Norman Marshall, Tor Peirce, Denis Atkinson, Eric
Atkinson, Knowles, Skinner and St. Hill at their disposal.
EMPIRE
« M. ROBINSON leads the Empire team, that is also one
of the most powerful combinations in the competition
this season, They were co-champions with Carlton in last
season's competition. Conrad Hunte, Grant, De Peiza, Nor-
ville, Rudder, giant pace bowler Barker, slow left arm bowl-
ers Adzil Holder and Horace King will be their first call and
S. I. Sleepy Smith, who is no mean batsman and who has
just returned to the colony from his law studies in England,
told me this week that he has invested in a considerable
amount of cricket gear. This being the case, I exped him
to make the team as well.
West Indies’ skipper John Goddard will lead Pickwick and
he has as his first support old stagers Charlie Taylor, Bruce
Inniss, Birkett, E. L. G, Hoad Jnr., Kidney, C. Greenidge and

Wood, Joey Greenidge of Carlton will join his brother at
Pickwick and he should certainly be a useful asset to_ the
Kensington team. Of the younger brigade, Edwards, Tony

Hoad and Marshall should give a good account of themselves,

SPARTAN
PARTAN have great prospects this season. They have re-
eruited new blood in the person of Frank King. Grant
of Combermere, Cave formerly of Lodge ang Empire, while
regulars will consist of Keith Walcott, Harris, Chase, Bowen
Phillips and Atkins. ;

POLICE

ARMER will lead the Police team again and his pace attack
will probably be the best in the island. This will be
made up of Mullins, Bradshaw and Greene, while the seasoned

players. like Blackman, Byer, Wiltshire and Cheltensham
should give him good support.

THE SCHOOLS,
T CANNOT SAY much about the school teams as_ they

suffer periodically from the exodus of their best players
who have reached the school leaving ave but familiar faces
in the College ranks will include Intercolonial opening bats-
man Cammie Smith, Hope, Blackman, Worme, Simmons and
the masters Sam Headley and A. G. Williams.
Lodge still retain Cheeseman, Brookes, Wilkie, Farmer,
Goddard and Stoute with the help of the masters Graham
Wilkes and Val McComie. ,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| ATHLETIC SPORTS OFF
to

B.A.A.A.

@ From Page 1
example. The Nine Mile Cycle
Open event also provided much
entertainment. Ridden in the
evening, the cyclists went round
the track at break-neck speed—
thirty-four of them—in the fading
twilight to finish in like fashion
with John Skinner winning a
well judged race from Trinidad’s
Olympic hope, Matthieu. Farnum
did not ride in this race.

Honours in yesterday’s events
were about even, Barbadians and
Trinidadians alike taking top hon-
ours in the cycle events. Farnum
won the only race in which he
rode, beating Matthieu in the 1
mile cycle event for A Class
cyclists. Pat Gomez took the hon-
ours in the Intermediate Race
over the same distance, while
M.V. Carter who set up a new
record for the B Class race over 1
mile at the last meeting in April,
beat Julien of Trinidad into sec-
omd place. Wilma Spencer, t@
Whizz Wheelers lady cyclists from
Trinidad, won a special 1 mile
cycle race in which she defeated
Elaine Jordan, the Barbados hope.

Thomas Wins

A small crowd saw the start of
the day’s programme with the 1
Mile Cycle (Class Bl) in which
D. Thomas of Holborn beat C,
Marshall in 2 mins., 28-1/5 secs,

In the next event the B Class
Cycle over 1 mile, M, V. Carter
who set up a new B Class record
of 2 mins, 31 secs., at the inter-
Club meet in April, enhanced his
reputation as a sprinter when he
again carried off the honours over
the same distance. He rode a well
judged race, and although his
time of 2 mins., 38-3/5 seconds
was not as good as the time limit
set for this race, he showed grit
and determination in beating
Julian of Trinidad into 2nd place.
Bernard also ef Trinidad, took
third place.

Pat Gomez, who was impressive
here last year, again proved him-
self wnen in an exciting finish,
he nosed out George Hill by a
mere wheel in the Intermediate
Cycle Class when he covered the
distance in 2 mins., 43-2/5 secs.

The race was off to a slow start,
but when the wheelsman answer-
ed the bell, they all buncned
beautifully, with George Hill set-
ting the pace. The cyclists strung
out as they went past the Ken-
sington Stand for the last time,
and when they took the next
angle half the field went down in
a spill. Hill kept the lead up the
hill, and even until he was a mere
15 yards from his goal, but Pat
Gomez came through like a flash
and nosed him out at the line.
Boyce of Trinidad rode a good
third.

Farnum Wins
Then the Barbados Olympic
hope, Ken Farnum, carried off his
first win, beating D. Matthieu of
Trinidad over the 1 mile distance
in 2 mins., 28 secs.

Matthieu, thick set, rode ex-
ceedingly well, and impressed
immediately. He looked like a
great sprinter as I}; went past
D. Keizer on the home stretch
to finish second to Farnum,

Police’s Rouse who won the 440
started on the inside and the Trin-
idadian Harewood was on the
outer end with Hunte and “Tom”
Clarke among the others inside.

As they dashed off to the gun,
the interesting thing about them
was Rouse’s firm striding, Clarke's
powerful long ones, the visitor
Harewood’s trying to feel out his
rivals and Hunte’s regular pace.
Clarke tried hard to shuffle out to
the front, but Rouse never slack-
ened his pace from the time he got
the lead, while the others fought
for position,

‘Throughout this race Clarke
tried to secure the lead, but from
about the last 200 yards Rouse be-
gan to move out even more,
Clarke taking second place and
Harewood third. Somehow, Hunte
was not able to keep up with the
others; he was not at all the Hunte
who had in 1950 set the record of
50 seconds,

One thing, though, the race
showed was that Clarke is in good
condition.

Then in the last 50 yards Rouse
was seen sprinting with a surpris-
ing amount of reserved energy to
win eventually a clear three yards
from Clarke, with Harewood still
third,

The race was done in 50 4-5 secs,
4-5 less than Hunte’s Record in

1950.

Boys’ 100 Yards
Tall, loose muscled L. O’B.
Thompson of Coleridge Parry

FRAP RO It eer Woe ARs mes, SCHOOL Won the 100 yards for boys

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on Tuesday and Wednes-
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respectively for our —

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‘ECKSTEIN BROTHERS’





Meeti
under 16 in 10 4-5 secs. two sec-
onds slower than the record set
up earlier this year by the boy he
beat, J. Gittens of the Modern
High School. Thompson is a good
sprinter, but the way Gittens, a
sturdily built boy, was moving up
and the narrow margin of the win
made you feel that if there were
half a dozen more yards to go, he
would have won. Lodge School's
Dougall came third.

Queen's College took all three
places in the 100 yards for Girls
under 16, Yvonne Gibbs coming
first, J. Atherley second and N.
Roliins third. The remarkable thing
about Gibbs’ running was the ef-
fort she put into it.

Then in the next event, . girls
over 16, 100 yards Hyacinth Inniss
equalled Joyce Collymore’s record
set up last year—11.8 seconds. In
this race Inniss was up to usual
form and beat Collymore who has
not quite got the sprint she used
to have,

The first record to topple for the
day was the 100 yards, boys over
16, which the 17-year-old Trini-
dadian, Agostini, won by about
a yard and a half from Inniss, re-
cent champion of local inter-school
Sports Meet. W. Gittens from
Grenada brought a third.

Neither of the favourites secur-
ed any extra jump over the others
and for the first 75 yards, Inniss
held the lead, but after this, the
short sturdy Agostini dashed out
with an energetic last sprint which
there was no beating, The keenner
rivalry between Agostini and In-
niss put the Grenadian who came
third somewhat in the shade.

Inniss’ record, set up last year
was 10.1 seconds, but Agostini did
it in 10 flat,

Good Organization
By good organisation, the
events were run well uhead of
the clock, and Wilma Spencer,
one of Trinidad’s best lady
cyclists, was given an opportun-
ity to prove her metal, A special
one mile cycle race was included
in the programme and spectatérs
had a chance to see her matched
against Joyce Jones and Elaine
Jordan. 5
Trinidad Lady Wins

Wilma, who rides for Whizz
Wheelers, was having her first

outing, and riding her 6th race,
won in easy style from Jordan
who made a_ good impression.
Her victory over Elaine Jordan
was her first in 6 races, but she
has on 4 of the previous 5 occa-
sions finished second.

It was heartening to see Jor-
dan hold her own, and she
showed great determination to
the end.

It was regrettable that neither
of these cyclists had been train-
ing in preparation for these
sports, and judging from the free
and easy action of Spencer and
Jordan, they both could have
bettered the time of 3 mins. 7
secs. in which they covered the
distance.

Wilma Spencer is very keen at
games, and in addition to cycling,
she plays Hockey and Basket Ball
for the “Grell’s Rocketts” in
Trinidad,

High Jump

That bounding spring of Gren-
ada’s Gittens which allowed him
to win the high jump with 6 feet
1 inch was a fair marvel to
watch. He took about a 25-yard
run for his jumps and when he
took them he just seemed a
whirl of energy. He went a clear
two inches over the bar when he
made the winning jump.

He had a good, though not
troublesome rival in tall, lumber-
ing Morrison who cleared the bar
at six feet. The Morrison yester-
day was a very improved jumper
of three years ago when he
jumped 5 feet 9 inches at an In-
terschool meet. Third was L. E.
Jones, a short, thick set jumper

who found 5 feet 9 inches too
much.
The One Mile Cycle Roadster

Fixed Gear was won by O. Mas-
siah . who showed a_ definite
superiority over his other rivals.
It was evident that he was no
novice to the game, and he dis-
played a clean and easy action
on the pedals which bids him
fair for cycling honours next two
or three meets. His time of 2
mins, 404/5 seconds was evi-
dence of his ability. f
Probably the next most inter-
esting event to the High Jump
was the One Mile Cycle for Boys
under 16, in which young Far-
num, a cousin of the champ, rode
a fine race to win from F. Bushell
by some 20 yards in

advise our

our PARTS

LLC EECSECE EEE

POS

TRADING (0. LTD.

secs. H.
youngster not yet 16, rode well
and might have finished second

school 440 yards relay from Har-
rison College and Lodge.
team were T.
Layne, N. E, King and W. C. Tull.

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952





RACING NOTES
BY “BEN BATTLE

SOME THOUGHTS ON BREEDING

STIMULATED by the Turf Club’s policy of importing
Consolation fillies, and by the growing number of Classic
races provided for creoles, breeding of racehorses is being
pursued on an increasing scale in Barbados. Where 10 or 15
years ago, there were three or four breeders operating on a
reasonable scale, to-day there are nearly a dozen. As a result,
an attempt to evaluate the factors making for the success, or
failure, of breeders, would seem to be well worth while,

THE STALLION

Preeding in the West Indies differs in one very important
aspect from breeding in larger countries. There, the breeders’
problem is to select a stallion (from the very large number
available), whom he considers best suited to his mares. In
the West Indies, by contrast the choice of stallion has always
been very limited, end indeed it is perhaps only in the last
three seasons in Barbados, that the owners of broodmares have
been presented with a real choice at all. Yet the stallion is of
paramount importance, as Mr. Barnard’s Burning Bow imme-
diately showed.

I, myself, believe that we are about to witness a tremen-
dous improvement in local thoroughbreds, as a result of the
importation of horses of the calibre of Pride of India, Star Wit-
ness, and Headworker. O.T.C., our most outstanding stallion
to date, could not have held a candle to any of these, and his
impressive record was built up in competition with the under-
patronized Sunplant in Barbados, and with horses like Bache-
lor’s Tut, and K, P. in Trinidad. The Jamaican stallions, at
this time, were a cut above all these, and it is not surprising
that our creoles could not cope with the best get of horses like
Scatter, Sunbasker, and Shamsudden, It is, in my view, quite
on the cards that the Pride of India, and Star Witnesses, will
be able to hold their own with any horses bred. anywhere in

the West Indies.
THE BROODMARE

This brings us on to the question of the local broodmares.
Clearly, where the breeder can have little choice in the selec-
tion of the sire, the Dam becomes of vital importance. What
does the record indicate as the most successful broodmares in
this part of the world? Are they thoroughbreds imported, or
thoroughbred creoles? Have they shown racing class, or not?
Does hard racing appear to affect them? Has pedigree anything
to do with it,

Unfortunately the record here, as everywhere else in the
world provides no clear cut answers to any of these questions.
To take the first one, the question of imported versus creole
mares. A glance at the winners of Barbados classics, as listed
in the March 1952 race programme, will show that, of a total
of 12, Derbies, so far contested only 5 have gone to the produce
of creole mares, while in the case of the Trumpeter Cup, the
score is 5—1 in favour of the imported thoroughbreds. Dun-
querque’s win this year in the Guineas, was the first for the
progeny of a creole mare. Hence, taking the Classics as a
whole, we find that the number of the descendants of im-
ported thoroughbreds, who have won them, outnumbers the
descendants of creole mares, by 14 to 7. Are we to conclude
that, as broodmare prospects, imported mares are to be
regarded as about twice as valuable as creole mares?

It is, I am afriaid, not as simple as all that. Making a
rough check in my race books, on the numbers of thorough-
bred creole two-year-olds entered in the 5 years prior to 1951,
I discovered, to my surprise, that the ratio of importeds to
creole dams, was 48—21! Thus, less than half of the total
ho s bred, were from creole dams, and these won half of the
Cle cs. On these figures, there is clearly little to choose be-
tween the two as broodmare prospects, and what little there
is, is in favour of the creole.

RACING CLASS

The second question is whether the Racing Class of the
Dam, provides a good guide as to her potentialities at stud?
One would expect that it was bound to, but the record, once
again, does not provide us with a straight forward answer,
Taking, once, more, the winners of our Classics as a guide,
we find that their dams (in the case of these descending from
thoroughbreds), are Extension, Fanny, Oliver, Beauvais (three
times), Alwin, Condiment (twice), Felicitas (three times),
Pawky, April Showers, and Wit. With the exception of Felici-
tas, who, of course, did not race out here, there is no really
cutstanding name in the list. No horse, in my opinion, of the
calibre of Night Singer, the Brown Ayah, Sugar Lady, or
Princess Stella, for example. Yet they are all dams of Classic
winners, and two of them, Beauvais, and April Showers, may
justifiably be looked on as outstanding broodmares. Are we
to conclude that Racing Class counts for nothing in broodmare
selection? It would seem that it is of slight importance, and
yet I for one, would prefer to breed from a Rebate, or a
Pepper Wine, than from an Ability, or Clementina,

‘And what of Pedigree? How are we to interpret the results
that we are obtaining? Neither Diophon, nor April the Fifth
could be regarded as successful sires in the United Kingdom,
but Beauvais, and April Showers have done brilliantly as
broodmares. As against this, Sansovino was looked upon as a
high class stallion, yet Summer Breeze, in her long stud
career, never produced a really good creole. The lesson would
appear to be that English breeding is no sure guide to West
Indian performances but we should not, in my view, therefore,
disregard pedigree as a guide in broodmare selection, Indeed
we should be always on the alert for a mare who, whatever
her English antecedents, appears to be doing well here; for if
there is one tentative conclusion to be drawn from the con-
flicting facts before us, it is that good broodmares pass on
some of their quality to their get. Thus, Beauvais appears to
be founding a successful family for Mr. Giendic, and two ved
her daughters, Belleplaine and Belledune, Mave shown signs ot
establishing the line, while Mr. Massiah’s success with the
Maid Blood, is well known, and appears to be continuing.
Thus, if I were founding a stud in this part of the iin
would certainly try and include within it, some creole descend-
ents of really successful West Indian broodmares.






R. Hewitt, another

like youngster ran, the

more competition,

would

Foundation won the Inter- even better time. This

B. S. He won by a

R. Lashley,





But from the way the tall, Nurmi.
long,
strong stride he has and his good
had he not relaxed too quickly sprint home, it was evident that,
his final efforts—which lapse cost had he
him the position he deserved, have done the distance in
young
runner seethes with stamina and
Their endurance and was well trained.
comfortable 40
yards after he had dropped most

They won because each of them
pulled his weight.

Foundatfon’s 18-year-old Lloyd
won the three mile flat in 16
minutes 47 seconds, 33.6 seconds
longer than the record set up by

of the field.
K. Wilson was second
Yearwood, “Nazi”, third.
9 Mile Open
Farnum did not start in the 9
mile cycle open — the last event
of the day in view of his pro-

and N.

2 mins. 46 I. Pierce of Trinidad

last year.

@ On Page 5







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C. A. Braitiwaite
At B.A.A.A. Meei

Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
President of the Amateur Athietic
Association of Barbados, paid {fit-
ting tribute to the memory of the
late Mr it
a former

Cnhristopher Braithwaite,

President of the Associ-
ation, who died early last week,
when the Association’s big three-
day meet opened at Kensingtor
Oval yesterday.

hose who attended the Sport

piood in silence in theiy place
honoured the memory of a
sportsman. :

In paying tribute, Mr. Chenery
said:—

"“T think that we would not be
doing justice to the feel that
are uppermost in our hearts if we
did not, before the march past of
the athletes takes place, pay a
sincere tribute to the memory of
one of the greatest supporters of
sport in this colony who passed
away earlier this week. I refer,
of course, to the late Christopher
Augustus Braithwaite

“He was a past President of this
Association and at al) times did
everything that lay within hi:
power to further the interest o







healthy and clean sport in thi
colony.

“A gveat lover of cricket ;
of all forms of athletics, he play



ed the game right through a lon
life.

“It is not my province here t
speak of him as a political figur
but we all know that his name w
long endure in this colony as ot
of the great political pioneers
Barbados.

“The two foremost qualities, he
displayed as a politician, I would

say, were confidence and courage

—confidence, serene in the justice
of his cause, courage, undismayed
in its steadfast pursuit

“But it is not as a politician to-
day that we remember him, but
as a sportsman whose familiar
figure will be very much missed
to-day where he was known and
loved throughout the island, and
especially at Kensington where he
was here even at our last meeting
held on the 16th of April

“T will ask you now t«
a moment in honour of his
while we pay our last resp
a great sportsman.”






stand for
memory

sets to

Lawn Tennis:

Rain Washes Out Play
(From Our Own Correspondent)
POR1-OF-SPAIN, May 31.

Rain washed out the remaining

three matches of the series be-

tween Tranquility and Savannah

Club this afternoon. Play was

only possible for half am hour

Women’s Doubles

Mrs. D. Worme and Mrs. Ban-
croft leq Miss B. Thomson and
Miss Y. Trestrail three games to
two.

In the first set of the Men’s
Singles J. D. Trimingham won
the first set from E. J. Forjoner
6—3.

Men’s Doubles

Mr. E. Taylor and Dr. Man-

ning have a half set lead over

H. S. Archer and Schjolseth 6—2.

PeeR







E. DENNY of Rangers receiving
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Advocate Sports Editor.








‘NUGGET
On Donates
DULLNESS

iW



KEN FARNUM, warvauaos cyere ace anu





FARNUM WINS

Vie wR ue

Matthieu in the 1 Mile Cycle “A” Class.

Teble Tennis:

- INTER-CLUB
K.O. RESULTS

Everton beat Adelphi 3—1,

Abbey Marines forfeited to
Y.M.C.A

R. Herbert beat C. Straughan

21-—-7, 21—-18, 21—-15,
L. Roberts lost to B. Murray
-15, 21—19, 18-21, 21—19.

In the Doubles Gill and Murtay
beat Herbert and Gooding 17—21,
26—24; 2—21; 21—18; 21—17.

]
21

L. Trotman beat C. Smith
21—16, 21—12, 21—13.

The semi-finals will be played
on Wednesday night next at
7.30 p.m.

Pelican vs. Everton; Barna vs.
Tin .c. A.

The Boys’ Championship will

continue on Monday June 2, at 9
a.m. With the following matches:
E. Griffith vs. A, Franklyn: E.

Inniss vs. D, Green or R, Headley;
J. Abraham vs. C. Gregor; L. Grif-

fith vs. A. Nurse; T. Robinson vs.
Cc. Reid.

The Finals will be played on
Friday, June 6, at 7 p.m. along

with the Finals in the Ladies’ and
Men’s Inter-Club K.O

TATION



the B.F.F.A. Knockout Cup from

Glamorgas 11 1| 1

SUNDAY ADVOCATE “*

»,B,A.A.A, SPORTS

.

| MEETING
‘ @ From Page 4

‘posed trip to Helsinki.
@ Thirty-four cyclists came un-
“cer Starter Major Foster’s orders,

nd the Trmidad conungent im-
mediately set a pace which
, jstretched the big field out for

ymore than half the length of the
Track
en, “Flash” Brathwaite went
into the lead. Five of the 34
finished early under the gruelling
pace.
Darcy Yard,

hotly pursued by

,Pat Gomez took over the leaa, |
and after the lap, Jones of Hol-

*% born came to the fore.

It looked as though

mile eyele record would be

eclipsed, The field strung ‘out and

, bunched as cyclist after cyclist
moved out to set the pace.

The gruelling pace was kept up

the nine |

|

right throughout the race and up |

to the last there was no know-
ing whose race it would be.

rhen with the last lap and the |

bell

NO. 1:

Moore

. MILE CYCLE
_ ist D Thomas, 2nd C. Marshall, ra

John

from the

and Pat Gomez and sprinted clear

away from them to win by about
cycle’s length.

Skinner took the lead |
Trinidadians Matthieu

RESULTS

(Class Bt)

Time: 2 min. 281/5 secs
Time Limit: 2 mins. 38 secs i
NO. 2: 1 MILE CYCLE (Class B)
Record: M. Carter (B’dos) 2:31, 1952
Ist M, V. Carter, 2nd F. Julien, tra |
". Benard. |
Time; 2 ming, 383/5 sees.
Time Limit: 2 mins. 35 secs
NO. 8: 1 MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)

Record: M. Tucker (B'dos) 2:33.4, 195)

Ist P. Gomes,

Boyee,

HARVEY WARD





ip

Time:

Time Limit: 2 mins

NO. 4:

Time:

Time Limit: 2 mins

Record: K. Farnum (B’dos)

ist K. Farnum, 2nd D
Keizer.
2 min



2nd G. Hill, trd
2 min, 43/5 secs |
32 secs
MILE CYCLE (Class A)
2:24.8, 1951

Matthieu (T.)

28 2/5 secs

JUNE 1

The Topic
of

Last Week

NO. 226



Oh Boys!

Well

There's 10 one

For Wednesday was the big dance

In Queen's Park by the Dames
. . .

if you missed it

you ean blame

The Cup of coutse was
With the favourite J. & R
And it ‘twas great enjoyment
For boys from near and far

The Girls

brimful

were there in
A few two-tonners too
The question of the evening
Was Joe; Where you left Lou?
. . ‘

clusters

The music thrilled the damsels
Poor Joe couldn't stay alone
Especially when they strike up

His favourite “Saxophone
.* . :

A sturdy stalwart hailer
She proved a jiving Star
When C. B. Browne's Orchestra
Enchored with “iron bar”
. - .

She floated like a swimmer
Down came a pouring rain,
Twas then she cried, oh give me
The ‘qron Bar” again.

.

From “Iron Bar’ to “Small Comb"
And boys you needn't fear
Mer partner took a
And combed the dampel’s hair
. . .

Well if this little dancing
Emthuse one

gal
We wonder what will happen



* . 30 secs ta :
Against indians WINS GOLF NO. 8: 440 YARDS FLAT (Open) At this week's Carnival. |
tee 50 cs ‘ “dos!
Tae Be at AN} RC HO” | he wire ata buying, colours
(F Y Owt x ‘ i rina ae re Some hotter than before
re nthe me eer esyenide CHAMPI SHIP " t ea: . Along with shoes to match them
LONDON, M 3} Time: 50 4/5 sees y Sg he
>» May 3. : From CF. Hartison’s Store
Rain seriously affeeted cricket ay Saas kee kas
in all parts of ihe couritry today, PRESTWICK, Scotland, May 3. Record: 10.6 secs, J. Gittens 1952 PO RO? at, aA oer ete
At Cardiff where Glamorgan en- Harvey Ward of the United iit on Thompson, 2nd J. Giitens sue “Etasercete tase te ae ocieae oe
tertained the Indian tourists, no 5t&tes won his first major inter- Sr DF ico With all your Garnival wear
play was possible afier ltnch D&tional golf championship when when Glamorgan had scored 111 2@,S¢ored an easy six and five (Girls Under 14) The Steel bands, ty weight utters
for 1 made off a weakened In- Victory ove. uly teow country Record: 9.6 sees. Y Gibbs, 1952 Will provide ml the Baare
dian attack, | ; Wee ae in 0 hein eS. Athreriey, srt] With the Show of tie land
) 1¢ British Amateur Tourna , F . ,
Ti wi secs. oe » a
Essex at Romford although halt- ™ent. ONO. 8: 108 SARDR. PLA‘ Tae Pee ee aber mene
ed twice by rain, scored the day's ' . (Girls Over 16) oS ae aaian
highest total by making 396 for Ward, slim twenty-six-year-old — Record: 11.8 sees, J. Collymore, 1951 Odaitine —~.s.:lC
7 against Worcester. Dick Hors- !0!â„¢mer Inter-Collegiate champion, | '*t |H. Inniss, 2nd J) Cottvmore, ard | :
fall led the run-getting with 102 S8ook off the attack of the firs: * Tvompsom | What's worrying other people
in 1 i Sea ae ‘ket. Pound putting and driving jitters, NO. 9: 100 YARDS FLAT Don't let it Worry you
in 140 minutes after two wickets Let Maude Report kill Vestries
had fallen quickly to pace bow!- to hand muscular Stranahan one (Boys Over 16) : Wiles yourselves; says Lav
er Perks. Horstall het. his of the worst defeats of his career Record: 10.1 secs. D._innisa, 1061 - . ’
entusy: with naueelets ~~ He also crushed Stranahan's bid ..\*\,A#osti (To. 2nd D_ Inniss (B Forget the futtire; Comrades’
: van a colossal SIX anc to become the first American eve) Time: 10 secs | Lou cried, “Do as 1 say
a four off Jenkins who has been to win the toveted. crown (thxel La ae mane dtaen | Enjoy Tearetieed, Jemember
chosen for the First T om aes : ; yp enegee i a : Live your life y by day
. ; times Ist W. Gittens, 2nd J. C. Morris, 3rd 3 ° :
mencing on Thursday. Ward missed putts of one, two © 4; J9ne* a Bring down the wide, next Thuradn
el a oo!
in the west county the “Derby” 24 three feet and eighteen inches xo 1). 1 MILE CYCLE ROADSTER we aes ot fore ih Guern%s Park
tetween Somerset and Gloucester But he won two of the last threc is FIxeD GEAR ds sie Will help her; so save Lou
the Somers:t pace bowler Red- holes on the morning round to "jj, Masten and B. Cadogan, & , ,
man achievéd his best perform- take a two up lead and was never Sn aye eee Come jump up, jive, ag am up
ance in first class cricket by @ed after that—U.P, NO. 1; 1 ME Ce ir Nessetn, sae "don't wiles tt
* (Boys Under 1) S
taking 7 for 49, Gloucester who tL. Farnum, 2nd F. Bushell, sea | wil preeiae tie missin
at one time had 150 on the board R Hewitt :
for the loss of only three wicket: ime: 2 min, 46 sec |
; ib NO. 18 40 YARDS RELAY |
and ae set for a big sc oe Twelfth Ni t (Boys’ Schools) | sponsored by
were caught on a green wicket ig lst Foundation, 2nd Harrison College |
after a rain shower and were ue et ate. wtad dbens J & R BAKERIES
eventually dismissed for 205 .: z . = nee he
@ From Page 1 Record: 16 mins,, 13.4 secs, 1. Pierde
; (T'dad.) 1951 makers of
At Lords Denis Compton cap- pet no oa Oe deterrer! 4) MeD. Liovd, and K. “Wiison, ard
taining Middlesex against Sussex rom repeating s experime N. Yearwood z
was caught by John Langridge of bringing Shakespe and ruees eS Ot 2 nant | ENRICHED BREAD
. } or t ave rhy oO ) 0 ‘ ie
off pace bowler Wood when only other great plays to Barbados becondt “Sa sada. 8 mee K. Paruud Send f
15 short of his hundredth hundred by the highly findiy cutest te (Bités ) 1951 ’ and the blenders o
in first class cricket. account of the production the Ist J, Skinner (Bi, 2nd Matthieu ;
appeared in the Advocate at 4 P. Gomer 7.) (ap oe J&R RUM
ne: 2 min 2/5 se

Staff Defeated
At Combermere

The cricket match between the
mesters and boys of Combermere
which was played at the school
grounds yesterday, resulted in vic-
tory for the boys.

The masters under the captainc
4 Mr. FP. A. Collymore occupied
the wicket first, ard by the
luncheon interval were all out fo
71 runs. Those who contributed
valuable runs were: Mr. Smith,
Mr. H. Sealy, Mr. F. King, Mr.
Glasgow, Mr. Perkins and Mr
A. F. Sealy who made 17, 12, 9,
7, 4 and 5 not out respectively
Bowling for the boys, C. M
Sealy took 5 for 13, Lewis 3 for

16 and Williams (Capt.) 2 for 12,
The boys in their response to
the masters’ total had made 97

for 7 at the drawing of stumps.
Chief scorers for the boys were:
E. Inniss, W, Maxwell, S. Brath-
waite, N. King and C, Sealy who
made 21, 18, 14, 6 and 9 not out
respectively.

Bowling for the masters, Mr.
Holder took 1 for 9, Mr, F. King
1 for 6, Mr, R. Sealy 1 for 6,
Mr. H. Sealy 1 for 21 and Mr.
Collymore 1 for 17.

the beginning of the run

“In summing up his views of
this production, your critic de-
seribed it as a mifage thet
is to say, something of no
substance or value, which at-
tracts the eye of the traveller
merely to deceive him. This
production certainly drew the
ve of Barbadians, who came
to it in hundreds, of all ages
and occupations. Sut the a.-
diences didn’t seem to regard
themsélves as having been Ict
dewn afterwards All th
grown-ups’ and the great
majority of the children sat
threugh three hours of the
show, either in rapt attention
or roaring with laughter; and
when they left, it seemed from
their comments as if they hac
undergone not disillusionment



but a remarkably refreshin
experience.
‘If, therefore, one accepts

your critie’s verdict of ‘mirage’,
one is forced at the same time
to hope that others will pro-
duce a few more mirages of
this description in the Barba-
dian countryside. I may be
juite Wrong but I do feel
that life in the rural district
would be happier and the bet
ter for them.”

ee

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

Mother, if you cannot breast-feed your Baby, » 9u can rely on Lactogen.

Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make ‘t just like breast milk in

balanced nour

advantage, Baby gets the wonderful benefit to his health of exira

vitamins.

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

protects from

watch him thr




_—





—~

Post the above

ishment, and in digestibility.

anaetnia,

ive on Lactogen.

SOLD BY WEIGHT

The net we gist is clearly undicated

on each tin,

16 oz. tin
40 oz. tin



i

|



GENUINE LEATHER

BILL
Single

ROBERT'S STATIONERY

FOLDS, KEY CASES, ZIPP DOCUMENT WALLETS,

and Double Pock

and Double Pockets—Also—ATTACHE CASES

PAGE FIVE

——r











, BRIEF CASES with locks, Single

9 HIGH STREET

Certain !

Make sure you are getting

Al QUALITY CUTLERY

when you buy,

We earry stocks of th's quality in patterns that

please.

Have a Look at Ours

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

||] Bolton Lane





























|

Now, in addition to this

pro

Use of
startling

Phone 3909



LESS ENGINE WEAR
“a \ LESS OIL CONSUMED
Y MORE MILBS8 PER GALLON oF

IN SENSATIONAL NEW RADIO ACTIVE

radio-active
new

Radio-wetive piston rings are
metal particles, worn off the rigs into the motor oil are then
meastired by Geiger counters and electronic recording devices.
Compared with
MOBILOILS show an almost un elieveable cut in costly engine
wear,

PROVE IT YOURSELF

LESS ENGINE WEAR
MORE MILES PER GALLON OF GASOLINE

For Your Next Oil Change,

Mobiloil

“The Greatest Name in Motor Oils’

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

For Lactogen contains added vitatv in A to build resistance

ee

Pls

rit Y POLS
Name

Address

> Coupon to 1. GEDDES GRANT ETD. Bridgetown

and reliable method—-measures the wear-reducing
qualities of MOBILOIL with new super-detergent formula.

other

vee MOTHER

i copy of the “Mother Book’” for expectant and

Aquatic Cléb Gift Shep
Phone 4897





OOOOD 6 04

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Formula
Assures

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tracers from the Oak Ridge atomic pile—-a

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nto feeding

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__. dissolved.

BOOK

© 5.1053
PAGE SIX





' Bubles And Peter



« . ;
. | Bring Joy To The
i G7 _ Blind Wisbeys
= “Yi y
m m e Li) They make up bedtime stories
Gy they cannot see

“7% 4 By ROBERT GLENTON

hi dd N ls 7 | How do you bring up a baby
{when you are bl 2

not Ing a S That” oie
| faced Mr. and Mr Roy Wisbey,
Vv jof Markhouse-road, in London's
East End.
Twenty-six now,
has been blind since he was
three. His wife is 34. She lost
her sight when she was 18. They
net and married when learning
to work at the National Institute
for the Blind.
| Now they have a gay little girl
iged four, christened Marguerite
}uut called ‘Bubbles’, and .a
| shubby boy, Peter, who weighed
| more than eight pounds when he
!
!
|
|
|
|
|

j Mr. Wisbey

to a perfec
meal
like a

was born a year ago,

In the East End they don’t con-
they think, behind
They are frank.
Wisbey knew she
baby, unkind

in the street
was wrong,
equally critical

to .the fears,
curiosity of a
have her first

what
words,

When Mrs.
was to have a
people stopped her
and told her she

This and
etters — added
nxieties, and
woman about to
baby.

And worse than all, of course,
Mrs, Wisbey knew that ahe
- ‘ould never know that first most

hrilling moment for .every
nother when she would see hex
- saby’s face.
‘ But the Wisbey’s had decided
-hat marriage without children

was unthinkable, and Mrs, Wis-
vey had been assured that there
vas no fear of her child being
blind,

She got no privileges at the
Salvation Army maternity home
where her baby was born,

Like all the mothers she had
to learn to bathe her baby in the
presence -of a staff nurse.

Alone, she ran_ her fingers,

F with their delicate touch, over
her little girl's face, . tracing
gently the contours and the
wrinkles.

She was too proud to ask for
a description of her child, but

| ceal
gentle





| Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
| coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,
satisfying. Just sniff that inviting aroma ...
sip that heavenly coffee flavor. You'll
> _osk for Chase & Sanborn always. 5

soon she could describe her as

. well as any mother with normal
eyesight.

When an ordinary mother is

out of the room she doesn’t know





= SSF what her baby is doing. Mrs.
|Wisbey did. Her sensitive hear-
{ing warned her’ every’ time

'*Bubbles

The Wisbeys decided ‘Bubbles’

should have company. So just

J over a year ago their second
child, Peter, was born.

Mrs, Wisbey finds she can do

all her housework except ironing

—and there is such a lot of that.
learning.

moved,

ORANGE JUICE
Cooling and Refreshing

— AGENTS —



L. M. B. MEYERS & CO, TD.



. SUNDAY ADVOCATE



What’s Cooking!
Inthe Kitchen? |

HAVE you ever heard of Beef
Olives? They make a tasty dish
and you don’t need any olives
either. .

1 lb. Stewing Beef

1 tablespoonful Flour

14 teaspoonsful of minced pars-
ley

Dash: of crushed -herbs

Pepper and salt

2 small onions

6 tablespoonsful breadcrumbs

1 tablespoonful of lard or butter

1 tablespoonful lard for frying.

Cut slices of beef 3 inches long
and 1% inches wide. Make stuf-
fing as follows: mix breadcrumbs,
pepper, salt, parsley, herbs, 1 tea-
spoonful minced onion and butter
and add a tiny bit of milk. Place
a little of the stuffing on each
strip and roll it ‘up. Tie each
roll and fry in hot lard. When
rolls are brown remove to a plate.
Chip rest of the onions and fry
them without browning. Serve
with rice, potatoes, or any other
vegetable.

Swiss Steak
For 4 to 6 persons:
1 Big round steak
1 cup of peas (tinned)
Bacon fat
1% cup tomatoes (tinned)
Flour
1 cup of stock or water

The steak should weigh about
14 or 2 lbs. Sprinkle steak with
flour,

Pound it and_ sprinkle agein
with flour, salt and pepper. elt
the lard in a frying pan and fry
steak on both sides. Take it out
of the frying pan, put it in big
saucepan, cover it with the water
or stock add tomatoes and peas.
Cook in moderate oven for about
3 hours. It is a long process but
it is worth the time and the trou-
ble.

Sandwich of the Bookmaker

Sandwich bread
Butter

Fillet steak

Salt

Pepper

Mustard.

This recipe is especially good
for picnics and this is Whitsun.
Use only the top and bottom of
the bread making an enormous
slice about % inch thick. Butter
the bread thoroughly, grill the
steak, season with salt, pepper
and let it cool. When cold paint
with mustard on both sides and
put it in the slices of bread, Rap
sandwich with greaseproof paper
and put it under a weight for
about % an hour,



Bourn-vita



dances en

BOUQUET







sl

ee arc





JUNE -f, . 1952

ne

INDAY.

SUN HATERS ae “ woman



ota Sas
portable shade, is
covered with o
matching fabric.



HEADS AND TOES.

summer sandals Right—a

Se



two weeks.
are expected to

golden brown and
and sore and peei
others feel tired a
So to-day’s holiday f

the head and
Most. sensitive

heavy fringe

The gir! ir our
shawl edged
After swimmin

of Terry towelling,
think they are sm

Back again to the parasol

also wear it over the hair

trek to sunny beaches

HE continental
{ epicurean meals and good wines Starts 1n



Nearly 700,000 holidaymakers
cross the Channe! this summe?

aud many are already packing
Some women love the sun

vhers hate

glow with nea



Some of us t
nd sick
ashion news is for the




SrcorsTiy No. 1 is a return to the
parasvs. I discovered this charming €xam
by Rix, in neutral shantana to match, its
suit. You can also have parasols coverec With you
: material to match summer frocks or Seach dress¢ 8. is
, Another idea is a matching stole for each
summer frock to cover arms and shoulders You can

sari-fashion. to protect
shade the eyes ,
sunspots are the top of the head. back

° of the neck shoulders and armtops ;
7 If you keep these covered you'll avoid that sick feeling
% You can do this even in a swimsuit with one of thos«
o- attractive Capri shawls in fine wool. trimmed wit

or tassels.

sketch is wearing
with white fringe
g@ there are gay coloured beach Jacke
some with hoods. though personally 1
arter in chalk-white

a circular black wo



Oil on troubled skins

Ss Te rotect the skin
. aun tonic, which

and arms from sunburn there ts a
allows gradual golden tanning, but

does prevent ournin

For bathing I Swear Oy a stun oil, 1 once sat in brilliant
Portuguese sunshine for three hours covered with this,

and emerged feeling fine and slightly tanned, while my

unfortunate husba'

nd, who had scorned my precautions,

was boiled like a lobster and had to spend two days in a



Two saniples of the “ Bare and Banded *
eaf-patterned,

two-strap suede

scalloped with silver kid ; left—wide open toes, backless, And

The suit is in a
neutral patterned
shantana, The

centre—the inch hair length American successor to

the

Poodle Cut



Listening Hours

SUNDAY, JUNE 1,
AM—RKTAB occ eee v

1952

19.76M 25.53M



4.00 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude 415 pm For the Common Good
430 pm Sunday Half-Hour 5 00 p.m.
Composer of the Week 5.15 pm _ Vari-
ety Bandbox,. 615 p.m English Maga-
zine 645 pm Programme Parade and
Interlude 700 pm The News 710
pm Home News from Britain.
7.15—10.45 . . 26.53M 31.32M

7.15 pm Caribbean Voices. 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service 815 pm Radio News-
reel 8 30 pm Charlie Kunz 8 45 p.m.
Interlude, 8.55 p m From the Editorials.
9.00 pm British Concret Hall 10 00
p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m
General Assembly of the Church of
Scotland.

MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1952

400-715. ainsi . 19.76M_ 25.53M

4.00 pm The News. 4.10 pm. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third
Programme. 5 00 p m. Racing. 5.15 p.m.
Souvenirs of Music. 600 p.m. Welsh
Miscellany. 615 pm. Take it From
Here 6.45 pm. Sports Round-Up and
Programme Parade. 7.00 p.m. The News,
710 pm Home News from Britain,
7.15—10.30 25.53M $1.32M







715 pm. The Lady on the Screen
71.45 p.m. Music of the Regiments, 8.15
pm Radio Newsreel 8.30 p.m. African
Survey 8 45 p.m. Interlude 8 55 pm
From the Editorials. 9 00 p,m. Operatic
Ballet Music 10.00 pm The News
010 pm News Talk 1015 pm_ Sci-
ence Review. 10 30 p m. Tip-Top Tunes.



AMERICAN
ROUND-UP

HENS that play poker, pigs
that wrestle, and rabbits that
read—no, it’s not some vivacious
litle nightmare but a commercial
enterprise, out in Lonsdale, Ar-
kansas, designed to help sell the
products of a concern that makes
feed for farm stock,

Years ago America went in for
the human barker, the man who
poured out a stream of patter as
he tried to sell his products.

That is old hat to-day, and
animals have been called in
as the star attraction,

The educated birds and ani-
mals, after their laborious train-
ing period is ended, are used as
“crowd pullers” in feed stores at
fairs, and on TV.

“It’s a knockout”, says the
head of the feed firm, “‘the best
crowd puller you ever saw, Why,
at one Texas town 7,000 people
flocked in from 50 miles away
to watch our chickens act,”

British dog-lovers$ have prick- |

ed up their ears over my recent

darkened room.

It is wise to put a coating of this
oil on before bathing as salt
water can make a sensitive skin C
that has been in the sun very
sore. And during the holiday
the face should be cleaned at
night with cream, not water.

For headaches

ye prevent that headachy sick

feeling you can now buy a

stick of perfumed solid cologne .- -

} . to slip in a handbag

A touch of this behind the ears
and across the forehead is very

| Tefreshing

Eye-glamour

Fo’ eyes that are bothered by

StTong sunshine it is worth
visiting the oculist to have the
right tinted lenses for sunglasses

| _ prescribed.

| Frames tend to be more stream-

lined than chunky this season

Shining Black is striking.

threaded.
Smart idea ts to have the frames















gleaned are that before you are
allowed to own one of them, you
must join the Weimaftaner Club
| Of America and sign a solemn
| undertaking that if your Weima-
raner bitch so far forgets herself
as to produce mongrel puppies
these must be destroyed.



* “terday’s



who is tortured on the beach...

some holiday fashion hints
to make it a pleasure this year








os
See ee
“COLUMN

The capri shaw!
is in black wool
edged with a white
fringe. Black sun-
glasses are
decorated with gold.



Fur bargains?

\HECKING round furriers to
’ discover the effect of latest
fur tax reductions (
at 20 am. to-day) I find:
That a 53009 ae cyes-
price. costs
£2 10s., a reduction of £5 10s.
in purchase tax. Before the
recent D-scheme budget the same
coat would have cost £3006 10s.
. That in the cheaper class, fur
coats costing £12 are now exempt
from purchase tax altogether.

Any idea that the £12 total tax| -

penuenion on A mink coun’
natter less men. about to
spend £3000 on a fur coat is
nonsense. Wealthy men are not
noted for their generosity,

Cost of a baby

Yood news for mothers-to-be
_to-day is the intended Bill to
raise maternity grants.

Also suggested in the new Bill ts}

the

Latest sunglasses extension of the weekly
lorie et into the nee ekestic maternity allowance for mothers
widen vision and protect the With jobs to cover 18 weeks
eyes from sidelights. Others ,,imstead of the present 13.
have slots in these side pieces The new proposed maternity
through which a scarf can be grants will go much further!

towards covering the cost of a|
new baby than at present. {

















of your glasses made to match To-day’s average total cost for|
your dress; any porous material essentials apart from extra}
can be laminated into the domestic help in the home nan
rames. s, d.|
4 1 dozen muslin napkins ... 1 12 6|
Wearing the pants 1 dozen towelling napkins 1 19 1)
DVOCATE of women wearing 9 met nee Paaaet ihe. t 1 38

< trousers is Monsieur Mehnert. } shaw] rs 248)
of Paris. Introduci women's Rootees : 69
slacks show yesterday he said: Got blankets (two) 2128
“Any woman can wear trousers Got rubber sheet en
if they are properly cut.” 3 dress ; 118

I beg to disagree with this gallant nig Abenaan 49
Frenchman and offer him mY pram .. 19 6
list of women who could not qor 176
wear trousers . 2 maternity dre:

Anne Shelton, radio singer; (. cotton. 1 1k) 100
Yvonne Arnaud tress; Maternit ; a et 1 50
Dorothy Paget racehorse “™ ty corse
owner; Alice Bacon. MP for 41 194
Leeds. N.E.; Kirsten Fiagstad,

Sie uhate ONS dn Sudy ; But even with the increased allow-
for Liverpool ance having a baby in 1952 will
Obes, varie Hill be SU. SADeREe aslnem
, jet W SOPYRIG rs
Atwell pianist London Express Service
reference to the Weimaraner A good show dog, the Weima-
‘ * :
, dog, and several have written to raner stands about 25 ins. at the
me about him. Further facts

shoulder, weighs 65 to 85lb., and
costs about £356, So two and a
half Weimaraners are about
equal to a new, hydramatic drive,
convertible car.



Michael Wilding has been sign-
ed on a long-term contract by
M-G-M.

rrr a __









For Helping
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New York

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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



lay. . .
Wedding
Etiquette

THE marriage ceremony may
take place either in a church,
chapel, licensed for the purpose,
or in a registry office ie. either
with or without a religious cere-
mony. It is, however, more usual
to be married in a church than

in a_ registry office and most
people prefer it.

It is customary to give a rece
tion as it naturaity ords a party
of friends of both the bride and
the groom the opportunity to
gather immediately after the mar-
riage for merry-making and say-
ing good-bye to the newly weds.
Of course, a reception can be as
expensive as a ball, or as inex-
pensive as a tea,

_Remember careful considera-

tion must be made in:—

(a) Selecting the time and the

ace for the wedding

(») Engaging the services of the
clergyman desired

(c) Arranging for the use of the
church for a church wedding

(d) Selecting the attendants for
both the bride and the groom

(e) Selecting invitations and
announcements

‘f) Securing suggestions and ad-
vice about decorations from
a competent florist

(g) Providing music

(h) Engaging a caterer for the
reception

(i) Planning the menu

(j) Ordering the wedding cake

(k) Engaging a photographer

(1) Choosing the kind of flowers
for the bride’s bouquet and
for the bridesmaids’ bouquets.

(m) Choosing the kind of button-
holes for the ushers.

In compiling your wedding list
of invitees remember if the wed-
ding assemblage is too preten-
tious, the guests present will know
the bride has overlooked or ignor-
ed a few friends and _ acquaint-
ances who are rightfully entitled
to invitations and should be pres-
ent.

Thousands of weddings that
cost very little are held every
year. A small wedding is often
more impressive, because of its
simplicity and the presence of a
few great friends, than a large
wedding where social prominence
and the love of display are over-
emphasised.

When the desired number of
the wedding party has been se-
lected, it is necessary to rehearse
the wedding. A wedding should
be rehearsed and as careful atten-
tion given to details and all im-
portant steps as in the rehearsal
of a play. The bride acts as
director with the aid of friends
whom she has invited to help, and
she may ask a friend to take the
bride’s part in the rehearsal.
Sometimes the bride-to-be prefers
rehearsing the part of the bride
herself, as she may feel that she
needs to learn the details of the
ceremony along with the others
of the wedding party.

Each person of the wedding
party should know if possible how.
to play jis role; each should be
gracious and give suggestions, if
called on; all should try to move
in perfect, rhythm and walk as a
body; c@uples should _ practise
walking to music up the aisle,
first one couple, then two couples,
three couples, four couples, etc.,
until the entire wedding party
can walk as one unit up the afSts.
in perfect tempo.

The attendants should walk
about two steps apart except the
bride and her father, who should
walk about eight or ten steps be-
hind the others in the procession,

The order of the wedding pro-
cession is:—ushers; bridesmaids;
maid or matron of honour; flower
girls; the bride on her father’s
right arm; pages who hold: the
bride’s train, if any.

When the wedding party
reaches the chancel, the bride,
after relinquishing her father’s

trm, joins the groom, who takes
n step to meet her, and they stand
together facing the chancel. Dur-



_



two easy ways two make them an lation, lar ‘ i . ~|GEORGE SAHELY & CO. 19 ixe al the Royal Portable
a Sele attractive part of the view which wm es sear te nee Swan St. there’s wonderful vari- | Model C together with the Royal
be-— a LQ The gay pointed pélmet on the leit is made choose), ve commenteg On Mi «ty Embroidered Organdie standard for Office use have all
opt awning coves, t@ match | a ae broadeasts wo With Dutch Plaids and Festfval Crept rived at T. GEDDES GRANT
s > . the sun curtain outside, stiffened @ Seneral programme discussing ‘i ag io. . a wy slick
SEND A HUSBAND SHOPPING see No. 1 with’ @ buckram liping. Ola Mivestnent, planning and develop- fe Fagg ro = wi and - “ aa os a ve lead. x ‘$16 5 aa
plain curtains can be dyed 'c ment. Douglas Hall, on the BBC’- wide choice ot Sewing Threads } machines are priced [rom 5160 anc
SEND a yw shopping—and he is bound to turn up with a match one of the stripes West Indian s : end BUTTONS. The Store is ecause of quota, the supply is
gadget that. a woman would never bave spotted . Home Alternatives are linen crash st Indian staff is a graduate irjot of colour and beautiful mate-|decidedly limited. Incorporating
Page appointed a husband to waich tor advance shoppi S0ins. wide 6s. Ud , of Toronte and London Universi-j rials ; st ot mode sature, these ghost-
pping de, at er yard . rials and most important—price ery modern feature, these gh
news. T he reports on transparent saucepan lids in heat- coarse twill sheeting. Wins wide ties and his voice should be wel! are just what yo ont ’ , rey *hines with’ the finger-
resisting They fit all the regular size aluminium saucepans, from 7s. 6d. per yard. or a plain Known to listeners to ‘Calling the | Y a an Ss aed Sk to pay, | srey roe sete e Sa
allow” you to see what is cooking without having to raise steam, weave in relizb'e colours of red West Indies’ fram Londor eo ou can phone 4934 and be reas-|tlow keyboard, clatter free oper
and save u from a dish that has boiled dry or over-cooked. green. and bulf at 9s. lid Mesh A an : 7 Le ndon, ro jonably sure of ending yow on, are tops |
The lids will be on sale separately soon in sets of three sizes. Dyeing costs about 3s. @ ward wroet 7), rthur Lewis, the only | search |
@- The attractively shapeo West Indian to hold a chair at av
ane above is cut out of nard English University, is Stanley : 7 ; . N BOARD i ten ‘Sain
ard with a fretsaw and tacked Jevons Professor’ o itical| FIVE HUNDRED TITLES of] LIFE OF : anc ey?
t f Politica! leidoscopit ’
to the curtain-runner board Economy at Manchester University | books priced from as low as 54x i tropical magic and kaleidoscoy : You ve dreamed of
: j Y Hurdboard can be bought ') part itim ee “|with hardback’ covecings. ‘TY ylour and the thrill of strange
turnery or craft shops or fron Pe ime member of the Board | ore Sas “tt oe oe tion at}ames and places—La Guaira
timber yards and costs 16s @i Of the Colonial Development |) E “ADVG wae vast serection at) wivlemstad, Cartagena and Fort- levelier curves...and
for u piece 6ft. by 4ft Corporation, a contributor on! Broad ag nae Villas eaiee e-France. The COLOMBIE will}
Pant whe pelmet to muic economje matters to the British) TOSS Bye ane Re ViEAA ES, itAa9- ‘acvou iato thelr exotic @n-! auti ;
you walls or woodwork, theo Press, and author of ‘The Princi-| 28: Pan, Penguin and Whit oe , nt ad the Bini of it] the beautiful lift of
decorace it with motifs copied ples of Economic Planning’ and |Citcle (and Pelican) books are Pes wit. Siete ssession -
from the curtath design. ‘Economic Survey, 1918 go 1939.'|“l! there in the newly opened shij- eo alae coeaain a gre agy: 9 ¥ a ’
i\ London ‘Express Servive west) Indians pa We ly yl |ment, Office Supplies includ (Oe “aBpy i = ol Se i|
s fe CeO also know. him en the author of [SMPICâ„¢, Rocker Blotters, Pecfo- | oettious cabin comfort all at a MaAUCHYOMS
the very informative treatise of |\5,.. RAT BENSSS «Ae WiPGINE Tost sl] within $300 is yours to} ®
® i - — |kind) and Stamp Ds ‘Ts wen Ww : :
aie Industrialization in the West Indies Beanie: Cash Books wid Files fur | eserve through R. M. Jones & ‘
Fieune B published by the Caribbean Com=|eyery office moe! , . Ltd., phone 3814 Maidenette
By PENNY NOLAN § . mission, The four, programmes i: - ‘t
. ge ‘slightly ae ee Oe eee cal ee tron |: SEX, BRAND NEW MASSEY- wy, Young figures get a wonderful
I ‘a . , e, ma p "/ HARRIS TRACTORS are await- ALUMINUM SHEETS FRO +3 ; :
Raglan sleeves have long been 13. Notch ‘back and front sec- London on the four Wednesdays |ing an’ enquiry from you this} PLANTATIONS LTD., will help| Mf from Maidenform’s Maid-
on sports jackets and tions at G and H fo 25
coats but now are appearing matching ; in June, 4th, 11th, 18th and 25th.) week. Equipped with larger tyres } © keep your building costs dow! enette! Dainty yet so curve-
more and more on dresses and 14. Cut out tobi B to E to F The first three will be twenty|:, improve traction (14,00x30) | Phis new shipment of corrugal controlling, Maidenette® gives
their matehing jackets. They are to C to B. munutes. in length following On |these splendid machines are king heeting is of the be quality | superb support and figure sep-
comfortable give an easy Ale the opening ‘Ten-minute Talk’ jin thei field. Furthermore, in the} btainable in heavy 22 gaust Ree. B +
casual appearance to vacation 15. Trace basic sleeve and while the concluding one willjyear and a half they've been ot es range all the way from six aration. Come choose yours
clothes. draw curved slash lines last for the full half-hour, The the island, Massey-Harris Tractors | through twelve feet and the price today! In your favorite fabries,
3 from Ito J (Figure IT). discussions will be informal so|have pushed their sales graph LOWER than previously. This -
A raglan weve pattern is Cut lines to but not through that listeners need not be afraid|steadily up for both half-track no time to wait. ’Tis the moment Genuine Maidenform bras-
eaten mane fore your basic notch at top of sleeve. 2 rae —— — -~_ ene. vane ee: eee re for os 7 ae cee call to 4400 eleres are made only in the
ey those who have read rthur|GARAGE are the distributors and 4534 wi ook after your re- ;
back 16. Lap point A on cut out Lewis know how interesting je/|ofer, too, top-notch servicing. | juirement It's PLANTATIONS United States of America.
‘anal to Fee eouider poor ge gery x = can be, For the first three, there-| Why not phone 4616? LTD. FOR ALUMINUM SHEETS! There Se hs
inch over notch on top of fore. the starti ti will b wertientnepiminneetiies on —_—____——— is a
seam cin, ck one ore e starting time w e
ear Fae teat or ws sleeve. 7.25 pam., and for the fourth 7.15 /A@G BY VRE MOMES OF BUCKFAST ABBEY Maiden Foun
hole. 17. Pivot shoulder section until p.m. Broadcasts will be in the 25
2. Place back and front pat = ae e ga quae 058 ba yuiel none betvela “ie e for every type of figure.
F e rom sleeve fe n tac 9. zacyeles respectively
= aT be oe down shoulder’ seofiea and d ii
r seams meeting an sleeve on new péiper. niversity College of the
trace (Figure I) .
18. Raise slashed sections of » .
3. A to B equals one third sleeve to touch points B Th All P West Indies E4
of front armhole measure. and C, (Figure Til) make e€ “Fr urpose HARD TIMES
4. A to C equals one half of sleeve seams same length While on the subject of Wes‘
back armhole measure. 19. Trace sléeve,-_ ie Hat Indies pragrammes from Londou |
5. D to E equals one inch. oars ; i we take this opportunity of givin Wf you feel worn out, depressed, or
6Dwr ; i The raglan sleeve seams should | This looks as if it will be the you well in advance the news thai generally run down a glass or two a day of
. pe” equais one half be about ae half ie iors Ser ee ol a iS es ot the promised feature programm Buckfast Tonle Wine will quickly restore lost Often due to sluggish kidney actio
bp Comal Bat hth. a ete ee eee > caw at to Oh ~* on the University College of the energy and tone up the whole nervous system. IFE 1S NOT so when you
should be eased in it in pique and heavy woo! :
straight line. \ Prats r : cut into a strip the shape of a West Indies will be broadcast on | Giving new vitality It fortifies you against fever * are troubled with backac!
8. Connect C to D with a This is a basie raglan sleeve crescent moon, It fits close to the Monday, 9th. June at 7.15 p.m.) and exhauscion and remember, Buckfast Tonic rheumatic » stiff, ach
straight line. You will however, find many bead, and buttons securely at tha both in the General Oversea.) Wine Is especially valuable after illness. muscles and joints, =
9. B to G. equals one half styles in which different pro- back. Service and in the Colonia!| —— ae? See ms
line B—D. portions are used. Once you You can wear it in a variety of Service beamed specially to this) bottle today stuggis. ey action,
10. C to H .equals one half understand the construction of w&ys, with the brim down, or area, This feature programme | | Why put up with pain and dise
line C—D., the basic raglan you should be flipped back off the face, with based on material recently collec - | pe weg ligt. ig Soy at
11. Connect E to G_ curving able to change its proportions to your curls—or a pony’s tail, if ted on the spot by Henry Swanzy | relief by taking Doan’s Backa
slightly at G. suit the style. you have one—drawn up through better known to local writers a Kidney Pills. stimulate andl



Re

ing the ceremony
stands at the left of the bride
until he has given her away to
the groom, and then takes his
place in the first pew at the left
with his wife and his family.

The bride’s mother leaves the

house first in going to the church;

she is followed by the maid of

honour, then by the bridesmaids pj) d ed a scene,
and the flower girls. The bride Pr Be Etta i cea

and her father are the last to
leave the house.
usually go to the church at least

half-hour before the hour set for

the wedding so that the head

usher can assign the aisles to the

other ushers and check ‘to see
that arrangements have been car-
ried out. The attendants return

to the house in reverse order from

that in which they left except
that the bride and the groom are

the father

The ushers






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the
to a

According

first to leave the church and
rrive at the house,
to convention the

bride’s friends and relatives sit

on t
and

tives sit on the right.

ers
fash
man

rid

he left facing the chancel,
the groom’s friends and rela-
Ring bear-
do not appear nowadays at
ionable weddings because
y rings have fallen off the
Most
es prefer to dismiss this char-

acter from the wedding party en-

wed

the

bridesmaid

unti

Remember

tirely.
In a double ring ceremony the
groom as well as the bride has a

ding ring, The bride, of

course, gives the groom his ring,

matron-of-honour or the chief
may carry the ring
1 it is wanted.

look deeply into

each others eyes when making the
vows!



choose carefully . .

“SAR LaT



By ROGER SMITHELLS
OU face those windows so olten—for
they










SUNDAY: ADVOCATE



For the window with a view °¢ £2 ‘ots

Basic Factorsin

W.I. Economy
Discussed by Prof. Arthur |

Lewis
For the four Wednesdays in
June the BBC will broadcast a
series of . interview-discussions

between Douglas Hall and Pro-
fessoy Arthur Lewis on the basic
factors. in the West Indian
economy. These factors fall mostly

look on to the garden. Here are under three main headings popu-




the crownless crown at the back.

You can wash it. You can, pack
it flat. You can have it reversible
—one side white, the other navy,
for example. And you will find it
cool to wear,

Finally, it is inexpensive, with-
out looking “cheap.”

the producer of the weekly pros:
and poetry programme, ‘Caribbea),
‘oicéd.” We shall remind you of i
next. week.

Report on India

Wynford Vaughan Thoma
recently returned from an 8,000-
mile journey to India and Pakis-
tan which he undertook for the
PBC, In ‘Return to India,’ th¢
first of a fortnightly
progfammes in the BBC's General
Overseas Service, he reports on
India as he saw it after five yeais



"DIAN $ GOES UP

NEW YORK, May 29,

The Canadian dollar was up 3/32
of a cent at a premium of 1 3/4
per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing foreign exchange
dealings on Wednesday. The pound
sterling, was down 1/16 of a cent
at $2.78 11/16—

The U.S. dollar on Wednesday
closed at a discount of 23/32 pei
cent in terms of Canadian funds
down 1/16 from Tuesday's close,
that is it took $0.98 9/32 Canadian
to buy $1 American.—C.P.

route he followed in August 1947
when as a member of the
team of observers he witnessed
the tramsfer of power, These pro-
grammes will be broadcast on
alternate Tuesdays at 10.30 p.m
beginning on the 3rd. June,



use faithfully . « Yardley make the right preparation
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For deep-down cleanliness use a Yardley Cleansing Cream.

For the nightly massage which keeps your skin soft

and supple choose rich Yardley Night Cream.

And for the radiance of a skin that’s firm and fine-textured
tone up with Yardley Astringent or Toning Lotion,
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Skin Care

»YWARDLEY

OLD BOND 8 LONDON

series ol |

of independence, He retraced. the |

BBC |

AT COCKTAIL PARTIES th: TO INTEREST
d is
n




















iood i nportant item. You GRANDPARENTS ) r
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PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 1, i052
Speed Is The Enemy . 7
fiat b ADVOCATE IN AN editorial dated Saturday, Jan- t Sitting On The Fenee PHOTOGRAPHS

a 2 : keteers returned to a _ hero’s|
uary 5th, 1952 and entitled Danger From divorce decree against a welcome.



; Copies of Local Photographs
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown Drivers, this newspaper commented as po cog Bae 2 veluniaty BR: Gubbins ‘Sica “mein Sieeetiad ‘ihe weal P
“ . ita P - . .
follows: “The seeds of dangerous driv- | Lord Justice. Singleton Seas ketecr (ue Which have appeared in the

early, found a
frying pan, put two bangers in
it, lit the gas and waited for!
them to sizzle. They didn’t. |
They cracked like burning fog-|
go's. They were the breadiest
bangers of all time.

The Three Musketeers have
not mentioned bangers since,
but in the eyes of three wives

would be in their cars at dawn
the next day on the trail of the
lest and now forbidden delicacy
of their youth. It would be a
case of urst come first served.

In a panic, the original three
decided not to mention the word
suusage at all when discussing
their plans. They remembered



husband preferred living in the
institution, where he was look-
ing after cattle, to living with
his wife.

To A Com
Oh Daisy Beli, Daisy Bell,

ing are firmly embedded in this island and

- we have only been fortunate so far that a

greater toll of life and limb has not result-
ed from the 1,072 accidents notified to the

police up to November 1951.” dear Daisy Belt serene

In the editorial mentioned above the | a = tage a’ We PR pig

Sunday, - June 1, 1952



—

FLEXIBILITY

THE Oils and\Fats agreement under the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the .. .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



terms of which British Caribbean terri-
tories produce their own oils and fats
locally from copra and restrict the entry
of competing oils and fats into the region
is due for expiry in August 1952.

This month it was expected that a con-
ference would be held to discuss whether
or not renewal of the agreement should be
made but present indications are that the
conference will be postponed until later
in the year.

The importance of the Oils and Fats
agreement lies in the fact that it attempts
(with a large degree of success) to make
the area self sufficient in terms of oils and
fats.

As a corollary of this self sufficiency any
growers of copra in the area are guaran-
teed the purchase of their products at a
steady price. In theory this guarantee of
purchase should have led to the expansion
of copra production and to the absence of
need for importing copra from outside the
area. In fact, owing mainly to the Jamaica
hurricane which destroyed large numbers
of coconut trees and to other reasons, copra
has to be imported from outside the Carib-
bean to meet the demands of Jamaican
manufacturers of oils and fats.

There has been, too, complaints from
copra producers that the price fixed at Oils
and Fats conferences for copra to be sold
regionally is below that of the world mar-
ket price for copra and that copra grow-
ers are penalised for the benefit of manu-
facturers of oils and fats.

The Oils and Fats agreement which

statement was made that the real cause
of accidents outside the city limits “can be
traced now to the complete flouting by the
majority of motorists of the 30 miles per
hour speed limit”, and a warning was
issued that “Barbados is a small and thick-
ly populated island and there is no road
along which a driver can exceed 30 miles
per hour without causing danger to others.

To make the roads of Barbados safer,
the 30 miles per hour speed limit must be
rigidly enforced,

In Barbados the speed limit cannot be
effectively enforced under existing legis-
lation by which the Police are compelled
to obtain evidence of over speeding from
stationery check-points and through the
use of stop watches. This method of
checking speeds is not only dependent
over much on the human element but
speeds cannot be checked in this way on
straight roads where danger from speed -
ing is less than around bends and blind
corners.

Besides motor-drivers (especially the
habitual breakers of the 30 miles per hour
speed limit) have become very sensitive
to the presence of stationary “stop watch”
policemen and have built up a warning
code by which the presence of policemen
is notified to other road users. The switch-
ing on of lights by day is perhaps the most
obvious of these signals.

These anti-police actions indicate the
sranting of the situation in Barbados with
respect to road safety. So far from
recognising that the 30 miles per hour

in peaceful me
green
How sweet you smell, = oe

your calm, w bled gaze.

How tranquilly, my Daisy Bell,
you face the passing years

No rouge upon your glossy
cheeks, no scent behind
your ears

From balms to soothe the scars
of time you stand austere,

oof

No cigarette between your lips,

no cocktail in your hoof,

No foolish hat w —, head,
my darling Daisy

No silly i to ee feet
that walk the dewy dell

No te word upon your
tongue, no evil in your head

No scandal whispered in the
dark for cows are too
well-bred,

Oh Daisy Bell, dear Daisy Bel,
when vulgar men complain

That fireeome girls resemble you
the ke your name in
vain

If they but knew how sweet you
are they’d call their true-

loves now ‘
Not darling this and darling
that but darling, darling

cow,
Operation Banger
T began with a casual re-
mark in a local club about
a pork butcher’s shop in a
Kentish town that sold sausages
almost up to pre-war standards
Your Uncle Nat asked tie
name and address of the
butcher and noted it down. He
told a friend in secret, who
told another friend in secret, who
probably told several friends in
secret.
It soon became clear that if
this sort of thing went on hun-
dreds of middle-aged schoolt schoolboys _



the schoolboy name for sausage
and called it “Operation Ban-
ger.”

But so many ex-schoolboys
knew what banger meant that
the deception became laughable.

" of *

The Three Musketeers sus-
pected that their car would be
watched and _ followed, ending
in an undignified scuffle at the
door of the secret objective.

So they practised a further
deception. They talked in audi-
ble undertones of Operation
Banger, but told each other in
loud voices, intended to be
overheard, that bangers could
be caught only on Wednesday
mornings.

Then they rose early on
Tuesday morning and climbed
into a car. They said goodbye
to their wives like men who
may never return from a des-
perate adventure.

As they drove through the
countryside glowing with May
blossom, they remembered the
bangers of their boyhood,
greasy, plump _ things sizzling
and bursting over fires.

They discussed the politica
significance of bangers in a
sausage-starved country, the
desperate devotion to bangers
of all males, but vegetarians,
from eight to 80.

They talked of bangers and
mashed bangers and_ onions,
and wondered if Operation
Banger would produce _ real

porky bangers or post-war
trannies bangers like salted saw-
dust.

Although their Uncle Nat re-
minded them that, in this free
country, those who made,
bought or ate’ real porky ban-
gers might spend ten years in
Dartmoor, probably in chains,
they pressed on regardless and
the objective was reached. The
shop was almost cleared of
_bangers and the Three Mus-



here is that look of amused

pity that women are unable to

conceal when they are thinking
“All men are boys at heart and
not very clever boys at that.”
Apricot Dog
HILE the wart wonders
anxiously if it is safe to
rearm the Germans, and sen-
sible people try not to think
about the atom bomb, some-
body has_been quietly preparing
a new horror for us.

He is a dog-breeder who is
attempting to revive the popu-
larity of the pug dog, probably
the most revolting doggie ever
seen qutside a nightmare.

Many years ago even dog
worshippers turned against this
horrible little animal, not only
because of its hideous appear-
ance, but because of its dis-
gusting habits. So it went out
ef fashion and I hoped the last
of the breed had died yor rabies.

Accontitte to a gossip column,
“Pug dogs were spoiled and
became gross feeders, They also
developed asthma and a snore
that kept the household awake.”

But this dog-breeder (may it
snow during his summer holi-
days) has changed all that by
widening the beast’s nostrils and
keeping it on a_ streamlining
diet.

Therefore, it won't be long
now before the country’s stiff
with them.

What's more, he can breed
them in four colours, fawn,
black, silver, and apricot,

But good may come out of
evil if we do not lose our heads

As Stalin is reported/to have
a weak heart, perhaps the whole
international situation would be
changed if somebody finished
him off with the gift of an
apricot puggy-wuggy doggie.

With asthma for preference.

ae ee va!





———

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originated during the war has been car-
ried on and is still enforced by war-time
: supplies and Service Regulations.

speed limit is imposed for _the pro-
tection of the entire population, the
breakers of the speed limit assist other

But the real significance of the agree- speed limit breakers to flout the law.
ment lies in the attempt to make the Brit- In consequence, speed continues to be the
ish Caribbean self-sufficient in terms of rule, not the exception, on the island’s

Over Sea Talk,

There is no limit in Barbados + ;
to the uses to which telephones IBy George Hunte not at one or two sittings) .
can be put. Some people paint Most of the talking across the
them white: others prefer them date it has been possible to 5% is done between Barbados
red or green, Some people use speak from Barbados to almost 2#"4 Trinidad and people in Bar-

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot
afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue
you with |

A PERSONAL ACCIDENT INSURANCE POLICY
that will take care of all eventualities.

would equal this record (at least









oils and fats (ie. edible oil margarine,
lard and certain kinds of soap). This signi-
ficance has been until recent years much
emphasised at meetings of the Oils and
Fats Conference and support for the
agreement has been based mainly on the
argument that the agreement would lead
to greater production of copra in the area.
There is no evidence to show that greater
production has in fact followed, while the
price of copra outside the region has con-
tinued to be high.

The time therefore seems ripe for an
open discussion of the merits and disad-
vantages of what is in fact a restrictive
policy designed to protect a regional in-
dustry.

Restrictions on trade are generally un-
desirable because inevitably they put up
the price which the consumer has to pay.

highways, and the daily dangers to
which road users are subjected by motor-
ists who observe the 30 miles per hour
speed limit more in the breach than in the
observance grow daily. What must be
done to decrease the margin of danger
from drivers?

.Barbados must pass legislation similar
to that provided by the Road Traffic Act
(1984) of the United Kingdom.

Under Section 3 (1) of that act “the pro-
visions of any enactment or of any
statutory rule or order imposing a speed
limit on motor vehicles shall not apply to
any vehicle on an occasion when it is being
used for fire brigade, ambulance or police
purposes if the observance of those pro-
visions would likely to hinder the use of
the vehicle for the purpose for which it is
being used on that occasion.”

them to supplement the defici-
encies of printed gossip: others
make queer grunting noises like
“Erp” “Noap” “Yaas” etc., Into
their microphone capsules, And
some people use them only to
order groceries or make appoint-
ments,

Barbadians on the whole are
not telephone-minded, They
can’t speak down a phone, they
say, It isn’t the same thing as
going over to see a chap in his
office,

Habits cnange slowly and
Barbadians are not really unlike
other people in respect of tele-
phones, Most people outside the
continent of North America are
really telephone-shy and in
England today thousands of
people’s hearts still beat faster
when the operator says “Long
Distance.” I remember perfectly
the early December morning in
1946, when Lord Listowel then
Postmaster General in the United
Kingdom spoke with Mr. Rankine
Acting Governor of Barbados, I

any part of the globe where re-
ception facilities are provided.

Barbados is not in any way
unique in this respect, because
any other West Indian island
with a telephone system can
speak to as many parts of the
globe via Barbados,

Where Barbados has the ad-
vantage over the Leeward and
Windward islands is in being
able to speak from any sub-
scribers’ phone to almost any
part of the world without having
to - into the local cable office
as in Grenada or in any of the
Leewards and Windward islands,

But Barbados has no advantage
over Trinidad, Jamaica or British
Guiana in this respect, In all
these lands telephone subscribers
can speak from their own homes
of offices to subscribers the other
end of the world.

The first overseas telephone
call (other than to Pelican) was
made from Barbados to British
Guiana near the end of August
1945. On the 3lst August tele-

bados do most of the calling.
There were 704 messages orig-
inating in Barbados for Trinidad
during 1951 and only 602 were
originated in Trinidad for Bar-
dos on the same year.

The next greatest volume of
overseas ‘phone traffic is between
Barbados and St. Vincent, be-
cause of the heavy incoming
messages from that island. St.
Vincent callers rang up Barba-
dos the same year.

The American tourist; resi-
dents and intransit, are Nargely
responsible for the number of
250 out-going calls from Bar-
bados to the United States in
1951 although some of these were
business calls,

Only: 154 calls were made. to
Barbados from the United States
last year. Traffic with Canada
is less than with the United
States. Only 153 outgoing calls
originated in Barbados for Can-
ada during 1951 while 98 were
received here, Some of these
were business calls but many
were social.

Calls to and from the United

eee

For information and advice, consult the Agents :—

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

In everyday life, accidents happen when least
expected, whether on land, on sea, or in the air.












LAGOMATT

WASHABLE

Flat Oil Paine | °
ae

First class

. .
s+ 3 ‘ e A provision such as this in the Laws of thought the noble Earl was going phone communications were Kingdom are rare, Seventy-four I
If it is true, as has been claimed, that ee ‘hana Sati es li ood it to faint with surprise. He did possible between Barbados and were made from here in 1951 and nterior
of the products now manufactured in the 4 give polce cars immunity | mutter something like “wonder- Canada. In December, 1945, a 32 were received. Neither the ‘
region as a result of the Oils and Fats from prosecution whenever those cars | ful wonderful ::under his breath. telephone link was opened: be- local government nor the Col- decoration
I mention Lord Listowel’s tele- tween Barbados and Miami, onial Office in London seem ‘to

agreement could be purchased more
cheaply from outside the region then it is
evident that the consumer must pay more
because of restrictions on free importation
of these products.

The rigidity too, of the agreement. by
which growers of copra are not permitted
to sell any of their produce for higher
prices outside the region, must operate
against the interests of the copra pro-
ducer, despite the fact that his regional
sales are guaranteed at a reasonably high
price,

There has been, it is true, considerable
concessions made to the grower in this
respect and at the last price fixing meet-
ing in 1951 it was agreed that prices in
excess of those contemplated in the 1947
agreement would have to be paid for
copra.

In addition to the obvious disadvantages
which are connected with all restrictive
trade policies there is the point that coco-
nut oil does not necessarily make the best
products nor the cheapest.

Experience shows that the best products
are obtained from other kinds of oils
which would have to be imported into the
Caribbean.

It would seem therefore as if there is
a good case for the introduction of greater
flexibility in the existing Oils and Fats

were used for the purpose of providing
evidence of over speeding. Speed is the
enemy of road safety. The winding roads
of Barbados which were designed for the
days of the horse and buggy cannot be
used as if they were major highways. The
30 miles per hour -speed limit must be
rigidly enforced. It cannot be enforced
until the Police are protected by the legis-
lature from the risks of counter prosecu-
tion.



Truman Turns The
Heat On Eisenhower
By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON

IT HAD to come some time—the direct
attack, for political reasons, by Truman on
EKisenhower,

Truman enormously likes and admires
his European supremo, but Truman, as he
never tires of reminding the reporters, is
first and foremost a politician.

And so now that Eisenhower is reaching
for his bowler hat and the. presidency
simultaneously, Truman, doubtless with
regret lets him have it.

THE occasion is a big dinner—broadcast,
of course—in Washington.

Eisenhower, the other day, in one of the
first pronouncements on _ controversial

phone-shyness because he is not
a shy man. Seven years or so
before this December meeting, I
remember Lord Listowel plead-
ing eloquently by the side of
Luise Rainer in a crowded
London, club-room on behalf of
the people of China. The Ear! is
not tongue-tied. But the trans-

, atlantic phone was something
new to him. As indeed it is to
most people in Barbados, except
for a relatively small number
of habitual users,

One such was speaking to me
last week when a call came tit
from Nova Scotia in Canada.
Without any change of voice he
picked up the phone and said
his say with as much naturalness
as two women passing the time
of day, but with greater brevity.

This particular individual is
very _ telephone-minded: the
nature of his business makes,
him so: and I believe that he
the most regular user of t
trans-atlantic telephone service
from Barbados,

Telephoning from Barbados to
the outside world had been in
existence for many years

3 pe "s the “outside

ore that year restri
to Pelican island only, “pe

There must still be livitig
thousands of people who remem-
ber the telephone pole sticking up
in the middle of the sea and
carrying the line from mainland
to dependency. The line is still
there today but the. pole has
been taken away.

Barbados really has the last
great war to thank for its excel-
lent overseas telephone services,

Between Augtist and December
1945 telephone communications
were opened between Barbados
and Grenada, St, Vincent, St.
Kitts, St. Lucia, Trinidad’ and
Jamaica,

But it was not until the morn-
ing of December 2, 1946, that
phone’ conversation between
London and Barbados was
officially opened at a function in
which Lord Listowel listened in
wonderment and awe to a per-
oration by Mr. Rankine and I
exchanged a hasty greeting with
Jimmy Cozier,

Talking across the sea by tele-
phone is therefore something
new in Barbados: it is a post-war
development and as I noted
above, we owe our excellent
transatlantic telephone facilities
to the presence here for strate-
gic reasons of the important
Cable and Wireless station near
Carrington and Boarded Hall.

If Cable and Wireless moved to
some other destination tomorrow
outside the Caribbean area most
of our oversea telephone facil-
ities would probably go with
them.

But new though the overseas
phone is in Barbados its use is
gaining ground and there was a
traffic increase in 1951 of 150 per
cent, over the first year of use
1945—46.

In 1951, no less than 2,127
phone messages originated from
Barbados and were sent by
transatlantic phone: the same
year 2,006 incoming phone calls
were answered by subscribers in

appreciate the uses of the trans-
atlantic phone as yet and many
of the communications between
the two are by long cables in
code.

Governments are so file-minded
and so anxious to have .every-
thing in writing that the overseas
phone cannot depend on their
patronage for financial support.
Yet there is no doubt that call-
ing of regional conferences would
be much easier to arrange if the
Governments of the Caribbean
used more phone calls and less
cables. ;

At present the greatest use of
overseas telephone is made by
social callers: next by - private
businesses’ and very infrequently
by governments. In this con-
nection it is amusing to record
that the Nelson Street fruit sellers
are more overseas-telephone-
minded than our Civil servants
and frequently use the public
phone in the Telephone Company
building to place orders in Dom-
iniea, St. Lucia and St. Vincent,

Less than seven years have
passed since Barbadian voices
could be heard in most capital
cities of the world over radio-
telephony. But in 1951 calls
were made between this islarji
and all other West Indian terri-
tories, Venezuela, Mexico, the
United States, Haiti, the Domini-
can Republic, France, the United
Kingdom, Sweden, Puerto Rico,
Cuba, Brazil and to other coun-
tries,

These calls can be made on an
average of 313 days in a year
between the hours of 0830—0230.

If only all communications in





Registered > 4 Trade Mark

Ask our agents for
particulars.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.

For the Many

‘ Y , the area were as efficient as tele- ’

agreement. Importers of margarine, lard matters, that he has so far vouchsafed, said onan eae bade Barbados. communications how saber of WEDDING cad
ae Pace : r quarte Total talki ti i - our difficulties would di ‘

and soap ought to be given permission to that he favoured ownership of the fabu- | ¢,om the Far East to Barbados in ca tea ae isptiand ocemaion But it is ironic. that our’ most and

obtain some percentage of local require- lousky valuable “offshore” oilfields by the | 1945 that equipment was in-

ments from outside the area if they can
be obtained at reasonable prices to the
consumer: and the growers of copra ought
to be permitted to export some percentage
of their products and thereby take ad-
vantage of the higher prices obtainable in
world markets.

The resulting need then for regional
manufacturers of Oils and Fats to pur-
chase from outside the region other oils
for their manufacturing industries ought
to be beneficial to the consumer if the per-
, centage of coconut_oil could be decreased

' and the price lowered at the same time.
Greater flexibility in the agreement seems
very desirable.

individual States instead of by the Federal
Government.

These undersea oilflelds, off the coasts of
California, Texas, and Louisina, are worth
thousands of millions of dollars.

Owned by the nation as a whole, they
could represent a great strategic oil re-
serve for the armed Services.

Says Truman qontemptuously, the turn-
ing over of this oil to the States “would be
robbery in broad daylight — and on a
colossal scale.” And he adds that Eisen-
hower “would be a prisoner of the ante-
diluvian dinosaur wing of the Republican
Party,’ however well-meaning the general
may be.

stalled here which made radio
telephone possible. Since that



Hide And Seek

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Can you tell me if it is
proper policing for members of
the Force to hide behind walls
with their heads barely peeping
out and then like a cat pounc-
ing on an unsuspecting rat, dart
out from behind these walls and
make reports on motorists? I
notice that the Commissioner of
Police is giving motorists a lec-
ture on Saturday next and it
will be well if he tells us if
that is really part of the Police
training and if he approves of

would be equivalent to almost
twelve full 24 hour days. Not

even Barbadian female gossips

Our Readers Say:



such methods of detecting crime.

Recently a police corporal who
styles himself as the ‘Phantom’
has been hiding himself behind
walls up a hill in the vicinity
of the studs where he cannot he
seen from any angle of approach.
When motorists come up on this
sort of thing there is bound to
be a reaction of the nerves and
very often an offence is unwit-
tingly committed. I have al-
ways learnt that a Policeman’s
duty is to PREVENT crime and
not to hide about and DETECT
it.

Of course, this action of his

efficient communication system
should not be used more fre-
quently than it is,

has brought many dollars to the
coffers of the Governments and
many a conviction to an inno-
cent law abiding citizen, but
certainly not one of which any,
proper police department can
be proud. I am sure the Com-
missioner of Police would not
approve of this conduct if he
knows and I hope that he will
certainly condemn such hide and
seek methods in the force.

Let the policemen go where
they will, and when they will,
but certainly let their presence
be seen; let them not be asham-
ed of their glistening uniform
and buttons,

I am,
ASHAMED.





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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



CRUISING

The aceount of a trip from
Barbados to St. Vincent, -the
Grenadines and Grenada in the
15 ft. yacht Hurricane.

Tt all began with a jest. I had
mMecently returned from the
Caribbean Cruise organized by
the Friends of Eng ish Harbour,
which was held earlier this year
and was sitting at the Club con-
suming beer with other D Clas;
skippers, as is our wont after a
Regatta. I had been expressing
disappointment with the Cruise,
and wound up my remapks by
saying: “We'll organize a D Class
Cruise and see if we can’t do
better— I'll teke Hurricane
along”. Almost before the words
were out of my mouth, Laurie,
very much better known as
“Corkie” Roberts said, “If you
take Hurricane I'd like to come
with you” and there and then
our “Cruise” was born.

Of course, when we told peo-
ple that we were going to sail
to St. Vincent in Hurricane they
thought we were m°d—many
still do—so to stave off certifi-
cation and to prove that we were
by no means “foo's ruching in”,
I would like to give an outline
of the preparations we made for
our trip.

Preparations

First I had a long chat with
Patrick Ellam— of Sopranino
fame—about the proposed trip.
“Advice from madmen is no
advice’, they said, but I was
quite convinced that Patrick’s
advice was the very best I could
get. He said that he was quite
sure that Hurricane could make
the wip and advised me to take
some form of buoyancy so that
she could not sink if she were
filled up by a wave. It is im-
possible to get yacht buoyancy
bags in Barbados, so one friend
gave us five truck inner tubes
and another lent us an enormous
tractor inner tube—with those
safely stowed in the boat we
knew we could not sink, if she
did fill up, we could easily plug
the centreboard box with a
towel we carried for the pur-
pose and bail her dry.

Another thing that Patrick
said he found very useful on his
trips across the Englith chonnel
in his sailing canoe Theta was
a saw. «The form he said was,
if the mast happened to break,
to saw off the broken piece
completely, fit what remained
of the sper inte the mast hole
again, rig up some cort of sail
and make for port. We carried
two saws—just in case.

A doctor friend. who wanted
to make the trip with us but
was unable to get leave, advised
that we should add some extra
stays. This we did. We put
on preventer stays but never
had to use them. They would
have been useful in a_ really
hard blow though. We also car-
ried spare wire for stays and a
multitude of spare ropes of all
sizes. And of course we had
boxes full of shackles, turn-
buckles, screws, nails and tools
of every description, We also
earried several tiller sticks,
three oars and I had a rowlock
fitted on the stern.

To prevent as much water as
possible from coming on beard
I added two sections of “false
deck” fore and aft, covering
most of Hurricane’s rather large
cockpit. These sections were
removable, and although we
used the aft section very little,



‘the “false fore-deck” was a
boon when beating in choppy
‘seas. To help free ourselves of

water if necessary we had two
pumps (one fixed) a bucket, and
an enormous saucepan, Follow-
ing the advise of am old fisher-
man in Oistins I spliced ropes
to the bucket and saucepan and
secured them to the boat, 50
that if we did capsize we would
not loose our bailers.

Having had some experience
of the tides and calms in the
vicinity of St. Vincent and St.
Lucia I decided to take an out-

HURiUVANE with racing sails set.

very much smaller mainsail.

Actually the motor was too
small for the boat and would
only function in dead calm

water so we used it very little
when we did we both had to
sit in the stern to keep the pro-
peller under water,

For All Occasions

Our real source of power was,
of course, our sails, so we paid
a ,great deal of atiention io
them. A sporting D. Class
skipper lent us his suit of cruis-
ing sails — his mainsail being
about two-thirds the size of
mine — and also offered to in-
sure our lives and pay the first
premiums! We also took my
cruising sails, the jib of which



is like a pocket handkerchief,
my racing sails and a cruising
jib of Corkie’s. So we had

«altogether» three mainsails and

four jibs—and was it a job to
get them all into one sailbag.

Food and water were natur-
ally important items: Our prob-
lem was not to take too much
nor too little. We decided to
take enough food to last a week
and enough water to last a
fortnight. The water we stored
in a two gallon container which
was strapped at the foot of the
mast and in gin bottles which
we kept handy in the aft cubby
hole the “hatch” as we
call it. In the way of food we
took six tins of bully beef, two
big tins of biscuits and various
odd items like coconut bread
and a flask of coffee.

All of our clothes were cram-
-med into a big red bag which
was stowed under the bow—it
was Corkie’s job to climb under
there between the inner tubes
and strap the bag up so that
it would not get wet. We carried
a mjnimum of clothes, mostly
shorts shirts and

and sports



“HURRICANE”, showing the usual size of her cockpit.

board motor along. A friend
who owns a sturdy little cruis-
ing yacht lent us a 24 hp.
motor which we stowed on one

side of the centreboard box.
We filled the tank and carried
six gallons of fuel as’ well.



waterproof coats,

For navigation we relied on
an ex R.A.F. compass and
Admiralty charts of the area.
The charts had to be kept in
the big red bag, so we could
never refer to them at sea but

SPE



TAL





OFFER OF

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



LN MINIATURE-=1

For the trip down we used a,



At





2.45 p.m. precisely, (we
had 1€ant to leave at noon),
We slipped our moorings and
headed Hufricane for the open
sea, Our voyage from Oistins
tc Kingstown, we calculated,

would be about a hundred miles
and we believed that we could
do it in less than 24 hours. Our
course was 5 degrees South of
magnetic West and we stuck to
it as best we could all night.

A nice breeze was blowing and
I was at the helm had de-
cided on two-hour watches for
the wh trip—and as s00n as
we were well clear of the land
1 got Corkie to boom out the
jib, Hurricane bowled along
Westward before the wind. We
passed South of the boats fishing
on Shoal Bank, trolling a line
behind but hoping not to catch
a fish just vet

We



The further we got from land
the choppier the sea became
being a mass of whitecaps. And

ilicn, for the first and only time

on the trip down, we shipped
some water. I quote from my
log book which I wrote up every
two hours—“When we were
changing watches at 3,00 p.m., an
extra large wave caught us
unawares, boat broached, and

pome water came into the cockpit
-——soon pumped out and lesson:
“Always watch the sea” learned.
Actually, besides changing watch
we were searching in the cub-
byhole for something for tea, so
we deserved that wave. We
never shipped another drop,
however, but we tied lifelines
around ourselves as_ another
safety precaution.

A Fish

By 7.00 p.m. it was dark and
We felt a pull at the line. It wag
a small bonito and we tied him
up in the bow to prevent him
inessing up the cockpit, and also
in an effort to keep him fresh,
Just before it was completely
dark we had our dinner which
consisted of corned beef, biscuits
and chocolate as desert.

At nine the moon was up and
the wind had dropped a bit, the
s€a also was becoming less tur-

bulent—it was a lovely night for

sailing. We reckoned we were

doing about four or five knots,
.

a
YACHT “HURRICANE” moored in Kingstown Harbour, St. Vincent.

had to memorize them before
sailing.

All these preparations took
time weeks and weeks —
and between races my ‘riend
Mr, Yarde of Oistins v orked
hard to get “Hurricane” abso-
lutely shipshape.

Away, At Last

Eventually the day of depart-
ure, May lith., dawned and
with the dawn we started work,
packing all our equipment into
the boat. Hurricane was lying
at her usual mooring just off
the Christ Church Almshouse,
and we had to mate great
many trips in the tiny dinghy
before we got all the stuff on
board. When we did, there was
hardly room for us, indeed get-
ting all that stuff stowed into
the boat looked a pretty hope-
less job, especially at that time
in the morning. After an “all in”





wrestling bout with the tractor
tube—which tasted about half
in hour—things began to look
brighter since we emerged vic-
torio hav forced the thing
out of the way under the seats.
Another two hour and our
packing was over

We had a grand “turnout”—as
they say at funerals, to see us

off, and after lunch at home we
hurriedly made sail. For the trip
down to St. Vincent we used
our smallest mainsai] and a jib
of almost the same size.

See

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Under exceptional circumstances we bought these at a big discount off

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This bargain is obtainable only from



HARRISON'S



SSS

oo OT







—————
a ca

sliding down the to St.

Vincent.

seas

My log, written by torchlight,
reads like this at 11.00 p.m.:
“Just come off watch, weather
still good, Just finished a snack
consisting of coffee and cocoanut
bread. Another baby flying fish
came aboard—larger this time—-
gave him another chance, Feel-
have taken

ing drowsy, s0 a
tablet to keen me awake,”
At five in the morning the

moon was still bright and we
were straining our eyes in an



By

KINGSTOWN HARBOUR i

effort to see the outline of St
Vincent, which we hoped would

be fairly close. At last the sun
came up—the watch before
aawn always seems the longest

and Corkie, who had begun to
doubt our compass, was relieved



to see that it was rising in the
East. Just at dawn, about 5.30
a.m., we saw the outiine of St
Vincent—at any ralC we saw a
cloud that was not moving
After another hour had pavsex

We were quite sure that we had
found the island and had a swig
of brandy in celebration—-the
brandy was part. of our first aid
kit.

We were very happy Not
enly had we found an island,
but it was the right island and
we, were heading for. the right
part. of the. island, . But—the
wind, which had been dropping

gradually, throughout the night
*wag hardly pushing us along}
Lowy and although our jib was
still boomed out, We were not

making more than 2 to 24 knots

Changing Sails

Gradually, however, we came
close to St, Vincent, and then we
ran into trouble. We were unfor-
tunate in getting a very strong
tide against us and with the light
wind and our smal) sails we
could not make any headway at
all against it. So down came
the small mainsail. that had
served so well, and up went the

large racing mainsail., From
then on we began to make some
headway through the sea that
Was gurgling around us, so
strong was the tide

It was a long, long journey

down the coast to Kingstown
mot in distance but.in time--but
at last we rounded the last point
and stood into Kingstown Har-

bour. It proved a dificult har-
bour. to enter, because, sur-
rounded as it is by high hills, the
wind is far from constant—in
fact, you never know where it
is going to come from next,

However, after beating around
for a While with our quarantine
flag flying from the stays,
managed to get into the harbour
and not knowing how deep the
water as, I decided to tie on to
Mr. Hazell’s yacht Stella Vega
iustead of putting out the anchor

I looked at my watch and saw

we





that it was 11.45 a.m,—our trip
from Barbados had taken 23
hours exactly.

The first of our Cruise wa
over, and this entry in my log
sums up subsequent event
“Landed after sending a_ boat
usbore to call the doctor and
customs officials—they told. us
to',come ashore instead, All
formalities gone through. The
road is very hot, we are bare-



footed and look like tramps.”
A few hours later we had bathed,
shaved and had a beer or two—
in fact we felt like new men



TWO SECTIONS of false deck, fore and aft, were added to make

“Hurricane’s” cockpit smaller.







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PAGE TEN Sit tld





Church Services fee Se Se S| Police Band — Sunoay utacue— CGB. Rally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952
cee A EAT RNS SSS A





ae | GAMES START JUNE 15 ODEX
Evening Service reacher: Rev. E. E JAMES STREET—11 a and 7 } i Park The Church Girls’ Brigade Rally
New ' Rev. K. EB. Towers, B.A.B.D - >a 4 was | on Saturday, May 24, ;
Holy GRACE HILL: 11.00 a,m,_ Morning “pAyNES BAY—9.30 a.m. W. St. Hill The first round of Sunday Com- Was held ot nturday, May « T H E F A M 1 L Y S 0 A P
ae ‘vent Preacher Mr. W. Haves: 2 Fy; 7 p.m. V. St. John " petition Ledgue game which be- The 9.30 rm. Eucharist at t
‘vent Service; Preacher: Mr. 3 WH#ITEHALL—9. 30 ‘ Harper THE Police Band, conducted by * n on June 15 and end on June Leonard’s Church was well sat a
x i p.m. F, Moore Cant. C.. E aison ee en Bet lee ed by members of both the Church oO c
FULNECK: 11.00 a.m. Morning Ser- Giij, MEMORIAL—i1 om. H. Hall, z.. Ra a MBE. 22 is as foilow G rl Beige ic and of the Chureh Gets skin really ean
Preacher: Mr G. Fyn : 1 >. SE teas A.R.C.M., will render the follow~ “hyighiand vs. Commonwealth, at GU srigade y : odor
Evening Service; Preacher: ‘Mr. O. RB. | OLETOWN—8.30 Rev. K. F.}ing musical programme at Queen's Highland tae Ln ore - = Banishes perspiration
ew 18 Towers, B.A.B.A 7 p.m. F. Reach. | Park this evenin beginnin i siete on! Sten “rs at Pooleg St eonard Company compos
1 , oe BANK HALL—930 am. D_ Scott} i+ 4 45 . a S + Hadi i. Vs. Strollers Cole. at the choir and Captain Belle of Leaves body sweet and dainty
E t MONTGOMERY: 7.00 p.m, Evening , 9, 1, Rev. Pas a . Everglade vs. Old King Cole, at — a's Clie wn: Cites 7
‘ lips P . LAN } ; St. Mary’s C was Cross Bearer.
Baptis Service, Preacher Mr. 4. Phillip SPEIGHTSTOW loa Rey. | GRAND MARCH Culloden Road a a 2 M
P DUNSCOMBE: 7.00 p.m Evening ; awrence. 7 p.m. G. Marville The Queen's Bodyguard Raymond Belleplaine v Cambridge at The march past after the service
s tal Even- Service’ Preacher Mr, W. Swire SELAH—9.00 am, Rev. Lawrence. | OVERTURE awed ho " vas under the command of Cap-
song and Serr Whit Mor SHOP HILL: 7.00 p.m Bvenipk Ser BETHESDA—9 30 am, P ean The Merry Wives of Windsor : Belleplaine tain Belle
‘Saret Mashariat .C e; Preacher Mr. F. G, Smith —Nicolai 4 ;
pce oe a ‘ . A r satan — — | SELECTION. Hadleigns team wiil be selected The sports at 1.30 p.m. were
eants’ Gu 4 ———__— es
. 8 : pox SALVATION ARMY Lilac Time Schubert ¢rom—E. 7. Cave, C. W. Rayside, keenly contested. Major Roche-
b oer ee ae BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL 11 a.m CHRISTIAN SCIENCE PIANO TRANSCRIPTION from Ww « y J
Deighton Road ioliness Meeting, 3 m, Compan; :

Prelude in “G" Minor, Rachmaninot C- E. Small, A. Mason, O. Hus- ford and other CLB officers with
RCEAU

P 7 . .
16. ain; i) Ochern: lecting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, *IRST CHURCH OF CHRIST Selentst,



















Bridecto@n, Upper Bay Street MO! bands, Knobby Estwick, O. Est- the help of some of the Chaplain =e a ——~ —— a
of Ceremonies | Barker, Ser M. om SUNDAYS 11 aim. and 7 p.m. oe, De Tiawers Toba"! wick, J. Higgison O. McCollin, organized them. The results of
Mr. Cameron Tudor, M.A., Celt ; j WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m. A service which | CCAMINET SOLO” ue Plat L. Cummins, C. Forde and N. the sports were:— y}
The Rector: 7.p.m. Vespers and Bened WELLINGTON STREET: 1, a.m caehaaen Tedtimoaine of Chtle- jopin’s Nocturne in “E” Flat Walcott Sa ite Rie ee ’
tion of the Blessed Sacrament Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company tian Selence Healing —Godtrey u : a e Winning Company “Wy ‘
i "Preaching Appointments for Sunday Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting eee Soloist:—Bandsman 1. Foster Strollers tearn will be selected Lucy with 36 points. 2? ‘|
seus ie r. Major T. Gibbs Sunday, June 1, 162 OLDTIME GAVOTTE- Gavries {70m Champions: Class I—L. Thomp- |} '
BETHEL CIRCUIT Subject of Lessen-Sermon ANCIENT La Cinquantaine abrie ae : ith i
; BETHEL—11 a.m. Furley, (Rev. T SPEIGHTSTOWN: Ul a.m, Holiness AND MODERN NECROMANCY, ALIAS |SACRED AIRS— J Vernon Massiah, Clevon Small, $2" of St. Stephen Company with |@ ’ i}
4 Holy Communio 7p. M \ } eeting, 2 p.m. Company â„¢M 7 MESMERISM AND HYPNOTISM, DE- (at The Holy Vision Gouned 10N Massian, von Small, 49 points. ( )
te em. Salvation Meeting. Sr Captain NOUNCED (b} Love and Power Geuned Lloyd St. Hill, Keith Mapp, Ash- Glass []-—M. Clarke of St. Clem- |} X{
OT ALKEMU--9 a.m. Rev. T. J. Fu A. Bishop Gelden Text: Isaiah 59:19 When the] _ _ Soloist Band Cadet Beckles ton Blackman, Cameron Goddard, ents with 12 points Y i
ley. Holy Communion. 7 p.1 Mi H < : a. Quem shall come in like a flood. the wer a aus Lincoln St. Hill, O’Neal Headley, Clas UL-—M Gilk f All itt ))
Sad SE Ft ee Rlenalederes BEF vv. Vernon Fenty, irvine Austin and gaints with 18 points. |W Get gome of these for your {
pean ae ee eens 3h : ting, ; agains ; : i 1 MO ‘ bo aints 7 )
7 eo any. - J. Fu be oat \ivation Meeting Captain E. Bourne The following Citations are included in “At Even ere the Sun was set” Leo Brathwaite. 7" eae B oe ins of St. it e om i
i sen CHECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness the Lesson-Sermen: The Bible: Behold A&M %& Play in all games begins at 1.15 Ee ae ‘ummiuns See i
SOUTH * DISTRICT—-9 “a ecting, 2 p.m. Company Meeting. - } stand at the door, and knock: if any “Sun of my soul, thou Saviour | O°” Of Gay , , “** Leonard’s with 13 points. ss X |
nae.<4 m, Mr. T. Callender. m. Salvation Meeting Lieutenant RB. man hear my voice I will come i e a) Class V—E. Yearwood of t. . . . i
PROVIDENCE i 5 cer ii SEA VIEW; 12 a.m, Holipeds Meet- ‘° ™™ Rev: 3: 20 “aos Lucy with § points. i holi ay picnic }
7 p.m. Mr: D. Grimt . 3 pr ! y to ti Senior Champion—B. Cummins | ‘(
, : a es. Bs > pm, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Ssience and Health with Key to the ’ P . )
» VAUXHALL“ a.m. Mr ¢ vation Meeting, Lieutenant C. Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDX.| FOR B.A.A.A SPORTS Falls From Cycle of St. Leonards. \ \
nds Christianity causes men to ara pete Junior Champion—M. Clarke of |
SAPTIS" rally from matter to Spirit, as the flower a . : + ) ‘
eee age poh TE ee DIAMOND CUOxNER: 11 a.m. Holi- virns from darkness to light Pat Gomez, a member of the SHORTLY after 9.45 a.m,, St. Clements. ‘ is
* WHITSUNDAY MSCUhE, 3 2a. -cemmpany See Page 458-9 | Saddle Boys Athletic Club, arrived yesterday Wes ley Clarke of } Delicious
Ml atm S , L'Moore. ee eee yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. to Maxwell, Christ Church was E / d B oi 1 d N
» Bvensong the f ‘ take part in the “A” Class cycle treated at the General Hospital nglan ear Switzer anda \{
. mana app EBENEZER OmOUTE Today’s Thought events of the Whitsuntide three- for a cut on his head. which he ZURICH, Switzerland
ona.00 p.m. Wednesday; Friday, ‘train. BBENERRR Uh §m) Rape De Wau \day Cyele and Athletic Intercolon~ ustuined when he fell fromshis May 29, TCAKE BISCU ITS
ing for youths, this will Mee tpn ie oo IT WILL never do to be be- jal Sports Meeting. He is staying jicycle which he was riding along England beat Switzerland 3—0
oy Tere, t. Bruce ee BEULAH-i1 a.m. Mr. R. Garnes. 7 Mind the times in things most as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hastings, Christ Church the same in an “International Soccer match {
Pastor) and ‘ @ a n Revd # WC. Croowe. Sacra essential, which proceed from } Humphrey at St. Leonard’s Aven- «ay on Wednesday night, — }
MORAVIAN ent of the Lord's Supper the standard of right that regu- ats es ll be turnin home or as 2 i rell and Nat Lofthouse nette ‘
ROEBUCK STREET: 1 SHREWSBURY--4 a.m. Revd. S. W. C ue and will reiu g Che fork and head lamp of the Sewell an 3 8 ni):
Sirvice (followed by Holy Com: 9 Sacrament of Lord's Supper lates human destiny. to-morrow night, bicyele were damaged. for England.—?) ) obtainable in Ib. Pkgs only C.
Preacher: Rev. EF iew; 700 pt 1 Vr © Millar Mary Baker Eddy.



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SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE

ELEVEN















oe

|



dressing gown and slippers, he

Romance of Buckin

oham Palace—3







SECRET NOTE -

Soviet Ambassador |
To London Re

alled







Lloyd, and permanent Under-







RIDE A ....

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE that war heroes decorated at LONDON, May 29
> The Soviet Embass n nee
THE hour was midnight. The with ‘cham could not be féted ™ The & viet eer y a neues a
xine — in bed and Bucking- ae il aes Se corte a ir
am alece was cack j om h i ess e as tr oi ie erry en Oo i
But va year was 1914, war Ky "fo ‘his deat a aie s “A ce Y Soa os od
was in the air and the Prime F a nul Op at reg wie
Minister, Mr. Asquith, was at a. 1 be int fis «ga pat ah rat a marubss ware will leave
the Palace gates with an urgent oan oo i \ ralienearn t wil Sie ie
ye tothe Tem R = ii ne King and Queen had their He said “y cniach giv e tt ate oe
me at jae ‘sar a ussia. : own ration cards; fires were cut] for his recall.”
Pal aes s arrival put the to a minimum, so that the King Zarubin, 52, had been Soviet
‘alace staff in a quandary. There had to “live in a corner of one |ambassador to Canada at the time
wae: ae to in the Royal room to keep warm.” The King] of the spy trials there. He suc-
ed-chamber, and none of the was also limited to one hot bath] ceeded Feodor Gusev, who w
staff on duty could, with pro- 1 week recalled M Ww k or
. ° Ce 1 to Mosco to yecoMme
priety, enter the private suite. Air raid precautions were not | Deputy Fork Minister late
_Hurriedly the Queen's dresser elaborate. A false roof of wire! ;944 wht ij to Brita
was aroused. Queen Mary an- netting and sandbags was built] ay the tin f hi ice
swered the knock on her door— ver the pr > apartments but] yo .0;, AEE et gor! ty F ’
the King, with his sailor's gift over Mee private apartaeny : ‘i Zarubin was head of the second THE B ;
for snatching a brief respite in ne 1 Mary confessed ‘she nae European department ' A
an hour of crisis, was already Lggested it Was better suited as} Soviet Foreign Ministry
asleep - suggested it Was better suited as On Mond Zarubir led -o
But a minute or two later, in ashe for keeping poultry! the Minister of State, Selwyn White Park Road.

St. Michael

received the Prime Minister in aioe wane Secretary Sir William Strang at Ree: .

a ulus Roxal es eos a. 0 ee bad the Foreign Office and informed Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
e King amended the mes- eared @ . ae , Warp them of his recall.—U.P, ae

sage slightly, signed it, and after roused trom his be dat oe Merchandise: 4528 pe 4650

it had been dispatched talked King wanted to see him

for nearly an hour. Never, it ahi — - POW AL

was said, was a man more wide
awake,

Next night, as Big Ben chimed
eleven — the hour at which the
British ultimetum to the Kaiser
expired—all London knew that
war Had come.

Instinctively.the great. crowds
turned their steps towards Buck-
ingham Palace.

When Kitchener arrived at
the Palace the King showed
him a letter, delivered by secret
messenger, from a relative on
the Continent,

t contained valuable informa-
tion about the Kaiser's next
campaign—and every fact was
proved true,

Ag the war progressed people



\ seo disappear f

WE ARE SOMETIMES ASKED

, WHAT ARE GERM OILS?

LIGHTS UP came to feel that their needs, | The ny and maddening itch of
It was an eerie gathering. Al- fears and problems were better ciaie ted eczema ate ended at the WE LL TELL YOU.
though the building was alive understood in the Palace than | fest touch of D.D.D. Prescription. This
with activity, not a lighted win- in Whitehall, and a constant | deep penetrating liquid ier kills the e
dow could be seen from The stream of letters asked the King | poisonous germs below the skin and
Mali. -or, more often, the Queen—to | quickly clears up even the most obstin- ks
Then, suddenly, the whole redress some personal wrong ate sores. GET A BOTTLE TODAY, GERM OILS are a unique product of research







Obtainable from all Chemists.








front of the Palace was ablaze The Queen saw all the letters. : :
with light. a Royal servant in Gitar ene outa do aelmare thee bon ; which in 1918 resulted in the first basic patent
gorgeous livery threw open the send a sympathetic reply But ).D. Soap . i i
balcony windows, and King i‘ me re ned Pend she Hise woe 0 ie ’ & Aremtrone (Brit, Pat. 130377/18) for what is now called an
George V and Queen Mary step- error could be put right, a Bridgetown. “ADDITIVE” and i isc:
eh aa Taaneieis tee be or co a this fundamental discovery
known that at this unprecedent- ment had gone. In its place had PARROT, TOO until it was time for bed. When ARMISTICE escri ion proved to be the GERM of modern lubrication
ed moment of national trial their emerged at last a Palace, war broke out the King and It was said that the attempt technique
people wished to see them. There had been great changes On his desk stood dozens of'y Queen may have recalled an'in- to keep behind the lines men y
What the crowd did not know inside the building, too. Under small objects: a _ twin-lighted cident in 1911. who had lost one or more
as they cheered was the King’s Queen Mary’s expert supervis- electric reading lamp of clumsy -° brothers in action had originat- In the case of i pert
agony at the turn of events, ion the State Apartments had design; an electric bell push;* After the Queen Victoria Mem- oa at the Palace—a scheme that " — OILS the increased pro v
The U.S. Ambassador, Mr. become worthy in grace and memorandum pads; a large orial had been unveiled the was often frustrated by the men of “OILINESS" thus achieved can be MEASURED,
beauty to be the Court setting. tionery rack; a collection of w Kaiser had asked permission to

Page, who was received by the



themselves. ’



and lubricants compared, by observing the fric-

King shortly after the ultima- Household reforms introduced by ng accessories; a plain clock, a Stand at the window of the Bal- So it was not surprising that Dissolved First D

tum expired, said afterwards King George had laid the foun- calendar; family photographs in C°PY Room. . ‘mistice Day a vast throng ay

that the Toeat dramatie epectadie dations of an efficient Palace Siiecae and half hidden, the _W hen he rejoined the Royal eed oh vaunehay Pale 4 me ox? fe i a Heol ith apes 7 tion between surfaces in close contact under load.
he had ever seen was King organisation. On the domestic Royal parrot’s large gilt cage. perry oe oes Neary - ee ace; our syztem, sap your energy, ruin Development, in step wiih the trend of engine
George pacing the Bow Room, side, no Queen had ever before A member of the household, e had rememberec at his Men in uniform—some stand-| four he ih ee tart Whtike Gnd the ton a

exclaiming: “What else could
we have done?”

KING GEORGE had then been

taken such an interest in kitchen
stoves and scullery sinks and the
people w hose working days were



asked what the King did with
all the presents he received on
his official visits, replied: “He

mother had stood on the same
balcony with his father on their
wedding day.

drove up in
taxis and Queen Victoria’s
monument became a grandstand

ing on the roofs —

seriplion ef a far

ates through the bl
ne the atta The
trangling us |







oil-sensitive bearing
metals, results in the GERM OILS OF TO-DAY
maintaining its outstanding friction and wear

on the throne four years, and spent in their vicinity. — ar: in his room,” ‘ Rie Gis ete chau aes an Inside the Palace the King and | ‘{{))8!))s © be
Buckingham Palace had_ been ere King George saw to his ow then tha Queen performed their one cele=] ui ste; Annan y ‘
transformed. The Queen Victoria Ltnesan oats. vast dominions; here, too, he Within three years British jp yation: a simple act of private | aiections. Just thie: plosunnt. te reducing property of OIL'NESS and moreover in
Memorial had been built and NEX1 WEEK would relax in the evenings with crowds would be thirsting for qeyotion in the Palace chapel. o a ND a © tablets at men i its being BALANCED with an “inhibitor” to
the entire facade of the Palace AMYSTERIOUS an old and trusted friend — an the Kaiser’s blood and_ that Then they appeared on the] droncniteein ness nae ;
remodelled. itt ¥ e obscure clergyman, perhaps — when his next visit was pro- palcony and stood before the] hongh 4 v h uitersi achieve the longest life both of the oil itself and
The King insisted that this visitor to the Palace. whose comings and goings were posed it was suggested that he victorious crowd on the same | ‘Pare, MWN ACO is the anoint es 5.”
work be done in three months, HOW PRINCESS never officially recorded, ad not in state but in chains. spot where, more than four | ('"" ‘) [2 5" red 10 ive you gine it serves.
without upsetting routine inside Sliz asked for the ar-time austerity came to years before, they had faced to- mplete! :
the Palace. As he was not a E abeth ‘ d fo : MAN TO MAN the King’s home quickly, and gether in sorrow a sad and anx- ney | HENCE WE SAY :
5 ‘ i Koh-i-noor diamond as Dy Sethe aatdannas v ; \ Get ‘ bs :
man to accept excuses for de- t epaicctA aioate aioe was rigidly enforced. At first the ious throng. ; i " w ea: >it ie “a coe
lay, careful preparations were oy. auese men Would 4 st for=- economies were introduced only e . . .
essential. THE JOKES that get that their host was also their at the Royal table, but members ae For Balanced Oiliness use

Accurate measurements were
taken by surveyors working
from travelling cranes suspend-



caused King George V
io have a sceond

King as they talked of their
hopes and plans, those of their
fellow-workers, and of what was

of their Household soon asked to
share their sacrifices,
It embarrassed them to be eat-



xeep FEET on tat TOES! ||







ORIENTAL

GERM LUBRICANTS.

ed from parapets. The blocks of operation, going on in the world outside jing normal fare while the Royal

Portland stone, some weighing WEDDINGS from the Palace. ae family ate only the plainest e
five tons each, were cut and the Palace Queen Mary would receive in dishes. PALACE

numbered altogether between 2 her lovely room many guests ‘ .

5,000 and 6,000 tons were used— whose presence in the Royal In April, 1915, the King an-

and more than 250 workmen em-
ployed.

To keep to schedule night
shifts°were arranged, with more
than 150 men working by the
light of flares.

The job was completed on
time. and when vr was finished
the last resemblance to a tene-



The King’s own rooms must
have been a housemaid’s night-
mare, There were hundreds of
little items to dust and replace
in the same spot,

The King knew just where
everything went, and few things
angered him so much as finding
something out of place.

house would have caused sur-
prise outside.

But often there were evenings
when the King and Queen sat
quietly alone together. After
dining in the Chinese room they
would sit cosily by the fireside,
the Queen with her needlework,
like any devoted married couple,

nounced that “no wines, spirits
or beer wilt oc consumed m any
of His Majesty’s houses after to-
day”—a rule broken only when
the King,
and injured in France, was or-
dered to take a little alcohol by
his doctors.

Queen Mary’s one regret was

thrown from his horse





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PAGE TWELVE ~"@ws)





The introduction of the sugar
tane plant from Brazil in about
2640 caused the importation of
“African slaves in large bulk; as
it was found that the white
labourer could not stand the
rigours of tropical climate. The

Jewish race were the main deal-
ers in the sugar cane, one author
of J@wish history quotes the

following—

“In the sixteenth and seven-
teenth centuries” ‘Sugar in
world trade was what the

automobile was in the Unitea
States in our times. Honey had
from time immemorial, been
the only sweetener for the
tongue of man. Levant traders
in the East had discovered
sugar, the production of which
was guarded as a_ valuable
secret and the quantity pro-
duced so small as to make it
a rare drug. Only gradually
did these traders, many of
them Jews, introduce sugar to
Europe as a luxury reserved

for kings. At least it is tradi-
tion that Jews introduced

sugar cane raising into Madeira

in 1422, and the production ot

sugar was so increased that thy
lesser nobility and the richer
mercantile class wete able to
share the king's, luxury,

“As early a§ 1632, Portu-
guese and Spanish Mewish
settlers in Brazil found that
sugar could be. raised there
and they proceeded to pro-
duce sugar in quantity. A
sugar-crazed Europe offered an
insatiable market constantly
expanding as the commodit:
came within the reach of the
purses of lower «economic
levels, Every West Indian
and South American colony
was exploited as a sugar
colony..thi whose produc
+y¥-hoped
to capture the European sugar
market. Phe Dutch, the Enc-
lish, the Preneh, the Spanish,
and the “Portuguese enterec
into a keen trade war for the
market. When jin 1654. th:
Jews Were drwen. from Brazil
and scattered throughout the
Western world, wherever they
_setiled theyubrgdght with them
the tra e; Jamaica, Curacao,
Baybados,”, Domingo, Cayenne,

Aertniaug Surinam assumeci
mew importance with planta-
tiong and ey under
Jewish refageé guidance: When
such Jews fled further north
Newport, New -York, and to
et colonies, they made a
pide for ''themselves in
colonial commerce on a base
builf on \their sugar-trading
contiections. Indeed there is
jéatification for Lucient Wolf's
claire that “for ’a time the
whole stigar trade of the West
«Indies was a Jewish monopo-
Jy”. Sugar, molasses, and rum,
‘+ts shipping and the resultant
> exchange of commodities, with
rthe ‘sugar islands,’ as well as
, the counter trade with Europe,
were important elements, first
of the wars between the
* European rivals for domina-
¢ tion in America, and then of
“the revolt of the colonies
ishe’. (1)
It is an established fact that
Waa part of the
the Jews
seme of the fore-
ineluding the

ed! ica. Jews
Pamen te Dest

ao





Were settlers of
Barbados, for it is recorded that
‘a Aetter uo Abraham
Jacob,” “da ptember 22nd,
1628 was sent to the Earl of
Carlisle, complaining ‘that the
business of the Island was ex-

ceedingly unprofitable. sad
R Ah he ese - of, Jaco! a.
_ es é@ midst of many people,
as adew from the Lord, as the
showers upon the grass that
tarrieth not for man, nor waiteth

for the sons of man,”
Mich: C. 5, v. 7 .
One historian states that the
first Jewish settlers arrived in
1628, and that there was a
tombstone in one of the Jewish

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graveyards which bore the date
1658. And their number must
have been ednsiderable, for he
clainis that they had no less than
five burial-grounds; three of
which were completely filled in
1847, when Ke wrote his history.
(2) There is one tombstone in
the Synagogue which never fails
to attract attention

Underneath this tomb les the
remains of Benjamin
jah, late Merchant of this
sland, Who was universally be
loved and respected by all that
knew him, whose death was
mueh lamented. He had been
reader of the Jews Synagogue
for many years without feg or
reward and performed the office
of Circumciser with great ap-
plause and dexterity. He de-
parted this life on the 28th Adar
5542 corresponding to the 15th
day of March 1782. Aged 69
years and 8 months.’

By 1647 the sugar-cane plant
was established, another histor-
ian records the planters were
at first so extremely ignorant
of the proper management of
the cane and the manufacture
of sugar, that it was several
years before it became a pro-
fitable article of export. It was
however, useful in supplying
the means of preparing and
fermenting those refreshing
beverages, which, in the heat
of a tropical climate, were both
agreeable and salutary. By per-
severance the planters at length
acquired sufficient skill to en-
able them to proceed _ with
greater advantage. For severai
years the art of sugar-boiling
remained a secret, known only
to Mr. Drax and a few other
gentiemen, who had employed a
Dutch planter from Brazil, to
uperintend their works, The
improvement which he intro-
duced in the management of
{héiy plantations enriched his
employers, and excited an
emulation among others, to
whom the mystery was yet un-
known, Several planters were
inducéd to undergo the hazard
and fatigue of a voyage to
Brazil, to acquire the best in-
formation respecting the treat-
ment of a plant, which, by
proper management, was found
capable of producing the most
solid benefits. At length, when
the Portuguese, after the revo-
lution which placed the Duke of
Bragariza on the throne of
Portugal, had recovered pos-



West Indian

By LONDONER
LONDON.

The London debutante season
hag just started and people are
already asking who will be the
girl of the year. Two with a
West Indian background are well
in the pieture, even though
presentations to Queen Elizabeth
do not start till next month.
Thére is Miss Caroline Kirkwood,
gay, with velvety brown eyes and
an olive skin, who has brought a
big wardrobe with her from
Jamaica. Her father is in the
sugar industry. She attended the
annual Queen Charlotte’s Ball this
week, wearing one of her 14
evening dresses, Also claiming
attention is Miss Cherry Huggins,
attractive daughter of Sir God-
frey and Lady Huggins.

Summer Visitors
There is a noticeable absence of
West Indian visitors in Lordon
for this time of the year. But IL

am told the influx will begin
shortly and build up quickly
during the next few weeks. The
West India Committee, for one,
expects to welcome many visitors
in June and predicts a record

number of West Indians in Eng-
land for the summer,
Architeet’s Trip

Jamaiea-bound this week-end is
Mr, H. T. ‘James’ Cadbury-Brown,
39-year-old London architect. He
has designed a house there for
Major and Mrs. D. J. Vaughan and

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session of their territories on
the southern continent, the
Dutch, expélled from Brazil
became our masters in the art
of making sugar. Many of
these exiles settling on the
Island, instructed the Barba-
dians in the proper culture of
the plant, the séasons of it:
maturity, and in the construc-
tion of works suitable for the
manufacture of this valuable

commodity. (3)

In 1654 there was an influx
of Jews and Dutch from Brazil.
(4)

On the 12th of August 1656
upon petition by the Jews to
the Grand Jury, they were
granted the enjoyment of the
‘privilege of Laws and Statues
of Ye Commonwealth of
England atid of this Island.” (5)

On the 5th of April 166!
Benjamin de Cdseres, Henry de
Caseres, and Jacob’ Fraso,
petitioned King Charles II to
permit them to live and trade
in Barbados and Guiana. Thi
petition was supported by the
King of Denmark, therefore, 1
is more than likely that the
petitioners were nct residents of
England, so were prohibited by
the terms of the Navigation Act
from trading on the English
plantations. The first English
Navigation Law of any note
was enacted in the reign of
Richard IL, its leading provis-
jon being that merchandise
should not be imported into or
exported from England except
in English ships. This law fell
into desuetude, and in 165;
fresh navigation acts were pas-
sed in favour of English ships:
the carrying trade having fallen
into the hands of the. Dutch
who were a great commercial
people, with ships on every
sea. England had now become
commercial herself, and the
two nations regarded each
other with unfriendly feelings;
when nations are in a bad tem-
er, they easily find an excuse
or quarrelling, so the Dutch
were accused of trading with
the colonies, against the Navi-
gation Act, and war broke out
in 1664. The Jews of Barba-
dos were acctised of this illicit
trading, however, one historian
stated that it was not only the
Jews who were guilty of this,

at Highgate, on the hills overlook-
ing the north coast. The house
will have eight bedrooms, five
bathrooms, dining and __ living
rooms, a study and a bar. Major
Vaughan and his wife went to
Jamaica with their family six
months ago. She is Belgian-born,
Painter From Jamaica

I hear from Guernsey, in the
Channel Islands, that Mr, Pan
Harmsworth, the painter, who re-
turned from Jamaica recently, is
hard at work depicting some of
Guernsey’s scenes. She has with
her many pictures painted in the
West Indies. Some, whieh had
been through last year’s hurricane,
were scratched and needed touch-
ing-up when she reached Eng-
land. Mrs. Harmsworth held an
exhibition at the Institute of
Jamaica last year, showing 40 of
her works, including Marlborough

House, néar Spur Tree Hill,
Mandeville, and a fine execution
of the Governor of Jamaica's
garden.

Nurses Celebrate

Members of the Jatiaica Gen-
eral Trained Nurses Association
ind student nurses from all parts
of the West Indies have celebrated
the passing of the Law for the
Registration of Nutsés ih Jamaica

They held an evéning party i:
London. Welcoming the nurses
was Mr. Grace Mareh, th:

National Assd¢iate representative

is going out to supervise construc- from Jamaica on the Internationa!

tion. Major Vaughan is building Council of Nurses. She is
| OD Se SSSI

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SUND

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AY ADVOCATE

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COUGHS |

SUNDAY, JUNE 1952

1,







bu iat it extended to alk of h | t
the, Islanders. (03 can heip you to success

On the 22nd of June 1663, a 2 ion
Warrant for a Grant to Lord thr al Y st tulti
Willoughby, and Lawrence Hyde AND 0 ; person

i the sole use for 14 years, in MEN in i rtant positions were once students of
eens Sn. the other ae ] Somat pe. The: owe their success t0 Personal Postal
Islands, of a Sugse Mill newly ! ‘The . College. os he chance
isvented by David de Mercato, Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have same

with power to employ theréin qualify for a fitie career, higher pay and social standing.

Mercato, or any others whom | One of these courses will lead to your advancement
they may think fit. In January | 7 } a or : =

the following year, another War- Accountancy Modern Suersieee Methods basemen

zyant for a Grant to Francis, Lard} } uta eeetien Subjects aoe
Willoughby of Parham, and Law-|} | mercial Arithmetic General Education lic Speaking
rance Hyde, second son of the! CURES AS SWIFTLY } Geography Ot sens litte
Lord Chancellor, for 21 years, | Economics seeranman oy
of the sole making and framing | ine Civ Sanitation
of Sugar Mills, after a ne 7 | AS { Aaricutture fet eninge - Sheet Metal Work
manner invented by David de Maintenance Machine Design in: Stash Emaneering
Mercado, who is desirous of the CANADA'S LARGEST ent eine . Felace mnnaniestiont
said Grant to be made to ther, | Plumbing Television
agement. (7) David de Me--/| COLD Y on at aueeeile Workshop Practice
cado was a Jew AND REMED' jeering Radio Engineering

By the old Minutes of St. | Eleverie Wirlne Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL
Michael's Vestry, it will be seen CERTIFICATE

that sugar was the legal tend

of the Island, for taxes were la‘d |

ee te nt se ee ee ee ee
Mo

GENERAL

j 1 ‘THE BENNETT COLLEGE, OTPT. 182, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. I

in terms of pounds of sug: Please send mé free your prospectus on: i eee.
salaries were paid in pounds of Seer 1
sugar, and land, houses and | re
stores were rented for pounds. f |

r $ ae : - SEND TODAY
sugar. Thus in 1666 it is “OQv-. 1 ere L for a free prospectus om
dered that the Jews inhabiting in (if under 21

in this parish do pay the quan-
tity of thirty and five thousand
pounds of Liu
be levied by themselves and
pay’d to Senior Lewis Dias afid



Senior Jeromie Roderegos, who
are hereby ordered to pay it to

the present Church Warden.” (8)

By a further order of the Vestry
.t would appear that Messrs Dies

and , Roderegos refused to carry
out the order of the Vestry, for
it is recorded
Robert Rich, and Wm. Richard
Barrett, do assess on tihe severe!
Jews of this parish the general
levy layed on them of 35,000 Ibs.
of Sugar, which ina former or-
der made by us was appointed

to be performed by Lewis Dias,

and Jeromius Rodriguez which

they have refused to perform,”

¢
(9)

(To be Continued. )
1. Introduction of the

Jews of America, by Lee M
Friedman, President of the Ameri
can Jewish Histori¢al Society.

2 Schomburak History of Barbados.

3 Pywer's History of Barbados.

4 Minutes of Council. Nov, 8th, 1654,
Minutes of Council. Aug. 12th, 1656,

Schomburwk’s History of Barbados.

Mite Spats, Papers 1662—1664.'}) GALVANISED WIRE NAILS ....... @ 37e. per ib.
P Miress ES iy og a | RUBBER ROID ROOFING 3 feet wide x 36 feet long

Michael's



Lendon for a course in nursing

sdminvaration 3° tne Royal Co BARBADOS HARDWARE (CO. LTD.

lege of Nursing. Also present was
the Rev. R. O. C. King, of Jamaica
and the well-known Jamaican
broadcaster, Miss Louise Bennett,
who entertained the party.

On Furlough
Back in
the Rev.
has been serving
a missionary for
years.

the last five
He is on leave,

mew’s Brighton, from
1933, later was appointed to Nott
ingham, then joined the
for the Propagation of the Gospe'!

West Indies By Yacht

I am surprised at the numbe

of young men who are sailing otf
ketches

from England in yachts,

and sloops this summer for differ

ent parts of the world. Now, I
hear from: a friend in Dublin of
six men who have just left Gal-

way in a 45 ft. yacht, the Aisling

on a voyage which will take ther

to the West Indies and on to
Hawaii and Vancouver. The skip-
per, Tony Jacob, already knows
the West Indies. He sailed the
\tlantic two years ago with three
companion This time, he wants
to spend moré time round the

land, renewing friendships. Four

of his crew are Irishmen, the fifth

n Englishmen called Bamber, ,a

@ On page 16











I NEVER SUFFER
FROM HEADACHES NOW

| Simply take a tablet of

WHIZZ

It's Simply Wonderful for relieving all
types of pain —And remember

it's foil packed for Freshness

BOOKER’S

Just Received . . .

Woodbury's 0...
Woodbury’s 0...
Noxzema@ .o.........60.....
Noxzemar ...............
Noxzema

Jergen’s .......,

Kodak Films ..................
Barbasol Shave Cream

Facial Cream

. Facial Soap

es, Medicated Cream
Medicated Shave Cream
ii .. Soap
Hand Lotion
120 & 620

Even Flo Feeding Bottles (Compleie)

| Gator Roach Hives Etc.

| ®
GE ALL YOUR SUPPLIES FROM:

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

BROAD STREET,

and HASTINGS

(Alpha Pharmacy)

. Nee eee eee eee aS



vado Sugar jo

‘that John Allen,

History of the

Parish, 23rd October, 1666.

Mr. Chat-
field was curate at St. Bartholo-
1929 to

Society

I 4 viene wr

your subject. Just chocze
your course, fill in the
coupon and post it

| MIXTURE

tTrR IÂ¥

1.6.52

BL



K LETTERS
mesgileemtiiies ail






GALVANISED
CORRUGATED
| SHEETS

24 Gauge x 6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft. long
@ $5.00, $5.04, $7.36 per Sheet
26 Gauge x 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 ft. long
@ $5.60, $6.30, $7.00 per Sheet
GALVANISED RIDGE CAPS 15 ins. wide x 6 feet long
' @ $2.62 each

SPECIAL CASH OFFER }\\

ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 f{t., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 ft., 11 ft., 12 ft., x 2 ft. 24 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

@ $10.00 per Rell
Last Week for this Attractive Offer

No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534

England and seeing r
many of his old friends again is
Francis Chatfield who
in Trinidad as



COMFORT COMPETITION |
1500 ¢.e. CLASS

r

Ss

1

a

MONTE CARLO RALLY 1952
THE HILLMAN MINX

For the fourth year in succession a Hillman Minx Saloon, driven by
Mr. M. B. Anderson of Newton Mearns, Scotland, gained first place
in the 1500 c.c. Class of the Monte Carlo Rally Comfort Competition.
Also awarded was the prize for the best coachwork of special suitability
for the Rally. This magnificent achievement was crowned by the Minx

of Mr. J. H. Kemsley gaining second place.
You get still move in the Minx
and you get .still:moneroutlofpiie!

COLE & CO., LTD. — DISTRIBUTORS



ROOTES GROUP


3
ewwg,
26
:

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

|



By Appointment
Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI







YOU'RE JUMPING
THE GUN, AtY MAN!
|@ DIDN'T SAN
ANYTHING ABOUT
T BEING STOLEN. | |

















WHEN YOU WEAE IN
MRS. DE LAZLON'S
CABIN LAST NIGHT,
OID VOU NOTICE
ANY JEWELLERY
LYING ABOUT ?

BAGS OF /T,S/R..
WHY - HAS IT BEEN |
STOLEN ?




TO THE BRIDGE, HAN.
BARE UNTIL 4 SEND
you.




SEAMAN
WOE HAY, BIR.

Mes . .

>








Ss
4
ie




bibsnecessvoeee 8k eS Dlr pagexer

oe’












¢ es
“
a2
. - ¢
a9 em eg
i
*
te
r¢
“_

JN









‘NYS HANG YOUR JI!
COAT ON THIS
HANGER, THIS



SHAME ON YOU,

a =





IT PAYS YOU TO DEA

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Tuesday to Saturday only


























SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tw

Speightstown and Swan
Usually Now



















SOUPS:
Campbell's Vegetable ....., $33 — $ .30
FRUIT COCKTAIL (Large),.....0.... $1.19
_ Consomme . 45 — 42 i Be (Small)............
FLASIi GORDON - Creda sr FRUIT SALAD
GRAPES (Small) ............ ‘i 4
a Mushroom ie 455 — 42 i BRIO oeisssscssasrarnnere oll
“THEM 2" YOU WE'D BETTER HANDL is Me = HES ‘
MEAN THERE DELICATELY, DALE / HOWEVER ROMEO Sinviuiitissrauesntiiiinwiivin, Oks mee ae PEACHES (Brook's) ........... ae
OTHER THIS BOY GOT HERE, BEING ” CHmperial) cece 6
SON t AND =. MAROONED HAS PLAYED GRAPE FRUIT — Tins SG on AS PEARS (Brook's) . peasant ick
Â¥ a a PINEAPPLE TIBBITS | o..........000006
HIDING HERE ? TREMIER SOUP POWDER ... 23. om .20 it SLICES
APRICOT JUICE .............. 40 3A RASPBERRIES (Chivers) ..........
” «(Smediay’s) +
CORONATION WINE ............. 144 — 1.20 ” (Comwell)
ta! I STRAWBE NS ii ie
Peg!-BUT WOT UKE US-- SPEY ROYAL WHISKY ..... 450 — 4.00 eater Tea
THEY'RE COLD...COLD LIKE NES (Clive Brand)
: THIS ICE...AND THEY LIVE IN BEER — “Carib” os 24 — 20 ,
f Ree \ A GREAT FROZEN CITY I THE ;:
\ GROTTO! THEY HAVE MY
4 FATHER CAPTIVE THERE!
D. V. SCOTT
@
_ " nN 7
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES.

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further







BRIEFCASE
TO MY HOTEL







GUINNESS

Sees iagesseeeesdeceeeers

FOR STRENGTH

BRINGING UP FATHER

SEE WHAT UNCLE KUNKLE WHAT'LL YOU "LL HAVE SOUP- I WONDER IF MAGGIES
. WANTS FOR LUNCH - BE HAVE FOR ROAST BEEF - UNCLE 16 REALLY SO |
7 CAREFUL AS HE IS A LUNCH ? CAN STRING BEANS~ HARD OF HEAPING -~
LIGHT EATER AND |S YOU HEAR POTATOES — HE CERTAINLY HAD NO
VERY HARD OF HEARING! WITHOUT THE || ONIONS -CORN-| Kivi] TROUBLE IN ORDERIN’
EAR TRUMPET? || GALAD -CAKE-| |}. _ ji HIS LUNCH!
_/| PIE ALAMODE-| [7 Z ,
AND COFFEE --

WOULD YOU LIKE
TO HELP ME CUT
THE GRASS ? I
SAID -WOULD YOU
HELP ME CUT
THE GRASS ?

STOUT se rare



THEY WERE IN A
DESPERATE HURRY iA â„¢.
THEY COULD HAVE (=
\ ct BEEN... YES!
1Y97,., BLAST ~* 7 DUDE AND
T, L MISSED ica MLSE
THE LAST

ns dBW eeS Sees oa ROA TT a Nee ares essere eee ee eds g ase - es

sete ren





TS FROM THE

C HIMSELF. < ¢ , =

os "Vf 4 a
(im HF WN

AS st




Ri a «SUPREME
es ey Say YOU KNOW, ONE OF THEM
DOES THE JUNGLE PATROL REALLY CMH] | TRADITIONS. | FIGGER THE
HAVE AN G.CÂ¥#? | USTA WONDER ABOUT} | COLONELS THE REALBOSS
THATs+ | FIGGER ITS AN OLD GAG== peg! | MOST OF THE BOVE








LETS GET STARTED ++ WAIT+ «THAT
NATIVE WANTS US/ HES GOTA <
MESSAGE+
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS





i B eh
‘ vid & ny
| WZ ey
| 274, : gic Ab ERLE L NATTA A ET PUR IL ONAN Ny NN,
— ee ent



Aeon eee 6








PAGE FOURTE



SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952

‘C’DIAN CONSTRUCTOR’
LOADS MOLASSES

THE s.s. Canadian Constructor,

- 13,936 tons, under Capt. T. >
= 399694 66606; | Anderson arrived in aes oe
. ‘s 2 | yesterday morning from Trinidad.
oi: SE. “es Se ile here she will be loaded
intea, Antigua, Monts Nevis, with molasses and rum. Her





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS. "o% met reane Nonees) qnummt ons | SHIPPING NOTI












HOUSES Peers
TELEPHONE 2508 | BURNLEY—Brittons Hill, Unfurnished. | ee a ee WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT |

| . ‘ _ Pupils who would like to be pla

From ist June. C. B. Sisnett. Phon 7 Payment of Water Rates /ROYAL NETHERLANDS }

FOR SALE pestindles: oma 28:9.52—t.f.1. |echool’ year. 1958 which commences in| Consumers who have not yet! STEAMSHIP CO 3
sakatauvess le























THANKS Sereeeecieindee once

BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga- September 1952 are asked to apply for| paid water rates in respect of

ritix list fi . A din.
— |low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, Sass ais will ume oe at eae the quarter ending 30th June,|































SAILING FROM EUROPE
















‘ St. Kitts, Ht Saturday 7th i ustin 0,
BRATHWAITE —The family of the late 2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold |avte “at the” Entranne “Examination, on| 1902 are hereby notified that un~|M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952. 5 ies See : Gardiner A BS
Christopher A, Brathwaite, with deep- AUTOMOTIVE water. All modern conveniences. Dial|the results of which six free scholar-| less these rates are paid on or be~}M.S. STENTOR, 27th June, 1952. M.V. “MONEKA” will accept
est peerecietions eee eet | 2472 6.5.52—t.f.n. lships will be awarded, will be announc-|fore the 7th of June, 1952, the|™5- a ae Pi 1952. cargo and ers for Domin-
who atten - +] BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — for| pata | a ia are ed later Department, as authorised b; G TO EUROPE ica, Antigua, tserrat, Ni
sent Wreaths, letters of sympathy ,or : ns ; ri - FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St Pi . s Y\w.s8. WHLLEMST: , Sail Priday 13th.
' who in various ways rendered assist- a delivery ort a | Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503. A. cleat section 46 of the Waterworks | sar enna aie ie mga —_ c

ance and gave expression of their

ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
sentiments on the passing of the de-

20.3.52—t.f.n 25.5.52—6n.| Act 1895-1, may stop the water AND BRITISH GUIANA



M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR-























































































































- 7 innesstiitceliiininedilinncinkipriesngasignineocmniieaiaat cS ia IBE’ will aecepet cargo and pas-
ceased, | BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER —" im-| FURNISHED ROOM—On the seaside from flowing thto the premises/8°S: COTTICA, ist June, 1952 sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Geese. y obtainable or use| for rent, Phone #401.» NOTICE in respect of which such rates|™-3. » 14th June, 1952. Grenada, Aruba. Sailing Wednes-
on any Type Crawler (Track) Tractor ‘ a + : M.S. BONAIRE, 20th June, 1952. day, llth Ju
| ices are onl : ; 11.5.52—t.f,n, | Applications for one or more vacant|are payable, either by cutting off y, ne.
7 . . a y a fraction of U.S.A s , 7 . * , -| M.S. STENTOR, lth July, 1952.
BOWEN—The family of the late Glad uivalent. Cowcteny Cars Dial 4616 it. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the} the pipe to such or by
stone Fitzgerald Bowen, gratefully re-| ©# Vale ” raee 6 52_6n. |; FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. |Combermere School will be received by h ia irk SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
turn thanks to all who attended the 7 m.|Lawrence Suitable for 2 only Avail-| the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon| 5SUCh means as ey ma: thin ©URACAO ASSOCIATION INC.) and will be sailing on
funéra}, sent wreaths, cards, letters of] Can niiman, good condition, 5 |®°!¢ June 15th Onward, Phone 240, on Wednesday, 4th June 1952. fit, and take proceedings to|M.S. HESTIA, 2st July, 1952, Consignee —*Tele. No. 4047
aympathy or who in any other way], CAR. Millman, ah Mottley. Salters 1.6.52—t.n,| Candidates must be the sons of parish-| recover any amount due. 8S. P MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD z THURSDAY, June 5th, for
rendered assistance to them in their om ar” Micheal. a - Tene: Bi ty | ioners in straitened circumstances and 31.5.52—2n. Agents Bs . se
ee ae hee Lat thas . aos a “8 ae A Unfurnished on the sea+|must not be less than 10% nor more rt’ : . St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
‘oyee, Phyllis, Keith, Harold( il- _ é side, Hastings, 3 bedrooms with all|than 12% years of age on the Ist Sep- accepting -
aren 1.6,52—In |, CAR One Ford Mill, in perfect wor, | modern conveniences. Gas installed. | tember 1908. QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY PARADE : ° ada, Aruba, Pas
ine order: Apply 1. G. Bryan. ‘Little | Apply: Elise Court, Hastings. Phone| Forms of application will be issued TRAFFIC adian ationa teamshi Ss
GQREENIDGE,—The family of the late , 3 659. “in, | 2246 20,5.52—t.f.n. |and received at the Vestry Clerk’s Offce Guests ing b t th
Philip) Greenidge beg through _ this ; | ee ily between the hours of 10 a.m. and les’ arriv: y car a e
znedivags to return thanks to all those “CAR_Molis Oxford, 1800 Model. Oxford, 1060 Model NAVY GARDENS,— Fully furnished [12 noon, . |Garrison Savannah on Thursday,
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters! » 7. New Pri 1,900.00 Dial modern house, all conveniences, sood E. C. REDMAN, ithe 5th of June, are advised to .
ot Jence, or in any way ex- 2502, ow rice $1, 29.5 sa-4n. position, July to Dec. inclusive. Reason- Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry. | -~ ° SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
P' ympathy in their recent be- . able rent. Phone 2389. 1.6.52—3n, | 21.5.52—6n arrive as early See ot sigue wise Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos Bidos
reavement, ——————<_—___— vany case cars should be par NEY .. +: +. 19 May 22May 24May 2June 2 Ju:
=] CAR—(1) One Chevrolet Car. Apply = : 7 CANADIAN LLEN ne
1.653—In.} wienager Bkjomubury Plantation, 8. | yerignee. At these or Cone tet NOTI as directed by the Police by 7.45] LADY NELSON CER: ew eeu eis: Se
—______________ | paws 7 Si. | venience. At Head of Chapman Stree y ohn ON... .. |. June 12June 14 June 23 June 2% June
. MOORE—We desire through this medium . -6.53-—-20. 1.6,52—1n VESTRY BYE-ELECTION a.m. at the latest. AA CHUamm +. 20 June 23 June _ 2J5uly 3 July
t to thank sincerely all those kind| ~~ ———> ———\—_ 1 HEREBY give notice that I have ap- 1.6.52—1n | fap IAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = 12 July 13 July HASTINGS, BARBADOS
friend who sent us cables, letters and| CAR—One Wolseley Car, in good | «RrsTAWILE”—Gibb's Beach, St. Peter, | Pointed the Parochial Bullding, Cumber- mo lee YRODNEY .. .. .. il July i4July 16 July 25 July 26 July Daily and Longterm Rates
in other ways expressed sympathy in eo Owner driven. Redman | for months July, October, ‘November, | !@nd Street, Bridgetown as the place CELEBRATION
the ing of our dear sister Taylor's Garage Ltd 31.5.52—3n. | December 1952. Apply: Wesley Bayley,| Where Parishioners of the parish of St quoted on request.
Ella, Florrie, May, Moore, D. Pres-| ~> High Street. Phone 2818. Michael and other persons duly qualified OF THE BIRTHDAY OF P 3 Permanent Guests
cod and B, Mayers. 1.6.52—1n AR—Dodge Special DeLuxe (X-88— 29.5.52—2n, |to vote at any election of Vestrymen HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN NORTHBOUND Antives Sails Arrives Arrives Agrives Arrives
X-204). First class order. Owner driven. for the said Parish may assemble on s il B’dos B'dos 8t. John Boston Halifax Montreal
IN $2,600. or nearest. Barnes 4s16, 3903. “TOBRUK Caltle Wash, Vacant jume,|Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be-|° Ceremonial parade will be held a
‘ MEMORIAM 5.52—t.f.n. | suly, October, November, December 1952, | tween the hours of 10 and 12’ o'clock injon the Garrison Savannah at LAD RK NEY .. 15 June 17 June _ 27 June 28June 1 July
. - | Phone 95-261. 18.5.52—8n.|the morning to elect a Vestryman for) g am. on Thursday the 5th June, Oe N
RRATHWAITE—in loving memory of my|,,CAR—One Citroen Saloon, owner the Parish of St. Michael in the place |’; "}. IALLENGER .. 23 June 28 June 5S July 18July S8July 11 July
dear beloved husband. Alexander| Given and in perfect condition. Apply Christopher Augustus Brathwaite, de-| in honour of the birthday of Her Au NELSON 6 July 8 July WJuly 22 July
Brathwaite, who died on 3rd June,| Redman & Taylor's Garage. |, EDUCATIONAL ere PERCY H, BURTON Mayety - Queen. Detachments | CANADIAN oe TE 26 July 29 July 1 Aug.
1949. bal : o i t, ie
To-day brings back sad memories of RES | gmeiiennmesrareetnnesnaroanelatiiiene -ensenmnteiaomese Parochial Treasurer, e arbados Regimen thi CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
Cie ake one, CAR—Pord Consul (black) in perfect THE LODGE SCHOOL St. Michael.| Barbados Police Force and the} LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. 9% Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
Whom God called to rest to suffer goose ae anc only 4,000 ae Entrance Examinations 28.5.52—6n. | Barbados Cadet Corps will take
no more. in Beat un or a wener eo Moxknes n@) For boys wishful of entering this os part, and the salute will be taken
His loving wife Florence and children: - So ae pa Vids ur c a erinoien, School in the September term of 1952, NOTICE

Theophilus, Fitz, Walter, Clarence,
relatives and friends. 1.6.52—1n,

ND
BRATHWAITE—In loving memory of
my dear mother Claristine Brathwaite

an Entrance examination will be held] {| OTHELLO GITTENS heretofore by His Excellency the Governor. | fer further, particulars, apply to— ;

at the Lodge School on Saturday June | sometimes called and known by the name 1.6.52—1n
2lst, beginning 10 o’clock a.m of “Othello Wiltshire” ys Worthing GARDINER AUSTIN & co,, LTD.—Agents.
Applicants must not be younger than|View Road in the parish of Christ

8 years and 6 months or older than|Church in this Island Engineer hereby URL ees aa
14 years on date of Examination A P iC SALES

Swan Street, Phone 2631. 25.5.52.

GSES









“HILLMAN CAR", 1951 model in good
condition, carrying big tyres. Dial 0149



~
oa















go ae The General Ageney and :
- *~ .: 7
who assed away on June Ist, 1950. or 8707 29.5.08-—en Examination. give public notice that on the 8th day pvt Barbados Harawere ti x
le "| MOTOR CYCLE,—(1) Velocette Motor , \ of May 1952, I formally and absolutely OVERNMEN I OT "1 entitling ee eee
The hills too bigh to climb, cy: , Headmaster. ed rel shed
so He # Nosed yele in good working order. 5 HP. renounced relinqul and abandoned for the Phillips bicycles have
And said atte by i” eyes. i-2623. No reasonable offer refused. 1.5.52—6n. |the, use of my said surname of “Wilt- REAL ESTATE y ;





Please contact Archie Roach of May
Villa, Park Rd., Bush Hall, 1,6,52—-1n,
amet

shire’ and then assumed and adopted

ite offered a Phillips bicycle as
THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY |and determined thence forth on all| BUNGALOW -—-_ Stonewall Bungalow

lap prize for the 15-mile Open

Ever to be remembered by Dorothy %
x on Monday at the A.A.A. of B,

Lynch (daughter) James B. Lynch (son+





















ceasions whatsoever to use and sub-| known as Banyan Beach, Brightoy, Black PART ONE 0
in-law) Levi Brathwaite (Husband). SCHOOL 7 ‘ alt Binitued . Brighton,
m 32-4 TRU TIP END HYDRAULIC eter scribe the sutname of “Gittens” instead) Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square 8 i h
4.6. i. noe. One (1) Only, New—for im- St. P of the said surname of “Wiltshire”. foe land thereto. B orts ome and see the



. Lieut.-Oel. J. CONNELL O.B.E.. ED
above property wil: be set up for . ‘ * .8., £ ’
sale by Public Competition at our Office, Commending,

James Street, on Friday 6th June, at 2 letue Wai The Barbados Regiment.
p.m, ss F

Applications for entrance to the And I give further notice that by a
School in September 1952 must be made | deed poll dated the 8th day of May 1952,
on an official form which can be obtained | quly executed and attested (and recorded
at the School Office on any sehoo! day |in the Registration Office of this Island

mediate delivery. Dial 4616. Courtesy
Garage 1,.6.52—6n

—
TRACTORS—Massey-Harris and Fer-

titanie struggle for this mag-

——————
CHANDLER,—In loving memory of Ruth nificent lap prize.

ae Chandler, who died May 26th,
i

aa

























































30 May 62 *
There'll never be crepe on the door- between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. | on the 20th day of May 1952) I formally YEARWOOD & BOYCE —— — OOF
knob; Be eat anh, Applicants should be between the ages | and absolutely renounced and abandoned OOD & BOXCE. |1 PARADES June de.
No funeral train in the sky; *1.6.82-0n, | of, nine and 13 years on Ist September, |the said surname of ‘Wiltshire’ and 225.52 8n|, “‘! ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 1630 hours on Tues. 3 Jun 5@ for the
No graves of Big BO11A8, Of GOT. cesarean | ert declared that 1 have assumed and adopted 7 final combined rehearsal for the Queen's Birthday Parade. Troops will
For there we i never more die. TRACTOR—One (i) Farm all A- The Entrance Examination will be held |and intended thenceforth upon all HOUSE AND FURNITURE — Ist. parade so as to allow them to conform to the following time table:
Montelle, Leno id Esau Chand-| 1 ctor with Pneumatic Lift and Mower. |%t the School on Friday, 18th July, at|cecasions whatsoever to use—and sub-| Avenue Belleville. House containing 3 Markers ard PEs x vin esas 1645 hours
Jer, Gertrude, and Hankin- Apply: Manager, , Four Gauare Factory | 2°,4:™- scribe the name of “Gitterrs” Instead of| bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms Advance us ‘ ‘ 1650 hours
son Henry. . Lid., St. Philip.” 20.5. Application Forms must be returned to | “wiitshire’ and so as to be at all times] and all’ modern conveniences, For Parade in position eens 1705 hours
1.6,52—1n. 9 . Pp. .5.52—6n. the Reedaasies not later beet cree. thereafter called known and deogeeeee Partieulars Phone 4792 1.6 $2—1n eet COnunasSea eco Forces epee his 1710 hours
————_———————————— ’ une, bs —2n |. the name of “Gittens” exclusively, > nis is a compulsory parade and at this parade the C.L.F. will car: out his
CoOX—In loving of my ats ELECTRICAL : Dated the 29th day of May 1952. Ofiede in writing will he recélved by Annual Inspection. Volunteers are reminded that under the Regulations
husband Fitz ralg Cox who fel ALEXANDRA SCHOOL OTHELLO GITTENS, Courtesy Garage, White Park Road for cannot qualify as efficient if they are absent from this compulsory
asleep Lon, ie as ey 1950. REFRIGERATOR,—Westinghouse 7 c.ft. Entrance Examination Late Othello Wiltshire. One (1) Ford’ Prefect Car recently withont lefve. and they are lable to 2 fire of 00. Vemmiesss ae Ge fee
Everybody's friend." Refrigerator. Singer Machine with motor.| 1, The examination for entrance in| &'}) | ‘ 30.5.52—@n.| damaged in aceident, up to 4.00 p.m See ene a iy of ee will not be able to attend the parade. Vohin-
R. Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria St. Dial| september 1952, as well as for Scholar- ne fn Friday, 6th June, 1952 ‘Car can eers Ww « inspected before the parade and if their turnout is not up to
Ever to be rem ed by his we 2947, 1.6.52—In. pi A ond Vesiee “Wanivitions will, be NOTICE be inspected at their premises ee “_ will not be allowed on parade.
Miri: Cox, i: 5 54 ss: Normal; Pers ear
wor Gin ‘(gan's ite) Shirley, aA ia ry er — eres xf THE BARBADOS AUTOMOBILE 46.5 2 S.D. SAP. stedaia “wlit thease Earache have ieee in thats Sostacen.
Margarita, Ishmael (grands). 8 nning a’ 30 a.m or ASSOCIATION = the remainder will wear medal ribbons.. 7
1.6.52—1n; LIVESTOCK candidates Se aa etal Members are advised that, on the AUCTION Queen's Birthday Parade—dth June, 52, AFS., F.V.A.
—————$— a. Barents and guardians who “ge. |cocasion of H.M. the Queen's Birthday All ranks will parade at Regt, HQ at 0700 hours on Thurs § Jun s® for the S., F.V.A,
DAVIS—iIn 1 fnamaty 00 our. 6008 | mcecceere te their -F ters A ar his EX-|Gelebrations on the 5th June, a Car] By order of the Insurance Coy., % will Queen's Birthday Parade. Markers will be called for at 0725 hours, and Coy.
mother Rosalie Davis who died on 2nd) BROOD MARE or RIDING HoRsE— |2mination and who | have areadvised | Park will be available from 7.40 ag.) sell on Friday 6th. June at 2 p.m. at Comds, will therefore have 25 minutes in which to form up their Coys., size
June, 1949. Sound mare raced as “Maytock”, Siied. fn Spee ee ed Liasduniateoes for their use, on the Drill Ground, OP-| Messrs. Mec Ernearney’s Garage. Ford them (tallest on the right and shortest on the left) and inspect them. No Vol+
Happy and smiling always content,|Schooled for polo, well ma._.ered. |‘? ee eee ate ** | Dosite Brigade House, Savannah, V8 Sedan Car damaged by fire. Terms unteer who is checked by his Coy. Comd. as dirty be allowed to take FOR SALE
- Le and “fespected wherever she | £80.00 can be seen Balantyne plantation | °° ae os — na ese sendin E. A. WAY, Cash. R. Archer Mc Kenzie. part in the parade. Dress will be for Officers: Tunics, shorts, caps, 3.D., Sam
“ 1 da eae ee ae am tne” Headmistrese wnat Tater “than Hon, Secretary + 1.6,52—23n. seen es and stores short puttees, hose tops and ime .
= To & beautiful life came a noble end. i: ; ; are Lee i. . anks; ‘Shirts, shorts, » Short puttees, hose tops, berets, belts and fi
_ e f and must be ac- . , an rogs
She died an #he lived everybody's| GOAT,—fresh in milk. Apply 8. May- | Saturday, June 2ist mn hae The Barbados Regiment Drums & Fifes Full Dress, All ranks
s aes . Y-|companied by a BIRTH or BAPTISM edals rs , ral who are in SELECTED PROPERTIES
ri cone by her beloved a Fa ae SRO a os CERiBFICATE and a TE_TIMONIAL from NOTICE UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Re hui saad in” tect remainder will wear medal
Ever to be remembered by her belove 1.6,52—1n, the school she last attended, MOBILE 7 . ers ending as spectators will not wear swords, but medals
ly, Claris, Matilda, F) ce (Chil- the Head of BARBADOS AUTOMO ‘ By inetruetions ved by the Insur- should be worn COVE SPRING HOUSE, St.
family, oy ee > stating age, progress and conduct ASSOCLATION y instructions received by the Insu 12 5 : James—A 2 storey house on the
dren) grandchildren, relatives and TURKEYS for Breeding Purposes ‘ oes : : flow ance Co. I will sell on Friday June 6th 2 sun.
1.6.52—1 Half bred B . 2. The list of successful candidates | Members are reminded that if they M ' . : There will be no parade on Thursday toast with good uunds and in-
erie : n, [Half bred Bronze and White. For par-| wiji be published in the Advocate about | wish the Association to renew their Se ee ee eee: one. CAME. RENE OS UT Oe oR feresting possibilitie



the middle of July. driving licences for them please send
1.6,62— together with 60c, ;

ae
FOR SALE Hon sancuats ae havea,



. There is
excellent bath se a secluded
and private ae cove. rye

WINDY MILL, Rendezvous Hill,

done 2,000 miles). Damaged in acci- The Annual Camp starts on Friday 13 Jun 52, All ranks should fepo!
dent. Sale at 3 p.m, Terms cash Ann’s Fort with their kit at 1000 hours on 13 Jun 52. Further details ‘will 4
Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

ANN@UNCEMENTS MECHANICAL

announced in next week's orders.
a eeereeetpecartnrwemniatrante em
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-

1.6.52—4n.|% BAND PRACTICES













ne COUNTRY CLUB, St. gluding Side very Rakes, for win-| ———— 1.6.52—1n. « aienk wee. 2. further band practices until after the Annual Camp. oO ; Tonks Ge t Rup
Peter, ie now open tp "the glen Wests lire and Greeg Leaders, “Courtesy Ge-|____ SUSCELLANEOUS NOTICE UNDER THE SILVER ibe final parade for this course, will, be held on Wednesday 4 Jun 62, standing on $000 sq.
ouriatace ae S- o\ tage — Dial 4016. 1.6.08-On. | “pete n gad, pracuasiiy new. | t have been eppopaphed by several HAMMER 5. ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 9 JUN 52, Malian tad asd
parma ii. ll 2 "a bieyole i A Bargain, .00. Phone 2723. Ratepayers of St. ichael with the SALES IN JUN Orderly i ton i Lieut, T. A. Gittens a ‘offer accepted. y
; tug order’ Prine @b.00, Phene Mtn oc 1.6,52—2n. | request that I offer myself 23 a Candidate |WEDNESDAY 4th — Sales a/c, Estate ieteE GU 274 L/Sit. Blackman, H. ;
WANTED eh a ll a: hd for the vacant aeat on the St. Michael's| E. L. Skeete, “Whitehaven”, St. Philip. Nerve were Aaite IKE AW © Aoniiee.
: 7 P . & C 2 -6.62—1n. | “Sean Th excellent con-| Vestry regretfully caused by the death |TUPSDAY 10th — Mr. E. S, Chamber's Bonet Martaans “ ‘ Lieut. E. R. Goddard Commodious home with 3 bed-
‘cacenpeiiiliiantniseniinncaatmaiasts! TOD PARTS —for 10 #.P. Prefect. | #480 — Phone S60. 24:5.62—4n |of our respected friend, the late Mr.| Sale. Highgate, St, Michael. erly Serjeant .. ., 378 L/S Williams, BE,

$$ _—_-——- Cc. A. Brathwaite and have consented
PIANO—One Eavestaff Piano, a iew]|to place my services at their disposal.
J. TUDOR



THURSDAY 12th — Miss C. B. Parkin-
son, “Sterling,” Strathclyde.

rooms, large living room, wide

HELP 16 and 17-in. Rims, Doors, Gears, Wind- verandah with good view, kitchen,

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
screen, Bearings, Drive Shaft and Hous-

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,




























. 8 ’ TUESDAY 17th'— Mrs. Cecile Walcott's The Barbados Regiment. pantry, servants’ quarters anc
ing, Radiator, etc, all in good order, |months old, one of the latest mode) 9 in tae PART Il. ORDERS storerooms. Good situation near
cated ene taply “ty latte to] gee? & Kins, Conville, Tugsasiag Phone 3625) 8S | WEDNESDAY tith Mis. W. As Hose'|, THE BARBADOS REGIMENT — euiicke “sib can. Golf Course. £4,300.
Box No. 51, Advocate Co, Ltd. Ba. 1.6.52—1n. | pLABTIG RAINGOATScior children| THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- | Sale. “Rosemary”, 9th Ave., Beileville.|' “CREND™ INCREASE hiacte RESIDENCE, Garden Worthin
29.5.52—t.f.n.| RALEIGH 4-speed Biryel Teh |" assorted colours $2.40 each, Plastic TURAL BANK ACT, 14% THURSDAY 198th — Mr. J. C. Bovell's , : +a: A” Granted a Commission in B'dos Rest.||] a modern bungalow of stone cons
LN | ENGINE. Apply Marshall é Edwards |Riincoats for Misses $3.60 each, Plastic) To the creditors haldiag specialty lens} Sale. “Jacksonville,” Worthing. and apptd. 2-i-C "A" Coy wef 14 May, 6 ee eergeee 6 eeene OP
MISCELLANEOUS Garage, Roebuck Street. 27.4 So tin Beene for eras ae wre — against LITTLE SPA Plantation, St. a. ay te a A. Hayne’s| 9 LEAVE 92. with approx. frontages of 110 & 80
. : aby bes astic Raincoats for Men $5.04 each a Joseph. hie at Og ag or aint > Lt. C. G. Peterkir ar ft, Pleasant garden 1 laid out
| eempennaiatenemeveesaae tan EG. | Tyra the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.| TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of THURSDAY 26th — Miss M. Cave's . J Granted 6 days P/Leave with permission ‘i Garcen, ‘we ou
BATH TUB & GALVANISE SHEETS—| Race Th anna 7 Seen Asante 1,6.52—2n. | the above Plantation am about to obtain | Sale. Avalon, Collymore _ Rock. to leaye the colony wef 29 May, 52. ee ane ice ag sever:
One used or new bath tub and twenty-| | ® us yet 2 8 3 condition, Apply: |] 2 loan of £250 under the provisions off BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, ca ments Tees. e se
five (25) sheets of used galvanise. km- 584 ernstein, No. 1 Swan Street, Phone| primus STOVBS,— This name has!the above Act against the said Plan~- Auctioneers. S.0.L.F. & " Adjutant, Se Pig? ns a wane veran: ane
mediately, Dial 3892 31,5,52—2n : 31.5.52—2n. |been proven by years of experience as 1.6,52—1 The Barbados Regiment. eatin Ag FOO, ce * ‘.
* being an insurance certificate against fire ane n wardr , toilet an

year 1952 to 1953
HOUSE or FLAT, Unfurnished, de- TYPEWRITERS,— This is HALDA | hazard. Do not buy cheap inferior makes|” No money has been borrowed under re cade
sired soonest in Garrison, Hastings,| Week. These beautiful typewriters made |that do not last and which are danwer-| the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or (he UNDER THE SILVER
Rockley, Worthing or vicinity by Pai 6 lal Nay artate hner-Facit | ous, Primus stoves use less fuel and are} above Aci (as the case may be) in HAMMER
young married couple. Reply: “O.P., ‘om special alloy hardened steels avail- |the most economical and efficient cook-

ab’ » a respect of such year.
c/o Advocate Advertising Dept ab’e only in Sweden will last you a life ling apparatus made, Accept no_ other Theted this 3ist day of May, 1952

.PESSSSSSSSSISOVOSOOOO9SS9 DUGG OOO000OG09SOSG9OGOO”

CARPENTERS—

shower, modern kitchen, garage
with covered way to house and
servants’ quarters. Lathing and
bus within easy walking distance
One of the most attractive prop-

tation, in respect of the me eel














1
$.52—2n, | time. Features include six extra char- " . at sw ee < On Wednesday 4th June by order of Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? erties of this type on the market.
aR acter Keys and the famous feather touch |inson Sree Seavey ee L, BE. SMITH. ur |The Executors to the Estate of the st Offered at a low figure as the
PUPILS to teach in_ English, Ele-|'Â¥pins. To introduce these mmehiives We | gio 's2 an |E & Skeete we will sell the Furniture | IF NOT, WHY NOT? owner is leaving the colony.
Mentary Mathématics, Geography and] Wi! quote vou the lowest prices, BRAD-| ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2) | —————_______ at “Whitehaven,” St. Philip which in- They axe Ob bl ‘e
Latin. Apply C. Skeete. Ashton Hall,j°'°°™ “ ~"'"" ; Ge --t.in.] only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model] THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- |‘ludés. y are tainable at... SIDENCE, Graeme Hall Ter-
St. Peter. 1,6.52—In. —————=———= {Cameras now in stock. As further sup- TURAL BANK ACT, 143 chattel hy vce bade Poets Rete eR aS cccon eh a2
plies are now restricted, this is an ex- t reditors holding specialty lens anes s se, jon, ervin: MPO. ouse . a
POSITI WANTED,— Young lady MISCELLANEOUS cellent opportunity to get one of these a ea HAYMANS and WARLEION and Ornament Tables, Sideboards, Rock- THE CENTRAL E. RIM acre with wide frontage. Of stone
willing travel as companion to young cameras. A. G. St. Hill Ltd. Dial 3199. Plantations, St. Peter ers, Folding Chairs, Card Table, Hat-





construction with everite roofing.
Large living room, gallery 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, laundry, 2 ser-
vants’ rooms & garage. Flush

mistress n speak English and French.
Write C.G.C, C/o Advocate Advertising
Dept. 1.6.52—1n,

23.5.52—n.| TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees stand, Revolving Book Cases, Double Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

of the above Plantations am about to End¢ Settee, Large Book Case (Glass Oot eteeuepepes

Sbtain 2 loan of £6,000 under the pro- Doors) Flat Top Desk, Revolving Chair 699996666

ANTIQUES — of every tion
Gia Chin ewe. Gonoript EEE
Watercolours.” Pree CAetaeg Maps, Auto- |, SCREEN,—1 large Plywood Screen and































WAXED BOXES—Spevially prepared verandahs. Dining room, break-

ca

“COVE SPRING COTTAGE”

5
Bench. Books Linen and many goer y " ., break
a , i a a fi .
CALYPSO GRAMOPHONE RECORDS | fr storing Fish, and other perishable : er 5 pe ann. Sale 11.30 o’cloc ‘ast room, fitted kitchen, 4 double

——————————————— bed: 2-car gara: servants’
Norah, I will die a Bachelor, Victory Test commodities is deep freezers; also very ron, car garage,

uw nd private access to good
Match, Pirates of Piria, Jamaica Hurrt well suited tor sending Gauva Cheese, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. quarters ai private 1

im ‘operty, Which also
cene, Ugly Woman, Underground Train, | S!addock Rind, ete., overseas, Withnall, beach ‘his property

Cause Killed in 3 Days ‘Auctioneers.

Madame HELENA









: ok- PPO PPPP SPOS OOS o 1
——$—$—$—————— 5 . Galv : y Mrs, 1° . he | all im mahogany: B.W. Chairs & Rock-| 4 PPOCSPSS“ POPROSS panelled doors throughout and
" a Fi tvate graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop 10 ft. sheets Galvanize _ Apply Mrs.| visions of the above Act against 8 ers, Percival Settee, Pine Bookshelves, as ample built-in cupboards, Pleas-
ROOM—Unfurnished m in pri adjoining Royal Yacht Ch V Emtage, Cliffbrae, Eagle Hall at 5] home, near City, for business Lady. ub. p.m. 1,6,62—~1n. | $2 ly 1952 to 1953 Leather Uphols., Sofa & Arm Chairs,| 5° ant neighbourhood and good view.
“Write “Coloured Lady" C/o Advocate. 3.2.52—t.f.n - ~* | Sultural year , d uniter| Set of Cut Glass Table Glass (91 Pieces) | ¥
30.5.52—3n. | huTTONS.While Dre Buttons ana |_,Subscribe now to tie Daily Telegraph ett? Amtadtourat ISS gee 1008 or the | Dinner Service; Royal Worcester Tea Ser- ss I ORS : LIMITED SEA FORT, St. James—Caretully
Backlen he iieste ei euton® and | mngland's Yeading ‘Day Newspaper nev | ghove Act ins he case may Den] EC, Oona oe orks, “Pink &| . of the mom. stipectve sites om te
= a - » mtr shes, 5, * 's!
m3 e belts at’ the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad | “7Ving in Barbados by Air only @ few | respect of such year. Fruit Knives, Dish Covers, Cutiery Carv-| % e St. James Coast. Accommodation
: LOST & FOU ND Street, days after publication in London. Con- Dated this 3ist day of May, 1952 1e
ra ‘ 1,6.52—2n. | tact; ban Gale, c/o Acvocate Co, Ltd R CHALLENOR § and ers &c, Silver Tea Service and Bells; % consists of 3 bedrooms, lounge,
, COA Local Repiesentative, Tel. 3118 - : T A GITTENS Clocks, Lamps. Pyrex Ware. Mahog . dining room, patio, verandah,
_ Apply: Ges Go. Bag Bien, ON 4 baton eatees. | Double and Single Bedsteuds Springs ana | & YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS Gitellent tanay beach & bathing.
a * ‘ ater . ti : SSeS air. Ss; ] < x lent sandy ac ing.
LOST s2—1n. | <= . wn Estate of C. Packer, deceased, Deep Sleep. Mattresses, 1 zg
EE rEneer ecg ce lel UL ay eheseee eee TEA SETS—Meak'n's finest ware 24- per C. R. Packer, POI ee fig hageh 1s OO ge ag pein x SPOTLIGHTS dines ansinines, sac:
TEETH, — Between meas M eos y OUT SCALES — A few mort vee sapeges oe ‘ oer Pi ag ee Be i ‘| ber Ware. Electrolux Oil. Refrigerator, | & well Coast—Very well built stone
Spooners Hill one Top Plate o' Rad tere Pattern Counter Scales Gov- Br a Street. D | 4292 ian eee eh 2 Burner Oil Stove, Coal Stove, Larders, | ¢$ 4 house near coast with spacious
Teeth. Finder please return to Advocate} ernment stamped. $34.31 complete nies treet. — Dial ; Ware Presses. Kitchen Utensils & | 9 THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK drawing room having French win-
Advertising Dept, Reward given. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. Broad 1.6.52.—dn. Tables, Step Ladder, Canvas Cot, Garden | ¢ dows leading on to wide roofed
1.6.52—I1n.} Street. Dial 4222 1.6.52—3n. 7 -







%
.
s
=
% an a detached and readily
Kitch's Bepop and ‘other numbers. Cali |Fentabelle, Phone 3409 ; 28.5.52—2n. | Sut pint vaprepents
early and avoid disappointment. New 30,5. 52—In. ‘vhe very first application of piss % etiremnely ames
Market Store, Cheapside, Phone 4579 ———— derm begins clear away pimples OSOSSSSOS9 SOOO FOSS D,
31.5.52—2n WATCHES, Imported direct from like magie, Use Nixoderm ote 4 “CASABLANCA” Maxwells Coast
e@ ——nntnnnyie—mmenitiion, jewitzetiand. Made by Lusina, A large ‘ Soe we Ga, O60 2 Ones OD ues Ry —A beautiful property embodying
DRESSES, — — Iyariety of sizes and styles, 17 or more coming soft, smooth and clear Th L | B th the finest pre-war workmanship.
; DORESSES.— | Amparted | Chilagen'a |r x Re Mune & co Lidy Lower | vermmigng new discos a He TS The Loyal Brothers Well designed for easy Toning
Shampoo, Press Curls, Fin- the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad. Street, | Broad St. 1,6.52—8n.} FOS Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches, g f th % wih ? puen, bedrooms,
ni FOE To anil ennieoanennnaenintel, 55 ts. hd. Kyuptiona. St Zane , y, :
GRE MIAYS OF Marcel, ATOR: [|] amacernteemanteneenhdsitieememmmemeae} TACHA saguard Bt A, Samak wil tretehtot your skin troubles of tHe tar 9) % verandah, sacmee, Sears Sanee
Poro adame alker For a clean shave, try “Chade” |Morris Auxiliary Marine Engine and until you remove the germs that hide x x 2 with flower and vegetable
Systems. Razor Blades (new kind on’ the marks {complete equipment $1,000.00 nearest | in the tins pares or to nemist tom | Qe en oe y 8 gardens, productive orchard and
_ gt ‘om your chemist to- aioe
e et) 2c. each or pkge. of @ for 120 Enquiries Yacht Club. 1,6,58—-In, bs See ntnn ponitive guarantee that 1952 BARBADOS ly coconut grove. One acre walled
Knight's Ltd, 1,6,52—8n. Nixoderm will banish pimples and % CARNIV. eis garden may be sold separately as
No. 47S LT clear your skin soft and smooth or % AL. building Ag
10, Swan Street. GLASS CLOTHS,—Irish Linen Glass . money At QUEEN'S PARK
lus ‘snd frees hontets poe east bt ait Public Official Sale Nixoderm (0:5 ne “BEMERSYDE” St. Lawrence
ers » each at ie



Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street. (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904

” 1,6.52—2n. ‘ (1904-4) #30). iV
ore’s new. " n Friday the 6th day of June,

Here's news for seamstresées — welat the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
















empty

Ver Skin Troubles package

SS9SSISSOPG POSS SPOS,



SPPPSS PS POSOS AOS OD

THURSDAY, 5th and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
A. COSTUME BANDS
















es stone ee bene

8 roof, we

Planned with wide verandahs at
and side, 2 enclosed gal-



leries, large ainy lounge and

Yj have in stock Utility Pocket Kni . STEEL BANDS dining room, 3 double bedrooms,

YOUR }| with razor blade included, “used Yor [Maden tor may Gao at Under’ pete %|$ ¢: ADVERTISING BANDS Kitchen and! pantry, 8 "servants

% ete king | to ae s @ garment, Pric€ [praised value all that certain piece of EBONY REALTY & % D. HISTORICAL BANDS : rooms, garage and out-houses. :

HOLIDAY x c: Resa 1.6.08 ede ee eee te ion Weight Lifting under the : Situate on the ever popular Saint James Coast. land is completely enclosed and
% 62 s 41/1: Perches situate a ndon , auspices of the Barbados Weight 4 ini g

S| aART PANTO | Rt leone lin" the parish of St | COMMISSION AGENCY auspices of the Barbados Weigh S:hedrooshs, separate dining and drawing rooms, study, with good bathing. \
: . - “a y MM * < ~ ,

All meals and service sup- % Pants, all sizes. Price $5.75 ench, ae ering ae game on ee % Reusy Gy wil Jpeeent 0 x 2 bathrooms (European Sty le). Hot and cold water. “NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
plied in your own cottage Reliance Shirt Depot. Palmetto Street. |jate of Josephine Mc Clean, now or late Marhill Street $ variety entertainment s Open galleries on two sides with lovely view through Coast = Solidly constructed | 2-
on a quiet secluded beach 20.0-00—-20- 108 Wane Waves, ROR OW -tcegen Hose x on ee pBcothes Bros. Show Prof x the trees of the sea, Beautiful garden. Garage, work- $ganeries, large drawing room,

; \ j . * ~ . or however else e same y abu ac erma, 7reasy Fole, .
with perfect bathing.; $8.50 OOCRSOPOCPSESPOOFIESS, | pound, towether with the messuage or RESTAURANT Mobile Cinema, Fireworks dis: O1% shop and completely fitted laundry in yard. Gining rove, "wxgakeast Foch, Sood
rer day for single persons or Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., apprais- $ play, Costume ‘Competition, In- x airy — oe a See watclortias
$15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach- ' 1 ed_as follows:— % Two storey business prem- dividual and Bands Calypso ‘Tent. % ine” grounds, are well
lands’, St. James or Phone JUST RECEIVED ‘The ‘whole property to Five Thousand x ise, ideally si d in heart The .Steel Band Competition protected with stone walls and
0157, eer ‘eee tee anor ge eect & nee, eg y Sans tablished numbers will be two of the three x PRIVATE BATHING there is a double entrance drive-

+ % orence King for and towards satisfac- of city. ell establis ae > ; by US.
aed eins ‘ . 7 : following: . way. ‘Lately occupied by
31.5.52.—6n Sp AE at Tiebdeis 45 vie paid on day % reputation, Lessee is selling di) Secattionce § Consul. Further detials and per-
oo! HUMPHREY'S of purchase. “| interest, this is offered as a (@) Whispering Hope RF A Compact and Modern Home. mission to view on application.

—— VETERINARY T. 'T. HEADLEY, % going concern with an Ice- (3) It Never Happen to Me ¥ x ss All types of property, building
REMEDIES My OPEN he Marshal, cream-Snackette downstairs In order to raise the standard of % sites, business investments and

FOR RENT AA, BB. C.C., D.D., 22nd May, 1952. ’ along with up-to-date fix. Carnival in this island the Steer- x : . estates as listed with us.

gal E.E., J.K., G.G., FF. 24.5,52—3n. tures. The entire transac- 4 een tS ae ee x REAL FORS LIMI I ED.

a ie jusiness emi, > i i - .
mitt Sd et Aloo: ton can be acaulred ty wns QTR he, iin nce orient $1 as.

ice back entrance on Mar- FOP. 3 u le. .
hill Stmao t. Frontage, contains two ee | NOW YOU CAN HAVE % building. ‘This offer is sel- 3 Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/- | % CAN OFFER YOU GOOD PROPERTIES T.
ntram joors §=an large show dom given to-day where ¢ Several furnished and unfurnished
window, Ideally suitable for an} WITCH HAZEL LIG. y 4 Err + ery “ . Bookings for Booths and Stands ¥ AT SENSIBLE PRICES
ges a Susiasse, especially” a ‘vandee HAZEL OINT j A Hot Water Bath wae Poor for such “et > contact Mr, C. Morris, Sobers % % houses fer rent.

rug re, In close proximity to . , | ions is at a premium. < . y 3 “
3, paride places, and the Bus ||! URASAL | Morning Noon or Night 3 information gladly given to % Cicsing Gate tor above will) be S x IN ALL THE BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS. es

ands. so cool an acioy, 3333 the tur a tap areste: arties ¢ , closed 5: >
Offices wbstaira over the premises | r a % interested parties. at my 915 eee ee ee Oven ae: REAL ESTATE AGENTS
referred to above. These offices ' 1 ON BROWNE | HAVE A LOOK AT THE @ < ffice. x Registration of Costumes, Bands oie
anc business premises will be (. CARLT 1 L | - CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS $| $$ and Individuals Contact Mr. C. A. & | & AUCTIONEERS
ater or together as { | All White Porcelain Enamelled g C.P.M., F.A x Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board. ols REAL ESTATE AGENTS 151/152 Roebuck St.
may lesired. Apply to:— , > + Si | GEYSERS s, Ail ahacsame Vedat Shake x s j i en - getichian r

EVELYN, ROACH & So. Ltd... g Wholesale & Retail Druggist 3 At Your Gas Showrooms 1s eT oaae % ee ert tee muertos * % AUCTIONEERS ’Phone 4900 Phone 4640

. ckett Stree’ , i oF aiser " s sby © '¢ if eee
24.5.52—t tn % 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813 $/:1 ja Very Reasonably Priced i % Dial 5001. ae a aces relinrs ena Fate, 21S VALUERS Plantations Building
9 Diy u 4 iy
eee OOOOH =—=— || 9.5555559599999995969605" 8 6999995555599 S 99S 9S9 GOD |! S$90045SS9SSSSSSSOS SD HIOS IO SII G FO IO TOO eo ————— |!



t t C

—


}
|
=

su UNDAY, JUNE 1, 1952



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

HARBOUR MASTER AND FIRST PILOT, GRENADA

Applications are invited for the post of Harbour Master and |
First Pilot, Grenada, in the salary scale $2,160—96—2,880 together }
with a temporary Cost of Living Allowance ranging from $432 at

» minimum to $480 at the maximum. The salaries of all posts in}

the ( ivice are at present under review by a Salaries Commis-

ipp ounted will be required, in any case, to serve a probationary
ic 1 tvo years before he can be considered for permanent and
a status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations
General Orders as may be in force from time to time. A medical
ite of fitness will be required.
The duties of the Harbour Master and First Pilot are:—
Port & Marine: to pilot ships in and out of the outer and
inner harbours of St. George’s; to inspect and survey all
intercolonial vessels and coastwise traders for seaworthiness;
to be senior member of the board of examiners for the
issue of certificates of competency to masters and mates
under the Shipping Ordinance; to he surveyor under the
Merchant Shipping Act, 1894; to perform the duties of Ship-
ping Master and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper
are and maintenance of all harbour buoys, marks, beacons,
lighthouses, pier, jetties, wharves, launches, boats, etc., in
Grenada and Carriacou; to be officer in charge of the Revenue
Boatmen, Coxswain, Engineer. Caretakers, Lighthouse Keep-
ers and Assistant Keepers.

(b) Customs: To control shipping operations alongside the Pier,
neluding the allocation of berths, the times of berthing
ind departure of all vessels; to assume responsibility for

» orderly storage, safe custody and removal of goods on
and from the Pier; to supervise the work of Revenue Officers
employed on the Pier, subject, however, to the general direc-
tions of the Chief Revenue Officer.

4. Qualifications: The successful applicant must possess
Master’s Marine Certificate, also a licence as a Pilot (a) for he
Port and. Harbour of St, George; (b) for the port and Harbour of
Grenville: (c) for the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island
of Cerriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance.
Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees.

into the Treasury, but overtime fees
approved rates and under approved conditions.

6. Applications, accompanied by two references,
Administrator hy the 15th June, 1952.





a

5. These will

be paid will be payable at

must reach the
1.6.52—2n.

a
SECOND PILOT, GRENADA

Applications are invited for the post of Second Pilot, Grenada,
in the salary scale $1,920-——$96—$2,160 together with a temporary
Cost af Living Allowance (at present 20%). The salaries of all posts
in the Civil Service are at present under review by a Salaries Com-
missioner

2. The post is not yet pensionable but may become so but the
officer appointed will be required in any case to serve a probationary
period of two years before he can be considered for permanent and
pensionable status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations
and General Orders as may be in force from time to lime. A medical
certificate of fitness will be required.

3. The duties of the Second Pilot are :—



Port & Marine:
Pilot generally in
Marine Department;

(a to assist the Harbour

all duties

Master and First
connected with the Port &

(b) Customs ;:

required.

to perform the duties of a Revenue Officer as

4. The successful applicant must possess a licence as a Pilot
for (a) the Port and Harbour of St. George; (b) the Port and Harbour
of Grenville; (c) the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island
of Carriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance.

5. Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees. These will

be paid into the Treasury, but overtime fees will be payable at
approved rates and under approved conditions.

6. Applications, accompanied by two references, must reach the
Administrator by the 15th June, 1952. 1,6.52—2n,

&



POPE OES

IMPORTANT NOTICE

>

S|

%
Regt 8
St

. Michael’s Girls’

As applications have been received from 700 candidates
to sit the above examination, will all those concerned please
note the following change in the dates of this examination.
This notice applies to candidates for Bursaries, Vestry and
other scholarships as well as Fee Paying pupils.

Friday, June 6th—All girls who are under 10 years on
September 2, 1952.

7th—Girls who are 10 years and under 11
years on aboye date.

June 9th—Girls who are 11 years and under 12
years on aboye date.

Sone SAL PESEESSOGESSFOSSOS

. POLLO ESSEL LAPP LEPLLLPDLAL LDPC

“Yes Ma’am”

The Yanks are here!

School Entrance Examination

OOOO FOSS

Saturday, June

S65 $455566665099
OOOO PFS PPP EOI P SD

ORS

Monday,

4,44,

SOPOOOE ES

PEPE SS

oo



They are here to relieve the present excessive

heat and economic pressure.

With them they brought for .. .

N. E. WILSON & CO.

the loveliest assortment of Cotton Materials in
the very latest designs and weave, suitable for
Day Dresses, Cocktail Dresses, Work Dresses,
Beach Dresses, Play Suits, Housecoats and for
making your own Swim Suit. Also that wonderful
material CHAMBRAY.

e
These materials include Printed Percales
SPORE cca u,sloatavaxtin at tiaieteseat a reiees $ .60 per yd.
Fugiette in several shades .....;.......... We a
Charmbray in six shades, real
genuine quality oc ccsdeeees 1.00 -
Seswmishias «in plain colours ...,......... 90 ‘

in beautiful Pastel and
rioral Designs at
, $1.00 & 1.20 a

Cotton Lines at Keen Prices.

4 ¢ 69655965 OROOPOOOVGOOH
Sh high gh ptt sbe sll M SOE LLL SLOT OP OPELTSS
LLCO POOO SSO OPPS PII FFF ADI AD IA LE

LOOSE

and several other
e

Remember, when you cannot get it elsewhere,

you CAN Get It at:

N. E. WILSON & CO. §

31, SWAN STREET DIAL 3676

4 +4

‘ “4¢ 44,4,
OPES

yi
PPLE EEL)

post is not yet pensionable but may become so, but the |









|
ty























‘Trinidad Must Grow More
Food—RANCE

From Our Own Correspondent)

the latest figures

PORT- OF-SPAIN, A warning that the West Indies
Trinidad which is not growing) must take “common action to|
jany bigger has a growing popula- ensure the fullest use of the land”;
| tion; and soon its people will |if they are to support their growing |
lhave to use every acre of soil) population,

is contained in the}

jsuitable for producing food og | 1951 report of Sir George See',/

| Keeping cattle. |Comptroller for Development and|
The Governor, Sir Hubert Rance Welfare in the West Indies

made this statement this week! Sir George stated that the!

‘during a function at which he | colonies enjoyed relative prosper-|
|presented the challenge cup of the|jity in 1951, but had “certai!
Agricultural Society to a school |anxieties for the future because)
which had made the most out-|their economy, dependent on the)
standing progress during the year.|sale abroad of a few types of

Trinidad's population is a little | tropical products, was basicall
more than 635,800, according to! vulnerable. *





GOVERNMENT NOTICE |

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
GOVERNMENT EXHIBITIONS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
Notice is hereby given that applications for Senior and Junior
First Grade, Primary to First Grade, Second Grade and Renewal
of Second Grade Exhibitions tenable at Government-aided Second-

|
|
|



ary Schools will be received at the Department of Education, The!
Garrison, St. Michael, up to Monday, 30th June, 1952 F
Senior First Grade Exhibitions.

Candidates must be under 16 yeans of age on June 39th. Three

Exhibitions of not more’ than five years’

duration may
annually to two boys and one girl.

be awarded

|

Junior First Grade Exhibitions: : le dD

Candidates must be under 13 years of age on June 30th BATTERY FITTED AS STAND AR
Seven Exhibitions of not more than five years’ duration may Mt c ruE
awarded annually to five boys and two girls IC INDED BY .
Primary to First Grade Exhibitions: AND RECOMME!

Candidates must be under 13 years of age on June 30th ‘ wIFACTURERS.
Two Exhibitions of not more than six years’ duration may be awarded | CAR MANUFACTURER

annually to one boy and one girl.
mentary Schools.
Second Grade Exhibitions:
Candidates for first award of Second Grade
be boys under 12 years of age on June 30th.
Candidates for Renewal of Second Grade Exhibitions must hav
been holders of Second Grade Exhibiticns which have expired
Twenty Second Grade Exhibitions of not more than three years’
duration including not less than ten first awards, may be awarded
annually.
Forms of application for the above Exhibitions may be obtained
from the Department of Education where any further information
will be given.
Application forms accompanied by baptismal Certificates, must

be returned to the Department of Education, not later than Monday,
30th June, 1952.

23rd May, 1952.
SSSS9S996595

Candidates must be pupils of Ele-

Exhibitions must







MR SYDNEY NILES % THE HEADMASTER AND STAFF
request the pleasure of your of the
company to his St. Christopher's Boys’ School }
request thep leasure of your |
Fy CE company to a }
At the

PICNIC

5TH JUNE, Queen's Birthday

PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD
(Reef Grounds)



on

5 $555650600"
OLE PF EEE LL LLLP ISIE PDIP

on at CLUB ROYAL, Silver Sands
MONDAY NIGHT, 2ND JUNE, ADMISSION: 2/-
Ae RE een, Music by Mr, Clevie Gittens’
Music by the Sydney Nile’s Orchestra
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale




Dancing from #—%



a

.

iceman ee oat!
BESS SOOO ES OF




Misses LURITA & ENID MURRAY
Request the pleasure of yous
Company to thet

ANNUAL DANCE

Hello Everybody!
Remember the Great

DANCE

Given by

Messrs. EVERTON ST. JOHN &



At CHIL OBEY 5 GOODWILI
CHARLES LYNTON oa
on Thursday Night Sth June Shed) ern Gan Read
(Ba Holiday Night) . ape
: ° WHIT-MONDAY NIG
Ab Men AGUE SHED SCNE 2nd, 1962 (Baok-Hollday) ;
Music by Mr, Percy Green's Full ADMISSION — 4/- |
Orchestra Music by Mr, Perey Green's
ADMISSION: 2. Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale
Please extend this Invitation

OCC

SOLID
Dancing Until 4 A.M.



For SUPERIORITY in Blend
For SMOOTHNESS in Taste
For UNSURPASSED Quality
Tr)

ry...
J. D. TAYLOR’S SPECIAL RUM
(with the Distinctive Flavour)
Sip lt to Enjoy It
e
Blended and Bottled by

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Roebuck Street Dial 4335



TRY OVEN FRESH SERVICE

Get some of these for your

holiday picnic

Delicious

MARIE & SHORTCAKE BISCUITS

obtainable in $lb. Pkgs only 32¢.



per Pkge or per lb. only 54¢.

SHIRLEY BISCUITS

only 46¢. per lb.

WIBIX SODA CRACKERS

only 38¢. per lb.

On sale everywhere

The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd.

—————





Se re

S|



L \
GENUINE SPARES

| WE ALSO sTOCK



PLO SELLOLLOF

QUALITY KHAKET PANTS
SIZES $5.75 EACH
SHiRT

SUNDAY ADV oc ATE

STOP At
THIS SIGN

FOR ALL
ELECTRICAL

|
j
|
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|
|
!



UCAS







AND ACCESSORIES

OR ALL ENGLISH CARS.
THE



* wa
â„¢~

AMOUS LUCAS DRY-CHARGED

INSIST ON GENUINE REPLACEMENTS

—_—_









+4
6 OOP POPPE

APPS

te

Follow the Crowd!
Yes to the Whit-Sun

CARNIVAL

} EVERTON CLUB

DANCE

DAY & NIGHT

at K.G.V.M. PARK, The Committee & Members i}
St. Philip of the Everton Club 4h}
WHIT-MONDAY, 2nd June, announce their i
1952 i

TAN mn uy

STEEL BAND and MAY- ANNUAL DANCk i}
POLE GIRLS i}

At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE \\

FUN and DANCING— \

On Saturday N
1

Music by Mr.



ht, 2ist June



Entrance Fee at Gate—6e.
Promoters: ARNOLD CAVE,

C
Orchestra

B. Browne's

ALA 66668
LLL LLL ELL LEO or ee oer oY -

i
{
HARVEY JERVIS, CYRIL cee : it
CHASE, LAURIE BOYCE SUBSCRIETAON: 2/- |
DON’T MISS IT. 25.5.52—4n i

6,666 OOOO OOOO Ot





BEST
ALL
RELIANCE

Phone 1760





2 *

EO. Rin Oo y 22). Mi, 1 Z HN

.
oly =
s/f

net

=>
-

PR

YOUR ENGINE

... lubricate with

a



PAGE FIFTEEN










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Office 4493 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 4673





DEPOT

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causes wear...
PAGE SIXT

Educaticr Netes:

ee West Indian | ; 2. |=
CAUSE FOR COMPLAINTS. ‘abieTa 5@/vation Army’s



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





rate

























































































































i @ From Page 12 |
IT IS a peculiar Barbadian trait to distract attention —--——-— - ® : ~— former squadron leader in the nnhua ea
from the main issues of any public discussion by introduc- ae “boat ; R.A.F,
; < D ng ¢ a)
BR ing unbecoming irrelevancies. And it is sometimes done Ac ti Chairman Of The wen une aD
5 "eps f j > ce’ . 7 > , °§ " Pt a F ; i)

¢ by people regarded as intelligent. B.G. Cricket Board two new vessels plying betweer : eee FRIDAY, June 6, throughout the day, many Sal i)

& Pada: te 4 srbitie “with” a dytall ig: Aalbensaiie ae the islands. Thee Booker Line, Vation Army’s friends will be on the streets with their " i

; had por o focu public wi iclail is g Pac x pra “ i i My : S « sees : ‘ : . )

% aitenticn on the shoricomines ,r Latin and Spentel jot miamdntars From Our Own Correspondent) _Livernool, have bought two #11- smiles and Tags, for it will be the Salvation Army Tag Day. FOR THRIFTY 4

a the local educational system and Schools RS acy aioli eet ae oe mee + enh at The general purpose is to raise funds toward the Army’s

i : 7 : m. anc ; . Jo arter Was ¢ ited the Fawdon. y have be : : 3 ‘ .

* ite somequent adverse effect Farcical by. the BG. Cricket Bogrd of given new names, however, for . Work, which is international, The Army again approach : sien +
ee Hardly h dt ene ee os The Director admitted at the COMtrol to act as Chairman of the their West Indies service — the the general public and friends who have watched with q Rid KE 7 ERS 1)
BO 8 =Oments than I was accused» of Cussterence that tne number of Board from the time that the Fawdon is now the Maduni and special interest, and are.in close touch with the tremendous : ;

* malice and personal spite. schools in which Latin was Pony. ee we ae Mr. Te the Susie Oliver has become the work the Army is doing every day WE HAVE just received a very }

f This correspondent to whom ‘“@uUsht was Jess than five ana “feen, leaves the Colomy on leaye Mabiri. * t “ip po esa }

8 wity of an 1 sperti laa less than 40 children were *9me time in June, Banana Disease Never in world histor . ers ¢ Nice Assartment of . Ba

rx Editer exposed the coltteeeie tak being taught. Mr.: Berkeley G. McG. Gaskin. | A man from East Africa whom lived closer to each shee "My Soothes to over 90 adrian pr \)

m the advocate signed himself My comment on the facts as’ Colony Captain, has been appoint- I met im London the other day brother’s need is “my concern. Ghiekies are vantaetins the (\}

“Ama.eur”, thereby disclosing 4 adduced is: that if four out of @d 9n additional member of the tells me that Panama disease The starving millions of the world ple. as Bos eageoiias g the peo- | \
= lying cowardice when there was 124 schools are teaching Latin and eg meee Committee, which is all too well known inthe is being made the concern of the It will be realized that here in i

S no need. He is ‘shrewd enough 40 out of 26,000 pupils are taking _, These appointments were neces- West Indies as a destroyer of Allied Governments: This prin- Barbados h h ‘ with Prices just as moderate as (
cs to discern impure motives, to UP this suvject, then the Depart- sitated by the fact that tie banana plantations, has now beer ciple has been adopteq by The G fer: rae ee to thank last se — rith the following
ke deduce that I know nothing about ment of Education . introauced President of the Boded, Mr, W. S. coafirmed in Tanganyika. If is Salvation Army. since its incep- wen or; we pee been sheltered ast seasons Wi wins
- ed Ica en and, in his omniscienct, something which was farcial or Jones, as well as Mr. C. R. Brown, thought to have been brought in tion in 1885, that we are all one ek ac ve he aoe ills that Autographs... i
x {0 recommend to me the requis- which has turned out to be farcial the other Vice-President, are out on the boots of African soldiers family, and the neods-of the hone er slaretibe under, _ An +e c ¢16.61

ate authorities en the subject and have not the courage to stop °f the Colony, Mr, Green is also coming back from Mauritius, and gry, the home‘ess. the sufterin appreciation of our gratitude can CLYDE WALCOTT Test Selected ; $16.6 Q
& whose perusal would transform it, Another aspect is that if @ Member of the Selection experts say the disease is likely Muliitude).the unemplaved a be expressed by giving a token a Special Selected 13.5 "))

t me into an exlucational specialist teac! ers are allowed to teach Committee, to spread throughout East Africa, outcast the leper; sh. “gps h : 1 ” oo 8 contact with a Sal- is Selected 10.00 \
fi ‘ ’ these subjects only if th vare The question of Inter-County They are trying to slow down the ay) cor, per, shail cach and vation Army Lassie or friend with 4 * . »)
it Cleverness ; yi ey care 4 : ’ pS 5 9 pd hey. al] come under our sheltering and T, ded : “ ” = 5 ))
iH Ss to do so is to reduce the authority Cricket received further considera- ao Bes oe os wath Sables feat helping hand. The aftermath of on: Friday “ot ‘aane wou Sats LEN HUTTON o.ccccccorsrees $15.50 $11.50 10.50 |

His Excellency at the opening @04 the discipline of the Depart- tion by the Board at last week's we Dane and vegetables from | War wid’ increas: h im- Cj i sates area

dency 2 ; ; = -oposals for Tanganyika, Sy ed the need im~- City, St. Michael = . rR - \ F

dont of the Legislative Session in a ment to an absurdity. ace on Er et Gunes rae tka,” eee Sea *“mensely; even though we « work Decaee. ael and adjoining LESLIE AMES ...... canada. Soae. “Slee. 10,50 {
public speech said that Barbados . eROARSUAr CONVeet in “xeorgetown : 4 harmoniously with the Allied | Please accept a Ta iving 5 5 i}
suffered from too much elever. Free gf aa a, eee: the La Carlisle Bav Relicf Organizations, above and praise to God for Hig’ surdueat COMPTON oon cecsecesessessesniesettanenrs 15.50 11.50 11.00 %%

-- ness, If Amateur were jes ; ; three Counties, Demerara, Berbice > beyond these opportuliities our seer s
" clever he would be more useful, Now I am going to raise an- and Essequibo are being shortly (Sch. Cloudia 8, Sch. Enterprise 8°, activities are imme ‘We are he eae o ee See a ALL LESS 10% i
eles. WOU: We irik ithe B fh os : ae a “yo ¥ practical way, that others will be }

B He is an amateur at dissembling ter point. If the order is en- submitted to the Berbice and Seh. Gita M., Sch. Sunshine R., Seh. confid that th hy i {

; eel aes sem NE forced and Latin ¢ ne tae 5 ee = a . Cyril E. Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Mm Confident. tha e teaching and jAfforded the opportunity of help, es i

1 and I am not prepared to follow a M th atin and Spanish Essequibo Associations for thelr Compton ~ «ministry such as our Lord Jesus and that “Peace on Earth” shall \

nm down thea ar anes ind Meé 5 taug sor nave i oath r a os 3 r _—
ri down the byways and blind il the: tie Hy in consideration. — / L s ARRIVALS Christ taught is the foundation of be ‘mown in the true sense as
alleys. Let me now inform him # ‘lementary Schools what Draft rules in connection witn | S-S. Canadian Constructor 9,936 tons the need of the world to-day. we would have all Nations to RD & CO LTD
+ that the amateur who seeks to Eas Ta perwer whee par- the formation of an Umpires' praey, Capt 7 hating Ee aca and all practical touch -with enjoy . : ° .

is injure the reputation of another ©@'S Of secondary pupils accuse Association are receiving attention, Austin & o. Taking cargo, ity. whe i : > oT
fa y .dishone imputations should the Department of putting them ee rere 2 oe ive ion aae humanity,whether it be-Gast;.west 10 11 12 & 13 ver BROAD 5 PREE I
= renounce the ungenerous hope of = 2 Gisadvantege., These paren for ii einer -- - tm By Jimmy Hi Talk Postpored

oncealing hind 2 mask. the rv ave to pay fees to get their t aaeet 2 \ > / - KS

n i eters See disappointr “the ‘guilty blush of detection, Maths while it can be hed free $e Sera GF to hve been given to Bn ee | een ee ASSAD ISOS ISS Se “4
a ie Elementary School. Y, Stn LG Soy Z y yam | Bus ners, (
Shmething Wrong Of course the Direetor’ intimase WELL ,HERE YY Z THIS IS 7 HEILL HAVE A HE TOOK TWO _<@ drivers and conductors yesterday : i
Ev ; ons ed that his ultimate aim is free WE ARE, TRYING WORSE “THAN WHOLE TAPE FULL } HOURS TO FIGURE i by Colonel Michelin, Commissioner t IT PAYS TO USE THE mat i}
ev The burden of my citiciem may secondary education. OUR NEW TAPE ite aa OF GRUNTS AND a a ag e. aeuce, aa Mga, until } That is why you should buy - - - )

ine be summed up by saying (a) ow my main theme, having | RECORDER+.NOW any ING. ursday the of next month.

i that the piecemeal changes made been justified by circumstances, in | HERE’S OUR GOOD COULD TAKE A fa THE TAPE KEEPS Then it will be given at the Empire |) |
a in the eclucalional system put it My criticisms, is that something PAL NEWTON NAP WHEN HE Theatre and not at the Olympic K
: out of gear (b) that age iS wrong somewhere and it can SNOOKER, A VERY A SHOWED THEM ILL SAY - as Was previously arranged. _

1 grouping without compulsory at- Only be set right by an enquiry. FUNNY GUY/C’MON, SOMETHING The talk was postponed because

tendance is wrong and (c)’ that NEWT=SAY SOME: FUNNY. Z'LL it was decided that yesterday was We have New Stocks of . Dy
the siandard of elementary edu- Public Protest THING FUNNY*+ MENTION THE too inconvenient a day.
calion has been lowered, weer invite the Elementary } FOOD WE DIDN'T SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
In view of the answers which Teachers Association, the Second- # GET YET>:- . ,
the Director of Education gave ary Teachers’ Association and the " y Greg. aes a — ae _— Light
at the Colonial Secretary’s Press He: 1 Masters’ Conference to dis- Po oF VATE Pons, See at ;
Conference I am" satisted. that cuss the matter having regard ta WEATHER REPORT ‘s’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
—_ there should be a commission of the standard of education of those | White, Cream, Tulip Green.
9 Enguiry into the ‘administration children going from the lemen- res MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
. e the present system. If it is to tary to the Secondary Schools, Rainfall from Codrington: nil White & Green
e of any use at all it must be This would strengthen the claim Total Rainfall for month to
free from political considerations. of the Department and force the yesterday: 2.17) ins CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
It must. be directed by people Government (especially the Irish Temperature: 76.0 °F Bright Red, Grey, Mid Green.
who know what is needed and part of it which must be driven) Wind Velocity: 12 miles per Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
who have no other fetish to to take steps to effect a remedy. hour i . I
a ‘serve but that of educational Parents too should not be satis- Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.998 ae See PSs oe ene The Sign of
progress and who do not need fied even although their children ; i: ualit
et to jockey themselves into posi- get elementary education free. If Ce a ee cant Ree y ae . : 3
J tions to help friends. they are going to get anything TO-DAY For the easy removal of old Paint
j and it is not of the best quality Ph 4456, 42 i
Regrading he the gift is debased. aoeaae: oe am. ed Peciil \
nen I say that the standard unset; 6.19 p.m.
If this is done there is bound of elementary education has been GUARANTEED TO MAKE Moon: Fret Quarter, (May St WII KINSON & HAYNES C0 LID \
al to be a regarding of the schools lowered in this island I peddle no DULL PARTIES DULLER». Lighting: 7.00 pm. 4 9 . )
and the institution of a better theories. I merely state a fact | B30 High Tide: 10.03 a.m., 11.02
are means of providing education for and it is up to parents, teachers . . | \ % = ei Te iio ue p.m. PFS = a wee |
frit young people who are not likely and the public to do something ToL | | | ql g HONEY HAYES. Low Tide: 4.00 a.m., 4.13 p.m. £$59999 9959S56S09S
— to enter a secondary School. about it Sy } j 4 497 W.BRITTANIA ST, SLSFSISSSSOSS SSSSS
A One point I should like to deal JE-B: COR. ids, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD Cure ESCA ete ‘se 4 Martins lee: . -¢sonemremnanasinenaceseinectasinitdirteeemasmsnencee
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r Austin Reed

ie ” 3 Consulate |
aes i ‘ Elite
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SHIRTS to complement your
RICE TAILORED Tropical,
Irish Linen and Moygashel
Suits — a wardrobe of com-
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Cc. B. Rice de ¢ @. of Bolton Lanc

| WE ASKED OUR PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE MOST BEAUTIFUL |
VIEW OF BARBADOS. HE SENT US THE ABOVE. |







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| SIe4oMernerdarnuw




PAGE 1

PACE FomtrrN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, nsr. 1 152 CLASSIFIED ADS.-!" -"** !" ,,,m wr,€BS OTMBUMWICB SHIPPING NOTICES TTll-PWONt 2S0 THANKS i on s\i i; %  Prom )<• | WJ* or 4M I 3 M—I t i lIUNHAITt -TW family of th* la" CririattpBer A Brathwait*. with deepr>t appreciation gratefully retuii tnl nMoMwt. or prraaed •vmpathv i,-a..ia*ni IgOOBg*. W dealr. t thank .inc* mlh of ihe htm' •> TAB Moon vrr* Haw 2M2 through thl* m*d.v at cable., letter, a IN MHMORIAM RBATBPNAlTt—ln loving memory or dear beloved hutband Aleaftdcr RratHwalle. who died 1MB To.ga 1*1 ma. barn M oakr dear on*. Whom IH-I .-iir.1 f Ml* loving Wl(a llnrei*!' I TrirophUua. riti. Waller relative* and frland. I chlldi c inn 11 %  I • 51 nRATSWAI-rC-In loving inv dear mrnhft Clari.nn* K .h.. EgtM ..-.. lina uw I1 WM %  ti-l'The k.u. lav lugii W rlltal - lie aantly cioard her loving rye*. And aald p**c* by thin i BO rehi*mb*r*d by DorothJ Lvnrh Idaught.ri Jama* B Lynch 'fan. Iti'law' Levi BrMhw.il* OUSBS AUTOMOTIVE I'BUroHt) IrSXIVR imadinta deliver* Dial MM IT. cdo.fideliver, oOt'lnable %  a* T*,>e Crwwkm .Track( %  -re unit %  BB> laler.t r.igilY Oat*,*' l> CAB Millman, Hood condition. rea Appl> Rudolph Mottle*. Ball loud. II Michael I SMI l d Btinfft low on It Jam*. i. running hoi and roM 'xodora convenient-** IH.l MT. %  ia—i i ii HOUSRrully fun.kh-1 S at > 'ss-1 f i %  mw % %  <• %  BCaoa. Pupil* who wouM ii to ha plarad „., ih MBra l< of thla %  chool to. Baataiiinar ItU ara aakad to apaly tot Call or i ilByfcB .! and It will Bt paaWd to you. Tna datr of the Enlraaica Biamlnatkaa. an %  I -hlrh .i. ftaa M-halari will b* awardad. will he anno-na•d lotat L A. LYNCH. PrifMJt-Bl I li MAI at l< .nda*. SI awianra Sutlabla for 1 •• hi. Jwte ISth Onw-ld ri.or^ BM* Modal. OBd Ciaviolal f|t.,, i. ii • Ttioma* I Apply ,on. Bt. i Mat* CAJt—OtM Wokwlay Car. In itdar. and Owner drlvan Hadni T.i>Vor U.r.aa Ltd II S CABItiKlfa Spaclal DrLi.xr i X .XM< r\n\ a Mtl. 1 M%flKIIAM Cii .rm.had on tha t*I. Ma.tin>i. 9 badroaw with all I vrmantaa Oa* n..Ui.ad >pi> Kli** foi.it. Itaitutaa ntanr MSM-irn NAVY OAFtlWNS. modam houaa. i lion. Jlto I>|...-IUH><. I'aaaan. tonl Ptiona CM lM->. i laiga ram with awry canAl Hrad Oft Chapmaa. BtraalIB-ln : l r> %  %  i l Dmrnbtr IBM Apply Wniay BayVe> Mill. Stiect I'hohc Bill. B M -Jn CAH-Ona Cllioan Saloon. ow dnvBi and in parfari conditian An Badman 4> Taylor". Oarafe ai s sjTOHHUK", CaUla Wat* Vacant Jttna. f %  ..!>. (Ktooar, ttw.inl*., Dacati.bar 1M PBBM BMBJ It S U -Jn NUfKB ration* BMh •nara I a %  'ii..r a ... tfi liv r.hibili..' ... win ba raeai Vy B 1 *tn Juna lM l thai ton* ii in itrattrnad rlrrumaUncaa I not ba laa* than ll>H nor %  1H. yaan of aga on th Iri BapH'4TKBWURK8 Ull-*llTMtNl I'umrni mt Water Rates Consumers who huve not yt't paid WBICT rales in respect of trie juarier ending SOth June. .wfi2 are hereby notified that un|eu these rates are paid on or b(OTB lh 7lh of June. 1952, the Drpaitment, aa authorised by seon 48 of the Waterworks Act 185-l, may top the water from flowing rhlo the premlseiit re spe ct of which >uch ratu are payable, ettner by cutting <.fT the pipe to such tirstniiri or i*> 5uch means as they ma: ttuCJt fit. and take proceedings to recover any amount due. II4.M %  %  ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. \n i\i rfnin ii.iuri C'DIAN CONSTRUCTOR LOADS MOLASSES TUX .s. Canadian Conductor 3,036 tons, under Capt. T. C Anderson arrived In CartWt Bay yeaterdsy morning from TTinidan While here she will be loaded with molasses and rum. Ht: Gardiner Austin h Cti ; rm. of appllratlo. >l at Ut* V> daily batwaan the h>HAU14C No grave* on the hlll-nd* oi tilo.y. for there w .hall naya* more die, Momriie. Lanora an-:l E*au C iiani Mf, Qertruda Oawy and Hatikir.-on llcnr> I.S.SB—In. OX -In loving memory ol my balo-rad htnband Fltt Oarald Cot wha fall %  .lean on tha SSUi ol May. ItM Ha dwd aa ha Mved. 1 ..iv — ..n fetSBd Ever to be ramamaart-il by hi* wif. Miriam Com. Claoph— laom, i. may Can (ND'I wife). Shirley. Margarita. Inhntael >mandt T H ACTORS— Ma** l oorteay Oarage 1-r: %  and rat* uttaihiiieiit* I 4SIS THACTXJR On.' r. l..r Wl|h I'I.I-II Apply: Manager. Ltd St Philip I (.ill and M %  i r SduarrPscv n M • u-att KL.ECTR1CAL THE LODGE SCHOOL lalraarr I • % %  alaaUaaa -lahful of entering thla :*<** In the September term nl IPU. I..' helrl Hie Lodda School on Balurda> Juna M bagloning ID o'clock a m Appll' NOTICE VIHTET MYB-RI.KCTIOW 1 1IKRS3BT tdve notice that 1 hara Ilnle.I the Patochlal H.illdlr.g. Cumkarland BtraM, Bridgetown a* tha plac w !" Parl*hloner> of the part.h of St MI'harl and other penona duly quallnad to *ole at any election of Veatrymen for Ih* aald Pariah may ataembla I Monday the Sin day of Juna. IBM. twern tha hour* of 10 and II o'clock In I the morning tn elect A Ve.tr/man for tha Pariah of Bt Michael in the place Chrlatopfter AMgkattaM BrathW-lta. a%  •.— a PKRCY H BURTON. Parochial Treaauin. Bt Michael U 1 BTENTOR. ni I liil.t.i AND I'ARKV MIMMII St. Feter Application* IOI antranco to Mat Rrnool In September IBM muat be mad* on 'n odVlal form which cart ba obtained at tha Bthaxil OfRca on *nv *ehacl day between tha hour* of B a m and 4 p an Applicant, ahould ba beiwean the age. of njna and 13 yaara • ppucatlon Form* muat I Haadm-.tar not later I June. IBM. ... IM. Bj I l> | will bo hal *h July, i .,' % %  Hand %  • KEr-KKiEttATOH.—Waatlnahoute cat. Refrigerator Singer Machine with ax.tna U Areher Me Kenrla. Victoria Bt Dial W7 IIS] la > %  nu-inoM lie Davla who TIC IBM II.pp. und -Trulmi al< l.ovad and raapeel-d \ r a beautiful life came *o died a. aha lived PTIarid in ha ramambrrrd l ANN^nu^CKMKNTM LIVESTOCK nROfin MARE or imiNi iiOBsr. lound mar* raced a* -Maytock-. k'hooltd for faoaa, n ma. ..r-d *an OB can ba a *an Ralantine plantallan MECHANICAL ALEXAN1IRA KBOOL EtaBrasare Examlnalloti The aaamlfiallon for ant ran* S^pleiiaWr IPW. M well OS lor S. Ii .hip. and Vaat.y Bxhihlllun* M held at thla achool on Tuaadar. I.l baglnmng .it a TO am lor QIEENS BIRT1UIAV TRAFFIC Chic's arriving by car GaErison Savannah on Thursday. tl.e Sth of June, are advised t as early as possible. In any cane cars should be parked at gir.'f-ted by the Police by 7.45 E at the latest I.6.S2—In l M.t.HK \TION OF THE BIRTTHIAY OF E*t MAJESTY THE <|IEEN Caremonial parade will be held the Garrison Savannah at 8 a.ra. on Thursday the 5th June. In honour of the birthday of Her M Oesty the Queen. Detachments of the Barbados Regiment tha Barbados Police Force and lha Barbados Cadet Corps will take part, and the salute will be taken DfJ His Kxcellemy th Governor 1.6.52in aui THBOI ND LADY RODNEY .. i ANAM.N %  RAUJDfOn LADY NELSON %  CANAD1A LADY RODNEY .. — -f %  and than aiaumed and detem.inad lhatica forth "ataoevn to U*e and rubacHba tha •urnair,* of UUtaiia" Imlaad the raid HSraaaaa at wiit.hire And I give further notice that by a deed poll dated tha Ml day of May If duly aaocutad and allotted 'and rarotded. in the Reglalratian Ofnca of thl* talaad on the Jam day of May IBM) I formally and abaolutolE raaauncjad and abandoned DM laM ITIII.IC NVIIS i BBffSjBM declared that I have aaaunted and intended thenceforth occa.kn. whataoavat to ul •iHtte Ih* nam* Cf %  WltUhlr*" and ao a. to b* at all tint** IhcroaHer called known and deacrlbart I, ih* name of "Union*" aaclu.ivaly Dated the " d*y of May l aai. OTHEI.LO GITTC-NS. Lai* Othello WHUhlr* f | JO 5 M-an REAL ESTATE RUNC.AI.OW Btonew km.wn %  n.ns-n Reach, Riightop, Black Itor*. Saint Michael, with 11.100 tquars feat f lanH ther-PTha above iNupartv will be art up II sale kyy Public Competition at our Office Jama* Btrawt. on Friday Oth June, al ) it NORIIIIIDI Mi IADV RODNEY %  ANAH: \.\' CHAII BNagsi LAiY NELSON CDN CRUISER CANADIAN 1 Kl'iluh LADY RODNEY PA ^ Canadian National Steamships IM. V. DAERWOOD will be Ba-rivLng at Bsrlw>floa sa TUESDAY. Jane 3rd and will be calling THURSDAY, June 5th, far H Lucia, rtt. Vlneent, Grenada, Aruba, aeeepUng Pasnd Freight. furttict particular*, apply l*> %  GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Agent.. GOVERNMENT NOTICE PART ONE ORDERS Laf ii'iii-tai %  CONN sit. o a.i rn OBBBBSUMBBSL The BarBad** BaflraoBI. 1 Parent* and ifunrdUl ICII daughlrra or wardb ruination and who h-ve ... I... %  anon ..p Ht Ih" %  nol. stb i from tit* H*-djni.lr* • ntr,i ihe Hat % %  tiaf by a BIRTH or IvAPTUM m.RTU ATE-iHlolB TIMOMAI.IIO"! |h* Hr.il of the achool *h* II -l.ii.ng age, piogrt** and %  %  BBBh l.hed I July I... .. PAMJEY MBU. COUNTRY CleafB, SVter. W now open to in*mir and II friend. Vlalloia to tinI •I-''". Touiwu sa.a.BB— WAVCKIP I1KLP MISCELLANEOUS HOUfUB or PLAT. Unlurnl*h*d. aired aoanaat in Garrloon. Ha*t Hocklay. Worthing or vicimiv joung married couple H*pl> *> t o Advoralr Advertising Dapt 1'UI'lUl to taach In English. m*nl*ty Malhematic. tlcography and Latin Apply C Bkeate easMstl Bt P*iar. I M POSITION willing I.I tr.n-.i.t....Can Write C.C.C. Dapt WANTED p.k Enal AURU.-U1.TVHAI. rAlUlPMENT Inliiding Bid* daUvary Rakaa, fur alrowttkg ('ana TTnah. fli.ni rakea. Mow%  %  MIII iir.,.. Loader* fmiiini Qa. ag* Dial aaia I h>i R1CYC1* On* bay', blcyrl* In *> %  ordar Pit** SB* • Iti-ne MM *• .Til H C ^*ale 1 a SB-ln FORD PARTS, lor H P Prefect nil*. Twaad.id* I-...RAt.EIUH 4-*p**d n ENGINE. Apply M*rh*l Carage. Roebuck Street. qpg ST. e witf 1.I-.II.! !I2 1 ft rn rwmn us rrpawrlMM in L L Hern.teln. No SBM -Two iH 1 Bwan •econd hnnd lion Apply r..i. p...., Jl fi M Jn PI.ARTIC RAINCOATS.-for children _i ,.-*ort*d colour* SIM each. Platllr H.mi.oaU lor Ml-*. S3 SO each. PU.tlc Itaimaat* lor Ladlaa MM *acn and .lie Ralnciat. for Men S3 04 each al TVPF.WRITKHS. ThU ll HALDA ie*k The-* beautiful typewriter* made i world lamou* Original cwiimiHm %  mi apoclal alkiv hardened .teal, avail. be only in Sweden will 1**1 you a IH* m,c l-Valur** Ittelud* l *lr* charf*atli*r touch tradta whim BRAD ROOM—Unri home. ndSr > ,Vlt* "CBlou! in in prlvnta ialn**a Lady o Advocate M.S SS-Sn A.VTIUt'kg rd „,rf Ba*BfdBI Ol**a. China, old Jewel*. fti.e Silver w..t-rc..i,-,r. Early book*. Map*, AutoErapha etc.. at Oorrlngaa Anllqu* Shop adjainlna Boya] Yacht club. I t i LOST & IOI Ml LOST (n Hill one Ti Kinder pl**i I • ma D*pi R* Shampoo, pre*.' Curls, Fln%  S* Iftve or Man-el. Apex, 'uro Madame Walker System. 1 No. 47 Swan Street. YOUR HOLIDAY Ail meals mid service sup. plied In your own cottajw on a quiet secluded beach with perfect bathing.; $8.5tl 11 day for single persou or S 15.04 double. Apply 'Beach...n.ds', St. James or Phone (157. 31.5.52.—6n y''^^W''^''''''''''''''' v ron IIKVT Valuakle bu.. window. Ide.llj •Jara . b> BB II.ii SBhfN l i ^ (...Una T.iac In elu in.nln.l'v ti plaro* and tha Tlu. Alao cool aiiG .paclci* apatalr. over th* premla*. will cited aaparatefy or together in .v b* daalred. Apply to: — EVrLYN. ItOACH A C Rlckett Bti %  aJMaB'H I i.i MISCELLANEOUS i*>. Hutton* and I 4Mt SAIL MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE THE MABBADOa Al TOMOBILE A-HOI 1ATION IgadM if., Secret?!. A TI**aurf NOTICE nAKHAUOS AITOMORIIS AiaOCIATfON pinben ar* reminded thai If they wiah tha Aaaaclattari to rSBPH Uialr dnvintf licence, lor Then, pleuw aand offke -t 151 Roebuck Str**t, MBjMfBM allh SOr 11 on PIANO Hfc.MTLSrV fItton — Phama BUS PIANO On* Kavaataff WAY a, Tiean.r*r 1 a M In iroUM .. %  iiue It. and all I .11,, ..!. AND ruiirrrrirRi — IM. levi.le Meu** conlalning 3 drawing and dining ruoma nadrrn con Ptxtn. Tai litlam in wnung will be racelvad by (ourte-v Oarage, Whit* Park Road for One Mi Ford Prefect Car nvaotiy damaged In acckSant. up to 4 00 p m on Prlday. Sth June, IBM C*e can be impeded at Ihri, AUCTION Ca.h R Art UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER •• Ck. I will Mil on Friday J-inc atl I Maaar* Cole A Co. "a Oarage, Probyi %  i|i IBM Hlllman Mini Car lOnh on* 1,000 m(l**i Damaged in ace) I. nl. Sale at S p in Term* OBdh -*ii (irifnlh. Auctioneer 'i-u.oe.1 that lor U v..'i 11 BTHgtM I'l I ...... If . rvgrrt/ully cauaad In reaaactad frland. Ih* WtMHBBBi VJK-haal. it* death 31 I 11,'MI | Ms t l l.AB INIllSTB* AnRicriTI'BAf. BANK ACT. 1*4.1 Ta ii" rredllara haldlag .prrlally ll*n .,-.,. -i LITTLE PPA PkaataUaa. Bi l..eph TAKE NUTK-E that I. lha Owner the abova PUnlalinn am about to obloli ..i oi CMO under th* pton*lon* < i A Co. Ltd i) unit effliir lr. Accept I .i i. Ktill.FirttRD CAMERAS Two IHIIV world famoua Holleicord ISM modal u ll* ar* now reotrldrd. thl* %  an irlhi.t opportunity to get on* o( II < ""V ilM i Co Bny Slrct cfii-MTiat HI AI i: iicob Pattern Coui %  '. %  %  .i %  ifiiliTilsiua %  •rSM Di-I 4JJJ 1 T.I IU.I..II ALYIfKI C.HAMOPIIONE RECOIUNS N'..rih. I will die a llachelor. \ ;h. Plralo ol Plrla Jamaica Hum. Ugly Woman. Underground Train. M*a llcpop and Other luimlter* C.ill .mil avoid d I .appointment. New M.nK.1 Stor*, Ch*Mpaidr Ition* MTV SI M %  DRB an ii uaaMJ3 each ai % %  Nho|ijie. Bmall Strvot. I.S.SS Sn. sa I.I UM CleOTHS in. MB* Slie 33 X SS In I" an>l gr*rn tiordn. •aSra Drew Vhopp*. I Liaaaa Ola** .'.iiwith r*4 tc e-ch at tha load Stteat I *i Sn new. for **nmatrr*S*<* — a atoch Dtltlty Pockei KIUVI tor blade Included, uaad fop lo pl*cea a Urmenl Plli Knl.M. LSi I S M In lalHl Khaki •ubarrlba now to Co Dally Talagrash England* leading Daly Ncw.papet noarriving In Harbadoa by Air only a f*a day* aft** publicatioi. In I ondoa ConMn Oala. Co Ao-ocal* Co.. Lid local R>p.a*antaUa, T.I. JUS n as—I.f.a LA S0LTCI Mcak n flnaal war* M -..led Tei Set Only (10* U W llutcllnani. A Co. lid rlro.'d .strut 1' .. Lr:-.' their dimoaal TVnoil JI as—an ranka will parade al R comblnad rcl.-jr-al ktw them SEA VIEW GlEST BOUSE HASTTNtiS. BAP.BAIMIS Daily and Lon*terni !(. %  %  quoted on request. Permanent Guest* vvi'l. oi.:. Dinner and CoehtaU FartMHi arranged. Dial 3813 J, H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. _*BBMhtdP*BtS*dMBtB* a a^ FLASH 5 Th.'.. I'..! AgfBa.T BBtl i> V IBS Hnrhado* IUnlw.tr. c... \ N Ltd.. Agetila and Dialnbntora A # for tbo Pbllllps liipyclca haro S %  'r.-l a 1'hilUi.a hlcyclB> lap prim for tl..HJ-BlUe Or.*n J on Monday at the A.A.A. of B. 5 HbOH*. CotM sad aee tao ga titanic atrttftgla for thla mig X nlflrrnt lap prise. WW.V/V''-''''' AdVt irkar. I'm ode ig al IBM houron Tuaa. J Jm M lor IM i* QueanBuinday Parade T.oopa inlorm to tha lollowlng time Ubtg! ISU hour. IBM) noun 1709 hour* **BSt*Jt*B commandant Local Porcaa HIS noun TinI* -. id. and al thl. parade the C.L.r. will carry oul hia Annual Inapactiuo Volunloor. ar* rrmiivdrd that under Ih* Beaulation* lhay .annul qualify a. ehVlem ll thay are abaanl from thla campulaory parade without l•-. .ml they ara liable to a Una of SBe Volunlaon wh* do not •niva i mctually at I03S hour* will not be able to attend tha parade Vahinie*r. will be inap-ctod b*f..i.> th* parade and If their turnout u not up to -tandard. thr> will not br allowed on |.-rd* lire.N. .ii OBBBBH WlU —ar Sam Browne belt* and aword*, and .'• Medal, will b* worn by all lank* who have ihem In tholr po.ara.lon, th* remainder will w**r medal ribbon*. Uae.n. Rlrlbday e.r.Je —MB J.i.e. M. All rank, will paradr al Real HQ al 0700 houn on Thur. 5 Jun lor tha Oueen'. Rirthclay Parade. Marker, will b* cUlad lor al 0TM houn. aad Coy conul. will t-'uiefor* have SB mlnutoa In which to form up their Cay*., l*w th*m ItaUl ind .hortaal on the Mrftl and Inapacl thain No Vol•rho I* ihe.had by hi* Cap. Coand a* being rtirly will b* allowed (o tak* pan in the made ureaa Will Be fa* OSIron. Tui.... ihufb. cap*. S.D., BSffl Brown* ball* and aword>. abort puttoaa. how lop* and boot. Other Rank. '.-hlri.. ahorta. booU. *bort pultae. hoao lop*, barata. bell* and Ire** The Barbad*. Regiaa.al DrumA PHaa Full Dr*** All rank* Who ar* in poaaraalon ol uurdaU will wear thata, th* ramalndar will weat medal officer, mi.ndine aa -pertator. will nut wear >warda, But medal. %  bouhl he worn. H rsi % %  Thar* will be no pnrad* on Thm>da> If Jim M. • vtir .. %  I'.iUav 11 J,u. Ann'. Tori with then kit at l*>! i ...leithe AgilvUlli.n 1-een borrowed unda* 31 S 83SB THE "ItlAB 1NDIBTBY AUBKTL. 11.11 BANK AIT. IMS T* ihe creditor* h.ldnu .peelaHl He a* IIIlllll IIAtMANB *-d \BI Ml.II I'lanUll*"* • feler TAKE NOTICE thai Bra m* Tr.i*i-< Of Ihe above I'luntatlnn. am .hout to i.btaln loan of CS.OSO under in* provlilon* a* the nbov* Act BgBtBM *BB .aid rianlal.nn. > re.pecl of the Aori. ., lU to 1653 Nu money ha* b**n borrowed on 'ei lha Agrtcllvnal Aid* Act. IBM Of Ih* Bbov* Atl <"* ih* Caa* may b*i in rr*p*>l M .... Doled IhU 3t*t da., ol May IBM R CHA1.LCKOR und T A. OITTENB. trvBBBSS Lalale ot C Packer, drreawd. vlAXrll l"'X •• S|.. i 11 > • %  ding Oaai pM BMaMl %  V. !• % %  ... MATCHESiMip-.H. 1 iwil-rrland Mail.I 1 1 alaas and atrtai li. ad St direct fiom Ilia A larg* i: .. Bases 1 l*M Jn. YACHT-Mallard 11 n .( .. I V.-1.' .'.in %  aBSJBBl ''"I | -.HI Club 1 nan In Piilk Official Sale .Th* r, ....... Manhal* A.t las* Friday al Ih,. hour i will bo IOM al biditor for aa Ih day of Jun*. IBM clock in th,dltarnn oAV* to th* high nnl under th* J JUST RECEIVED III MI'HRIV S \ 1 TLKINARV II Mll'llA.A.. B.B.. f.f\. I.ti %  J J.K, i;<; pjj Also: HOMLOPATIlIt' RIMKDltS WITCH HAattX Lit.. WITCH HAZE I. OINT. IRASAL jralwd value all thai cerlal am. conU ilnd by admea.urrmaiit : II...HI. 411 Perchc* -llual* at Londor Road. Brltton* Hill In the paiuh of Si Michael, butliiia and bounding on landi now or MM o( Mn. E Clarke, now oi late al Joeeohirv* Mc Cl*an. now or lali ,.f VlilluuiDavl. and on London Road or howavee aU* ih* aw* may ab boun.1. todnrUaer with th* m***ui Dwell.na Houae. BulMInd*. Ac a ad a. follow a whole property to Five Thou-atad ifd.uoo.i I King i iched f> i A... and toward, aaliafac It lo b* paid ..n da< UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER WEDNESDAY 4ih BaBM a'f Katatt E L Bk*ele. 'Whin haven". StPhilip Tll'-DAY imii Mr F S. Chamber • Hale HlBha-U. -SI Mi.lmil. HI HSDAY ISth Ml** C B. Parkin BB rMngirih.i>d* Tttl-HDAY 17th Mr. Cecil* Walcott Sale "Archway Hou*e ". Navy Garden wrnNFSDAY ISth Mn. W. A. Row' f>*ile %  Ra**mar'* Bin AY* Dalleville THTPBDAY lh Mr J C BovellB*M Jackvinville. W0d TL'„SDAY Mlh — Mr J A H-IM.. I' .(k.. Si .Iii.fph Tlll'HSDAY Btlh Mua M Cove'i I. Av.loii, Colly nu Jun* by order of I i Kaaeulon to th* Ratal* ol the Late. b Skeele *e will ai-ll Ihe Fumllure) I '^rhllafuven.'St. Philip which InEvtrailon Dining Table. Upright i 1 kguor Caa*. Waggon, Sarvlng id Otnarnaal Table.. rUd*buard*. Hackra. Fbldlng Chair.. Crd T*bl*. IUI.t.nvd. Itew.lv in || n.~.k Caara, Doubl* End* Beltee. Lar.Be Book C**r 'Ola** rai Flat Top De*k. Revolving Chair in mahogany II W Chair* Si Rocke rcival S*tt*e. Ptne Book*h*tv*a. Uphokt Sofa A Arm Chain. M Cut Ola** Tabl* UUM (SI PMOOOl ar Service. Royal WofesMM Tl I ; Ola** and China: Pit War* in Enlre DUfwa. Spoon*. Forkli-i. v lr.nl Xnlva*. Di*h Cover*. Culkery 111 Ml I-M\I in i -li.\ M s COI Bai. Thcl* will I ixiiiki ff < Orderly Order]. Neil far g. .iitlwr band practiceuntil after th* Annual CBRU*. . ._flrIB i>e held oi> Wadnaaday Jun M. .I.,. 1 J..i %  lit a '"iinKii THE RAHhAiyiJl* HEUIMENT -TklNlitM IM RIAIK Capt J A II RoW. MC C. G Peiarku %  IIIIAM inn i.i IK ] MUM. k JUN M l.iruL T. A. OlttenJM IVSvlt. Illa.km.ri. H %  ii E. R Goddaid 37S L.8 William*, B.E. M I D 1KEWESCOX. Major, SO.LF I, AdJuUnl. The Barbado. ftegirnent. mill RSgRIAL NO IS. OranWd % %  ...'..I g day* P Laav* with peniu.-ion '.. laav* th* colony w*f Bt May. 51 M. L. D SKF.WES-COX, Major, SOI.F. al Adluunt, Th* Barbado* R*glm*nl. Pimples Go (ant Killed in 3 Days % %  %  %  :r~.: ,.,,,..... -kin .^1. -" %  Nixoderm r *ki. r * *ai. Htffl REALTY & '-,.:, W.,l Bi VI .1 IAHPKXTKHSBar* You a Full Range of TOOLS ? IF NOT. WHV NOT? They ar. Obtainable at . THE 11Mil If. EMPORIUM Corner Broad and Tudor Streets '////,V.VAV.**VAV<'/, _.. Lamp. IM .BI* and MngM nnUtrada Sp'i... aaaa Ihcp Sleep Maltroaae*. Hair B*d. ineM of Drawer.. Cuu.-lrr* Drawing TBbgjk Iron Hedatead. Screen.. ChamIHI WSmElCClralu*. Oil l..(il k .l-l... 3 Uiatnar Oil Slove. Coal Slovr. Larder.. Ware P r—** %  Kitchen It....... T.iblOB, Step Ladder. Can I: -i.h. no-*Linn. Ilnng ol uiteraat Sal* 11 30 oclock | BRANUB. TKOTMAN A CO. it. O.inleii 0'*^****>*>V>*"**'**'*''*''**'**'-"**-''^ ; : The Loyal Brothers of the Star PraaSI* Pr***ou ^ 1952 BARBAIWS CARNrVAl*. I At vjlH.N PARK NOW VOl CAN HAVE A Hoi Water Bath Memlaa No* -r Ni.Bl Ta Ih* tara af a up HAVE A LOOK AT THE MI Hhiie raintabj BasssiaeMl OEYSBBS At Tear Oaa Shawraaau •aar* Very Beaaaoably Prl.ed (0MM1SSI0N AGENCY Marhill Street REST At RANT Two storey business premise, Ideally situated in heart of city. Well vftiablisliea reputation. Lessee is selling -.. this is offered aa a nin'in with an Ice, i.-diii-Snucketu downstairs aJnyj with up-to-daU* tlx. lures. The etitire transaction can be acquired by wa. of a four year lease on tha buildlne This offer don pvat) t.>-.tj\ wtMra tha (temand for such IfMi infotrnatirin gl.i.lly given If .: '.ie*. ;.t n,v t I.KMENT S, JAR Vis C.P.M.. F.A. Auctioneer. Real R Agent. Appraiser Dial Sal. -: s .* Nut J ... REALTORS LIMITED. • YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS SPOTLIGHTS THE HOUSE OE THE WEEK -COVE SPRING COTTAGE" THURSDAY. Sth and MTURDAY. Tth JUNV COaTXTMlt BANDS STBL BANDS ADVERTISING PANT"'* HISTORICAL HANDS .rf'iua Auoc I-'will ni u iBi thl* Uland tha K CornnUIM* would appraclate co-operation of Brmi, club* and Individual* being ai ortglnat i AS. \ Boohing* for Booth* Bad Btanda J contact htr. C MorrU, Sahara Situate on the ever popular Saint Jsmes Coaat3 bedrooms, separate dining jnd drawing rooms, study. 2 bnthrooms tEuropean Style). Hot and cold water. Open gallet ic on two sides with lovely view through the trees of the sea. Beautiful garden. Garage, workshop and completely fitted launcJry in yard. PRIVATE UATHING A Compact and Modern lion Cloalng data for abova will b* V I loacd on 3rd Juna. ISU I . Rcglelraticn of Coatumaa, Band. .. and Individual* Contact Mr. C. A. t> Nun*. Co Poor Law Board REALTORS LIMITED. CAM OFFER YOU GOOD PROPERTIES AT SENSIBLE PRICES l\ M.I. Till. BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS. ,,..U. Pr... V* ... i vi. i M in ,V<;I:NTS \I rnoMl M \ vi i %  ''-.-,-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.".-.-.'."-'-"."--.---.' •-,-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.----•.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-. I.I IS. R Th. ,;:-.'.:::v.% JOHN hi. BLABON ti* t •. A.F.8., F.V^. FOR SALE SFLECTftn I'ROI'KRTUS WDfDT MII.I R*rd.7v.. II.u Ch. Ch— Modern *1on* bulll bungalow. S bedroom*, Wrung*. Bitchwallad and '(landing an S.oan .q ft. of land. In good area win. uiMb.t evicted view. An raaaon.aU* offar aoeapted NBW Bt'NGALOW. Rockier(ommodloui home with a b*droerna. large living room, wide verandah with good view, kitchen. pantry, aervanu' quart*ra and atorerooma Oood .ituation near Qolf CovirwE4JD0 It Pie 1 garden. t Inw al matura fruit Irec* Th* properly contain* a covered verandah, good living room, S bedroom* with built-in wardrob**. to'iet ..nd %  h.rw*r modern kitchen garage with covered way lo houae and aervanta* quirtvr* bathing >nil nu. within ra*v walking ditianc* On* of th* molt allractlv* prop. • r*ie* of thl* type on th* market OfTenrd *l low fUpO-* ** th* own** I* loving th* colony US BIOS NCR. Uraeme Hall T*ri.-c*—AttracUvely deigned 1 Moray houa* on appro a I 1 of an ncra with wide fronUg* Ol "one eon.trvartaon with aveiil* roadrvg Imam living room asUsr* i bedvanU' room. A garaffc. Pluali panelled doon Ihrc.ighuit and •mpl built-in cuplionrd. Pica*vnt neighbourhood and good view. SEA TORT ref.illv of th* IIMIM attractive *U*a on Ih* HI Jam** Caaat Acecrtiuoodauim ronal.t. of i bedtouin* touug*. dining room, patio, verandah. fiarag*. and *ervanta* quart rr* Excellenl t-.iulv beach A bathing. MOPBBM RESIDEMCE. Maxwell CDaat—Very wall bulM *ton* houae near coa.l with rpacli.u. onwlna loom having Fretwh Win. dowa leading on ta Wide coated verandah. IHnlng room. hr*akfaat room lilted kllcn*n. doubl* bedroom*. B-BSf a-araa*. **r-vnu' quarUra and prlvat* an*** to g.n-i..i..nip. Well rl.-ieT.ed %  *a-B . Ii.g %  v....... bednium.. .in hen. pantrv, g.irag*. am* tc. Th* land t* appro". with Rower and vegetable productive orchard and. coconut grove On* acre walhrd garden may be aald aeparatet* a* building ait*. ~Ra.MEBg.YOB" St. Uvrfure -Bpaclou* •ton* bulll bunaalow with ihlngM reel, very wall punned with wide varandah* at front and aid*. S cneloeed galk-rWrt. large aBV loun*r* and dining roorn, 3 double bedro. kitchen and pantry roorna, garage and ou land la coenplataly anoloaad *. • hat* la dlroet accaa* 10 the m nh good bathing. -NEWTON lDOE". Maawn Coaat Solidly conatiAictad •torer houa* ol .ton*. There a S pIMrtea. targB*SSrtg R irden*. airy hitch* ..l!.linga The ground* protected with Moo* wall* and Uieia I* %  elouble entrance driveway lotaly oCCUpl*d by U B Conaul Furthor anl*U and p*i mllon to view on application ballBIB RENTALS RIAL ESTATE AGENTS AOCnONEEEi Phone 4*4* PlaataUoas Buildlne



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I'\M MMMS -I \I1AY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, II Nl 1 Edification Votes; T ST. K tt CAUSE FOR COMPLAINTS West Indian Salvation Army's I able lulk IT IS I peculiar Ba I -ittention — (mn the n lion by introdue\..r. nir Ch-iirrvm Of S \nv unbecomir And it i* sometimes done WI1 " v-iimi n an wi B.G. Cricket Board • Fran Page It souadr'nbecoming pic regarded as intelligent. I leeching of iMhury %  (fleet Fnrciral upon education in this island, _. „ %  ''-d 1 begun mv comTh '' ^"'lor admitted nl the merits than I mi .., :".'t use numl-r former souadron leader In the n..\ r New S'npN a MOO &*• vessels plying betweei ida. Thee Booker ljtne Annual Appeal i 1 I 'idem the vhich | -HIM taught. %  y %  %  no need. He I RUHin motives, to UP this su tdu Latin NEXT FRIDAY. June 6. throughout the day. many Salvation Army's friends will be on the streets with their %  miles and Tags, for it will be the Salvation Army Taj* Day Tne general purpose is to raise funds toward the Army's Work, which is international. The Army again approacn the general public and friends who have watched with special interest, and are in t-Iosu touch with the trem< work the Army is doing every day (flwn Our Own Crlfmd t M' L'VM'lnol. hive bought I WO 411OEORGKTOWN May 15. ton ships, the Susie Oliver a rat Hon. John <" %  %  Inted theFawdon. The) km b-en by the BG i %  Dames. how.v i V i to act M Chairman "' lha Iheii Weal ladles service — uVBoard from the time thai Ok Pewdoti gen lbs Maduni and HOTQ \; %  -r ideftl Mr. W M Ih* 0 has become the #pw Green. leave* the CohUSy on leav. i were Ionic time in June. Knnana Disease Mr. Berkeley G M.G QasfcPl. A man from East Africa whom the Nets ;is Cowny Cap'ain. Ins been appointI met m London the otl if four nui of <1 Wttlonal memtl Education intu-mcc.| >' lp *lo>nt of the Bc:i -i. Ur. W. U <....u1rm-d In Tanganyika. tt is SghTa educnr somethlni wh.!cn Wag farcial a "' %  •" • "•" Mr c H Brown, thought to have been brought i to reco-timend to me the recallsarj %  %  %  i „ n ,„ ,„ ,. .....i ihe other Vice-president, are out on the hoots of African soldier. f„milv and the ne^Unf th. lie %  utboritlei cn the %  ...•!;/, '-Mhe Colony. M^^ lorrn ii AAOUM apeel brrhat E* mcml *' ot l n :re aiiTwed V teach ls what praft rules in ^>nnt Association arc reeet*tn| uliciition A..n,r* ,, the rjepartinenl of putUnj then a. Ihc ungenereus hono •' %  " u'sadvnntagc These parenup .> per1. „y the dlscaae U like, n^ftit'iSe^TuT.Win^ ^^ex^essed^by^alving a token to spread throughout E-*t Africa „ . .V u ^*P l y*. Ihe as we come In contact with a SalInter-CnunU The? are trytajto slow dowTth' !M /i' ,hc ep r "W *? "^ valion Army U„le or friend with U # r i r s^i^nng and Tags worded : "To Help otm -eek in th< even th7.ugh we "work Pa'riihw -— %  — %  •" a Jo" n B %  larmoni.ajMy with the Allied Plaase accept a Tag, sivUig Relief Organiuuons. above and p rau xo God for His go-.dne I eyo-ul these opp,rtulaties our to you and vours, and help In %  activities are Immcn e Ware prn C t lc .,[ w lV that others will no • onildent that the leaching and hlTorded the opportunity of help. i unisfrv such as our Lord Jesu* and that "Peace on Earth" shall Chmt taught is the foundation of be %nown in the true sense c the need of the world to-dav. Wr would have all Nations t d all practical touch with en)oy. humanity.whether it be east, west %  Ckkv, ,V**ivl further-vnnidcr.P"1 by .M.I ban on MM hihii. V.7 "S m T.wMrt : I.'i Carlisle llav CloudU a Hrh it* M I t Bmltn. M V. %  .MIIJIVAI.S CM tmdUn Conn racier ULM aasnta rrtan %  ve .: It have to pay fen tu gt-i iheir: The Imrdcn of my be sump i %  Latii Spahlah and' Uatha while it on be had free ntai • School. Of courst the Director intlmat%  lunuU alrn is free main theme, havinfl %  StinelliliriWrorag ... .nad lied by i IrcuhWranccs, in H ,! in. criticisms. Is that something Baa ,s WTOng snmeuhere and It can i nl orv ateoly IKset right by an enquirv. %  I w ong l ii that ., .. aduPublic I'rotesi i now invite thi jCatmentary hich ranchers Association, the Secondthe Di. r of 1 -i gan ary Teachers' Association and the at the Coloni.ii S J I on J ere n ce to dlstoiifenu.e I am satisi'-d that cuss the matter having regard to < of the Ian 1st l of education of those the ftdminiati itton %  Midrcn going from the Damani>! n.ip;< if r. i 1M l-t. if. the Scrundarv Schools %  [then the claim fiii' fiom poUucai con snl and force the 11 IKdire ted u^rvernmsnl (etpaclally lha lush who know what is i part of it whn-ii must be driven) WbO have no other fetish to to take steps to effect ;i rented) %  serve bul lhat of educatioi too should mi i. ..,•.,progress and Who do nut need lied even although their rhlldren to lockay th %  i elomentaiy oduration frM If lions to help friends. thev are going to get anything %  H itel ol Uu bast quality ItrgTadint; "'en the gift Is debased. When I aay that the standard If thai is dOOe there ibound of eleinrntary rducatlon h.il>ei-i> to be a regarding of U -land I peddle no -nd the institution of ;i belt theorlfl I merej* >tatc a fact I Iicy'll I)o It Every Time *By Jimmy Hatlo f WELL.HEffrJ WOWC.TRMNS OM rJElV TAPE. "ERCS OJff <5CCO RtL J£WTC)rJ SSCOKEff.d VERY HJHHY euy.'cvcw, NEWT-SWy SOMETHING FUMNy; of j young geople 'i %  are not likely to enter %  ascend ary School. cboui it One po it I should : up to parents, ti-arhers publuto no scmething Talk Postponed A TALK which was scheduled to have been given to Bus ow::e: drivers and conductors yesterday by Colonel Michelin. Coininlssiom.of POllc?. was postponed until Thursday the 12th of next month Then It will be given at the %  vnptra Theatre and not at the Olympi tl was previously arranged. The talk was postponed because it was decided that yesterday i too inconvenient %  day. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodrlngton: nil Total Rainfall for month to yesterday: 2 17 Ins. Temperature 76 0 *F Wind Velocity: 12 miles per hour Barometer: (9am) 29 998 (11.00 am.) 29 983 TO-DAY Sunrise: fi 40 a m Sonset. 6 19 p m. Moon Fnt Quarter. Hay 31 Ugtaung: 7 00 pm. High Tide: 10.03 ajD.. 11.02 p.m. Low Tide: 4.00 a.m.. 4.13 p.m. WE ASKED OUR PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE MOST BEAUTIFUL VIEW OF BARBADOS. HE SENT US THE ABOVE. FOH TmUFTY,


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' PACE TWO SfNPAV M>M>< Mi SUNDAY. JIM" 1 IW •/I % M' v. SPROI Will, rnc mad home on Tburada, 1 enM K : after spending about Is*holiday. Hr was staying as f; J 1 "J 1 '" Roseau. „nn MrF..-.I Coir Bob £W£ QaUlnq Two hits! ( ,ir..J. Hi, t.ingci AU Canada Df) Water—two %  Barfcliag beverage* fw mum* or driakfng re (ttMhoicni "Piri-Poiiii Cubon-iiiou" give* ibtm ihe long lasting liveliness (fall KIM)* It'll g I.^UIIK l "M'WIICtll Back to Canada A FTER spending two Viaited Hit Mother • GINGER ALE and WATER holiday in B M 11 A n i %  Ihcu lw„ sons Richard and ^i u .jm,,,, a „, Terrenio Mi Finnic |i li.-iruroemAirEg at st :.: nail Insl.ucto, "I T.CA Whi.t ban, lit*"IN Bungalow. Coral Sanaa. To Kind.in U.S.A. Selected Worker. For U.S.A. is-, hi.MM-. MiiAicrlM ,rl v of Publl, Relation .. > !" naW daughter ol M. and,,,, lira. John Slraughn ol 5•. %  V "il # f iTi"' %  ."'" ,'""'•• week by 11 W.I.A lo, Puerto Hlco loll l„ r Ti on her wayto the 1.5* to reside u.w I A on a similar mi! with bar rUtlv, In B Hyi il ft, the airport lo wlah her foodbyt i',l and bon voyage wcr, u... relative, and frieud. M, |cj, e lea. .laying .1 Ihe For One Month CH-can vies. Hotel M HS I. S IIURKCTT aitoinc TL in %  pained by two ol hei ehildren Spent %  hrcrWeeka • Maureen and Lionel, arrived Iioni - i-rnou,.;.. a• Britiah Guiana yMMrdgv via R L J* NI N( '„', r .""" J Tnnldad by 1> W I A lo, "• Wdl) W B W.I A . Ilr niunth'a holiday belute leaving %  "> Mri. G U. Geulneau.Thc> •or Ihc United Kingdon They had spent three sverk.sholiday „, 11.11.-Mil. laying at Sllvei i Mr. Blrkett who Is General House Rod • Kanaatr of the Devi a l: tales in Mr. Gclllncau is Mai British Ouiana. will laJoining the an.rr. •nly shortly. !buth Canadians End Holiday Two Graduate GLORIA i %  Conlia Rectory and M %  .laughter 0a R. Farmer of J' lload. graduated from :-^l School i;. Montreal, on May 1st HARVEY %  %  Ouiana. Oh A ho leit the island i i.l.OHIA i ONI.IFFI. I DO YOU KNOW A MONG Hi, |M < |a on 1 M'* Betty PlumBtalY of T.C.A.. in Muntn i 9 %  C ....... Hotel thatyeiirgastrk|uicei.i _ ic.ilv I( .'hiy Engineer From iri d nHINt: 4341 AMI HOOK VOt'R ORDERS IO-IJ.AT JAM I IA IMIISS SIMM* (Next floor t Sin • I NEW sin IM s:\r-COTTON DBRSSRS from sin.ss ViOOI.U V TWIN SITS (|ser Sel) I am 22.IW Ilresset. Made lo Ordei a \. i it i: If I..-.I M..U. I.. Oa-ale-r Tu.-d i\. June Mi Won". -Uh. 4.45 p.m. & H..." p.m. COV4I 111 lilt SI VHII yOUNO (Vleatr HOLM) "I4%l %ll l*l Mill J.in i .; \.. (.jitlnti. Van ll.'Nin. U.irban SMimyik (Ut. ipictfd or sea-i.it, i food Bilmulates the flow ol thin Juice If tlioro le In i-ilTl rlent .ilkftll In yourtli^tto mr theLouis J. Williams M Ltd of p %  ., i-. Switch Board Operator M l QIBI B Byltcfc Board Oparstor employed Kara Oil C".. -I Trinidad. ..u yartarday morning by i; W.I.A for tv.o wi-eks holiday M K ol llindsbury Road. Newspaperman i IL GiTTEW, one of the Si I r* ol Ihe iid here U.W.I.A. i I. i. illdu 'ml iB c-.nflith ot Fcr Six Weeks Bii.uh Hi I %  W %  i : A from % % %  1 i II ol the %  V Wight. Mlflg IMIKOIHI i \c ii Third Viiit P AYING their third vi-n to ind Mrs. J V Alexander formerly of New York, but now residing in Venezuela (in the past ttirta yean They arrived from Trinidad yterday nMrntqg by B.W.I.A.. for two wieks" holiday and are stay. licach Club Mr AU Industrial Sei vue SupcTviBor of the Creole Petroleum Corporation On Holiday M M RS B. THOMAS and her two daughters Janet and Vauewi arrived from Trinidad yesterday nwrnini by B-WIA. for a months' hattday and ire itoylni H Indrnmcr OlMSt House. Worthing. Also arriving from Trinidad w I.A wan Uto Carmen Rczvndi who i< here fo, a short holiday staying in Pinfold Street as a guest of Mr. and Mrs Cox and Mrs J. Perez who is •pending a month staying at Ilenwee Guest House. Mrs. Perez has visited Barbado-. el occasions previously. .me being two years ago. U.S. Businessman aiy 104 %  ler Co.. Thev arc Iwth former pupils of Queeni. Coll. Holiday* S.A.D. President L EAVING i Colomhle" tonight will IKMI Ralph Combes who wan holiday• ;nn m the I i weekMr Combes who wa* staying at the Maresol Beach Cluh. St Uiurencc Gap. I 1' i deal "f the French-W. %  For The U.K. M R AND MHS SOKKNSE.N expvi night by the IJ "Colomtsie'' for England. The> had IHIII m ii I %  visit to our island Accompanying them was their little daughter On theti next visit 11 promise to bring U* whom. ii.. ma W< Aderful climate. During h.:. irtaj wore guests club. St Lnwi Lucky Winner T ill: Luck] Ota which was %  i .uual Fete result.., lull Ind prisa isn't -ii .ihitcd lo call to M It. I rtary of the log Advocate". Annual Sacred Concert T HE Annual Sacred Onuni ol %  i.. Beth) I w. Bethel next Sunday : 4.30. Tliis ( %  usual Is under the vlitingimhcd patronage of I^dy A. W. L. Savage who will el %  notion H ERE on a two-week buMiiirisit is Ml Llewellyn Levl, Chemist and Engineer of the . Export Coi-poration of I He arrived yaamoming via Trinidad by H.W.I.A., and is staying at (hi Ocean View Hotel. Director Returns On th%  lie (Violin!. Neil Hall (Sopranoi. Bruce St. John (Baritone] rwl the Police Band under Cent C E. Rnlson will attend Fcr Health Reasons I N u.ui p i month* in the III. 1. KORBIN. Dueitorol tin Barbados Knitting and SpinHalf Olrls' Higli School In TrlnlMills. returned yesterday dad. Sin was an arrtvt ung Iroin Trinidad by B.W.I.A laornlng h\ H W I A and Is .i business visit :<• ..nh her aunt Miss lien wm and British Guiana. Richmond Gap. Kl \ HARVEY Mc\LlSTER All his meetings in I were vcrj *d and it it. MM thai be healed a boy. ertoi through faith II l,,i he jl." rci I many blind people. i tlarbados) il i i ti.. .. %  Shed on Sunday night, June tt. vaL li'i will have %  wrief of meetings and expects |o sneDd ibotll one week : land. i .... %  W. Morgan and Re\-. L SummerRev. II.. '. Mi Hugh U Arriving Tomorrow R t\ .i d MRS JA. IBS and huntl) %  i to arrive in Barbados on Monday rrom the USA. by the R MS Lagy R!ne> K' I 'he Church of the V*/ iTturning to I pi st ge .• ill hi \ 'i n< ndrictu Allied by his wife will be returning %  ".ISA shevtt) %  p II then A;I 1 %  %  .1 T %  Borbad'mn Returns Horn.M l: Mi DONALD ALl.i:.M who was known as Bill Todds in local boxing circles, returned (ran the c s A during the weak by B-W.l A it '.venlv-si* y* i von weeks' holiday end I .' his fo-ter BylTls Rail of *1> leitas". King William 81 While in the USA. Mr i the V S Armv Trinidad Sttnographer M iss .IANPI SULLIVAN if Port-of-Spam. morning bv B.W.I.A. for | Ihrat* 1 %  %  taving Bl "Accra," Rocklev. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS 0IAI. 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES RIM'.<*. I