Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


—

NN ee ee en eT

a A aa, li. latte A mm te OO eoOV—V—VvxX a





——

ESTABLISHED 1895









eee
BARBADOS, JUNF 8, 1952

Soviet Zone Refugees Flee West

Red Police Threaten
To Shoot On Sight

INCREASING num!
death to-day to fle

Ga ambling their live s ona cha

East Germans
ist borders. Many were
possible drafting into the C
core of the proposed new |



West Berlin officials said th
number of refugees Wis mount-
ing steadily despite Communist
police threats to ‘‘shoot on sight’
any caught crossing the newly
established “no man’s land” run-
ning the entire length of the

East-West German border Some
1,500 persons have sought politi-
cal asylum in three Western
occupied districts of Berlin thi
week alone,

West Berlin police id “cattle
rustlers” ordered 13 people
working on a farm to vacate their

farmhouse which lies in _ the
Soviet Zone of Germany but
fields and pastures are in the

French sector of Berlin.
Daily Escapes
Hundreds of Exst Germans have

escaped daily to West Berlin since
the signing of the separate’Peace



Treaties with the Allies,

They include whole families
who risk their lives and posses-
sions on home made rafts: girls
and youths. West Berlin refugee
officials said the girls were aged



between 18 and 25 who fear they



would be the first to be called
up in case of conscription. Also
escaping are great numbers of



East German women police. Forty-
five have arrived saying they had
had enough of remilitarisation

and that weapon training was now

part of women police work.
authorities made
desire t
men

East German
no secret of their
women as well
forces which are a
to as “defenders of the
and not directly as an

for t





hom
“army”.








At a Youth Rally in Leipzig
last week-end hundreds of gi
paraded 16 abreas h rifl .
their shoulder:





Donnelly Protests
Russian Air
Interference

WASHINGTON, June 7.
Walter Donnelly,

sador to Austria, said today that)
etwo Russian jets “deliberately
buzzed” his plane during the
flight from Vienna to’ Paris on}
Wednesday.

Donnelly said the incident |
occurred in the air corridor ove
the Russian zone of Austria

where United States planes have
the right to fly any time

advance notice



Donnelly aid the air force| ment of a Customs Union, hold-!
pilot did not change course] ing with the idea that it cannot
during the Red swoops at his considered by smaller
plane. He added that the pilot)in 1
was “certain” he was within the! atic ‘ause of the NntAcial and
ten-mile corridor allowed to|economic losses they might face
allied planes over the Red zone} without the benefit of that _
of Austri tection which membership in

On his arrival in Paris, Don-) West Ink Political Fede ration
nelly said he cabled the United vould provide means of insuring
States embassy in Vienna to/the legislature is expected to ap-

font”

tern prt
to Soviet

deliver a
the incident










officials —U.P. oms Union Report in principle,
—_— sbut that its instrumentation be
r . 7 ieferred until a political federa-
U.N. Recess Talks ion in general accordance with
the recommendations of the
TOKYO, June 7. Standing Closer Association Coém-

Unite Nations negotiators | mittee is created.

declared a_ three y recess in

the deadlocked 1istice talks at The motion will be moved by
Panmunjom today and walled | Hon, T. A. Marryshow as_ the
out of the conference tent with-|senior elected member of the
out waiting for Communist agree-| House and seconded by Hon. J. E.
ment.—U.P. Renwick, senior nominated mem-
ber who represented the colony
it the Mobay talks and Scac

PLANE CRASHES

IN SICILY ance of the Rance Report against

vhich Hon. Marryshow then stood

PALERMO, Sicily, June 7. as alone opponent, largely on

Two Algerians and an Italian|the ground that no guarantee was
were believed killed to-day when a period within which the
a small passenger plane compet-} W Indies would attain self
ing in a round-Sici air race} sovernment. é@ meeting will also



crashed into @ mountain
into flames.—U.P



Cc ‘Ee rw .
RiICkhETERS
4 “he.

shabbily



ways referred |
” | utes
variety of
>| ing the steel crisis,

leader he

ler m.

US. Ambas- |

with no]ment of th




about ) prove
occupation



and burst |










oO reer _ find inflation.

The Conference lasted 40 min-
and ranged over a wide
domestic topics includ-

Asked if he would be willing to
arrange a meeting with the Soviet
replied at the Press
“Tam not certain that
1e Way to approach the prob
If I believed it was and that
such a meeting is desirable there

nothing I wou'd not
spreiiciotes peace and securitw*

-~U.P.

|G'da Legislature To
H Goaaiidan Customs
Union Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)

nite rence



GRENADA, June 7,
Following the eee agree-
Finance Committee
of the real ablish-



on the principle









a motion next Wednesday
the acceptance of the Cus-





&



Shippings also moving a Resolu-
the accept-

tion in June 1950 for










a legislation to
in the London talks,

iecide
the colony

IN ACTION

downtown
coronation date was formally pro-

do to

islands ourers
mn from political feder-|strikes against the Government's



except hockey.

—UP.



June 2, °53, Official

Coronation Date

LONDON, June 7.
In a medieval pageant through
London, the Queen's

claimed for Saturday, June 2, 1953.
It had been known ever since but
the official announcement—of a
Saturday ceremony, carried out
the historic tradition of the pro-
clamation,

A 1.500 word document in stilt-
ed Old English, was read at desig-
nated spots in London, while
parallel ceremonies took place in
village squares throughout Britain
and the Commonwealth,—C.P.





700,000 JAPANESE

LABOURERS STRIKE

TOKYO, June 7.
More than 700,000 Japanese lab-
began nationwide protest

subversive bill.

Police took special precaution to
prevent outbreaks of violence
among membership of 17 unions

. | taking part in walkouts but no

disorders reported up to
noon,

The strike was the third in a
series protesting a bill which

workers claim is infringement on

were

civil rights and a step toward the from other union members whose

return to pre-war totalitarianism.
U.P.



Mere figures whith
ings’ wickets to fall leading



represent





firat



L.B.W

innings against Police yesterday.

(bowled “Boogles” Williams) at



|
4
|

India—U.K. Test At
Interesting Stage

India Loses 4 Wickets In 3 Overs

(From Our Own Correspondent)

show India with four second imn-| It

any indications of the dramatic happenings on the third
day of the First Test here at Leeds,
minutes this afternoon Test history
four Indian batsmen were dismissed in three overs without s
| a run being scored.

Farnum “For ||| drench Reds
feland Fund || Accused Of
Sedition



Ltd. (London) added another
worthwhile contribution of one



|
|
|



















BERLIN, June 7 eee hundred dollars the Far-
of Soviet zone refugees risked i a pes yesterc ‘paid into
: daa ere e@ cheque >ARIS, June 7
and West Germany.| ‘J Countries ins on tah, French comaimist "party was|
freedom, hundreds of | ane closes on W: a yea by the naval tribunal at
sely guarded Commun- T C t In y, June 11. are oulon of acting against the
ssed 3 youth who faced oO ompe e certne oa px Geeal security of the nation on
paintitae aoe etna id a Roya of 6 behalf of a foreign power “and
muni people’s px , the;, Ol ies and the office of the Advocate. caused speculation that the
t German army ymp GOAL $2,880.00 |/charge might dorm, a basis for a
bovernment mo ; aw >
AMT. PREV. ACK. $1,081.27 oe he
é HELSINKI, June. 7. ef Colonnade hai espionage agents
Ma or Issues Soviet Russia, competing for the Stores, Whitepark 5.60 while raided communist
lfirst time, Japan and West Ger-|| St, Stephen's Boys célis in four ports. The charge is
/ jmany are among the record, wee'te wing 4.83 |)the’ most serious yet levelled
f e Peace umber of 92 counted Whe HEGe (The following was against communists by Pimay’s
, entered teams for the Olympic collected by x. D. governm@nt, and persons so
" lGamés 3 i Rowe, St. Thomas) charged are liable to the death
n Helsinki next month. T. A. Mahon . $2.00 renalt:
ecurity—ike Eight uther nations were invited | 4’ ‘D, Ince... 1.00 .
{to compete but either declined! RS.B 1.00 | charge was based on doc-
oan u ' dager yp & umefts seized during Ist week's
NE 3 ‘ r or failed to name .by the closing TAM 50 id F
=W YORK, June 7. jdate tial ebenite 4 witich’ the AM. .. Aes raid on communists in Toulon
General Eisenhower repeated | would compete. ns Vig DAG. ......5 980 ;and €aused the arrest last night
' nd. political Press con- mpete B. 2 2558 e jof Fernard Reverst a secretary
today that peace and| Three other countries Commu- te es > of the communist controlled union
| C. P. Clarke .. 1.00 at the bi naval sené
were the major issues of nist China, East and North Korea D. F. Gill 1.00 Toulon Riveves arsenal of
3 ‘s Presidential campaign, | applied for inclusion in the games | 0. A. @ idge 1.00 rs
The ‘General came to New \ ork | but were refused, The Organising! | w. F. Gooding 1,00 Rg a . th myogeed of plot-
from Abilene Kansas his home/Committee referred their appli- R. Kennedy .. .24 nd. Wranon” Hirte ae ey
town last night to meet Eastern/ cations to the International Olym- H. D. Rowe & ers\also wer e" e oe, ote
Ra tie Paedine ou J eo also were taken into custody
Republican Leaders and to plan|pics Committee membership ot Pamily ..... 3.00 but only five formally charged
the last stages ef his campaign|which is essential before any St. Thomas this morning and the “remainder
ngainst Senator Robert Taft for | country can take part. A total of Boys’ School 2.40 released. -
the Party’s Presidential nomina- | 71 nations will make this Olym- a Police said the seditious docu-
tion in Chicago a month to-day.| pics the — representative in $16.14 16.14 ments were seized last Saturday {|
ines : ' history he i — » searc
_The General told reporters number to Goatees de Oe Affiliated Clubs of sates Sete eee a
arin esrr ies lay ahead }London in 1948. On the other hand The Weightitting = _ Workers’ Geico after an inveeti:
for North Americans and he knew /Finland with her population of Asso. of B’dos .. 10.00 gation ordered by the Toulon
of no other way to win a securelunder 4,000,000 is the smallest wee tk navy tribunal,
peace. ; eevew tap a phrase froM|pation to act as host for the sum- u Seon * {00.00 In raids today at Toulon, Brest
ore ae leader Father Di-]mer games. (London) tee : Liorient and Bordeaux Port
oe e seid eace—It’s Wonder- TqTAL $1,817.84 through which American voiittary |
. Although this will be Soviet nie sans + Ss aeer aid is funnelling, special agents
He told correspondents that he|Russia’s first appearance in the of territorial security division
could conceive of nothing more|games Russians competed in the (D.S.T.) and police riot squads
important than a secure peace to|1908 and 1912 Olympics before Ysuddenly swooped down on
help solve the nation’s other|the formation of the Soviet State. e secret communist cells.
|problems including budget defi-|For this year’s games the Soviet Police Find t —U-P.
cits tremendous expenditures|has entered teams for all sports / =

Secret Plans |CTUC Accept
In Hen House | Reports Of
varus, zune” | Committees

_ Toulon police to-day opened an
inquiry “esainst persons unknown ae
for conspiracy against the Exter-|. THE Caribbean Trade Union
nal Security of the State” “follow-|Conference ended at Hastings
ing the discqvery, a photo copies House yesterday afternoon -after
of naval and Stay documents a sous ay, geosion.

. Perenne, .acoapted



sap. aneoitininiomenrntanessnr tees sneansianaesnoese attain iieeee e eee!



seore
wickets in
score: of 62

the. toss on a perfect wicket s





IT WAS entrance examination day at St. Michael's Girls’ School yesterday and a large number of par-
ents were present with their children who are seeking admission to the school at the beginning of the
page

next academic year. (See

Cricket Season Opens

APPLICANTS



16).

FOUR BATSMEN
SCORE CENTURIES

THE

\

weather and many
four of them who s
were Tony Atkins (Spartan),
Denis Atkinson (Wanderers),

(Wanderers.

CRICKET SEASON opened yesterday with fine
batsmen got off to a good start, :
scored centuries in first division games Mo

Conrad Hunte
and Norman

(Empire),

Following is a detailed account of the matches.

EM
Police
Empire

PIRE v.

POLICE AT EMPIRE

siasuevreasveaneeieay 52
185 for 6 Wickets

A BRILLIANT 109 pes by Conrad Hunte was the

highlight in the cricket match between Empire and Police |
at Empire grounds yesterday,

chanee and the 100 was scored in
fifty was knoeked up in 97 minutes.
there is

Hunte’s 109 enabled Empire to~
185 runs for the loss of six
reply to the Police
runs. Police winning





hidden in the }Unable tooget past f2
member of the He. peo t Pere os “y the ree commit- ae ene was due”
who were appointe the bowling of Barke
This police inquiry — designed|d@al with (1) ees o who took “he ae er mer
to lead to definite charges against|farm ifdustrial mine workers for 28 anc 10 runs respectively
the Communist—differs from one] inflation; (2) problems of trade Barker opened the bowling at
picceeding in Paris in that Com-junion education legislation to|top speed and a good length. His
munist Party Secretary Jacques/ guarantee individual freedom | first wicket came when he had C
Duclos and other Communists} where it does not exist; and (3)!Blackman the Police opening bats-
here sre charged with conspiracy! by-laws of sub-commiltce finance n caught behind the atin 18
against the Internal and not the} It was also decided yesterday |before he could score a 1" mee
External Security of the State.|to establish a Caribbean divii-|pyq w th t : reid Gad tenn
No official .details of the docu-|sion of O.R.LT. with an Exe-\j. ao vie other he Ged down
ments have been released by the/cutive Board of five compri hae his sae el of the ba smen
police. ing of One member each from| 1© only batsman for Police who
Last night and to-day police on]Barbados, Trinidad, British ved any resistance to the
a warrant issued by the Toulon]Guiana, the Windward Isiands|. ° bowling was C, Amey
Naval Court raided Communist|and Surinam and that the Chair-| “0, Was undefeated with 17 runs.
and Communist-led Trade Union|man should be chosen by this, Y°*! best Score of 14 was hit by
Fideration offices in the ports of] Board from among their members,|4 Llenman who went at number
Brest, Lorient, Bordeaux and] It was agreed that the member-| ‘three in batting order.
Aleria. ship of this Board should be Mr.| The Pe » first innings was
In Toulon they arrested the/F. L. Walcott (Barbados) My. |coneluded about 15 minutes before
are aS G. T. Baval ane S. M. Shakoor (British Guiana), | tea \
ers’ Union Fernan everst after) Mr. L. E. Eliazer (Surinam), Mr i licke y ;
searching his home. Later they|C, P. Alexander (Trinidad) and} n wisps. Nyenet Bowe icket
searched the home of Marius)Mr. C. Fergusson (Grenada), biter = =~ ine : : * ee wic ce
Bertrand gq minor Communist eens ost th Ir ir t wic et when
official where documents were Headquarters of winia was af Den ae Hunte
p ar Fields ca » toge or Yr 8
found “ hen- sare, Bete eeS Oritniathentinn of headauartéts| crn fa - came together the run
said he had receive € of the new organisation, it was} At the end of play Hunte who

proposed that Trinidad should be

he alleged he did_ not



names centre. This was opposed by Mr. | over drives*-4 5 ,
Aho. oa Rotvusecd (Gren: ndat wr % Mr dine da cover d erg and ee
that the disadvantages of Trinidad are Wane ee feated with 109 run
being headquarter outweighed |#nd the Empire score 185 runs
the advantages. He also cited the)’ ' he loss of six wickets,
case of the Trinidad Governmen Bradshaw and Mullins bowling!
not admitting certain people to)! ad jome fire at times re fan,
their colony and raised the|the Empire batsmen but Bre Ashi iw|
proposition of the headquarters pr ved to be the steadier of ihe
being placed there, but the Secr two, He took two wickets for
tary not being allowed to enter. rut and medium pacer Greene
The Chairman however ruled|iwo for 52 runs. J, Byer took one
this political aspect out of o rder 27 in the three overs he sent
and reminded the Conference tht | do wn just before the close of play,
they had no evidence before them @ On Page 4
of Trade Unionists not being ad- ccenadimieeniiiabaniniinhal |
mitted to Trinidad. He su sted
that they should adhere to the Gas Workers

LEEDS, June 7,

proposal before the Conference
was later agreed
headquarters should be
administrative board.
met sometime afterwards
cidéd that the headquarters sh
be Barbados and that Mr. FP. L
On page 15

England by 95 runs don’t give left to th

andi de
suld

In ten thrill-packed
was made a& the first



It was a blow which could
have easily caused the game to
have’ finished to-night with an
easy victory for England. But onc«
again India’s captain Vijay
Hagare came to the rescue with o
wonderful back to the wall inn-
ings during which he shared it
a sixth wicket partnership of 105
with Phadkar.
Men who
Yorkshire’s test debutant True-

man and to a lesser degree the ae Congress.

Pope Receives

American Pilgrinis

VATICAN CITY,

Pope Pius XII, today
welcomed a group of 600 Amer
can pilgrims led by C
Francis Spellman of New

June 7

did damage were

veteran campaigner Alec Bedser.| The Pontiff looking spry

In the course of eight balls True-Jafter a attack of

brief

man, bowling with great speed,| walked through the group person-
captured three wickets without a ally shaking hands with each |
run being scored. Sandwiched be~ member chatting in English and
tween his efforts, Alec Bedser personally distributing tiny ponti-

also captured a wicket in his first |fical medals.—U.P.

over ahd thus -Indta hed
over from Australia a record they
would much rather have been
without. At Brisbane on the last
M.C.C. tour Australia lost three
second innings’ wickets without
opening their account.
Lucky Bowler

Trueman however woul be the
first to admit he was lucky. Two
of his wickets were obtained with
balls which in Test cricket should
not be expected to defeat bats —
men. Roy played miles too soon |
at a shortish ball and instead of |



taken

POLICE SEEK FURTHER
PROOF OF PLOT

PARIS, June 7

Police rak
News Agency
today in quest
the Red

and p
of fur
plot to



overthrow the

Government. —U.P.





STARTING ON MONDAY

the exciting adventure story

SLOW BOAT TO MAK-
SEILLES

hooking it, succeeded only in) by Michael Hastings.
tapping it gently into Compton's eck your sepy of the
hands at first slip. And Mantri de = EVENING ADVOCATE
\flected or played over what look- ee et

toss, |

j
ed suspiciously like a full
i @ On Page 4 on



had thrilled the

that the|

Thi board |





smilingly



araina |
York
who attended the recent Barcelona |

and wit
influenza

led a Communist



crowd with well



Return To Jobs



ROME, June 7
Italie housewives began cook-
ing vith pa again today as
15,000 ga vorkers went back to

after a one-day nationwide
heduled to last

; called off last night



ti union and management

ecd to resume nego-

tiati« on the unions demand
for a fifteen per cent. pay hike.
U.P.



Cash Stolen





Inez ¥ s of Hall’s Lané, Bank
Hall, ed to the Police that
85 in cash was stolen from a
drobe int bedroom between
as nd 12.30 p.m oO

I



SENATE TO CONSIDER
FOREIGN AIP BILL
TOMORROW



SHINGTON, June 7
Senate ll consider final
of the trimmed down
} ) sit





reign Aid







ti Ern-
ri ct d
ad planr take
ea o terday but,
er la ig debate on’
the .griculture Appropriation
Bill
1 yl ecu-
k by the
i { ferec ur i ead
i y ti House author
1,500,000.000 le
Truman
' —UP

FOILS HDH SSH O SS

a



DDS-DSOS-S HOS OS

>

50000b000600000000 00200000000

oo

o-DOx.xO

In his 109 he gave one
147 minutes, the first

He hit 17 threes as Ps
no four boundary at the Empire ground, —



Sports Window

mi wacuntle ‘lub match

"Monday-—-Queet’ ‘8 College |
Ursuline Convent and
Startish vs, Goldtish,

Tuesday—Division “B" Harr.
College vs, Police and
Caviar vs. Bonitas.

Thursday— Division “A”
Swordfish vs, Harr. Col-
lege and Whipporays vs.
Bonitas,

The Basketball Ist Div-
om matches at the Y.M.P.C,







Tuesday--2, Cc. O. B, vs.
Pirates and Carlton vs.
Y.M.P.C,

Friday—M.11.8. vs. Fortress
and Pickwick vs, H.C,
Saturdty—H. C, O. B. vs.
YMLP.C. and H.C. vs.

M.ELS,

DY OD CDOS DOUSVOOSS HOH OFOTEFOEOOTOEH




RAI.SIGH





: “Sapres5 oT



'
;
;
§
:







succession.
your bicycle from
technical experience

THE

ZL

9

FOR ENTRANCE

y Talal
Care Home



The ed throu oe



Marsha! |

treatment for

porters he hoped he would go on

sho aaaaine the responsibilities of



eral weeks of treatment last Sum-
+, He planned to board a train
for Rome where ‘Ne.
ved he would meet h is
Quéen Zein,

8



Canes Burnt



»bout 6.45 p.m



of Goodland,
» not insured

STROMBOL! EXUP! ss









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— oe



PAGE TW@

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952

———————























- | is EXCEL! ENCY the Gov- Rector Frém Bermuda








4 U x Ut | be te ng. h cee E R. O. WALKER, Kector
AY attenditne the Annual Sacre ae
Cuticurs Talewrn | . onc rt of the Bethe) Wesk j he rived on Mon ;
makes @ dellwt we i this after nige ie at 4. 3 W he r, eho > “arrived a = :
cooling and retires: o’clock. ; oe dat ,
onthe hottest day | | . ; 2 muda are holidaying in Barbados
on the hottestday Kerya | This concert which-is under th

distinguished




ronage of Lad:



il the ship returns here on its
the skin as soft a «i's



eal

—and ends parspisaii | Savage ha ined a rathém high wrth bound voyage. They are
worries Use Crty ure tandard in past yea ind St ying at the Marine Hotel
fone and Gen piets |hoped that the same standard wil Rev and Mrs. Walker have been
usury! |} be maintained thi ear to Jamaica before but this is their
Along with the “ade ley Guild nest ¥ io this part of the West
Choir there i such i. Indie which impressed them
known artists taking part as Mis very mueh with the beautiful
Nell Hall (Soprano), Mr. rue flowering shrimps. |
St. John (Baritone) andâ„¢ My i
|} William Clairmonte (Violinigt)
The aecompanists will be. Mr

Winston Hac
Callender.

The Police Band unders@apt
C. E. Raison will also be in at-
tendance.

Back From B.G.

4 ON’BLE H. A. Cuke, C.B.E.
| No appetite? No pep? The returned from British Guian
rich, blood-building proper- on Friday by B.W.1.A., via Trini
ties of YEAST-PHOS will dad, after spenaing g holiday. H
restore lost energy and will Was accompanied by Mrs. Cuke.



and Mr. Bentles

\fter Three Weeks
Aol pending three weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mrs.
3ynoe and Miss Melva
Field, both Beauticians of Port-of-
Spair returned to Trinidad on
fnursday evening by B.W.LA.,
They were staying at Silver Beach
{ t House, Roekley.
Fer Further Holiday
RS. ERIC JAMES, wife of
Col. James, Chief of Police,
Lucia, is remaining in Bar-
bados for a further holiday stay-
§ Cacrabank Hotel. Her hus-
nd who had come over with
he . has already returned to St.

Lueia to resume his duties,

Off te the U.S.A.

anand keep you fit! be
Mr. J. Dickson, Acting General

Aliso atriving on Friday by
R ‘ e Yo ’ i i i Vi " B.W.LA.., rom Trinidad were
es Oo; ¢@ 2 ‘4 ii ui ig 0 ny rt aah ee: t § |Manager of B.W.LA. Ltd., an

C3 Mrs, Diekson who have come ove

i GENERAL TONIC tt r afew days and Mes, W
Q a HH $ in ou i$ Amthong and iniant of Mareso


















































SSS = y | Plats, St. Lawrence V ISS BETTY GAY, daughter
New Discovery Brings Pleasures A GRAND SERVICE OF {ii With Canadian Bank Hot ag se age Fo oR
ft 7 2 on or 118¢ . "7 a a
of Life to Men Who Feel Old SONGS & DANCE i, MA ‘. Minette Ce ian a Ps , — former pupil of Lynch’s Second- #
5 will be gi b | e hat , nen ’ : | ne re , s “4 ath ary School, left on Whit-Monda \
Before Their Time Mr. GARFIELD WHITE and dad who has visited Barbadlfs ov . — — by B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico a
1a30, 7OU feel older than vou are? Are vou Mies rar ee SELMAN several previous occasions, is now route to the U.S.A. where she will
enjoy Tha aeeltr of beet ome me ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB back again for three weeks’ holi- . PART OF THE GROUP which attended the reception held at the Modern High School oiFriday night reside with her relatives Mr. and
SS suffer from Joss « ar, weak : ‘Belle Gully) day. He arrived on Thursday by for the visiting cyclists and athletes of Trinidad and Grenada. In his speech to the group Mr. J. W. B. Mrs. Henry A. Toppin. She was
y skin, depressi and jeer se ” 1s Rowton ale a nen = B.W.1A. and is staying at Cacra- Chenery, President of the A.A.A.B. congratulated the visiting cyclists and athletes on their perform- a mpanied by her cousin Mrs
e or f : " ank » naa .@ o * ‘ ‘ } sanci ’ me
otiner words. are you only ad ant Tahous bei. Dano: 2/- bank Hotel. ance and hoped that more Intercolonial meetings may be held by the Association. s Payne of the U.S.A.
ed. there Is no need for vou to sutfer _ Pade ee a nn sci -
Secuuee the aenerore OF ms Gadlrar Howell wilt take the Chair” The Hon. Gerald
cian now makes it possible for you to +



Music by Mr. St. Clair Jackman’s
full orchestra
Cash Prizes wiil be given for the
best Marico Paiy
Miss this and blame yourself {
ee

store your youthful v



our and animat

Youthful Vicor Restored
The penalties of advancing age and tire |
suits of over-ind
rded and ye

Lascelles Engaged

GUARANTEED SERVICE fF |Te cnsaserent vas snnownces

on June 2, of the Hon. Gerald
We take this opportunity to # (David Lascelles, younger son o









1 restored to ———- erty et rugpr i _ eg the Princess Royal and of the late
” : t nat B ave re ve our I
ney ee S vrour! ee ae PSSSSSSSOSSSSBI GIO from Lashlay’s Limited in Prince Earl of Harewood, and a cousin
t the real driving farce of vo A r William Henry Street to Johnson's of the Queen. He is to marry Miss
itality exists i Gur glared. It ie WY

that wo -

ding between the Modern Dress Angela Dowding, daughter of
ted a ‘





: pe and Jehrson's Stationery on Lady Fox and step-daughter of
Broad Street . -
Sir vohn Fox, of York-terrace
34LDINI & CO. Regent’s Park.

The Garden—St. James

To-day and To-morrow 839 p.m

oneal



ty. Eve 1 Mot To-day 4.39 ps " :
Vi-Tabs at “FOL so8 out sie” i eee Ove The wedding will take place at
ooner than overs a ‘ AS . ' nn in ek *}St. Margaret's Westminster, on
Jeorg’ Ry

py ee July_15. The reception will be
DDI EF | held by permission of the Queen,



“CUBAN PETE
—_—_—_—_——

ee IPEAZA THEATRES

JASE Y" (Color)

CS OCCCCO i OCCEEL BOOS = soe
pic _ BRIDGETOW Ni BARBAREES
a G i o& ae i DIAL 310 (DIAL 5170)
Res, Gourontecd i

|
| | To-day and To-morrow || Te-do¥ 4.45 & 8.30 p.n
Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs 4 Wopsee ate. Sadr 4.45 & 8.30 p.m and eentinuing daily
ae: bef ats
Di. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | prow. 4 + Tab: for weak and pre | TONITE 8.30 IRVING BERLIN'S Ww tio:







at St. James’s Palace. Mr. Las-
celles, who will be 28 in August, i
}13th in line of succession of the



, Throne.




mea report
ty, and with
users find that
younger Tine
eost miraculous.





He met Miss Dowding, who is



OIS1 EN
(Diat 8404) 33, when they were in the same

To-day & To-imerrow (i) party at the Cresta Ball at a Lon-

4.45 & 8.30 p-n |don hotel in 1949

wer ry) Se 4 During the war Miss Dowding
x DINEY's »~tned ENSA and toured overse:

ore gas Action in straight plays, giving shows to

al Drama the troops in Burma, Egypt and in

THE SOUTHK(| Italy




yo
time with th
and vitality



ion of your vite







oor Action



atly stated: | that 4 ered uoder an absolute





“Many scientists are of | guaran ‘ete satisfaction or no
the opinion that the | cost |
true seeret of youthiul | Tobs tru:



and European physt- | mature ® ai! parts of the worla ee oo Tech
ad Bu Monday 5 & 8.30p.m. tOrP HAT |-cou ' 457

& guarantee get Vi~
wat today. See ior





Fred

AS'TAI (8 ROGERS



» vigour and vitality lies | yourself t SONG OF



dand vitality that







| in the glands, Based on | will be co : your body Ser “ott
i‘ my many a ox. how you ta notnterest in the pleasures " aut} Roman
perience, stu and | of life and ho able to enjoy the em 4.30 & 83.30 p Zach Scott G $. tonly) 9

Practice. it is my opin: | as iever befor nd \, Sot RY too Ns or eee . Suge: ion He left Eton when he was 1
fon that the medical | do not agree t Vi-Taos o easily worth

Brand New (Double!)
formula known as Vi-/| ten times the ih « merely return.

COMING SOON
BER K.ND OF MAN

+40 & 8.80 Dm and, until he was old enough to




















|
; cst u :
Tobs represents the | the empty pack: full purct GRAND CANYON || r ERY BANGS ‘oin the Army, worked in a muni-
} moet modern and scion: price will be ref wictraut question oF Richard Arlen & j}) Dane CLARK & Dick Powell & tic s fact As soon as tia’ was
tifle internal methed of he rk Get Vv Tavs from your chemist DEPUTY M i SHAT NOBCDY LIVES 00D ON THE MOON lions actory. soon was
stimulating and invig-' today, The cure nee protects you. fort ‘tealr | FOREVER BL ms Dart seam 18 he joined the Rifle Brigade and,
To Restore Jon Bal ns jawfeld ybert Me .
——— SS 7 > :
Guaranteed *, Manhoed. Vitalitv Thurs. Special 1.20 Opening Frida ed end’ eter same an officer in the same regi- MR. AND MRS. RICHARD NICHOLLS
RED DESERT I|Women 4.45. Men 8.30 ment. He saw heavy fighting in -——-——— echidna sad
Den Barry & “SIERRA MOM AND DAD Europe. vr 4 a Married at Se. Matthias
nee FRONTIER REVE NCE rechnicolor Segrigated Audiences In the munitions factory he thusiast, he president of the N SATURDAY, M 31 at St.
JANETTA DRESS SHOP pare Saree | cre | Rhee Ea” Blt ito, ata, che aan, be Ress oe Oe oe ei
Fuyzy St John WwW anelv Hengrts 12 years and over.






Sjapprentice. At 21 he inherited 2 motor racing event at the Bore- Matthias Church, the wedding
SSS lle

(Next Door to Singer) pe valuable sugar plantations in Bar fJ 1am circuit near Chelmsford. His took place of Miss Williamina
ROODAL






















bados. ; 00gERM Oterest in motor racing is shared Margaret Stewart, daughter of
\'"tn October, 1948. the engage-49Â¥ Miss Dowding, who is some- Mr. and Mrs. William Stewart of
ment was announced of Miss-times seen at the wheel of his “Calbury”, Alberta, Canada and
Dowding to Mr. Gifford Shelton Pen sports cat Mr. Richard Stanley Nicholls, son

THEATRES





Ruth Warwick (Color) vs :
———— | WORKED IN FACTORY :
after 15 months in the ranks, be-















































To Clear: IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS ROXY Rossi, only son of the late Mr. tytike his operacloving brother, fe ety2nd Mrs. Lb, H. Nicholls of "4
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8 141 Ceci] Rossi and Mrs. Ruth Shelto nlike his opera-loving brother, “Rosedale”, Worthing. é
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 Universal Deuble Rossi oa. “The rade ckat Fifth. Lord Harewood, Mr. Lascelles is The bride who was given in
COCKTAIL and EVENING BAGS egies hat ahd Pi upibasanewee avenue, New York, In December ® keen jaz% enthusiast, He has marriage by Mr. Gordye Kaye,
Universal. Pictures Presents with of the same year it was announced C2& * ass van int ) . seg 8 ereagiiodle-» a original jazz music, mme of i anti ace wi ow
Just Opened COTTON & BEACH DRESSES Claudette COLBERT Oe ee Al EmusSkaceibatniaieciee ot irl aenaitawp dis faa wedding would not take \ 45 4 birthday present from bouffant. skirt sae. Sena thane:
i. ace, ag eee Princess Mar é d Miss Her short veil of nylon tulle s
A Her mother was previously Mrs. 700° . y was
——- THUNDER ON THE HILL” Morini ean Lilian Lae ier Frese. Aehetsver ens rag Lon- me ac 2 d to ef juliet cap of Chan-
Co a aa SS, senstie dihadédoiaieciiled dieiicealngiRbahbasdinaciis with of Mr. John Lawler. She married °°" ‘ ona prada ane a bou-
Stephen McNALLY & Gail RUSSELL\|Sir John Fox, then Mr. John Fox, Z ‘ S inn atten At i
i oO B E OLYMPIC a ———————— HH} ir, 1949. ot St. Peter's Vere-street Back té Canada She was attended by two brides-
es y . 10th & WED, 1th 4.30 & 8.1 Sie JORG. who te Tele a eorehen Bice : maids, Miss Irene Deruchie as
Tees. June 10. Wed. a8. 4.4% Ge 8.30 p.m. TODAY & TeMonnow 1.30 & AUK Republic Whole § Chief Registrar es Friendly ites en RNING to on i a oad pana "Teale or ae
i . “ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP’ °s and Industrial Assurance eee ee eee ee Ble pe gt
CANADIAN PAC FIC (RANDOLPH scott) : ee aT ee “TOKYO FILE 212” r Commissioner ir, and Mrs. Stewart Gearin fen — Naw) ns 4 oe
: os : orento who spent two week ver taffets t r
TORI VES REEGEIWWAY (RICHARD CONTE) Rect Poa a Bae EU La bbe i ROYAL CAR CLUB PRESIDENT oliday staying at the Hotel boedices, bouffant skirts and stoles E
vo o a exp sf pe gg LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY Mr, Lascelles, who lives in Lon- joyal’ , of matching net, Their —
a ve peer Be ‘i po 4.30 & 8.15 don, has a post in the automobile acne : dresses were wreaths of pple i
UR WEEKLY SPORT SERIES NOTORIOUS Republic Present division of David Brown Tractors Mr. Gearing is proprietor of Blossoms ioe ey carried bou-
_ = with Ltd., who build Aston Martin and Radio Televisior ind Photo- quets of shell pink radiance rose-
See SIZZLING SOCCER SEC NES winger in | ALL STARS ‘ary GRANT Ingrid BERGMAN a ™ “ile a ee ee ee eee eee a hich full
e 8 a , i YRAT RY aMAN The ceremony which was fully
setion.-Presented by the British American Tobacco Co., Ltd. | TALENT Rehearsal UES. 10th & WED. tith 4.30 & 8 [5 MISSING WOME? horal with Mr. G. C. Williams at
wie aren aeaeee t {
RSDAY-—-GE OBE FO-DAY 9.30 a.m. mee Te eH the organ, was conducted | by
: = - uy 4 aaah —_—— LAST DAYS OF POMPEI’ Canon W, Harvey-Read. The
E TD MIDNIGHT MELOD of bestman were performed \
SSS a ' David Read while those of
| mae i ush fell to Dr. Malcolm Pro- ;
- \ x | “ ‘0 OTlARR wA* ( verbs, Dr. Eyre Kinch, Mr. Charlie
ASTOUNDING ~ AMAZING Va So aoa ee, Kenzie and Mr. Edward flliot
N ion was held at “Rose-
c”. Worthiryg, the residence of
: bridegrgom's parents § after

the couple left for “High
Foul Bay, St. Philip, for
heir honeymoon,

Travelled Extensively
PENDING about a month’s
k+ holiday here as a guést at the
Viarine Hotel is Miss. C. W. Collis

rer] { England, but nov

of Toronto, Canada :

rival by the Lady
1 Montreal last weet.
s who has been livin
Canada for the past three
told Carib yesterday that

he has done quite a bit of travel-

ial |



Se

POSITIVELY OUT OF THIS WORLD /

GLOBE > Spodlis Faso

/ | \ Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale

\



-Canada Dry Water—two sparkling
PRESENTS SPECIAL KIDDIES MATINEES

beverages for mixing or drinking re-



freshment. “Pin-Point Carbouation
gives them the long-lasting liveliness
é that gives you long-lasting enjoyment.



ON



SATURDAY, JUNE MTH 1.30 P.M.—SUNDAY 5 P.M.







, and has already arou
alte ee i as GINGER ALE world, She Mat et cet ee
riinGs YOU WILL SEE ‘eed WATER nths touring e Zealand

1 had a very good trip.

During the war, sh yas it
ERP OES EO —Seramoest Vian on Earth Folkestone and Dover where bhe
2 = ved with the Civil Defencer
Ambulance driver,
See a Moter Cycle ridden ever RO CLDO'S Chest. See a 200-Ib. Stone i yea oe ae Bnaland for
val o ritain anc Opes
crushed on his Abdomen, Bending s))...os and crushing bottles with his hand io _—- ae year for the
mS Congrats
ae ne YINGRATULATION
CEEET EON & FLORENCE reench Magicians As ica tin, Yana modes
( 4 | Ww hite Pak Road on the birth of
a daughter oe 5th, r
; See CLIFFTON suspending « body in Mid Air. Putting 8-inch hat pins sillidiaicieiiasene mt teen ER a. RALD LASCELLES and baby are well. peat
through a boy’s throat. Hypnotism, Mind Reading, Supernatural Acts
- Se | NEW ARRIVALS
The BOODHOO BROS. tamed Cyte Stunt Riders |}
} HAT SHAPED WALL VASES $2.99 4
And Daredevil Acrobats— | FEATHER PILLOWS $3.42 each
| WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS singing Spivituar
} 2 hours of a show the whole family can see. CLEAN — WHOLESOME — G EN t IN i LEGHORN HATS
)
' JOMEN’S WIDE BRIV $4.
i GOLDEN ENTERPAINMENT WOMEN WIDE BRIM wins ‘GOAT
v \ MAIDS’ NARROW BRIM . 9653
| Pit: 18c. House: 36e. Bal: 48c. Box: 60e. |
Kids 15c. in House, 20c. Balcony 1 Te ee Tee
Suis ih Eon oe | 2 _ T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
? ante Snes. Jy oe th, . . KN
See the ADVOCATE Next Week for Photos {ty Aneta’ First Ramy Of Beverages
ii ai sedi pe ) PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606





SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



At The Cinema

TOP HAT
Ry G. K.

Musical comedy has been, and always will be, a fav-
ourite férm of entertainment, whether on the stage or on
the screen, and it was back in the 1930’s that Hollywood
started to present this type of entertainment with a lavish-

ness that has reached its peak in recent years. Though
there were no eye-filling spectacles in Technicolour in the
early 30's (these came later) there were some top-notch
shows like Roberta, Born to Dance, and Top Hat which ean

still hold their own

Fred Astaire and Ginger Rog-
ers—the original and incompar-
able dance team of the screen are
starred in TOP HAT which is now
showing at the Plaza Bridgetown.
Most of us saw this film years ago,
and I can assure you that if you
liked it then, you'll enjoy it just
#S much now. It is true that tech-
niques change, as do fashions and
humour, but standards for good
entertainment do not, and with
such a cast as Astaire and Rogers,
with Edward Everett Horton,
Helen Broderick and Eric Blore
and a musical score by Irving
Berlin, the result is sure-fire.

The plot is a gossamer one,
revolving around the theme of
mistaken identity, with Fred
Astaire falling in love with Gin-
ger Rogers, who will have none of
him, thinking he is the husband
(Edward Everett Horton) of a
friend (Helen Broderick), The
four of them meet on the Italian
Riviera and against a background
of spectacularly lavish sets, dif-
ferences are ironed out and iden-
tities established, In all these
goings-on, there is plenty of scope
for some delicious comedy, with
Helen Broderick and Edward
Everett Horton excelling them-
selves, to say nothing of Eric
Blore in his own inimitable por-
trayal of a “gentleman's gentle-
man.” Fred Astaire and Ginger
Rogers both have a_ distinct
flair for comedy which _ is
very evident throughout the
film and of course, their danc-
ing is truly delightful, executed a:
it is, to some of the best music
ever written by Irving Berlin. Two
outstanding numbers are “Isn’t It
A Lovely Day” and “Dancing
Cheek to Cheek” with Fred
Astaire and Ginger Rogers and of
course, the title number “Top
Hat,” a solo by Fred Astaire with a
chorus of young men in top hats
white ties and tails. The “Picco-
lino” is another good one, sung
and danced at the Carnival.

TOP HAT has all the atmos-
phere of glamour and extrava-
gance of the '30’s, together wit
plenty of laughs, excellent dane-



FRED ASTAIRE.

ing and tunes that are classics of
their kind.

With the new B.W.I.A, sched-
ules, it has been impossible for
me to see all the new week-end
films that have come in, so I am
unable to say anything very much
about “COLT .45” at the Plaza,
Barbarees. I have no information
of my own on this film, but it
appears to be a technicolor west-





DUTCH
MISSIONS RETURN

in any company.





Hyacinth Creque,
Soprano From
Tortola



Miss HYACINTH CREQUE.

ANTIGUA.
IGHTEEN-YEAR-OLD HYA-
CINTH CREQUE, a most
attractive and promising soprano
who was born in Tortola, British
Virgin Islands gave her first song
recital outside of the Virgin
Islands in Antigua, under the
distinguished patronage of His

Excellency the Governor and
Lady Blackburne.
Hyacinth Creque is gracious,

possesses a beautiful poise and a
wonderful range of voice. She is
accompanied by her master Mr.
Dwight Hiestand an American-
Swiss who for health reasons
came to live in the tropics. In his

early days Mr. Hiestand taught
music in the Phillippines. In
Puerto Rico he taught in San-

turce High School. He is the
foundey of Puerto Rico's famous
soprano Graciela Rivera who is
now singing on the Metropolitan
Opera in New York. Mr. Hie-
stand’s new discovery is Hyacinth
Creque. Already she is singing in
five languages and is travelling
with a repertoire of over a hun-
dred songs.

She has had two years of inten-
sive training and her master says
he has devoted his time to her
because of her tremendous
energy, industry and ambition.
People here are amazed at Hya-
cinth Creque’s middle and lower
tones. They call her a new
Marion Anderson. >

Miss Creque will be giving two
more recitals in Antigua before
visitin St. Kitts, ontserrat,
Dominica and possibly Barbados
and Trinidad.



ern telling the story of the famous
‘Colt .45 a six-shooter and the first
weapon of its kind to be intro-
duced into the west on the side
of law and order. There is a good
cast with Randolph Scott, Ruth
Roman and Zachary Scott and
report has it that the outdoor set-
tings are unsurpassed in beauty.

THE HAGUE.

Delegates from the Netherlands West Indies and Suri-
nam to the conference in The Hague on the future of the
Dutch colonies are returning home.

But this does not mean that the conference will be





B.BUC. Radio
Notes

University College of the
West Indies
Feature Programme
Monday 9th

As briefly .told to you last
week the BBC will broadcast on
Monday, 9th. June a half-hour
feature programme on __ the
University College of the West
Indies. Henry Swanzy, the writer
‘of this feature, who is better
known in the West _ Indies
and the two mainland colonies as
the producer of the weekly pro-
gramme ‘Caribbean Voices’ re-
cently visited Jamaica to gyther
material for this broadcast and
for a few jdays stayed at the
University College absorbing the
atmosphere of this exciting ex-
periment in higher education.
Meeting many of the 200 under-
graduates there Mr. Swanzy has
this to say of them, ‘To an out-
sider the young men and women
seem the same as undergraduates
anywhere, except perhaps that
they appear more poised, a little
more serious, just possibly more
picturesque. For one thirg;, they
. around in the scarlet robes of

t. Andrews University in Scot-
land; for another they come from
all the races on earth, Chinese,
Indian, African, European. A
breath-taking daring has gone
into this experiment of planting
men. The broadcast should be
of particular. interest to everyone
in this area and recordings have
been made on the spot so that
listeners will hear the actual
voices of some of the under-
graduates and the faculty. Broad-
cast will begin at 7.15 p.m. on
Monday, 9th. inst. and will be
heard in the 25 and 31 metre
bands. 11.75 and 9.58 megacycles
as well as on the beams to North
and South America as it is being
carried in the General Overseas
Service as well as in the special
Colonial Service directed to this
region.

West Indian Economy

We also remind our readers of
the current discussion series
now being broadcast in the
BBC’s “Calling the West Indies”
on Wednesdays which is en the
air for half an hour commencing
at 7.15 p.m. In these programmes
Douglas Hall, a Jamaican on the
staff of the BBC interviews Pro-
fessor Arthur Lewis, the West
Indian who is Stanley Jevons
ee of Political Economy at

anchester University and a well
known writer on economic sub-
jects; Prof. Lewis is also on the
Board of Colonial Development
Corporation and can speak with
authority on West Indian economy
which is the subject of these in-
terview-discussions. In the first
broadcast last Wednesday the
discussion centred on population
and in the second programme the
emphasis will be on land, The
broadcast is preceded by the
usual ten-minute talk so that the
actual discussion which is titled
‘Marginal Comments’ begins at
approximately 7.25 p.m. It can be
heard on the same beams as men-
tioned in the first paragraph above
in the 25 and 31 metre bands.

Raffles From Singapore

Apart from the programme on
the University College of the
West Indies the BBC will broad-
cast another feature in the
coming week—on Sir Stamford
Raffles, the founder of Singapore,
whom the West Indies can almost
claim as he was born on a ship
off Port Morant in Jamaica in
1781. It is a most interesting pro-
gramme, Colin Wills, the author
of it saying that but for Raffles
Singapore would not exist and
‘if it had not existed the history
of South-East Asia, the history
of world trade and the history
of the British Empire and Com-
monwealth would have been
different. It will be on the air at
10.30 p.m. on Tuesday, 10th’ inst,

WEST INDIES

HOME —

Surinam delegation decided to re- |
turn to Paramaribo. The

ority to continue the discussions,
but the main objection from Suri-
nam was that the proposed draft
of the statute on the future of the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN.

By AGRICOLA |

THE PUMPKIN FAMILY
This group of economic plants comprises a variety of
vegetables: some are well knowafand appreciated, like the
pumpkin, squash, cucumber, melon (various kinds), mar-
Tow and christophine; others, although lesser known,
such as the gourds, loofahs, wild cucumbers and so on,



other |
Surinam delegates had full auth- |

have a certain economic value an
enjoyed by some people in the y

are even consumed ana
ing fruiting stages—they

form suitable ingredients in curries, for example.

Gardening Hints For
Amateurs

THE VEGETABLE GARDEN

Growing Tomatoes

The
matur

loofah fruit when fully
i i and cleaned makes a good!
subst for the bath sponge and
there ‘ demand commercially
useful too as a scouring aid in the
kitchen for dishes, pots and pans
and utensils, They are nearly all
vigorous runners or trailers in
habit and some, like the loofah
vine, are both useful and orna-

mental as a protective screen ot |
ian lat windbreak when trained over
moat delicious proguctr “of the feney, Gott, Ne Old, and New
i + Sts oO e T yy ; i
vegetable garden, They can Be Work s have contributed to thi:
grown most successfully in Bar- Uâ„¢POrt@nt family, The pumpkin it
bados. self. notably a gift of the latter,

The small tomato bushes are
also worth a place in the garden
as they are so useful in cooking.
Most vegetable garden plants
prefer a rich but light soil. ‘This
is especially so of Tomatoes, so
in preparing the Tomato bed, see
that a generous quantity of humus
from the compost heep is fork
in. This will help to make tbe

bed in a rich, yet light and friable
condition,

Time To Plant

Tomatoes come best in the dri-
er months of the year, and seeds
are generally sown in October,or
November. But under good con-
ditions these plants ean be grown
all the year round. To keep up
the supply sow the seeds at inter-
vals of a few weeks. There are
many varieties of Tomatoes
Those with a meaty interior and
few seeds are the best. To avoid
disappointment get vour seeds
from the Department of Scierpe
and Agriculture. r

Sowing The Seeds

Tomato seeds should first be
sown in a seed-box. Sprinkle the
seeds on the surface of the mould,
cover lightly with earth and press
down firmly.

When the seeds spring, should
the seedlings be overcrowdéd,
they must be separated. As soon
as the seedlings are four to six
inches high, they are ready to be
planted out. Plant them five feet
apart, as the full grown plants
bunch considerably

Two weeks after the seedlings
have been planted out, give them
an application of V.G.M. (Vege-
table garden manure.) Another
dressing of this useful manure
should be given as soon as the
plants begin to flower.

Method of growth. Some gar-
deners stake their Tomato plants
when they are half grown. By
tieing them to the stakes in an
upright position and pinching off
some of the lower shoots it is
thought that better and bigger
Tomatoes are grown. In adopting
this method, special precautions
must be taken against the birds
es sparrows seem more attracted
to the Tomatoes when staked, A
few tin windmills, or some rags
fluttering in the breeze helps to
keep them away.

However quite good Tomatoes
can be grown when the plants
are left unstaked, but if they are
not staked it is wise to put a few
brambles, or a short forked stick
or two under the plants to keep
them off the damp of the ground
In any case, whether the Toma-
tue plants are staked or left alone,
the fruit must be bagged. If this_is
not done, what the’ birds don’t eat
the Lizards will.

Make the bags of Cheese cloth,
or some similar thin material, so
that the sun's rays can penetrate
and help to ripen the Tornatoes,
Be careful though not to bag the
Tomatoes too soon, but wait until



Was s00n adopted as a staple food
of the North American. settlers
as it had been of the Indians before
them ‘or hundreds of years.

We «are indebted to “Agriculture
in the Americas” for some inter
esting information concerning the
pumpkin and its uses, We are told
that the Indians served pumpkin
after heating it in the shell for
hours over hot coals. They liked
it begeuse of it sweetish flavour
A natural development was the
famous pumpkin pie, consisting at
first of baked pumpkin and crust.
Later, enriched with sweet
molasses from the West Indies, it

came to be regarded as an im-
portant American cCe-sert, a
delicacy and an essential -ish for
the Thanksgiving Way festival
celebrations, Beans, con and

pumpkin form the staple diet of
many areas in Central and South
America, We ourselves in the West
Indies enjoy pumpkin in stews,
soups and fritters and even as «
vegetable, especially if it is the
variety Known as the Garden
Pumpkin with its smooth texture
and delicate flavour, Cylindrical in
shape, this variety seldom pro-
duces seed and must be re-
produced vegetatively, that is by
cuttings or layering. Like the
small Barbados squash, it seems
to be found nowhere else in these
parts, In the north, squashes are
grown for winter use to a con-
siderable extent, Such varieties are
large, round and posses a very
hard rind which cannot be eaten
While the group as a whole tend
to run, there are forms which
grow in a dense clump or ‘bush’,
Pumpkin seeds are highly
nutritious and are used as food in
many parts of the world. From the
reference above mentioned we
quote: “In Mexico and Central
America roasted pumpkin seeds
are as popular as peanuts in the
United States, These roasted seeds
are sold by pedlars and from little
stands, where passers-by stop to
pun them and continue their
stroll down ‘the street joyfully

eating the seeds by cracking them

with their teeth. In cities of the
United States they are sold—
roasted and salted—in the stores.
Many tribes of Indians make a
meal from the seed and use it for
bread making or for gruels,”

In generat, it may be said that
no new types of the pumpkin in
particular have been developed
which were not known to the
Indians and its antiquity is not in
doubt as revealed by researches in
pre-historic cemeteries, notably in
Peru and in many parts of the
Mexican and Central American
region, There we leave the story
today, Next week, we hope to re-
view the essential features of the
culture of this interesting group
of farm and garden vegetables.



they are well developed andy a
fair size,

Tomatoes should be picked as
soon as the first flush of pink can
be seen on the fruit. ey will

then quickly ripen in the house.
















































KRUSCHEN
brought ahappy change

After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-
tion" and bb rey gave him back
the joy of living :--

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and 1 generally felt off-colour,
i was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
until] ' gave Kruschen Salita a
trial, In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.”"—S,V.N,

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
alugwish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed

sown

The scientific combination of
mineral Saits in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal
healthy action. The other excretory
organs also are stimulated so that
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and effectively All impurities and
poisonous waste are re
expelled. Then ailments vanish—life
becomes & joy again.

Give Kruschen a trial
can ge? ‘t from all
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adjourned or suspended, said Dr. DaCosta Gomez, leader Dutch colonies would not give |

of the delegation from Curacao, Contacts will be main-
tained by the chairman and vice-chairman of the negoti-
ating parties.

enough independence to the Car-
ibbean territories.

The Netherlands West

Indies |

|



The delegations decided to re-
turn home so that they could con-
sider the results of the talks so

“We shall do our utmost to pre-
vent a suspension of the negotia-
tions,” Dr. Da Costa Gomez told

delegation tried to act as mediator |
between the Dutch and Surinam |
delegations on the altered draft |



B.U.P, He added that there was
no question of the failure of the
conference.

far among the people most vitally
concerned. It is believed that the
conference in The Hague may be
resumed after the Dutch general

elections, which take place on The conference ran into diffi-
June 25. culties when five members of the

of the statute, which set out to

give complete independence to the

Caribbean territories of the Dutch
Empire in their internal affairs.

—B.U.P.



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ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
STAGES SUCCESSFUL MEET

Strong Disciplinary
Measures Needed

By O. S. COPPIN

HE Amateur Athletic Association of

Barbados are to be congratulated on

their having staged a successful Intercolo-

nial €ycle and Athletic Meet. It is true

2 that from the financial point of view they

could scarcely have broken records or hard-

ly can they be credited with acquiring a

profit that ensures for them any particular
financial independence immediately.

: However from a point of view of the

standard of the Meet itself and the fact that the caption “an

Intercolonial Meet” was more justified on this occasion than

at any other time in the history of local athletics, then the
term successful cannot be construed, to be misapplieu,

NO APOLOGY

OFFER no apology for turning at once and dealing at

some length with a matter of administration since I think

that the implications of certain corroborated reports of

breaches of law and order that obtained during the Meet are

50 ominous that nothing but stern and prompt action will

serve to remedy a situation that threatens to. undermine the»

very foundations of good sportmanship, relationships and
goodwill, '

j

DISQUALIFIED

MEMBER of the Holborn Clyb was disqualified because,

_in spite of three warnings, a spectator persisted in hand-
ing ice to him while he was competing in one of the cycling
events.
This precious character could easily have caused a spill
or he might well have precipitated a very uncomfortable
Spasm of the stomach for the man whom he was refreshing

during the race in addition to committing a flag
ert a 1 g agrant breach

_ One would have
slightly embarrassed
this act.

thought that a club would have beén
to have even owned this spectator by

UPHELD
Bt to uphold this glaring piece of idiocy is to burlesque
4 the very spirit of competitive sport and more so when
in this particular instance competition had reached a com-
mendable Intercolonial level.
The decision of the Judges was met with a considerable
amount of booing and some of the sponsors of the cause in-

vaded the field and others claimed the ey “ ”
the eae d that they would “done

They were cleared off eventually.

; IRONY

F one called the subsequent events to this assue irony it

would be a mere unsatisfactory euphemis
a better term. . ean ee eee

However the Holborn Club demanded an
z an apolo ina

letter to the Amateur Athletic Association but it acasaied as
if they demanded an apology over the Public Addfess system
for the disqualification of their cyclist and stated that failing
this they would withdraw their members from competition
in other events, The Amateur Athletic Association Was not to

be blackmailed and they did not become a party to this exhibi-
tion of nonsense. :

Holborn withdrew their members but the Meet was com-

pleted.

* DIPLOMATS
J ! was claimed that no one knew that such a rule existed

although notices were placed in the dressing rooms

Rule 5 of the Competition rules states: —No attendant shall
accompany any competitor on the mark or in the race, nor
shall any competitor be allowed, without the permission of the
Chief Steward or Chief Judge, to receive assistance or refresh=
ment from anyone during the progress of a race,

IGNORANCE
fWO PLEAD ignorance of this rule is no excuse especially

when officials had warned this gentl on
sions against handing the ice to thercyaitee & om Shee Seen *

The Amateur Athletic Association will obviously have
to take the strongest steps to eradicate this sort of behaviour
and I shall fog»w the developments carefully,

_ I am however greatly exercised in mind with the growing
belief among some of the less informed youngsters as to the
real state of affairs at Kensington. There is an erroneous
idea that there is some sort of heritage that has placed them
beyond the laws governing Association games.

Fortunately this is not shared by the more resportsible
people who have to administer affairs there but still there
should be an immediate disillusionment in the interest of sport
and good manners even,

’

FOOTBALL

TWRING the football season a youngster who was abundant-
wh ly guilty of violent conduct was ordered off the field at
t.ensington by the referee and he refused to go. It was stated
in the charge that he said that the game would have to “done”
and that the referee was lucky that he did not get some blows.
However he was sent off promptly and the B.A.F.A. will
most certainly discourage this sort of behaviour when he
comes up before them.
There is too much recourse to the Brawling in sport
nowadays and when it comes froma false premise that grounds
place competitors above the law there is where the danger

lies, {
Kd edad

RIVAL ASSOCIATIONS

PRHE wheat of forming rival ‘Associations after groups have
been outlawed is too often mooted when a little discipline
will prove the best remedy,
I can promise any dissentients that if they Withdraw from
parent Associations because of insubordination then I shall
have much pleasure in inviting the public not to support them
because, although public merkory is notoriously short yet it
needs little to turn their minds back to the growth of an Asso-
ciation that had its origin in ungentlemanly behaviour,
: Public money has been spent at Kensington and will con-
tinue to be spent. There will be more than word of mouth
objection if this idea spreads that it is the unapproachable
preserves of people who are creating their,own code of rules
and behaviour,





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



WANDERERS vs. LODGE
Wanderers ...... Lireises 323
Lodge (for 7 wkts. .......... 83

THE two Intercolonial players
and the latter International Nor-
man Marshall and Denis Atkinson
opened the crickef season with a
century each when they assisted
Wanderers to amass 323 for all
against Lodge School yesterday at
Lodge.

These runs were scored during
47 overs and then Wanderers dis-
missed seven Lodge batsmen for
‘83 in about an hour and a half
of play to put themselves in a
good position for an innings vic-
tory next Saturday.

Denis Atkinson has started off
the season in his usual hard hit-
ting batting style and of his 136,
he took 25 boundaries before, in
an attempt to reach out for a big
hit off tall slow bowler Wilkie, he
was stumped. Runs just flowed
from his bat as he hit the ball all
around the wicket,

Norman Marshall, too, was in
the top of form yesterday and his
117 included 18 fours. He was
eventually bowled by a fast de-
livery from pace bowler Outram,

Marshall opened for the Wan-
derers team and Denis Atkinson

. went in at number four. The two



of them came together when the
score was 88 and their partner-
ship realised 105 runs.

Other Wanderers batsmen who
entered double figures were Pro-
verbs who scored 24 and Eric
Atkinson 12. j

Good Bowling

The pace bowler Outram did
good when he broke this prolific
partnership. During his 10 overs,
he took two wickets for 67 runs.
The most successful bowler was
the slow spin bowler N. G. Wilkie
*who captured five wickets for 70
runs in 13.4 overs. Only one
maiden was bowled during the
Wanderers innings and this was
bowled by H. Welch, who, inci-
dentally, had the most runs scored
off him—97 for two wickets. —

In their turn atthe wicket,
Lodge’s batsmen were never quite
settled.

Their best scorers were L. Mur-
ray 19, H. Welch 11 and C. Shep-
herd, J. Farmer and G. Stoute 10
each, ’

For Wanderers. Eric Atkinson
took three wickets for 12 runs in
6 overs and Marshall and Denis
Atkinson two each for 27 and 29
espectively.

: SPARTAN vs. COLLEGE
Spartan (for 6 wkts.) 290

Tony Atkins, Spartan opening
batsman scored the first century
of his career when at Harrison
College yesterday he contributed
110 runs of the Spartan first inn~-
ings’ total of 290 for 6 wickets at
close of play. . ‘

He took part with L. F. Harris
in a first wicket partnership
which realised 145 runs after his
team had lost an early wicket with
only 12 runs on the tins. Harris’
total of 72 gave some indication of
his return to form, and he was at
times aggressive on the limited
College attack, N

Keith Walcott, too, hit up a
hurricane 58 after an uncertain
start, and at the drawing of
stumps, he was undefeated with
E. W. Cave who is appearing for
Spartan this season.

Batting first on an easy paced
wicket, Spartan opened their in-
nings with Atkins ani Samuel
Griffith, but with only 12 runs
seored, Mr. S. Headley bowled the
latter for 3. Then Harris and



Atkins became associated in a big
first wicket partnership to take
the score to 155 for 2 wickets when
Harris was caught by Simmons at
midwicket off Mr. Headley’s bowl.
ing.

The third wicket fell after an
addition of only 7 runs, and with
the score at 207 Grant who had
partnered Atkins fell Victim to the
bowling of Simmons who was
bowling the first over with the
second new ball,

New Ball

Next over with the new ball
Simmons saw the fall of Atkins’
wicket with the total at 212, At-
kins’ score being 110 including 8
fours and a five.

Keith Walcott was next in, and
after scratching around a bit, he
began to hit the ball$harq all
around the wicket, and within an
hour had scored 50. With the score
at 268 N. Harris was bowled by
Reid for 14, and then E. W. Cave
and Walcott played out time.

Of the College bowlers, Sim-
mons and Mr. Headley, the lat-
ter bowling medium with the new
ball, and his usual slow stuff later,
tone gwested 2 wickets, Simmons

in 9 overs whi
Headley bagged 2 For: Mand cs
overs, four of which, were maidens.
Reid, a medium pace right hander
took 1 for 59 in 20 overs.

On the whole, the bowlers re-
ceived little assistance from the
wicket, and were it not for some
good fielding by the schoolboys,
Spartan might well have collected
300 runs or more for the day.

PICKWICK vs. CARLTON
Pickwick hiacecAiGlon>eud MOM
Carlton (fer one wicket) . eS

PICKWICK occupied the wicket
for nearly the whole day in their
match against Carlton at the Oval
yesterday afternoon. The home
team knocked up 226. Gerald
Wood was absent.

On a whole the cricket was
very tame. The Pickwick bats-
men played very cautious on a
well prepared wicket. Joey
Greenidge, turning out for Pick-
wick this year, struck a lofty six
to the square leg boundary off
pace bowler George Edghill.

With only half an hour left for
play, Carlton scored six runs for
the loss of G. Chandler, one of
their opening batsmen.

Joey Greenidge topscored for
the Kensington team with an un-
defeated 57. Another good innings
was played by A. E. Trotter,
Pickwick opener, who scored 33.
T. S. Birkett knocked up 49 be-
fore he was clean bowled by C. B.
Williams. Tony Hoad scored a
patient 29.

“Boogles” Williams was the
most successful bowler for the
Black Rock team and just missed
the “hat trick”. He took the wick-
ets of Tony Hoad and Bruce
Inniss with consecutive balls but
failed to move “Teddy” Hoad, Jnr,
with the following ball.

Williams sent down 18 overs
five balls and took five wickets
for 57 runs. Two of his overs
were maidens. C,. Cox too.: two
wickets for 38 runs in 13 overs.
George Edghill and “'Toody” War-
ren took one each for 60 and 38



respectively.

E. Edwards took the single
wicket for Pickwick. He bowled
two overs and five runs were

scored off him.

For Carlton, C. McKenzie and
E. Marshall are the not out bats-
men with four and one respec-
tively to their credit.



INDIA—U.K.

but which went on to take his leg
stump. °

But good, bad or indifferent the
fact was that India had lost four
men without a run on the board,
two of them to successive balls
from Trueman,

England's first innings lead of
41 obtained mainly through the
middle and tail end batsmen, be-
gan to assume enormous propor-
tions. And instead of becoming
a question of how many India
would set England in the fourth
innings, it became a question of
whether they would have an inn-
ings defeat.

A Crisis Period

Too much credit cannot there-
fore be given to Hazare who for
the second time in the match came
in at a crisis period and held his
side together. He batted two and
three quarter hours for his 56 and
stayed while the score was raised
to 131 for 6. During this time ha
faced a hostile attack very cap-
ably managed by Hutton and in-
spired by’a close set field which
gave nothing away.

Undisturbed by the loss of Um-

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rigar at 26—magnificently caught
and bowled by Jenkins—he gave
an object lesson in concentration
and discrimination, Anything
loose was promptly hit good and
hard and anything on the line of
the stumps was played grimly and
purposefully with head right be-
hind bat.

That he was overtaken by
Phadkar in their century partner-
ship is incidental. Hazare .had
checked England’s first flush of
success and Phadkar benefited by
having to bat in circumstances
once again approaching normal.

Great Recovery

When Hazare was finally out

ten minutes before the drawing of

stumps, trying to force a well-
concealed faster one from True-
man through covers, India had

made a great recovery from what
had looked like a death blow.

It rests now with Phadkar not
out 64, Gopinath who had to face
a frightening last ten minutes with
seven and eight men grouped

round his bat and Ramchand, still
to come, whether or not India will
be able to give England a serious
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SUNDAY, 1952

RACING NOTES

By BEN BATTLE

IT is amazing how quickly the time between meeting flies.
The Arima Creole meeting is just over, and already we can look
forward to, in the not distant future, the races at Queen’s Park
in June. In the latter, we shall have far greater interest than
we had in the former, for a number of local stables are making
preparations to ge after the attractive stakes which the T.T.C.
is offering. Entries will have closed by the time this goes to
press, and the minds of a number of people who are hesitating
about taking the plunge, will have been'made up. Quite a few
are likely to feel that discretion is the better part of valour,
but those who are left, should be enough to constitute a for-
midable invasion.

One, in whom I am particularly interested (if all goes well
with her), is Sunina. This is a really lovely filly, and looks
on the best of terms with herself. She has been doing every-
thing that her connections have asked her with zest, and I,
for one, should not be astonished if she caused the all-conquer-
ing*Bright Light to step along. It has been suggested that her
excitable temperament might tell against her in travelling, and
being in a strange country, but racehorses are not cows, and I
have seen many, with a bit of “fire” in them, win races at home
and abroad, Other three year olds, who are being prepared,
with a view to making the trip, are Mr. Bethel’s First Admiral,
and Mrs, Wigley’s Columbus. The former appeals, by reason
of his fluent action, and has the additional advantage, that, if
luck is needed, he is likely to have it. Columbus has made up
into a particularly attractive type of colt, sturdy, and work-
manlike, but one wonders whether he will be at his best by
June. To my mind, he will certainly be a force to be reckoned
With later in the vear.

Among the imported horses, French Flutter, who looks
hard and well, and must be pleasing her connections very
much, appears to have an outstanding chance of winning a race
or two. Mr. Bourne, whose contingent has already arrived in
Trinidad, was certainly making no bones about preparing
Castle in the Air, and this particularly good-looking, and well
bred colt, should certain)y be there, or thereabouts. Mr.
Tommy Edwards very seldom comes back from a Trinidad
raid, empty-handed, and I believe both Topsy and Lunways
may be going down. They both look well, the former better
than she has done for some time. There is, I understand, a
possibility that Mr. Mayers may take down both of the grey
fillies in his string. I believe Harroween is almost certain to
make the trip, and must have a good chance in her races, but
the maiden Trimbrook, is a less attractive proposition. Still,
one never knows. Others who are regarded as possibilities
for the meeting, are Cantaquisine, Landmark and The Thing.
Of these, Cantaquisine has improved almost out of recognition
since her arrival here, and is an interesting proposition, but
all three are going well. I hear that Flieuxce, and Durham
Jane are also likely to be engaged, the latter looks really well,
and seems to be acclimatised at last.

THE TWO-YEAR-OLDS

/\lthough, naturally, the principal interest in the paddock
on mornings, nowadays, centres around the Trinidad possibles,
to me, there is also the fascinating business of watching the
1952 two year olds take shape. Of course, only a proportion
of these are actually under saddle, or in residence at the
Paddock already, but it is to my mind, most intriguing to
watch these youngsters, and try and see if one can detect in
them the marks of the coming champions. A great deal of
the interest lies in the difficulty of the task, and it would be,
either an exceptionally bold man, or an exceptionally gifted
ong who would dare to predict their future at this stage, but
perhaps we might devote a little space, in this column, from
time to time, to introduce the new talent to readers.

One, who definitely catches the eye, even at this early
stages is Apple Sam. He was bred, I believe, by Mr. Malcolm
West, and is by Jetsam out of Apple Fritter. Apple Fritter
was by Apple Sammy, and was a mare of rather modest capa-
bilities on local tracks. However, as I pointed out in last
week’s article, this does not bar from success at the paddocks,
T only remember one previous foal of hers racing—Battle Cry
by Battle Front, who won a couple of races in Trinidad, but
her present two year old is a well made bay colt, who is cer~
tainly a lot more forward than any of his contemporaries in
the paddock at present. He has a nice action, and goes about
his business in a sensible way, which suggests that, if all goes
well, with him, he will be a hard horse to beat by the time the
two year old races in August come up.

Another whom it is difficult to miss, if for somewhat dif-
ferent reasons, is Sterling Flush. This huge filly by Sterling
Castle out of Biretta, can certainly lay claim to being as well
bred as any. Biretta is out of the Blandford mare Ruby Mac,
and is half sister to a number of good winners in England, and
was herself a promising performer here. Yet Sterling Flush
certainly does not suggest, by her appearance, that she will
reward her owner-breeder, Mr. Bill Chandler, in the near
future, An overgrown, leggy, and awkward filly at the moment,
she appears to be one who will require time. She has a great
deal of scope, and, on her breeding, might be anything. At
present her gait suggests a stayer (I have heard it mentioned
that she has a particularly impressive trot!), but one should
not form any really final conclusion about her until she has
developed the muscles to take care of her substantial frame.

I shall try from time to time, as space permits, to introduce
some more of the youngsters. At the moment, backward, and
babyish, few of them give more than a hint of the type of race-
horse into which they may develop, but they deserve our at-
tention, for it is in them, in the last analysis, that Racing finds
its most solid basis. be

As we go to press J learn that Sunina will not be taking
entry as a result of leg trouble. This is rotten luck indeed
and our sympathy goes to her owner and connections. It is so
often the best horses that breakdown.

JUNE §8,







The wicket has never repeated
the tricks of early Friday morn-

zaiety.

Those

laaker shot out the

how good: he can be,





—$———

who saw him at
Manchester two years ago when
he made a century can recall just





PERMANENT — Cannot wash-out or evaporate. Combines with
For



not becoming any easier
and a total of over 200 will not
be an easy target to shoot at in
the fourth innings.

Phadkar has already hit a Test
century against Australia and
Ramchand nas made a 100) on
this present tour. If these two
and Gopinath can bat as success-
fully for India as Watkins, Evans
and Jenkins batted for England
on Thursday and this morning
England could have a_ serious
problem on their hands.

Evans Severe
Evans’ knock this morning was
by far the brightest effort of the
match. When in form there are
few who can equal his sparkle and







CHOICE

*




DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 00., LID.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

THE CYCLIST’S

FOR EXTRA
TOUGHNESS

To-day it looked as if he would
repeat his Manchester success.
Runs came freely all round the
wicket and he was particularly
severe on leg spinner Shinde. But
when he and Jenkins had added
79 in 75 minutes and England
were still four short of India’s
first innings total he was 1.b.w.
playing forward to Hazare.

Altogether he batted 95 minutes
for his contribution of 66 to Eng-
lani's total of 334.

India’s bowlers Ghulam Ahmed,
although coming in for some pun-~
ishment from both Evans and
Jenkins this morning, was by far
the best, and fully deserved his
figures of 63 overs 5 for 100.





(

Bay Street.

—

g

a



'



SUNDAY,

JUNE 8, 1952



SCORE
BOARD



EMPTRE vs. POLACE
- POLICE IST INNINGS
C. Blackman ec. iwk. DePeiza)
b. Barker
F. Tayler ec Robinson b. Barker
A. Blenman ¢ twk DeFeiza;
b._ Barker
W. Farmer b. Rudder
J. Pyee e. Smith bh Barker
if me at 1
B vel se ce Fields b. Rudder
Gc Munte ) Park ¢
EF b. Bark
c tulli b. Pidder
C. Hradshaw b. Rudder
Pxtras
WHERE none sa denede vielen
Foil of wickets 1-4 4

5-37, 6-44, 745, 8—45
BOWLING ANALYSIS
fe M.

H. Barker 12 2 28

E. Williams 4 1 13

S. Rudder ‘ 73 4 1»
EMPIRE iST. INNINGS

> Robinson 1.b.w. b. Bradsaw

v

c



Hunte not out
Grant ec Taylor b Bradshaw
De Peiza stpd
b Greene
F. Smith 1.b.w. b Greene
O. Fields run out

(wk, Dodson;

E. Williams ec Blenman b Byer 4

S. Rudder not ‘out : ‘ 9

Extras 5

Total (for 6 wickets) 185

Fall of wickets: 1-15, 2—15, 3—5l.

4—51, 5-128, 6—146,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M >

Bradshaw 8 32 2
Mullins 16 3 ay

Greene 13 1 52 2
Sobers 3 14
Blackman a 1 7

Byer .....:,. 3 7 1

SPARTAN vs. HARRISON COLLEGE
SPARTAN 15ST. INNINGS

A. Atkins b. Simmons 110

S. Griffith b. Mr. Headey 3

. 48



THE STURDY TRINIDADIAN Agostini,





100 YARDS FLAT



with arms outflung, is seen as he beat Inniss, the local

champion of the last Inter-School Meet, in the 100 yards. In this and subsequent races, Agostini showed
that he could beat Inniss anyhow and any time in present form,



Cup Finals
At The “Y”

Barbadians are really getting
enthusiastic about Table Tennis.



How They Ran

Alt Kensington

BY CALVIN ALLEYNE

Few meets have been so exciting, few so fraught with











1. F. Harris et Simmons _, One of the largest crowds ever to the expectation that anything might happen in the particu-
e y a 2 Sa z 2S . é ar r Amand
N. G. Harrison run out g- attend local games turned out at jar race about to be run during ( day
C. W. Grant b. Simmons ge she ¢MLC.A. Naval Ball on Bri- meet the B.A.A.A., has just staged. And the thing is that
K. E, Walcott not out 56 day night to witness the Cup Fi- € DAA. has Just staged. And the thing 1s ha
N. Harris b Reid 1# nals in the Ladies’ and Men’s now it is all over, we find ourselves murmuring names that
=. W: are Hee eee ie enadenset Competition and the caused the meet to be what it was—Agostini, Harewood,
ge gery aga Gittens, Mc, D, Lloyd, Trevor Inniss, Rouse—and allowing
Total (for 6 wickets) 290 I was thrilled by the high stan- oo ’
* slckets 112; 2-186; lies, avd of tennis, particularly in the the grand showing of those three days to erowd back upon
tall of wickets 1-18; 2-168; 418%) Knockeout contests, Queen’s Col- us.
BOWLING ANALYSIS lege sprung one of the greatest All along before te meet start- Perhaps the finds of this meet
Oo M R. W. surprises by running through the ed, there haj been much specu.a- were Notre D. ’. Trevor Inniss
f. Headley is 4 69 2 Barna team ee ‘ Sk z vere Notre Dame’s Trevor Inniss
H. Simmons i 9 32 2 Nell Hall. . a eal uuon and never quite any knowing who is yet under 21 and 18-year-
C. Reid os. Se 4 ell Hall, a QC. representative, what surprises there would be. old MeD, Lloyd of Foundation
F. Tudor See ea gave a brilliant performance. She But one thing that did catch wing School, middle
G. Foster oe. more or less won the Cup for her 4, ; 3 & School, middie distance and long
Cc. Smith 18 3 os - sid by defeat oe was the expected rivairy between distance runners respectively
E. Hope 5 1 side by defeating Marion Man- Agostini and Inniss wi just Inniss is < Aare aos Tinhea
ning, after a very shaky start _ Inn who is jug nniss is about five feet, six inches
PICKWICK ys, CARTON Her forehand drives and backhand 1%2™ Ledge School. But from ihat ‘all, his muscles are the
PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS shots were extremely effective first school boys’ hundred in \viry, strong muscles which come
E Tawords b eign” Fer * and although Miss Manning tried which they ran and which Agos- om tree arm exercise, and fo:
T. S. Birkett b C. B. Williams 49 to fight back, she was beaten ‘ni won so convincingly from -tamina, of all the athletes, it is
W. Greenidge c wkpr. Marshall b ! inniss who was at his all, it wa 1ot too much te say he showed
3.°D. Goddard ‘Lbww. C. B Williams 19 Margeurite Wood, the Q.C. generally granted that Agostini about the most. He makes the 440
J. Greenidge not out 57 Skipper, entertained spectators to Was in a class higher than Inniss. sprint,
Cc. Greenidge b Warren - a display of forehand drives and Not more than five feet five His 51.6 seconds for this dis-
= pe cet = = oui 0 bees smashes _ She com- inches tall, Agostini is a sturdy iance erased Louis Lynch's 19-
EL. G. Hoad Jnr. b C B, Williams 13 Pletcly outplayed Dolores, How- youngster with about the biggest year-old record by a whole second,
G. Wood absent o ard who never looked a winner at pair of thighs seen at the sports, and he beat Moseley and the
Extras Ne S is and his style of running too was Grenadian Gittens into the re-
226 u iliams and Marguerite the most vigorous een, and h pective second ¢ { laces.
a —— Wood, the Q.C. Doubles pair, throws his arms and sets his base ‘When hove age "18
Fall of wickets: 1/5, 2/68, 3/76, 4/102, have showed considerable im» in a way hick salen t tl : at, ate Dian
5/123, 6/158, 7/202, 8/202, 9/226. provement. In their ie, a way which speaks of the -econds short of Trinidad's Pierce
BOWLING ANALYSIS gagement ‘the S oe en- energy he puts into it ecord which was set up last year
G. Edghill 6 bs 60 ‘ Friday night’ they were oe His defeat by his fellow coun- und along with this beat Loyd
K. Warren 10 2 38 1 form and completely overenelne tryman Harewood in no way d 1 whorn everybedy was banking
cB. will Bs 2 a $§ @d Rosie and Patsy Howard tha ‘acts from his showing for Hare- to win the race, he left the crowd
. B. Williams 5 § § Ss a neers =F ® wood is in his prin a mnin isping and saying that he had
C. Cox 13 2 38 2 Barna pair. i ping and saying ne ha
oes and besides, the wins by ar to go in this running business,
CARLTON 18T INNINGS >» otc P i , Harewood were ni narrow. 'The w Ww s sts a >
eee ae ‘ee 2 ole of play in the ae or ae a or: aie dee The w y he vo ware th 4 he
G. Chandler c wkpr. ‘Trotter, b ys pen ampionship was ‘ € - OK tt vad quite decided within him-
E. Edwards 0 well above that of last year. E, When Agostini gets to maturity, self that hi Id beat this Lloyd
E Marshall not out : Inniss of the James Street Scout Under normal conditions, he will pick
extras Troop, however, had no trouble be a threat to the best sprint
eae) ak wee eet 6 in defeating C. Gregoire of the records. _ The win, was only by half a
: 4/1 ~- Modern High School. Still for this Harewood is good ody and I folk thatif Idoyd ° ,
Fall of SOWLING ANALYSIS unre at an ona won. He “nd the striking thing about him ™ade on ee in see
oO M R W . 4Ve Gregoire the opportu- is his never faltering eve so ‘ime, nniss wou no lav
d. Boas ; : z ; nity to get settled. lightly, never giving an inch beaten him, For when it came to
i. Gceae : ; a haute’ Distiie’ danas tea ground, but always running with the a as oe Pg nara
FE. L. G, Hoad, Jnr. 1 Bibs : yond that grit which only a really faster | Such competition an hat de-
doubt that he is still on ise wt " feat, ¢ ri yd muc
e of the nan ¢ overcome feat, anyhow, will do Lloyd much
WANDERERS vs. LODGE best players in the i i THAR “PAR .OVRTCOm a A ” tea etton
WANDERERS 18T INNINGS the Dp oy . ie island, if not te eis ashe ood. For now he will realige
N. Marshall b Outram ‘ gq » when jin a grand exhibi Among the local sprinters who that he cannot always win by such
Knowles Lbaw. b Gutrain 2 tion of concentration and skill he }ound Harewood and Agostini long margins as he won by in the
ProTeam spa’ wher, b Wilkis 138 defeated Roy Phillips. They met too good for them were Archer Of |hree mile Definitely there is no
Be Aikinson spills ye 2 ee 2 2 the Pelican—Barna match, The the Police Force whose 9.8 seconds , ne to trouble him in this distance
ne orb Wilk beat % marin team won by 4 narrow for te 100 equals the record, ‘The foundation of his success as a
Skinner b Wilkie . and incidentally the time Hare- | istanc: - consists
6 . 4 aris ong distance runner consists of
ee : Wine 0 ony ah rts ov up a g00d wood did it in, Tony Wickham, ; hose supple muscles he has, that
St. Hill not out 5S vail, the Pelican aha eres Rouse, also a police, and of course fynd of endurance, and above all
we, hall tdeai 10 won by the odd game'in five. L0dge’s Inniss. his long steady ‘strides, Police
— Worrell at times entertained the Rouse’s win in the 440 showed Aimey gave him a tussle in the
Total = spegtators with beautiful forehand the combination of the fair sprint- ,ne mile, he won by a few yards
Fall of wickets: 1—10, 2—88, 3—193, drives and backhand flicks. His “"’ sound stamina and hard When he and Trevor Inniss get
4-196, 5256, 6-290, 7-314, 8-314 flicks especially were very effec- ‘“aining. His 50.8 seconds for thi jyore matured, we will be hearin
10—322 tive but accuracy was lackin distance was .8 second more than more of them.
HOWLING ANAL R Ww © the record Hunte established in ia) :
H. Welct ; 13 za 2 Howard was steady throughout 1950, In the field of jumping we se!
a G. Outram 2 4 : a z and went within a few palit ol It is a sorry circumstance that dom see the standard of jumping
Ne ¥. aoe ° 0 «2 1 defeating the Pelican skipper. since Hunte’s magnificent run- W. Gittens the Grenadian does.
E. Shepherd 2 oe 8 walt Frank Willoughby-Camp- ning in 1950, he has never been That spring of his in which he
reenidge ma thrill. , > me ar » 7 > sends i ; > a whir
LODGE 18T INNINGS ing one Groene yee ee, able to return near the times he «end hi whole. Laer in ated
S. Cheeseman b E. Atkinson . 9 : then set. The realisation that he over the bar will be reme
G. Stoute ¢ Evelyn b E. Sszinsen » oe Ser te Seve won after staging wa. even fighting to keep up with for long and so too will be his
5 poet ee ee. eee 5 Willoughb; la ed ve: teady the other competitors further- mazingly easy run up and then
L. Murray ¢ Evelyn b Marshall iy at times but was, inclined “to be more run in his old form, was ihe far distance he gets himself
H. tok ere . over. eatinus, This nearly caused 2% tough blow to his admirers, and the sand pit.
J. Farmer not out ........ 10 him the match. His defence was One can only wonder whether he ; in See ‘ini aaah.
B. Reefer not out 4 good but his attack erratic. ever completely recovered from _ In the junior division Coleridge
Extras 4 y that pulled muscle. Parry’s L, O’B. Thompson, a loose
1 (for T wkts.) 83 ip Stoute and Campbell An interesting feature of this muscled youngster, shows the
Total (for 7 wkts. _% Greenidge proved themselves to ‘ke who inost promise. He did the 100 in
, race was that Tom Clarke who 5 (
Fall of wickets: 1-23, 2-24, 3-29, be the best doubles pair in the © n second and seemed in fair 10.8 and set a record in the 220 he
4-29, 5—51, 6-66, 7-77. island when they defeated Roy ran Oe ate tab at clipped 2.4 seconds of the old 26.2
BOWLING ANALYSIS Phillips and Lincoln Worrell. condition, must hove. oa " nds record
mes 1 i ame , e crop seconds
? * f 5 ‘ The match at all ti Semeeee in this game, We ni i Finally, of the ladies, Hyacinth
N. Marshall , : to be in the hands of the Barna of athletes now stirring, to win :
D. aia $ 5 3 2 pair although on a few oreasions one has to train much harder and Inniss, is was expected, had al}
Lawless 2 0 9 © the Pelican pair were brilliant. ith more determination. 1er oWn way.
8 i
OA i
|
| GIVES ME THAT
REG D. TOP OF THE WAVE

LZ

Zz
Uy





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

FEELING. AND
KEEPS ME DRY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







The Chrissie
Spirit
By C. B. ROCK

uch fas been said, and
desorvedly ebout the tat:
Mr. Cc. A. Brathwaite
(Chrissie). Too much could
never be said. I would just
like to stross ome of his
many ovitstandineg chieve-
ments which, in my opin-
ion, towered over all the
rest.

We have been told

dozens of times that Chris.
sie was the founder of the
Empire Cricket Club. That
is an understatement te
was not se simple as that
What Chriss did, besides
writing a new chapter in
the cricket histery of Bar-
bados,



Was to attack sin-
gle-handed the forees of
cimmerian darkness that,

like the May dust, covered
this islang at one time and
them to give us a shining
example of the live-and- |)
let-live spirit. |

C.c., then in
ruled the roost among a
* certain section with an iron

hand, believing they were
doing what was ritht. Let
us forgive them. Only the

favoured few could enjoy a
game of Saturday after-
noon cricket. Chrissie, find-
ing it impossible to eradi-
cate clandestine blackball-
ing, set about, with the help
of a few brave spirits, to
form the Empire Club

This was more easily said
than done. Land in Bank
Hall hag to be bought and
paid for. I can assure you,
the gentry of this island ||
did their share. They con- ||
tributed liberally. On one
oceasion three of us—
Chrissie, Mr. G. T. Callen-
der and myself—waited
upon Sir Laurie Pile at
Bulkeley for his donation
We knew he would give
At that time Sir Laurie had
staked his all—and more-
on up-te-date sugar ma-
chinery which was to prove
the salvation

of this coun-
try
In parting from Sir
Laurie with a cheque in
our knapsack, Chrissie ||
made, I believe, one of the
greatest speeches of his
career—short and to the

point. He seemed inspired :
“It is mem like you, Sir
Laurie, farseeing men, men
with vision and pluck, who
have placed Barbados
where it is, on the top of
the world.” Never were
more prophetic and truth-
ful words uttered! In more
senses than one.

But for Chrissie, world
cricket would never have
known such stars as Her-
mon Griffith, Martindale,
Frank Worrell, Everton



Forty years ago Spartan |
Belleville, |



PAGE FIVE



JUNE 8 —- NO, 227

The Topic
of
Last Week





|
}
|
|
|
Joe cried, Lou esol off! enol off! |
Den't get 1 such a rage
Twas then Lou said my dear Joe }
Why this the atomic age |
New when did all this happen? | 7
Twas Thursday evening last |
When all the Bajans gas tanks
Were floating o'er with ga |
The spirit of the ancients |
Possessed the moderns too

Don't ask where Bajans come
| ‘This was explained by Lou

from

The “bum bur tart the
The clanging of the steel
Transformed the lassies waist
Into & spinning wheel



Good heavens! What is this Lov









j| These girls are full of glee
Even their very trousers
Are made of dungaree
One of them like a cow boy
Hot spot he sets a pace
Het - out point Farnum
any ¢ race
ue ‘bout education?
i t see a bey ‘bout nine
Look good and take a picture
e how that boy does “‘wind
\ fon't Know what he raise on
But something bout his frame
Will convinee everybody







| That fiving is his

. .
The steel bands played
For Carnival wasn't fun
Black pudding, souse and pork chop
And J&R couldn't done

|

|

ame |
}

their music |

|

The dancing in the steel
Challensed their pedigree
Don't hide it Joe and Robert

Let everybody see |

hed

Don't hide it burst forth
Listen to Joe's command
Go over there and join Lou

Join up the jiving band

Robert

Bajans sone mad Joe echoed
The women turn in men
And all the men turn women

The fowl cock turn a hen
. ‘ .

Lou said the
Then said
All of the
With every

days have shortened
another «al
things do change up

Carnival



The worries turn to gladnes
The sighings turn to song
The men all turn in wemen ’
To make up one grand throng
Tr nadams and the masas
Enjoy this common spre
The lad nd all the lassie

ill charged up with glee
The crowds were calling, calling
The crowds from near and far
For their delightful favourite
Their favourite J&R





Weeks. A stalwart of Em-
pire in its earliest days was
| Frank Walcott, father of
Clyde Walcott. Clyde can
therefore be regarded as an
offshoot of Empire. Thus
the cirele of “W's” is com-
plete, But for Chrissie there
would have been no West

Indian team strong enough

to challenge the supremacy
of Australia.

May the Chrissie spirit
live for ever!



Caod Times On
British Track

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 31

British
orm in
White

athletes showed
the British
City this

grand
games at
afternoon

sodden
snowers
returned,

Despite a
by frequent
limes were

track soaked
many gooa

Roland Hardie
new British record
mile walk which he did in 49
mins, 28.6 secs. He covered the
first 5 miles in 35 mins. 15 secs.
which beat his own record for the
distance by 9 secs.

established a
in the seven

Another British record was bro-
ken in the three miles





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i How to Make Your Letters In-
teresting.

“mbarrassing Errors
| There is a method by which you

against How to Converse Fluently

How to Speak in Public.

Everyday Errors in English.

Words Commonly Misspelt.

Words Frequently Mispro-
nouneed,

Yow to Punctuate Correctly

an guard

| blunders——the

tive features:

you need to know,

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PAGE SIX'



3



Over
40?

Life can be fine after forty!

CADBURY’S

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ere A DS libel OLN

Life can be fine after forty if you can keep your

energy, high spirits and a sound digestion.
let the years get






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PHY LU

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{3} KLIM quality is always uniform

Phyllos

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inning to feel your
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age,

of life steadily increasing, ..




joe Rees
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Don't

If you think you
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If you take Phyllosan
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that your nerves are steadier, your appetite
and digestion are improving, and your

energy and capacity for enjoyment





SAN

over-forties





Copr, 1950
Borden Co.
Tuternat'l Copr

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under strictest sanitary conditions. Yes, and the
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2h -KLIM Is PuRE, SAFE MILK

{4} KLIM is excellent for growing children

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Take pure water, add KLIM, stir







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dish in a plate, squeeze the juice

i ro a tien esate tteaaeit





SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



See ee

= DAVID
Fi



LWIN’S

WNT



Mrs. Deeds comes to
(London) Town...

RS. DEEDS has come to town
with razor-cropped hair,

heeled walking shoes, and that
caressing voice that can still lasso—weii

my emotions.

Jean Arthur was in London on
holiday of my life—alone.”
She plans to stay four months “ just enjoying

the “first real

myself and relaxing.”
Although she wears dark

nothing else of the standard Hollywood formula
about Miss Arthur, film wife of the Mr. Deeds
to Town back in 1936

Lunch she insisted on having in a pub; then

who went

flat

GOING BACK





to a one-two beat
Kind” and “ Truly. Truly Fair”.
Started the fashion. and now
everyone is getting in the act
Britain's top favourite entry &

“ Roving

True Loves and False Lovers" | 7

from gardening ";
(not the West End
muke u list of the plays she
wants to see

That is fine. But on the hair!

Please Miss Arthur, must you
keep @ crew-cut even though it

does save time in the morning
and anyway I needed it to play

Peter Pan'"? Leave that to
Mary Martin and “South
Pacific.” Your hair style was so
iY more appealing in “A
Foreign Affair.”

Althougn producers tind ner
« determined actress who will
rather Walk out than take a
part she dislikes, that charac-
teristic mukes her one of Holly-
wood's most intelligent and
attructive artists,

She said: “ When | was under
sontract I spent most of the time
without pay on suspension. for
refusing films,

“You don't make much money



that way. but the chances are
the films will be good.” (They
are, too. Consider the list—
“You Can't Take It With You,”
*The Plainsman.” “Mr. Smith
Goes to Washington.”)

Added Miss Arthur: “Not

that | wouldn't like the money
as well. But if you earn too
much you start worrying how to
keep 1b.”

Jean Arthur does not let
Hollywood life worry her, either.
She has a house 400 miles away



and flies in occasionally to
work. o

She nas just finished a
picture, “Shane,” in which she

plays a mother (she is 43 yeurs
old now). She says she needed
‘the break to “untangle my

BRAINS

When you ask people whether
they like brains most of them say
“No.”’, How can you eat such
things?” And yet it is one of the
most nourishing parts of a pig or
calf. Try these recipes and I am
certain you will like brains.

Pig’s Brains in the French

Way
Pigs Brains 4; Salt; Pepper;

Thyme; Flour; Butter or Mar-

garine; Marjoram; Vinegar — 1

tablespoonful.

Take 4 brains and put them in
cold water for a quarter of an
hour, Then take them out and put
them in a saucepan with more
cold water and let them cook
until the water boils. Put the
brains again in cold water for
another minute or so, taken them
out, dry them and cut them in
square pieces which you will
season with salt, pepper and 4
bit of thyme. Put some flour in a
plate and roll each piece in the
flour and fry them with butter in
a small frying pan, Put them on a
plate and if all the butter or
margarine is consumed add an-
other little piece. Put some mar-
joram and 1 tablespoonful of
vinegar, let everything get hot
and pour this sauce on the fried
brains. Serve hot,

Calf’s Brain’s in White Sauce

Brains 4; Butter 2 ozs; Flour 1
tablespoonful; Milk 1 glass;
Salt; Nutmeg; Pepper; Juice of
one lime.

Cook the 4 brains (put them in
cold water and let them cook until
the water boils), divide each of
them in two pieces. Cook a white
sauce thus: 1 tablespoonful flour,
1 glass of milk, 1 oz. of butter or
margarine, 1 pinch of salt and a
tiny bit of nutmeg (according to
taste). The sauce must not be
thick. Take a pyrex dish, put an-
other ounce of butter or margar-
ine and when the butter is melted
put the 8 pieces of brains, Let
ihem cook slowly, season them
with salt and pepper and after a
few minutes pour the white sauce
over them. Take the saucepan oft
the fire but leave it near enough
so that it will boil slowly for a
few more minutes, Put the pyrex





a dash to buy gloves “to cover my hands, rough

glasses, there is A BIT. aa
Jean Arthur
wih Gary
Cooper in
“ Mr Deeds
@ 4uick look round the City Fon © i936?

mind) and then a pause to

emotions.” Her marriage broke
up in 1949,
The unconventional Jean

What’s Cooki

1 brain or 4 small ones;

Ww

Arthur disappeared into a taxi,

Was written by singer Johnny @,
Johnston, who teads the radio p:!
team

vith @
smith Blues,”
handclapping is supposed to be-
smacks on an anvil, ]

,



“The Keynotes.”

America follows this week
new number, “ Black-
in which the

Johnston offers this explana bi

stil! politely declining to pose tion of the vogue: “Part of the
for her picture the private craze for any variant on the
wish of a gir, who used to be 4 1920's Dixieland style. People
photographer’s model like joining in—and

TAX HOLIDAY

* TRAVEL broadens the mind
—and eases the income tax.
A new ruling in America gives
an “income tax ho to
anyone living away from
America for 18 months on end
It has come at the right time
for Hollywood
increasing the number of films
being made outside the studios.
That means nice long location
s for Clark Gable, Gene
Errol Flynn, Lex (Tarzan)
Barker. and Arlene Dahl.

They will all be
France Britain
Africa in the next few months.
Some of them will be doing two
films while they are away from
Hollywood

If they are
to be







fortunate enough
18 months gnd
stay less six months at a
time in Britain hey will pay
no income tax in either country.

At £30,000 or so a film, that is
worth having




anyway
hand-clapping is 80 much easiet i \

Edinburgh's wish
cinema built for the Queen and
himself at Buckingham Palace.
which is rapidly 4
chapel.

script-writer
description of the star he wants
for his new film, “The Thunderbolt": “A gay, happy-
looking
@ Twenty -stone
American ballad singer, wearing
a kilt off-stage because “for 4
man of my proportions it offers
extreme comfort.” ... @ Maurice
Evans (Sullivan in the “ Gilbert
and Sullivan” film) having his
dinner jacket flown from New
York for
British Film Academy award
ceremony.
presentation. .
established as @ revue SUCCESS,

than singing, .. .-

4

INCIDENTALLY—

* SHOW-BUSINESS talk of

the week :

The Duke of
to have af;

possible site—the disused i"
- @“ Blue Lamp”

“Tibby” Clarke's » i

train.” .

railway ae
Burl Ives,

tomorrow night's

He makes the
. » @ Diana Dors,

drives to the theatre every night

CLAP HANDS
THE CERTAIN WAY to
* success With « song today is
to get people to clap their hands



Brain’s Bread
Vimegar



Onion; 1 Carrot; Parsley; Thick
white sauce; Eggs 4: Butter;
Salt; 1 tablespoonful grated
cheese.

Put the brains in cold water for

about 1 hour, Put them then in a
saucepan
tablespoonful of vinegar, 1 chip-
ped
parsley, thyme,
tiny bit of pepper. Let everything
cook for about 20 minutes on a

with cold water, one

onion, 1 carrot (chipped),

marjoram and a

Vividly gay,



M

LOCAL AGENTS

audaciously



in a Rolls.

Her own, too, ..-
London Express Service



ng In The Kitchen

of a lime on top and serve hot.

very slow flame. When cooked
take the brains out of the water

and mince them, Add then to the

brains three tablespoonful of
thick white sauce, 4 beaten eggs,
salt and pepper,

Put the mixture in a
dish and let it cook in moderate
oven for about forty minutes.
When ready let it cool for about
7 or 8 minutes, take it out of the
pyrex dish and pour on the top
the rest of the white sauce to
which you have added 1 table-
spoonful of grated cheese.

pyrex





Tae

ed



a FRA HILDE FIGL, 45 years old,
is not the sort of woman you

would turn to look at in the streets
of London or even of Vienna. She is
Placid
She wears a not-too-strictly tailored
suit and a perky little straw sailor
hat tipped to the back of her short

Clark's “Anchor”
ton.

2 skeins
each 468
598
788,
(Parrot Green).
(Use
3 strands for rest of embroidery).
4 yd. (46 cm.) “Old Bleach” F.T.



.

SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952 ~



She could have had a mansion—she prefers a flat.
Andethe woman from Vienna likes tea, not coffee

THE FRAU CHANCELLOR

plumpish, pleasant-faced,

auburn hair.

But she is the wife of the Austrian
Leopold Fig},
visiting London with him, She is the
first wife of a foreign Head of State
Queen in
since

Chancellor, Dr.

to be received by
Buckingham Palace
George VI's funeral.

the

“So pretty, and so young to be the
was her
comment afterwards on the Queen.

The Queen talked to her in French
understands a
little English she does not speak it.

Her French, however, 1s fluent, and it was
French that she conversed with me in the
drawing-room at the
ly-redecorated Austrian Embassy in Bel-
e Square. where two crystal chandeliers
hang from the ceilings and where the fine
and pictures are

monarch of a great country.”

Although Frau Figl

inr







lied double

old furniture
set Off by hangings of palest
green, yellow and white silk.

Politics? No

At home she has the reputa-
tion of being self-effacing oe
take no part in politics,” she
said “I think my job is to make
a good home for my husband.”

But there is a strange back-

ground of violence to the life
of this smiling little hausfrau
from Vienna Politics have

taken a sinister part in her life

March 13, 1938 1s a date she
will always remember Twenty-
four hours after Hitler's Nazis
marched into Vienna two
German police hammered on
the door of the Figl fiat near
the centre of the city

Dr. Pigl. parliamentary deputy
leader of the Peasant Party, a
Catholic, a bitter opponent of the
union with Germany. was there
with his wife and their son Hans
who was then six vears old. and
daughter Anneliese. aged two

Then a postcard

The Nazis took Leopold Fig!
away. Later a telephone message
said that he would remain under
arrest “for a few days.”

“After two weeks.” Frau Figl
told me, “I had a postcard from

Dachau in Germany. I knew
only too well what that meant.
My husband had been taken

there with the first trainload of
prisoners to leave Austria for the
concentration camp.”

Frau Fig] was left without
interference in the flat with her
children. She had no money.
Fortunately her father, a former
member of the Bundesrat (the
Lower House of the Austrian
Parliament), was able to help her.

In her desperation, she
travelled to Berlin and went to
Gestapo headquarters to plead
for her husband. “ But it was all
in vain.” she said.

It was not until 1943 that Frau
Fig] heard her husband's voice
on the telephone. He had been

now

King



of a
estapo
coming

released through the hel



sympathiser within the
organisation... He was
home.

Gestapo again

But it was not for long An
engineer by profession, Fig! gota
job in a firm building roads. In
October 1944. after a year with
his wife and family. the Gestapo









came to the flat again. This time
he S sent the notorious
Aus concentration camp
Mauthausen

Befo he spring of 1945. when
Mauthausen was liberated. there
were even harder times for Frau
Fig] in Vienna.

r flat w
bombed
s:X months of








one of the
t For the
> war there






was no electricity or gas. or
water

And now? Frau Fig! could. if
she wished live in a grand
offici sidence in Vienna. She
and h husband chose instead

to have their six-roomed_flat on
the outskirts. near Grinzing
(where tour.sts go to drink new-



vintage wine in the hillside

cafes).

She enjoys cooking
The Figis have only one maid,

Frau F does the cooking. “T

enjoy ’ she says Daughter

Annel! now 16. goes to high

school in Vienna as her_ mother
did before her. and son Hans, 20,
studies electrical engineering at
a technica! college.

Frau Figl, like nearly everyone
else in Vienna, likes the opera:
looks forward to the time (two
or three years from now) when
the full glory of the bombed
State Opera House will be







THE FIGL FAMILY at home. Or.
Leopold Fig! with his wife, daughter
Anneliese, 16, and son Hans, 20.

restored. Lighter theatrical
productions interest. her, too
(she chose to see Cal! Me Madam
in London and liked it)

Again. like newly every other
Austrian, she is a skier, “ But

with all the entertaining and
other duties now, there is no
time,” says she. But she still



es an annual holiday in the
Tyrol and Spence it mountain-
climbing. “My favourite sport.”
she says

At home she does her own
fami.y marketing: likes to talk
to other housewives about their
problems: interests herself in
social welfare work. Her latest
activily—a@ new organisation
forned to teach mothers in
remote country districts modern
methods of baby care.

Frau Figi was trained at a
school of domestic science. “I
rever aimed to have a career.
she said she married at 24
She met her husband first when
he was still a schoolboy ana she
war 14. They met again by
chance three years later and soon
became engaged.

Ths is her first visit to
England It has lasted three
days. To-night, she and her
husband fly to New York.

Likes gardens

What has vaken here eye here?
The gardens, “There is a little
one new the Round Tower at
Windsor Castle which I thought
would turn anyone into a poet.
it was so lovely.” She has only
a “pocket handkerchief garden”
at home _ @

One English characteristic of
Viennese au Figl—she never
takes that lush Viennese coffee
with a dollop of thick cream on
top. Her drink Is lea.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London &tpress Service.







Embroidery Design

Tray Mat And
Napkins

stranded Cot-
2 502 (coral) 1 skein
(Cerise); 504 (Coral);
(Crimson); 599 (Cardinal);
954 (Moss Green); 780
2 strands

for Hemstitch,

91. 36 in. (92 cm.) wide. 1 Mil-
wards “Gold Seal” Crewel Needle
No. 6.

Cut a piece of fabric 18 in. x 14

in.
mat, and a piece 14 in, x 14 in.
(35.5 cm, x 35.5 em.) for napkin.
Trace large Rose centrally on to
tray
one
on the one corner of napkin 2 in.
(5
is
stitch.
key for
parts similar to
are worked in same colour.

(46 cm. x 35.5 cm.) for tray

mat 2 in.
short end.

(5em.) in from
Trace small Rose

cm,) from edges,
worked

The design
throughout in chain
Follow diagram I, and
placing of colours All
numbered parts

Withdraw 4 threads of fabric

all
(3 cm.) from edge. Turn up hem
to

(When
pleted, press well on wrong side).
No. 8 (10 gram. ball).

1 Ball each 468
504 (Coral); 598 (Crimson); 599

(Cardinal); 1 Ball each—468 (Cerise); 498

round both articles 1% in,

line of drawn threads, mitre

corners and themstitch in 2
strands of Coral (see diagram 2).

embroidery is com-

Clark’s Anchor Pearl. L
(Cerise); 502,
788,

954 (Moss



matt




Local Distributors:
GENERAL AGENCY CO.
(Barbados) Ltd..,,

B. O. Box 27.

Label

DANDRUFF
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THIN & FALLING HAIR

The daily application of this Hair
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With oil (Yellow

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LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label), A

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eee CEL Di







entre

SUNDAY, JUNE 8.




CHRISTINE NORDEN



1952

TERRY-THOMAS

KOREA ?

Yes, we

will go

by JAMES LEASOR

ARIETY ‘and theatre
folk are annoyed at
Opinion

which criticised some stay-
at-home stars while the men
of the Commonwealth
Division in Korea are notably
star-starved

CARROLL LEVIS telephones
in indignation to say he has
‘fered his services twice to:
Korea—but éach time he was
urned down.

George Brightwell, in charge
»! Combined Services Entertain
ment, explained last. night: —

‘First time we had to turn
Carroll Levis down because the
«ommand out in Korea said the
weather. there was sub-zero-
too cold for troops to sit anc
watch a show in the open. There

were no halls or _ theatres
obviously. where it could be
staged.

“Second time we said ‘No

regretfully —because he wanteu
© bring some ° discoveries with
nim, And at a transport charge
of more than £430 a head we
nave to limit the mumbefs o!
mdividuals to four—two women
two oe

A ar office spokesmar
added: “ We are always glad +
hear from stars who will go

ah we've heard of only ver,
e

Said ISSÂ¥ BONN. th
comedian: “Tt's not right to:

* eople of our calibre to ask ano
@o knocking on doors We wait
ts be Bake nine ask. then we
S| heir thinking we
os work oT AN
os were asked I'd be pleased
to go—but I haven't been asked
If I were asked today. well, I'd
have to complete my commit
ments before IT could go,”

Telegram
Pee ee was
ioved to wire

‘Tt wou,d seem that there is a

Possibility of the War Office
being at fault. I and many
of my professional colleagues

have not been approached to go
to Korea.”

Last might, back-stuge at fie
Brighton Hippodrome, where he

‘Ss appearing, he amplified his
telegraphed annoyance thus :

“I'd adore to go—if | were

asked—and at the earliest
opportunity. When would that
2 In October, when my

summer show at Blackpool ends
“Now it’s no good the War
Office Saying, ‘Ah, there you
are. He can't go at once. No
variety artist can. Manage-
ments book us up often a year
ahead) The War Office—{f i:
wants us—must do likewise.”
LESLIE WELCH, the Memory
eee elle All Forces, is
o—when s i
thow ends his radio
“T'm lucky, you see,” says this

‘X- Squadron sergeant - ma
Deal lucky. “"t don't nesta

piano, I don't need music. 1
jon’; i | anything. So I could
travel light. 1 n to Ger-
many to.ente the boys. and

td go tO Korea-—as Soon as I'm
tree—and @njov it.” see
CHRISTINE NORDEN
olonde. buxom. is ready, willing
and a-rarin’ to go. “I'd

\omorroW=-if they asked me.
she told)mé She starts a variety

tour in Sunderland on May 27
5ut is Tree to go until then—and
after thaf just as soon as th:
‘our ends an't say when fo
certain. but it will probably los
ul the @nd of the summer.”

Ready to go

ELL; there for the

} use of the War Office

and other interested
associated parties are four
variety artists who will go—now
or later, Why don’, they all ge
together before the troops hea
up the old stamp-foot choru
“Why are we wa'ine ~

Lontow ~



SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN

In the past 1 have given many
general directions on style pat-
tern drafting and now feel it will
be helpful to give specific direc-
tions f some current styles.
Even hen Wo ‘Hom cane te” :
the style illustrated understand-
ing the steps in creating a cut-
ting pattern for the style will
make it easier for you to analyse
and draft’ cutting patterns for
other styles of ‘your choosing.

The frock illustrated is a sim-
ple but effective styse tor light-
weight summer fabrics such as
voile. The bodice has cap sleeves
which are shirred to give soft
fulness on the shoulders. The
mandarin collar ends in wide ties
for a big soft bow. .There are two





tiny buttons on the ‘ower part of
the centre front but no buttons
above the level of the bust. The
ties hold the upper front together.
The skirt is made in four gathered
gores ar narrow belt covered with
the dress fabric completes the
dress,

To make a cutting pattern from
your basic trace your basic bodice
front and back on new paper and
add cap sleeves and hems. Direc-
tions for Cap. sleeves..were given
in this column last tember 2
but in case you have I
will give a quick summary of the
procedure. .

1. Raise the shoulder front at
the shoulder tip one half





keep it standing up.

|
|

CIRCLE

inch and connect with a
straight line to the shoul-
der and neck.

Extend side seam straight
up beyond shoulder.
Extend new shoulder seam
to meet new side seam,
Add an inch and a half hem
to side seam and sleeve.
Raise shoulder back one
inch and proceed as for
front, Check length of both
new shoulder seams mak-
ing shorter one equal
longer one.

When you have drafted the cay
sleeves yor wil) need to move
some of the basic dart to the
shoulder to make the fullness for
the shirring on the shoulder.
Draw a line from about midway in
the new shoulder seam to the
bust point. Cut out the cap sleeve
pattern and cut this lino to but
not through the bust point, Cut
out your basic dart and pivot on
the bust point to open a dart on
the shoulder for shirring. Do the
tame for the back as the back
shoulder seam is shirred ‘oo but
do not have as much fullness in
the back,

Next trace back and front on
new paper allowing room enough
to add about a half inch for but-
ton lap and an inch for facing
to the centre front and seams on
the shoulder, waist and neck.
Fold back the front facing before
cutting the neck edge.

For the mandarin collar and
bows plan, plan a piece about
fifty inches long and four inches
wide. Fold the strip in half and
from the fold measure half your
neck measure along the length.
This part should be narrowed to
three inches for the one inch
high collar and its facing and two
half imch seams. Finish the tie
ends with narrow hems before
joining the collar to the neck line.

The shirt is simply four widths
of the material sewn together and
gathered on to the waist. In a

to

ono = wo

soft material this will not be too

much fullness but if you wish

less fullness cut the skirt in four gnq time to meet press, radio, and |
elp

gores leaving the full width at
bottom but narrowing some at
the top,

Next week I will analyse anoth-
er style in this column.

P.S. Use a permanent organ-
dy interfacing for your collar to

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| girls and one boy







CLARKE,
children
lam the sec-

DEAR MRS
father has seven



ond eldest.

I know a boy
very much and I love him He
wants to come to my father for
me but if he ever attempted this
my father would make a noise, It
seems that my father doesn’t want
any of us to be én love. Please
give me some advice.

Y dear child, how do you

know that your father does
not want any of you to be in love”
After ,all, he was in love himself
one time, wasn't he? 1 feel that
your boy friend should approach
your father and have a chat with
hin. At least it cannot make
things worse for you and may
very well lead the way to your
eventual happiness. If your boy
proves himself honest and true I
do not see your father having any
objections to your union.

I am 79 years of age. I was
married last year after almost a
year’s courtship, but_my husband
neglects me now. He thinks of
nothing but the fowls and such
and never makes love to me now,
‘although he says he loves me. I
have a former boy friend who
loves me and I feel that I love him
too. He wants me to divorce my
husband and marry him, My hus-
band is willing to give me a
divorce. This is a great decision
to make and I would be_ very
grateful for your advice —“J.W”

who loves me

“AJ.”

ELL, you should have
known what sort of a man
your husband was going to be
after a year preparing for mar-,
riage, my dear.
a very big thing to break up a

As you say, it isp





things muc
you really
husband

chance too” Do

understand your

try to
After all, he does pro-

vide for you and he must look
after his work you know, Also
he seems to be willing to do what-
ever you wish—just to make you
happy. Think things over very
earefully before making such a
very big decision amd remember

that when you do make up your
mind and if you decide to get a
divorcee, it is again for better or
worse. Do not jump out of frying
pans and iand in fires. I know
nothing of this other boy friend
of yours, but T certainly can hard-
ly approve of a man who tries
to steal another man’s wife, can
I?

“wi.” (St. Michael)

i am 16 years of age and in
love with a girl. However, I do
not see her very regularly now
and I flirt with other girls which
makes my girl very jealous in-
deed, She won't speak to me,
though I know she still cares
about me and! love her very
much. Please tell me what to do.

ELL, young man, it is your

fault if your girl will not
speak to you, isn’t it? After all
does she spend her time flirting
with other fellows, and if she did,
wouldn’t you be a little jealous
Anyhow, have a chat with her and
try to make amends. -I’m sure she
will forgive you. Really, I do
think that you are both a little
young to be so very serious just
yet. In my day, we had a lot of
fun but didn’t think of being so
serious so young.
“Worried” writes,

My boy friend and I have been
together now for six years. He is
,married but says that he will get
a divorce and marry me, He and

writes,

home so soon after hardly giving Mhis wife are apart. We both have
AT

Mrs. Estes Kefauver

“Happy chaos” is Mrs. Estes
Kefauver’s description of the
family life over which she pre-
sides as wife of the United States
Senator from Tennessee. A more
objective observer might say that
gay informality, simplicity, and
naturalness typify the Kefauver
| household.
| Besides the senior Kefauvers,
the family includes four healthy,
happy children—Linda, age 16,
David, 6; Diane, 4; and Gail, 16
| months. “Members” of the house~
hold also are two dogs, a cat, and
/a pet deodorized skunk.
| Home and family are the
| major interests of this attractive
young woman, although her
seemingly inexhaustible energy
leads her into many other activi-
ties. Most recent of these is help-

| ing her husband in his strenuous

campaign for the Democrati
nomination for President of the
United States.

Campaigning is not a new ex~-
perience to Nancy Piggott
Kefauver, who has been at het
husband’s side during his six

successful tries for election as a
member of the U.S. Congress.
This, however, is her first ex-
perience on the national stage and
marks her initial appearance as
a political speaker, a role which

she has accepted reluctantly.
During her first speech, Mrs
Kefauver recalls, “I had the same
‘all gone’ feeling that I'd had
earlier in the day when | rode
with my children on the roller
coaster at the local amusement
park.”

Mrs, Kefauver was born in
Glasgow, Scotland, of American

parents who have since become

British subjects. From her Ten-
nessee-born mother, Nancy in-
herited her red hair and talent

for art and dress design. This
artistic bent has been her chief
avocation since studying in art
schools in Glasgow, Paris, and
London,

Visiting her mother’s family in
Chattanooga, Tennessee, in 1934,
she met Estes Kefauver, then a
young attorney The following
year they were married.





Since then Mrs. Kefauver has
lived like countless other Ameri-
can wives and mothers. Her time
is devoted to managing her own

household, rearing a growing
family, acting as combination
chauffeur and handywoman

sharing her husband's career, and,
with it all, finding time for out-
side interests.

On a typical day, Mrs. Kefauver
is up early to get the two older
children off to school. She drives
the Senator to his office, stops on
the way home to do the grocery
shopping, and devotes the after-
noon to the children and to home-
making. Into this busy schedule
she fits her volunteer work with

the Red Cross and the Salvation |

Army.

This routine has been_ upset
considerably since the Senator
became an active presidential

| aspirant. In Washington she must

| television representatives; )
| answer the vastly increased mail
| that national prominence — has
| brought the Kefauvers; and keep
| social and political engagements
connected with the campaign.
While she is with her husband
on his Nation-wide campaign, the



children are left in the capable vasses that have appeared amon;

hands of a maid who has been
with the family for 16 years.
Endowed with patience to match
her energy, a remarkable power
of relaxation, and a keen sense of
humour, Nancy K, as she is
affectionately known to her host
of triends, is able to make the
seemingly impossible appear easy.
Only one of her former activities
suffers from her current whirl-
wind pace—she no longer finds
time to paint. Of her many can-









obs ool our money but he
ike have everything im his
vun name. We bought a car re-
cent! and for the last three weeks

he has been staying out late and)



I ear that he is taking other
giris# out. What should I do,
Please help me.
T does seem to me, my dear,
that this boy is rather using
you id your generosity, After
all, six years is plenty of time for
him have got a divorce and
mary you if he were serious. |
Also, | do believe firmly in a give
and t arrangement and it looks |
ithe though this boy of yours
ck ii the taking and none
of the giving You must carefully |
consi ac the and cons, my}
dear, as you could very easily!
make rather sorrowful thing of}
your life if you were not careful |
If I were you, I should be inelin-
ed to give this fellow up if a very!
good explanation were not forth-|
coming



I an 16 years of age and in love
with and D. One lives near
ve and one lives in the country.
The boy who lives near is a flirt
but 1 other one is not, but he
lives so far away. 1 would like
to come to a decision and settle
with one or the other. Please help
me

T.W.V.D2

HAT a complicated nom de

pleume, my dear, I rather
think that the answer is rather
obvious don’t you? Chose the one
you really love, who loves you and
who will be faithful to you and
to whom you will also be faithful.
You have plenty of time as you
are young yet, but I'd be inelined
to. more favour the quiet chap in
the country. At least he will not
spend his time flirting

the exhibits of prominent artists, |
the best known is an oil portrait
of daughter Linda. It is now the
focal points of the Kefauver living
room. |

Tall, slim, and with a jaunty |
martness, Nancy Kefauver ef
considered one of the best dressed |
women in Washington. In her
clothes she finds continual outlet
for her artistic ability-—designing
making, and often remaking many
of (fer own costumes.

_— oo,






























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Sunday, June 8, 1952



en

LAND SETTLEMENT

A RESOLUTION passed by the House of
Assembly on Tuesday brings nearer the
day when the Government is to conduct an
experiment of land settlement at Sea-
well.

The present government of Barbados is
showing a healthy awareness of the im-
portance of the land in the life of the com-
munity. It is literally exploring all
avenues which show any signs of promise
with respect to increasing the local pro-
duction of food and to stabilizing peasant
farming as a buttress of the island’s
economic life. Its acceptance of the heavy
financial burden of maintaining the Pine
Livestock Station and the six district agri-
cultural stations, after the large Colonial
Development and Welfare grants had been
exhausted, shows its awareness of the vital
roles to be played by these stations in pro-
moting the interests of agriculture in the
island.

The government is investigating too the
possibilty of providing irrigation in cert
tain parts of the island and is examining a
programme intended to improve agricul-
ture in the Scotland district. One would
therefore expect on hearing of the pro-
posed land settlement scheme at Seawell
that the government was following a policy
consistent with its support of agriculture
as a foundation stone in the island’s
economy. The conditions under which
land at Seawell is to be leased to tenants
indeed tend to confirm this view. The
scheme is to be supervised by the Depart-
ment of Science of Agriculture and cul-
tivation has to be carried on in accordance
with the directions of the department if
tenants are to remain as permanent settlers



Ought then the government to be con-
gratulated for continuing what seems at
first sight to be a forward policy consistent
with the Labour Party’s electioneering
programme and complementary to the gov-
ernment’s keen interest in an active sup-
port of island agriculture? They ought,
except for two main reasons.

» Records of rainfall which have been
kept in Barbados over long periods of years
show that the Seawell area experiences
long droughts and is remarkably free from
=mnoisture. one

Table X of Bulletin No. 11 in the new
series published by the Department of
Science and Agriculture (October 1947)
shows water requirements at neighbour-
ing Chancery Lane to be higher than in
any other part of the island except at
Goodland which is commonly described by
agriculturalists as thirsty land.

The need for copious quantities of water
would not of course be insurmountable if
irrigation could be provided. But accord-
ing to well-informed sources irrigation
could not be provided at Seawell except at
an expense which would not only be un-
economic but would make it impossible for
the Seawell settlers ever to make their
units pay.

If the government persists in the Seawell
land-settlement there seems little likeli-

hood of the settlers ever being able to get
the most out of the land unless heavy rain-
falls which ought not to be expected, in
the light of the records, occur regularly
every year.

Since the settlers will be bound by regu-
lations to remain on the land at Seawell
they will not be allowed to do what 97
per cent. of the island’s 30,752 peasant
holders now do—become part-time cultiva-
tors.

The choice of Seawell as a land settle-
ment area for seven families therefore
seems unfortunate and the Scheme is
almost predestined to failure because of
lack of adequate water supplies which
cannot be economically provided. But
there is another valid objection to land
settlement experiments anywhere in Bar-
bados,

Until information which is now being
collected at the six district agricultural
stations of the island has been carefully
studied and the economical sizes of peasant
holdings which are likely to provide profit-
able whole-time employment from their
cultivation are accurately known, land
settlement must be experimental.

The land at Seawell is to be cultivated
in 4-acre units, but the land at Seawell is
divided into two blocks distant from each
other; one nearer to the sea comprises 16
acres: one nearer the road comprises
twelve acres.

Quite apart from the hazard of attempt-
ing an experiment in an area where
adequate water is not available for agricul-
tural purposes the pro-selection of a 4-acre
unit without any certainty as to its chances
of success in that district will add to the
factors which favour the failure of the
scheme. ‘There is too the undesirability
of settlement in the vicinity of an airport
for a variety of reasons including the
necessity for great vigilance to keep stray-
ing cattle off the runway.





The government, it seems, ought to be con-
gratulated for its continued interest in the
land and for its determination to leave no
soil unturned in its efforts to establish a
hard-working self-employed peasant yeo-
manry: but if it is genuinely anxious, as we
must credit it with being, to achieve its
policy it ought not to despise the advice of
its own experts. And no one would be-
lieve that its experts would recommend
Seawell as a choice for what is in fact a
full scale experiment in land settlement.

The chances of success are too slender.



Paynes Bay

IN PREPARATION for the erection of
a fish marketing shed at Paynes Bay on
the St. James Coast two houses have been
compulsorily removed from the beach.

No work has yet begun.

There is still time for the authorities
who will be responsible for the erection of
the shed to pause and consider what type
of building is suited for this part of the
coast.

Paynes Bay is one of the few remaining
open spaces between Bat Rock and Sandy
Lane on the St. James Coast.

It is a small opening and there are three
or four manchineel trees providing shade
near to the spot where the shed is to be
erected. Under these trees the fishing
families of the neighbourhood sit and play
cards and congregate on afternoons when
the fishing boats return with their catches.

Paynes Bay Beach is in fact an open air
club, and a centre of social life for the
fishermen and their families.

Regrettably the beach is kept in a state
of habitual untidiness: unwanted parts of
fish are thrown onto the beach and lie
there for hours until they are washed out
by the tide.

But with all its disadvantages the beach
plays an important part in the life of fish-
ing families near Paynes Bay.

The erection of a fishing shed must there-
fore be viewed against this background.

If an ordinary functional building with
little concern for architectural design and
reckless of any aesthetical considerations is
put up on the beach it will be used no
doubt but will in no way improve on
existing practices at Paynes Bay.

If on the other hand a building is de-
signed to harmonize with the scenic sur-
roundings of Paynes Bay, and is construct-
ed in such a way that the sale of fish can be
earried on efficiently without any of the
hangers-on who are to be found at other
fish sheds in the island, a step will have
been taken towards the better marketing
of fish,

lf however a shed is literally thrown up
on the beach without any planning and
heedless of harmonising architectural pat-
terns another view of the sea will have
been obliterated at Paynes Bay while the
untidy beach will become more untidy and
more hawkers will be attracted to the area
thus nullifying the advantages which the
taxpayers are entitled to expect from
properly conducted fish markets. Besides
considering the erection of a_ building
which will enhance and not detract from
the beauties of the valuable St. James
Coast the authorities might contemplate
the utilization of a properly designed
building at Paynes Bay for the distribution
of the excellent market garden produce
which is grown less than half a mile away
at Bullen agricultural station.

A central fish and market garden distri-
bution centre at Paynes Bay equipped with
refrigerating, chambers and _ staffed by
uniformed and courteous servers would be
beneficial to St. James and would provide
the rest of Barbados and many other West
indian islands with an example of how to
combine architectural design with efficient
distribution of foodstuffs.

Honours.

somone BARBADIANS who knew Sir Kenneth
2.ackburne when he was Secretary of the De-
FF deo and Welfare Organisation at Hastings
aoee a crmeresetate him on his well de-
serv ‘omotion to Knight Com:

Order of St. Michael and St. ion 7

Few West Indians outside the Le

s Ss eward Is Is
—— epteciate the immensity of Aah ses
which is thrown upon the Governor and Com-
mander in Chief of the scattered islands classified
as Leeward but which are in fact separated by
eee distances of ocean and can only be visited
ay. police launch and infrequent air services
ir Kenneth Blackburne’s distinguished record
as an administrator, his genuine interest in
human beings and his easy manners have en-
abled him to do in the Leeward Islands what no
other British Governor has been able to do since
the war—inject new life into a badly run-down
administration. His reward by Her Majesty in
the Birthday Honours List, if conventional, is
par‘icularly well earned, oe

The lesser honours paid to Barbados ar
deserving of mention. Colonel Michelin's =
thusiasm has maintained the high standards of
the Barbados Police Force set by his predecessors
while his term of office has been noteworthy for
great improvements in the free flow of traffic
through the City, the training of Barbadians in
police schools in the United Kingdom and the
inauguration of Boys and Girls Clubs through-
out the island.

The distinction of becoming a Member of the
British Empire will be understood by Mr. Ram-
sey as an appreciation of his long and devoted
service to the people of Barbados. In a com-
munity which is predominantly agricultural there
must be thousands by whom Mr. Ramsey’s readi-
ness ‘and willingness to help on all occasions has
been often experienced.

Barbados’ rewards though limited in number
have come to those who merited them,

SUNDAY

|

| Most English people in my ex-
| perience judge French people by
|their drains. “Don't go ashore in
| Fort de France”, I was told by at
‘least half a dozen pink-looking
jand pleasant spoken Anglo-Sax-
| ons, “it’s nothing but a lot of deep
| utters and foul-smelling drains.”
| Fortunately I paid no attention
}to this well-intentioned advice
jhaving long ago discovered that
if the nose was to be dictator of
| my life’s experience I would ney-
ler be able to enjoy the world’s
| best cheese.
| And my perseverance was well
repaid.

It was mid-day precisely when
I walked down thergangplank and
‘the two glasses of wine which I
|had consumed at lunch made me
| feel like turning back and seeking
the repose of my sleeping bunk.
But I persevered. Once I had

nee the dock area proper with
\its rows of sheds and neatly
|packed motor lorries I quickly

discovered a small park full of
mango, mahogany and casuarina
trees which provide much-wel-
comed shade in the enclosed dock
area, By this time the drowsiness
caused by vin rouge was wearing
away and I was sufficiently aware
to notice how well controlled is
the traffic system on the docks of
Fort de France. Signs warning
Sens Interdit and Sens Unique
give «clear waering to drivers
where not to enter and where
traffic is one way. There is no
need to guess what red bands on
a pole might mean. The order is
clear, lucid, and direct. Only a
fool, an illiterate or a blind man
could mistake the meaning.

After walking at least a quarter
of a mile under the spreading
shade trees I found myself at the
entrance of the docks where
stood iron gates as high and near-
ly as imposing ‘as those which dis-
tinguish Mr. Tree’s mansion at
Heron Bay. Only people with
business on the docks are allowed
to enter these gates,

The first thing I noticed outside
the dock area was an airy bpild-
ing full of arches and open ver-
andahs and labelled ‘College
Technique.” ;

“Fort de France”, I mused, “may
be full of drains and foul-smelling
gutters but it’s got a magnificent
deep water harb@ur, a well ord-
ered and shaded dock area and a
technical school right on its door-
step.” It had in fact the three
essentials for efficiency which
Bridgetown lacks. If its gutters
were worse than ours I was pre-
pared to be lenient,

Keeping on the pavement on the
left (note that) I discovered wo-
men sitting under awnings made
of canvas which were suspended
over light steel frames.

They were selling fruit, coco-
nuts, mortars and oe and
other household gadgets and food-
stuffs, I could scarcely gontain
my excitement at this discovery of
French commonsense and respect
for tidiness. If only the Eagle
Hall hucksters could see this, I
whispered, under my __ breath,
would it change their sprawling
habits? '







ADVOCATE



By GEORGE HUNTE

At the end of the street was a
large well-constructed ‘“Lavabos”
labelled on one side “Dames” and
on the other “Hommes”.

As one who has suffered much
inconvenience in British West In-
dian towns from lack of such a
facility I was well qualified to ap-
preciate the. significance of a
Lavabos in this conspicuous posi-
tion and my admiration for Fort
de France and its administration
rose to new heights.

Not even the name Place de
Stalingrad which came next under
my observation ould dampen my
enthusiasm. ‘“What’s Fort de
France got that we haven't got?”
I hummed. “Quite a lot.”

Turning left at this juncture I
observed what might fairly be
described as gutters. Walking
alongside the French Military bar-
racks on the left of the road could
only be effected by using that part
of the road protected by parked
lorries or by descending on to a
narrow sidewalk running by the
side of a narrower gutter. This
road, however, is short and quick-
ly arrives at the centre of Fort de
France. é

Taking counsel of a priest who
stood cooling himself outside a
building styled “Section des Ap-
prentis” I soon discovered the way
to the main street of the City.
Passing the flashily-fronted cine-
ma Olympia, a_restaurant of a
type familiar in French territories
but unlike any we have in Bar-
bados, and the French-style quar-
ters of the British Consul I
crossed the road opposite where
stands the Byzantine-looking Bib-
liotheque Schoelcher. Next to this
imposing landmark was a delight-
ful beflowered old world French
residence.

Fort de France’s main street, the
Rue Antoine Siger, begins with a
modern stone built pharmacy witl
spotless tiled pavements. There is
no pharmacy in Bridgetown which
would not lose by comparison if
placed by its side. On both sides
of the Rue Antoine Siger are
pavements on which it is a posi-
tive pleasure to walk, That is
something I could never say of
Broad Street until it is rebuilt.

‘And remember the sun was over=
went strolling
de France. But the

head when I
through Fort
shops had attractive awnings and

no one seemed to walk down Rue

Antoine without some purpose in
mind. Therefore I was never
jostled. The shops though small
by Barbadian standards were neat
and inviting and their wares easily
seen from outside. -

Over the largest store in the
street, Au Printemps, where
ladies clothing, modern pottery
and ware were displayed I was not
surprised to notice the sign of the
U.S. Consulate.

Beyond this store the shops be-
come less expensive looking and
the long straight road finally ends
at the Marché, which is the cen-
tral market or distribution centre

OUR READERS SAY:

David And Bathsheba

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I doubt whether it is
worthwhile or useful to con-
tinue the discussion of this (com~
paratively) small matter, but
yet quite a number of persons
have been sufficiently interested
to write you about it, and of
course, it introduces ethical and
Biblical questions of importance.
But for one. reason I venture to
return to it with one more letter,
And that reason is that most of
those who have contributed to
the correspondence have turned
aside from the main point and
directed their remarks to the
subsidiary matters of David's
repentence and the authorship
of Psalm 51, This is especially
‘indicated by the letter of G.W.E.

in Tuesday's paper, who
actually used the heading “FP. G.
vs. David”.

My point in introducing the
subject was to express my re-
gret that the shocking story of
David's liaison with the wife of
loyal Uriah, absent at the battle-
front, which I characterised —
right or wrong — as “one of the
mest lustful, treacherous and
cruel episodes in human story”,
snould have been used to make
a cinema picture and presented
in that form to the mis~
cellaneous audiences that attend
the theatres. Of course, it could
have been shaped so as to ex=
hibit clearly the heinous wicked-
ness of David's conduct and
roundly condemn it, and G. B.
in the original description of the
local showing described the
picture as ‘reverent and chaste’
and otherwise commendable.
But I was still somewhat scep-
tical. Pictures in which the sex-
element is prominent are not,
I fear, as a rule fashioned to
promote pure thought and
emotion, and plain condemnation
of what is wrong.

I am glad to know that the
two earliest commentators on
my original proposition (Faith
and A. R.) herein renewed,
agreed thus far with my views,
and I feel sure that a good
many of your readers shared
their approval.

But may I briefly refer, in
closing, to a couple of the
remarkable comments of G.W.E.

(1) He, or she, considers that
the Rev. W. E. Addis, M.A.,
formerly Professor in O,. T.
subjects at Oxford University,

poor company for me! (2)
He stated that man_ “cannot
sin against his fellowman”!
I think he must be confusing
the principle of wrong-doing
or evil in relation to the Uni-
verse — “original sin”, as it is
usually named—and iawiess in-



is

jury to his fellow creatures. The
only sin in Scripture which , is
directed against God alone is
blasphemy, the unforgivable
wickedf.ess of ascribing evil to
the er blessed and Holy
Author of all the good and only
good in the Universe. All other
sin, or wrong-doing involves
more or less of injury to one’s
fellow, and in this case it was
violent and outrageous, and I
cennot regard the exclamation
“Against Thee, Thee only have
I sinne@” as an adequate or
suitable confession and plea.
Whether or not David's re-
pentence was as deep and per~
| manent as his sin seems to be
a matter of opinion, although it

was followed so quickly by the
to the
Royal ‘harem, the last thing that
should have been arranged, But
for my part, I do not agree that

addition of Bathsheba

Psalm 51 is good evidence in

the case — I incline rather to
the matter of fact history in 2

Samuel 12. ‘<
F. G.

Local Government

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The Bill

people are asking when it will

come about ahd are anxious to

have it’, I am bound to confess
that, had it not been for a lead-
ing article in one of your daily
issues which gave the public
some clear information about it,
together with a well written
article, ‘Local Government by
name’ by Mr.
which appeared in one of your
Sunday issues.

to establish
Local Government is much in the
air and although certain politfi-
cians are making such alarming
end fictitious statements as: ‘the

’

Neontime And Drains

for the island’s native produce.
There is no hawking at street
corners anywhere in Fort de
France. At the marché anything
grown, woven, or stitched in Mar-
tinique can be bought in a ve
large and high semi-open well
ventilated building. Large flap-
ping Martinique hats for men and
women, gaily coloured flowers,
fresh vegetables, ground provis-
ions, all the handcrafts and all the
produce of this romantic island
are obtainable at the one centre—
the marché. The marché is clean,
tidy and well worth walking for
more than a mile in the heat of a
tropical sun to see. Barbados has
nothing like it and it is superior
by far to the south-like Stabroek
market in Georgetown.

On the way back I followed the
Rue Blenac which runs parallel
with the Rue Antoine Siger and
with several others. 7

In Fort-de-France which is a
French town all the streets nat-
urally run in straight lines up
and across. There are none of the
maze-like twists and turnin
which give Bridgetown the right
to be described as perhaps the
most crooked city in the British
Empire after London. The Rue
Blenac was slightly less elegant
than the Rue Antoine but full of
characteristic or houses and
clean, spotlessly clean.

The cutters about which I had
heard so many alarming reports
to my eyes (by this time com-
pletely free of the somnolent in-
fluence of vin rouge) seemed ex-

ceptionally clean, and the water

flowed rapidly along the narrow
channels. .

Leaving the Rue Blenac I join-
ed the sea front at a point very
close to an immense lavatory
which faces the_ large modern
buildings of Air France..

Nearby B.W.LA. have a tiny
office .

After pausing to pay respects

h to the statue of Pierre d’ Esnam-
la puissance
Antilles I trudged
looking ga —
the French care less for close
a the British) head-

buc fondateur de
francaise aux

the ragged

cut lawns than
ing back for the docks.

T observed in the spacious open
Savannah which is the centre of
Fort-de-Franc#’s life dozens of
and a large
cool band stand. Allowing for its
frequent use the savannah seem-

the
famous statue erected to the Em-
press Josephine and a glance at
buses where people
in seven or eight a
seat I traced my footsteps leis-
the shaded _gate-
the
while on the real obstacles which
peoples of one nation
from understanding those of an-

cool white stone seats

ed tidy enough.
With only one eye for

the narrow
were piling

urely back to
entranced dock musing all

prevent

other. :
The British

stage of thinking in terms
drains.

Fort-de-France.



good work in the past and with
some adjustments to make the
present system more uniform and

SUNDAY, JUNE §8,

PHOTOGRAPHS |

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952




















Whatever it may be in Hardware, Kitchen
Building Materials nd _ Tools,
C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

Supplies,

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CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—
6 gall. sizes.
Cc. S.
DANISH POTS:

PITCHER & CO., 1—2—3—4 gall. sizes.



I was forced to con-

clude had never got beyond be

A pity because Bridge-
town has so much to learn from








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——_—



oe? USE r
YACHT PAINTS

7

up to date, it can carry on its

work with satisfaction.

Will the Maude Bill bring us
freedom from taxes as ls fool-

ishly expected by some? NO.

Will it bring work for the un-

employed? NO.
Will it bring
homeless? NO..

Will it bring a ‘freeness’ for
those who dislike work, but must
have something for nothing? NO.

I see it as an instrument of
revenge and _ spite.
impartial and
soler-minded members of the
House should keep their eyes
The Council should watch
Excellency
should keep his gaze in this in-

destruction,
The _ intelligent,

open.

carefully and His

amo iece of legislation.
Bere bro WATCH DOG

C.D.C. And Caribbean

George Hunte 79 The Editor, The Advocate—

eat ager recent
I and much of faitorial on the Report of thé -
the reading public would other- Colonial Development Corporation
wise have remained in complete yather over despondent and under

SIR,—Was not your

ignorance as to what the Maude gypreciative?

Bill really was.

While I am deeply interested
in the affairs of my country and
also in world conditions, I try
hard not to get mixed up in
politics because it is dangerous.

Your friends—those you support

—if they win often remember the C

you with kindness. If they lose
they quickly forget you,

your enemies—those you
against—never forgive you.
I am neither a Labourite, Con-

use my judgement and

view is just and right for every-
body.

ing and important than this?
Unemployment is rife, starvation
fs at our gates and instead of
finding some means of easing
situation, this big fuss about the
Maude Bill comes up just to
take away the attention of the
people from the important things.

During the election campaign
some extravagent statements
were made by some of the can-
didates such as: “Wait until the

Maude Bill comes up, our friends off, may nevertheless pay Domin- |
who are with us will get jobs icans to carry on, if they have)

Z At the very worst, if!
fired. Your little house will not cultivation is abandoned and the)
be taxed, the big man has to pay bush takes over again, Dominica}
for you. You will get your elec- will have benefited by the em-|

tele- ployment given and the money

_ Tropical agriculture is a chancy |
business. We should not complain;

and those against us will be

tric, roads, water and
phones.” What nonsense! I pity
those who swallow it. “All you
around here,” shouted another,
“will have the vote and will

Those deplorable African ad-
ventures of the late British Gov-
ernment were, it would seem, en-
tered into and pursued for domes-~
tic political ends and, save as a

warning, concern us little.

The operations of the C.D.C. in
aribbean are on a different
Surely, if that Corpora-
while tion were able to predict a golden
are future for the enterprises it has
So started, it would be no compli-
ment to the business acumen of
gressman or Conservative, but I local people. If border-line cases,
common- too risky for private capital, but
sense ta vote for what in my nevertheless with possibilities, are
tried out in a businesslike way,
this is of real value to the colonies
concerned. Arrangements where-

What is the Maude Bill? Could by the British taxpayer carries
not the House occupy its atten- the risk and the Colony stands to
tion with something more press- profit, seem generous enough to

footing.

deserve recognition.
In Dominica,

is now considered unlikely, and
the British taxpayers’ money may
be such, it will not be ‘sunk with-
out trace.’ Dominica stands to
benefit by a hydro-electric in-

stallation and various agricultural!

projects which even if the British
capital spent on initiating them
has to be counted lost and written

the will.

brought and circulated there.

if the authorities in England learn

be able to go and see how your for themselves something of its

money is spending.”
this harsh and

_ Away with hazards; it should help their un-
irresponsible derstanding of West Indian prob-

statement! Only those who pay lems.

direct taxes, however small,
should be allowed to vote in our
Local Government,
just had our first experience

some of the people do not know in Dominica have much bearing}

what they have done.

will see the result.

There can be no doubt

a change in our Vestry system fidence of others in their dealings. |

is needed, but it cannot be de-
nied that they have done very

If you on the financing of Harbour Works
doubt that, ask them to do it all here.
over again next year and you ©xpect to be



In this, Barbados must)

judged on its own|

record in matters such as its exist-|
" ing public debt, the thriftiness of
that its administration and on the con-|

C.E, SHEPHERD, |

homes for the

if the financial
the Success of the various enterprises

|

|

; While disappointment is natural}
We have if these ventures do not have the}
of Success we would wish them, [|

Adult sufferage and up to now doubt if, as things are now, results





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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



The sccount of a trip from

Barbades to St. Vincent, the

Grenadines and Grenada in the
15 it. yacht HURRICANE.
Ours was truly a cruise in mini-

ature, — Not only was the boat
small, but our time was very
limited—we arrived in St. Vin-

eent on May 12th and we had to
be back in Barbados by the 24th,
the day of the last regatta. If
I missed that race the chances
of Hurricane winning the D Class
trophy were rather slim. The
ironical part about it was that
Corkie’s Rainbird was my chief
rival.

So we had to plan our itiner-
ary very carefully. We never
intended to sail back to Barbados
we realised HMurricane’s limita-
tions—so we had to arrange for
to get’a motor vessel to deliver
us in Barbados complete with
boat not later than Friday the
28rd day of May.

Siting in hotel room in
BRuiupeoes wat We qQacdincu Ou Ci UuLse,
Shouid we go Wortn or Souui,
or Worth ana South’ In omer
words we had to gecide wheter
we walicd lo meet Wie boat 10
St. Lucia, Grenaua or St. Vin-
Ceuil. if We ines it in pt, Vincent
it would mean goimg half way
aown ihe Grenadines and then
returning to St. Vincent, but

‘having been warned that, that
would be a more difficult cruise
than going rigat down to Grenada,

our

is remarkably deep close inshore.

we decide on going Soulp to

Grenada, stopping off at various for a local sailorman, who said
islands on the way. St. Lucia he knew the Grenadines by
I rejected because, with apolo- heart, to come with us. He was

gies to St. Lucians, I think it a to meet us in Bequia and guide
rather dull place although it has us from there.
the reputation of being the most



beautiful of the Antiles. On the afternoon of the 13th

Having made up our minds to the day before we were due to
go to Grenada we had to decide leave for Bequia, we swam out
what islands in the Grenadines a — " ne mee out
22 re 2 5 >, i ste. vere elignted to ee
una pagers Fo deny eee Wanderer I, the 24ft yacht which
agreed to overnight at Cannouan, Frank MeNulty and Bill Howell

are sailing to Australia, anchored
off the Harbour Club. After
swimming back to shore—anqd we
swam fast, not knowing what sort
of fish inhabited Kingstown Har-

Union and Carriacou. This
schedule would make it possible
for us to arrive in Grenada by
the 19th, and as the Daerwood
was expected to call there on the

20th. we decided to follow our bour-—we edge ale ty hi, ee

plan carefully. boys | Saying to meet them “at
The Cays once” at the club.

The Tobago Cays had been This we did, and spent a very

recommended so highly to, us that enjoyable evening with them.

we determined to spend at least They told us about their- stay

half the day there. Apparentiy in Bequia, which they likened to
there are .the most beautiful a little bit of heaven. Bil, who
islands in the world, with un- is a dentist, had done some good

business there. There is no den-
tist in Bequia, so after they had
got accustomed to his beard the
populace flocked to Bill for den-
tal attention. He only had his
forceps with him so extractions
were the rule, in fact when we
got to Bequia we never saw ont
person with a complete set

equalled bathing spearfishing and
shooting. The only snag was that
they were uninhabited and we
could not sleep on board the
Hurricane. After examining the
chart and seeing the vicious reefs
encircling the Cays we decided
that it would be folly to go there
without a pilot so we arranged





BEQUIA is noted for boat-building.
under construction,

The picture shows a schooner







SCHOONERS put their anchors on the beach at Bequia.





The water

front teeth and many of the peo-

ple we met told us that they
had had over half a dozen teeth
out. But Bill built up a wonderful



MINI

SUNDAY

} [ 2
URE —By IAN GALE



across t

the Bequia ct








was remarkably weil ive
that day
Goff Wallace, our “pa*sen,

whom I had known for many
fears, 1aving sailed on us
schooner from Dominica to yor
Lucia, steered Hurricane mys ot
tne way We entered Aanpifai-
ity Bey, Bequia, under motos and
Goft enjoyed himself thorouse y
pointing cut dangerous reeis to
us by missing them py a few f

We anchored Hurricane olf
litle Hotel and after uapaci
aul our goods and chattels, W

ashore to consume a very subst



tial tea Admurality bay is
beautifully protected anchor

Ss? aithough we only had a very
smali ancnor we k2ew tt

boat would be percectly safe
No Tratiic Probiem
The next day we spent ex-
ploring Bequia and what a lovely
island it is! It i long, Narrow
hilly island with an grea of :
six square miles Our first walk



was over to Friendship Bay,
the Windward side of the isl
where there is a whaling stat

It is very nice walking on
quia since there is no deng
being knocked down, exc

cou by the occasicnal Congey,
There are no motor cars om, she
sland and: cnly one truck—and
that does not work.

Our walk = across ‘the — island
took about three quarters of an
hour At Friendship Bay we saw
three whaleboats on the beach
ready for action The bouts
which were beautifully built anti
fitted out, were propped up on

“HURRICANE” tied on behind “Wanderer II” in Kingston Harbour,

St. Vincent.

reputation in Bequia both for his
Ska il in pulling teeth more or less



painie’sly «nd for his generos
Ug =A tee were very
€ a dollar a tooth or
tnre many people were
»0r to pay so he pulled their
eth out tree
Passenger Service
The next day, before we left
we motored over to Wanderty II
and made fast behind The yeeht
was absoluiely chock full of gifts
from grateful patients and friends
in Bequia mangoes, sapadil os,
coconuts, plums and hundreds of
eggs We had a glass of rum and
wat with the bo while we
waited for ou “pa iger”, a
s< oO { nom A had
it ) l Jequia with uy
‘ 00 r boat
1, complete
with § ca a large box of
grocer various other items
Eventu e jnanaged to get his
W t ed where it had a
gocd ¢ nce of remaining dry,
and bidding the boys of Wanderer
a s¢ d farewell we vet sail for
Bequia
Actua \ did not set sail
mm tel ve used the
‘ ! to clear the bay
W Are outside the har-
bo e got zentle breeze, and
hcisting the racing mainsail and

a pleasant sail

- Set ail 5 ial eel LublN Tides adi
7 7 7

From Basket Ball To High Jump

LONDON. season jn first-Class cricket.

WALTER DAVIS, the American Laurie, in his forty-sixth year

who recently cleared 6 ft. 104 may not be lost to the

inches, omy became a high- Next season he may play in league

jumper because of basket ball. sricket. Several clubs ha



interest in Fishlock, w h <¢
aggressive batting should bs
Suited to Saturday afterno
cricket. 3efore he mak I
exit from the county, he
pass yet another cricl
stone. At the f
season he needs only 645 run
reach a total of 25,000

His fantastic leaps to put the ball
into the net were spotted by an
American athletic coach, and he
was persuaded to try using. his
jumping prowess to clear a bar
nstead of netting a ball. That
; only last March, and now
Davis is one of the best in the
world and strongly tipped for the
Olympic title. His leap of 6 ft
104in. is only half an inch be-
hind the world record set up in
1941 by Lester Steers; Davis,
who is 6 ft. 8} in, tall, uses
neither of the two main jumping
styles, the western roll and the
straddle, but one of his own, which
has been described as a_ high
side-ways version of the long

jump.
F Cricket
LAURIE FISHLOCK, Surrey

and former England left-handed
opening bat,



begin



Athletics

E. McDONALD BAILEY,
holger ‘of the world 100 m
sprint tecord, was the fi
man in the world last year,
summer he plans to run ev
faster. Under the guidance ¢
coach Jim Alford, Bailey ha
heen working hard to improve hi
starting. Alford thought



and suggested a wider {foot spacir
I Early signs indicate that
is playing his last change will be successful

i ~







joint



that
Bailey’s rear leg was too reflexed

the

; ‘ ak
‘
But z
, Gree a tnnnmnreerrere yey pee a
game i
howr 5 :
‘ ge







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DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

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CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose

Toast Racks, Waiters,

Sells etc.)





enormous whale bones and the
harpoons and riggings were
jJeaning against a little hut nearby.
An old whaling man who was
sitting in oe of the double ended
boats told us that they coud be
made ready for sea in a matter
of minutes if a whale were sight-
ed; but when we asked how man
whales were caught per year He
.dmitted that they had only
ught one this year and that




On the same beach we came
acress the hull of a_ schooner
which was rotten though it hed
never been completed. We saw
another one like that when we
returned to Port Elizabeth, the
Capital. A great many schooner
were built and launched in Be-
quia, but now and then the owne!
runs out of funds before his
schooner is finished and the hu Is
remain on the beach and rot j
is rather pathetic In Carriacou
we saw the same thing again

Not very much is grown in
Bequia. A little corn, a little
cotton and of course mango
plums and breadfruits grow wild
In the main the people live off

the sea—sailors, fishermen, boat-
builders and sailmakers, As sail-
crs they are unequalled in the
West Indies, except—one old man
admitted to me, and I| think «he
meant it—by the Barbadians..A
boatbuilders they are unequalled

is the first fot three’ years! ws

ADVOCATE















PAGE NINE











for family
fitness

Marmite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment. Chil-
dren love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every

and on hot buttered toast.
In jars: | oz.,2 oz.,
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. MARMITE -

















LIKE THE WHOLE OF BEQUIA the South Side is very pretty. A
whaling station has been established there. THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
except, perhaps, by the Cayman bathing was superb, equal to GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR
Islanders, and they are fortunate anything in Barbados ang ver)
in that the land abound ch more private, and the beac
white cedar (known here ag white- was clean and white Ne
wood) which makes excellent where we bathed there was en
frames As fishermen I think they seine net suspended between tw | 9
still have a thing or two to learn. Mcored boats, and on co%e Wi ell soon have
For instance they have not yet spection we found that: it: wa
learne to cate the flying h, ftull to burgting with Jacks whi
which are plentiful in the channel. were being kept alive until tl
The sea-birds they say chase them next day when they would | th t b tt ’
a v from the boats, but taken over to St. Vincent to b a e er
if they sank gill net and bait sold The Jacks, I was surprise s
baskets sufficiently far down the to see, were almost as |
birds could not interfere. Also flying fish—I believe thes i with
in tryplling they use only about called Johns in Barbados.
four feet of wire, while the fisher- On returning to the Hotel w«
men both in Barbados and Trini- foynd that the man who was t
dad have found that the longer guide us through the Grenadine
the wire trace the better the whom I shall refer to in futt
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regardless of size, are modelled morning we planned to sail for

after the whale boats—and rowed
to a beach which goes by the
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2
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PAGE-TEN

Aspects









of George Moore The





SUNDAY ADVOCATE —



People

of



Barbados

IX






SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952









= SESE
\

A BLESSING TO



actual customs of the Jew
CRAIG who, at the first sip, got himself and playboy gesture. He was LBy JOHN PRIDEAUX wise, to give their Testimony 4 Street which is MOTH E RS!
xcited about a schoolboy’s capable of hard work. He never Lucien Wolf claims that “for upon their Caths, on the five mostly Inhabited by Jews, who |
ciate Edito f “The grammar and at the second, the rested. on wis’ talents: h : a time the whole. sugar trade x of Moses, in such carry on a great trade here, and } JACK nd JILL
Be (Dublin) 1943-1948; “blonde light” in’ the _paintings them as drills, Wh nts; he used! of the Wést Indies was a Jewish manner and forn is usual. have large Synogogue, to} a
well-kown broadcaster nd oof. Monet? Moore, certainly, hingeclt. Saest 0 he attached) Monopoly.” Thus it. would and t religion of the sai which J] and some others one } GH SYRUP
jourhalist; has prepared ai deserved — hi veputation for or worse ren t war for better) appear that from the years Nation doth admit. day went to see their manner of COU
edition of Ben Jonson's “Dis- frankness; as Qscar Wilde tained th ete have Sus-| 1668-1681, the Jews must have Assented to the 18th day of worship—the men were together * . Cc
overies”; and is the author remarked, “George conducts his and —_s urs of research} captured a larger portion of the February 1674. below and the women in the With Vitamin
of a forthcoming book on cdueation’ in” pyblic,” and revision as did George Moore;| trade of the Island than was WDWYN STEDE, galleries above, but the latter STOPS KIDDIES
Anglo-Irish Writing he explored his subjects with, it] considered good for them, for —Deputy Governor. have no part in the services, the
ere in ws first novels Moore was Seems, his whole body. When he| on the 23rd of October 1668 th« was unother influx of men had small books in their
: wise an infant lovtermg. irom sen- wanted te write a novel with aj Grand Jury included among it: Jey ix 1674 Surinam, «a hands and White Veils about the COUGHS & COLDS
In this article H. A. Craig, tence to sentence, gurgung iu musical background (Evelyn} Presentments “that no Jews be — color settled by France, necks which at particular parts
a young Dublin poet, writes conswucdons fhe @id noc under- Innes) he took piano lessons; aj Suffered to sell goods at retail.” surrended to the Dutch in 1667. of their worship they puil over In a Jiffy
jt mis compatriot, George wand. He was stud only learning novel about. actors (A Mummer’s| In November of the same year an there was another influx their heads, and a leather string
Moore. Moore, coming late to Walk in words and ne nad vw Wife). meant joining a troupe of| @ complaint was laid before th« of Jews to Barbados. The Jews about one of their Arms, when }}}} ees
and awkwardly to literature, uve toy over 9Y years and pub- travelling players, and to find| House of Assembly by sundry preferred to be under the we came to the door, one of them — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!
gave new turn to the sh 24 books — poems, noveis, background for.The Brook Kerith| ™erchants that the Jews were Enylish flag, and after many came out and very Complais- A
English novel, had to live for cssays-—berure he...producet a he journeyed, in*his 62nd year, to| Procuring more than their fair months of negotiating, the antly asks us in, and we went— Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
uver 50 years before he prow work of agcepied lyerary style, Palestine, Little wonder that ufie,| Share of trade, and in the same = withdrawal of. these Jews was it was the day which they kept for liste folks, exme down fram Canada to save, Kiddies soar Madi
juged kn ‘work of accepted the Lake (iyva) a moyvel abou. Moore had left Dublin, Yeats| ™onth an Act was passed re- effected; many of these found in memory of the Jews deliver- rete the epte = eth hw a sLL these nasty, "
literary style, and wrote 4 priest. ang an irish .country should stroke his nose and re- straining them from trading their way to Barbados, although ance from Haman’'s Plot, they hae rosie Aer faster than Jou would believe possible, And
what is perhaps his finest sus. Moore, until The Lake was mark “He taught all h ‘ with the negro population. The their destination was supposed shewed the five Books of ‘Moses en Jove the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.
book at the age of 73 story-telier, harsh, plain and of hard work,’ _ the value} Jews appear to have been'con- to be Jamaica, oo which was written on Parchment
George Moore the fourth parf unimusical, aiterwards, he wrgte centrated in the Parish of St. On August 9th, 1681, the and Rolled up, the ends of the + E
of the late Victorian nove her sows Bonds; books of delwaw The Irish Literary movement, ages _- ee a leading Jewish merchants, frame which rolled them up IT’S NEw, DIFFERENT SAF:
enry James, Hardy and Conrad svep and mediuaien in a new however, went its high way, in-| 1% ‘Swan Street — more com- Aaron Baruch Louzada, Daniel w i ilt wi , and +
were ‘the othe came to writing acculpjished s.y ie. dependently of George Moore. rid monly referred to as ‘Jews Bueino and Jacob Porineabe an cane aeveen Gaiden or sae soe ae ae oe ne none iaaien ‘han
through | tailure : ichaaet 2 a In’ his first prolonged phase though fond enough of an Irish et, ome cota presented g petition to the Gilt bells. At the opening of. it sbyihing you Ps tried, and most important of all JACK
the el! of ¢ ain as, : se j : Ss al i i rt i i ;
a eeter to him than the +0ore wrowe in. the manner ae subject, he never wrote in an heat ana in er Governor Sir Richard Dutton _the Men Bowed towards it with and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.

smell of flowers; but it required

rie french naturalisue writers.

Irish manner, but the atmosphere

in the top
stories of the buildings. In 1680,

Kt., the prayer of which was

their Eyes fixed upon

it, and

the influence of the British 4!@ attached huimseif to Zola -- e. Aieeasy oo did —_ in} the Jewish population of St. carted ee Basi rei tea na oe Another famous Buckley Product
ite rae cicero 1h " 5 “ oe eing ; its t also, ir yors -

Ambassador to ge him into an nom he addressed as “master” Eudes writer aie oe Michael is recorded as 184. testimony, which hitherto had ugyese language we could not JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
art school in Paris. So Moore, at Using ai the devices of real- aga y The Jews would not take the been rejected in the courts tand them, their two min- that gave you Buckley's , Canada’s largest selling cough and
the age of 22, in 1874, began to ‘“. he “reported” Ute, going.to SOV it prose could sing as} recognised oath in court on the of law, was admitted in civil isters whom they Call the Rabbi cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
think about writing. He needed «Very Jabour of research, Not a well as state. He wondered and| Holy Bible, as was then de- suits pon aes nods orn ma ue sppeaved our Mixture is for your own. Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
to think about it, No writer eve) “6 Was spared, ‘the English POndered the musical lore‘of W.B.| manded of them, therefore, later, a further disability’ was Devout—But the rest of the oo
started out with less than George ‘“94ing Libraries refused to cir- Y¢ts’ prose and found it his most] their testimony was only ad- imposed on them. The Gov- people were sometimes praying
Moore, The legendary schoolboy «“4# tus novels and Moore, ‘portant discovery since the| mitted in matters concerning ernor, in a report stated that With their Eyes lifted up to

dunce, Oliver Goldsmith, was < “Ways a good literary nguter, Comma. He produced The Lake} themselves, but not with there were about two hundred heaven, sometimes laughing anc
prizeboy compared ‘with © thr ynt inlo ambush against them, 4nd..went.on to, produce Heloise} Christians. Some Jews got over and sixty-Jews; men, women sometimes talking about ‘heir

illiterate, fumbling George, who } it came Lateraiure at Nurse or Fen Abelard es He was 73 ee dificult, by capers and children, either born in the ordinary business... .”

wanted only to ride a Grand Cirewaung Morals, a broly en, wrapped up a ristians 10 vitnessed a Island. or i ,
National winner He began te vecuve proclaiming the rights gown, but he made his novel oi} transactions between Jew and Royal ies aiken ieee ” In the early days the Jews
write from a scratch on the 0! hovelisis against the censor- mediaeval Paris stir with a young| Gentile so that they could then another record where the tion of Barbados were treated as was
paper. It took him seven years “ip ot the lioraries. But it was man’s blood; this withered stick| give evidence on behalf of their owned 163 negro slaves and 54 ‘the custom of the day, which
to discover elementary grammar "lt unlil one Jappary found it of a man could, after all, make} Jewish loyers should the indentured labourers in this WaS not confined to Barbados
arid he was 54, established and "ad lost £1,500 a year by refus- words sigh like the summer trees} °Ccasion arise. In 1674, a Royal same year. These were hired one, for Hillam’s History of
feted, befove he heard of the ing \o circulate ‘Estner. Waters Heloise and Abelard is, I believe,| °tder sanctioned their testimony out for service on plantations the Middle Ages quotes The)
subjunctive. He went to bed that ‘hat “pagan Moore’ © became Moore's greatest achievement anc} the Five Books of Moses in and for other jobs of labour. Jews paid exorbitant sums for |
night muttering. “If it be; if at '@spectaple. Esther Waters (1894) to have written it would alone! SS¢5 relating to trade only. However, in 1688 aur Act was very common right of mankind |
rain, How wouderfull” » dmoore’s best work in the be sufficient for most Thus ‘An Act appointing how passed declaring that those Jews {08 protection, for justice. It

“ naturalistic teahnique, An “objec- ee. the Testimony of People of the who resided in the seaport towns WS the custom at Toulouse to|
ralgage ae cat uated: uc ve ale of an “unmarried 'ser~ George Moore, although vor 2} HeneY., NAMEN, chal Cnet, of the Island and who were not Ste Be, tn was cs |

1 _ conyersa vant girl ‘ i m all Courts and Causes,’ i ver, ster. This was commu!

could speak the French of the jasplion the pets a ene it century ofr, is only nineteen dinizens, should be restricted to ¢VO&Y

Paris poets long before he could
read the French of the morniny

) ess, avoiding sentimentali “Whereas His s ac a Even with all th vailed, that of attacking the

papers, He .was, indeed, so ill- that self-consciousness = eee 08 Sean than. i slgaa Majesty hath signified ‘his aguagt "thaea, oa oe feck “ot Jew’s houses with stones | on E SURE TO TAKE

ves aoe tocbe his pod He we omeeiae gives Moore's writing took BT as ogee nn Royal Pleasure, that all per- encouragement they received Palm Sunday to a tisk a . Bre
8 Ss a mn. ar i r si

the mostâ„¢original critic of his walk gee Mibsinatng ne Waters grew to a handsome height in- sons of the Hebrew Nation irom the other traders in the genetally | Frovered 1

time if only because he was the
most “ignorant, But ignorance
among well-informed people can
if deftly played, be a trump and
Moore wag” ever . enough to
realise it.-He-was deft and he
never. ceased to be ingenuous.
Moore was not, however, sim-

; enacted and ordered by His and prepare a Proclamation to eleventh century, Peter the Her-
ple. a me for oe thing a geo- the teller of tall tales, wate ment of his personality still toc Excellency Sir Jonathan Revive, a put in execution a mit, a French monk of great e i
Sites ine Saat ay ene ton always orchestrate his facts, was, diverting, for us to see square- Atkins, Kt., Captain General law relating to the Jews keeping eloquence and earnestness, start-
s a ae oo =, 0 _ rad J wn in spite of his posturings, very ly. Time only will put a stop to and. Chief Governor of this negroes. ed preaching against the Infidels, | j
fen titel to be Wrench ana ts ae ; the fantasia that was George Island, that all such persons The article “An Account of the Turks, who had captured WHIZZ Effectively Relieves All Types Of Pain And
live in England. H re ie an os Moore and only time will show of the Hebrew Nation as reside Barbados 200 Years’ Ago, by Jerusalem. He stirred up -_
as the lc a vt f om je Tinred | n 1900 Moore had what Joseph jim clear as his books—and that, on this Island, and are men of Henry J. Cadbury Esq,, published agitation that the first (crusade Quickly Banishes Colds And Influenza
but al saan soa aeaate sede fone called “a lover's quarrel” a{ter all, is the way we want to Credit and. Commerce, shall in the Journal of the Barbados was embarked on in 1095. The ;
pe Betievin or a ys eanlite with England, The Boer War dis- see him, ; from henceforth be freely Museum and Historical Society, Crusades continued for over a| One WHIZZ Does The Work Of Two
he sat. pa ape s hah while 7 » Susted him and he crossed to Ire- admitted before all Judges February 1942, gives an interest- century and a half; in every
hung his. threat hat are Geass land, For ten years, Moore was Justices and. other Officers ing letter written by John Smith village in England, monks were | Ordinary Tablets
ear en ! a coeneeiue of Ireland; he painted U ° Offi s To ms a oro na Eatoss of perience — Pan youpeing ageinst = mane
8. his ha o00Orv green and be to 1cer. whatsoever, relating to Trade visited Barbados in 2. is and the peoples were dema awe
But among all his shifts and ‘earn Gaelic, even writing = moe ’ and Dealing, and not other- letter throws some light on the On page 16 Crees STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS.

drifts there was
Georgé Moore, one unambiguity
-— his devotion to art. It wa:
Moore. who, with D, S. MacColl,
then drt critic of the Spectartor,

one constant in



realism

Wish a delicate, sensitive loveli-

years of experiment and learn-

ing. His seven earlier novels had
been excursions into the unusual
and the gaudy, but in the story
of Esther, the kiichen maid on
Kpsom Downs, he discovered an
emotional theme that required,
before even art, sincerity, ;

lection of short stories, The Un-
\illed Field, for translation into
‘hat language, This was the Dub-
in of the Irish Literary Revival
and of excited ideas, of Yeats,

years dead. Yet it is enough. A

man will change more in nine

sorely down, He is already a by-
way in Jiterature, a special taste.
We are, however, too near to
George Moore to judge of his per-
rhanence; the echo and thud ot
his pontification is ‘still too loua
in the room, the sideways move-



Consider Closing |
Of U.S. West Ports













was passed. This Act reads as
follows—

residing in this Island, that are
made free Denizens, may be
admitted to give their Testi-
monies on the Oaths, in all
Courts and Causes, in © such
manner ‘and from, as the re-
ligion of the said Hebrews
will admit: Be it therefore

the holding of one slave apiece,
under forfeiture of the slaves.

Island, the Jews appear to have
prospered thus ereating envy
between: ‘the Christians © and
themselves, It is recorded in
1705 that the Solicitor General
and! Queen’s Counsel were to
ptoeure a list of what negroes
bélong to the Jews in the Island,

in the 12th century for a tribute.
At Beziers, another usage pre-

The populace were regularly in-
1
a prelate’ wiser than the rest, | W Hi ] 7,
practice, \

stigated to the assault by a ser-
mon from the Bishop. At length,

abolished this ancient

but not without receiving a good

sum from the Jews.”
Towards the close of

the

TABLETS WITH YOU ON YOUR VACATION





CEASE i a elie Gn Ties ee lil PG a SM RRP

made the French impressionists A.E,, Lady Gregory, Synge—and ' SAN FRANCISCO, June 7.

known in England, Moore’s Mod- George Moore. This was the city A.F.l.. dock officers Monday wil

ern Painting (1893)° sold © of brilliant talk, “whose acoustic decide whetherto close West.caas

thousand copies .in.a. SuMME) properties are perfect.” And Moore Ports of the United “Gtetes “tu

and he formu ated much “or th’ was a famous talker who could vessels. from the East coast ana) A
aesthet} id ul of the Yelloy dso listen and had, indeed, ‘oreign ports in extension of the

Beesemovement ie nines learned most of what he knew AFL eee ee iea pri :

ht aie oot eee . * tnrough his ears. Dublin was If the strike is extended only : F
pourg vot Tuc" ‘nat to, the ough Nis oars, Dublin 8s, neonate wankers ad SH CaP) CAN'T STOP THE RAIN FALLING i
ae ee ae ative painting © ster and, thus, a good gazebo for ing military guppies to the Far

ine Ve crians, Yet it is typical, N@ novelist, So Moore began to East will be ailowed to sail in

of Mogére that when the Impres





write studies of his friends, sly,

and out of west coast ports.









sionista held one o® their earliest Malicious, brilliant essays in per- Captain Charies May, west coas
ethibigions in. Paris 1873) he Sonality that made their victims head of AFL masters and pilots
vame “to demonstrate — agains: ngry for two days, He also wrote said the unions policy committee
them Thereafter he spent 20 his confessions. Moo.e, who never recommended the tie up. ’
ye ieating[ himself in ever: inded being ridiculous and who A
nspect= of in:p! ism, and a’ knew no limite of self-dramatisa- May sald ship owners had “locks
t 1e t educates’ (ion, was a very easy confessor}, pd. aut? eee eS by a. ?
Engias WwW Moore dis~ “here was no pain, no mea culpa, #52 Tes 1 ra
he proclairy i F * Pacific
t he proclaimed. Nothing bout it. The onl b 4 AFL Sailors Union of the ,
he {@t, sisted _ before him vith Pris Soa Anes ae “the over wages and working condi- CAN'T STOP THE SUN SHINING
Ss metimes he = w oi eet ; more rease paint and which the pink tions. ia hi . _
fs Be \ sts silty, 0 wis N *s ship- ”
woth he stas clwaye divert. Washed face of George Moore. May's wile could 10 Ue oe

ing. Fear who could resist a man

But these racy confessions, with
\weir snorting opinions and trot
~ ideas, showed one quality in

ping either by refusing to furnish
pilots fer ships coming into West
coast ports or hy. placing pickets
on docks.







TREAT IT TO-DAY



maimed a

Moore that cut across every pose —UP.

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SUNDAY, JUNE 8,



1952



THE ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE—PART 4

Princess Was
For Rose Petals

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE

ONE spring day in 1919
Buckingham Palace had a
famous visitor—though she did

not even enter the gates,

A car drew up outside and a
frail old lady stepped out and
gazed for several minutes at the
windows of the Royal home.
Then she returned to her car
and drove away.

She was Madame Patti, whose

glorious voice had enchanted
many kings and queens since
her debut at Covent Garden

more than 50 years before.

She had come to take a last
look at the Palace where she had
so often been commanded to sing,
and where Quetn Victoria had
always asked her for “Home,
Sweet Home.”

Not long after this strange,
silent and almost secret fare-
well, the ‘great prima donna
was dead.

Nervous President

The first State visitor to the
Palace after the 1914—18 war
was Woodrow Wilson, the first
President of the U.S. to visit

London while in office,

When ihe heard of the elab-
orate banquet being prepared
in his honour at the Palace,
Wilson became nervous. A
fellow - countryman remarked
teasingly: “If General Tom
Thumb” (who had been
received by Queen Victoria)
“was not frightened, why
should the President the
U.S. be?”

Wilson was not reassured. He
was so awed by the magnificence
of the function he could scarcely
eat his dinner.

He was equally impressed by
the Palace efficiency and_ the
vast amount of work his Royal
host and hostess crammed into
each day. He remarked that the
White House was a_ sleepy
country cottage compared with
Buckingham Palace.

Certainly there was plenty of
activity before the wedding of
the Princess Royal to Lord Las-
celles in 1922.

So many presents began to ar-
rive—1,300 altogether — that a
special staff had to list and sort
them. Then they were taken~to
St. James’s Palace to be display-
ed at a series of pre-wedding
parties beginning February 21.

But two days before, Lady
Feodore Gleichen, who lived in
a suite immediately below the
‘State rooms, was taken seriously
ill and the Kimg immediately
ordered that both presents and
parties be transferred to Buck-
ingham Palace.

of



Throughout the Monday there
was feverish activity between
the two Palaces. Many of the
presents were bulky —one was a
garden seat on wheels—and there
was a large amount of valuable
jewellery.

So, to speed the work Boy
Scouts and other ‘helpers were
given special permission to use
the main staircases and principle
corridors at Buckingham Palace,
and even to take short cuts
through the private apartments.

Six-foot cake

THE bride’s veil, reputed to
contain lace worn by Catherine
of Aragon, one of Henry VIII's
wives, was a Teck family heir-
loom and had been worn by
Queen Mary, while the principle
cake — there were seven alto-
gether—was made from the same
yecipe as Queen Mary’s cake 29
years before.

It weighed 5 cwt., stood more
than 6 ft. high, and its hard,
white icing had been shaped and
moulded into a series of intri-
cate figures.

On April. 26, 1923, one of the
Princess Royal's bridesmaids.
Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon—








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SUNDAY

Somes nee tenet



PRINCE PHILIP leads his Bride from Westminster Abbey

now Qucen Elizabeth—became
Duchess of York,

As bride and bridegroom drove
away from the Palace the Dub
DEOLIGES pelted them with rose

y and one of the guests
rn an old shoe into the lan-
dau for luck, while Queen Mary
stood on the balcony where she
had stood as a bride 30 years
earlier and showered rose petals
on the carriage as it drove
through the forecourt.

But the Palace was not mere~
ly a base for State functions—it
was also a home,

One house-proud wife and
mother, who had gone to the Pal-
ace prepared to find a lamentable



Ss



lack of housewifely supervision,
was heard to say: “And I bet
the Queen's, kitchen is as clean
as mine,”

Enter Elizabeth

DURING the early months of
1927 the Palace resident in-
cluded, for the first time for
many years, a baby not one year
old. She was Princess Eliza-
beth, left with her grandparents
while her parents were touring
the Empire.

she lived in




a pleasant room
which she afterwards shared
with her younger sister as a
school-room and, still later, be-
came Princess Margaret’s sit-
ting-room.,

Princess Elizabeth's
into Royal state began early.
Sometimes she would find the
King and Queen arrayed for a
State occasion, and she once
caused much amusement by
stretching out her tiny hand
towards her grandmother’s mag-
nificent jewels and firmly de-
manding the fabulously valu-
able Koh-i-noor diamond to
play with.

Towards the end of 1928 the
King fell ill and some weeks |
later had to have an operation.
For a long time his life hung in
the balance.

initiation

During his long illness Queen
Mary was constantly at her hus-
band’s side, proving not only a
source of spiritual strength but



ministering in many practical
ways eeee
Lord Dawson of Penn, the
King’s doctor, used to tell of one
incident that illustrates the
Queen’s unfailing memory, He
oe





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explained to
tains were
bedroom
the London soot.
Queen Mary at once told him
he could lay her hands on the
very thing. She led the Royal
doctor along endless corridors
ind up many stairs to the upper
part of the Palace, and when a
tore-room was unlocked point-

her that net cur-
needed at the King’s
windows to keep out





ed to a wrapped parcel on a
high shelf,
Then she waited while, at her

request, the dignified, elderly
physician scaled the heights and
handed it down to her. Inside
was a bundle of net curtains.

Triumphantly, Queen Mary
recalled how, years before, she
had brought the package from
another Royal home and stored
it against the day “when it
might come in useful,”

When the King recovered
ufficiently to be asked what he
fancied to eat, he demanded not
some exotic delicacy put a slice
of brown bread and butter,



But there was only white
bread in the Palace larder, and
a messenger was hurriedly sent
to the nearest baker to buy “a

small brown loaf.”

The Thanksgiving Service for
he King’s final recovery was
held on July 19, 1929, but four
days earlier a Labour Minister,
noted for his extensive reper-
toire of amusing stories, told the
King the latest additions to his
collection, The King, rocking
with laughter, was suddenly

stricken with acute pain.

At first the results were alarm-
ing; ultimately they were to the
good, for they revealed the need





for a second operation which
took place after the Thanksgiv-
ing Service.

During the national crisis of
1931 the ing and Queen were
the first to set their house in
order The King took a volun-
tary cut of £50,000 in his Civil
dst allowance — a drastic loss
of neome that demanded a
revolution in the Palace econo-
my.

A

1934 the Palace prepared
another joyful family cele-
bration: the marriage of the
Duke of Kent—then Prince
George — to Princess Marina of
Greece. The week preceding
the event was one of the busi-
est the Palace had ever known,

This time there were two wed-
ding ceremonies to be rehearsed
—one at Westminster Abbey
and the second, according to the

In
for

rites of the Greek Orthodox
Church, in Buckingham Palace
chapel.

Bumps-a-daisy!

THREE kings and two queens,
in addition to the Royal family,
were in London for the wedding
and five of the six bridesmaids
were princesses — Juliana, now
Queen of the Netherlands, Cath-
erine, Irene and Eugenia of
Greece and Kyra of Russia.

The sixth was Lady Iris
Mountbatten, Queen , Victoria's
great granddaughter. Princess
Elizabeth was one of the train-
bearers.

The timing of the Abbey event
was of the greatest importance,
for the ceremony was to be
broadcast, and the head groom
had his own method of regulat-
ing the pace of the procession.

Long experience had taught

him the approximate distance
between the various points on
the route and as he rode he

counted the times he bumped up
and down in his saddle. Each
bump represented a yard,

But the timing nearly went
wrong. An elderly and much-
loved Princess, noted for her
lack of conventionality, was
about to take her seat for the
Abbey journey when she took
one disapproving lodk at her
fellow-travellers and announced

firmly: “I simply can’t get into
that carriage.” :
A dignified court official in-

stantly stepped forward and, wil-
fully misunderstanding her, mur-
@ On Page 12



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—LPPLFPEPEPLO A EMEP EA EL EPO







PAGE TWELVE

Addition





To











B.W LA.
i S L
Yervices
o
*
is Ter son inl we suel
reStricuon which vy expected to
enh ol J une “ run
ulil the first weet in August
ami there peculauon that
fupther aulicultie will be en-
cafntered in the Autur
“he increased fuel adocation
Wich has been made retrospec-
tive does not help the situation a
mich as mig appear on the sur-
fage as tt indetinite restriction
om aviation fuel makes it neces-
say to spread the retrospective
Ingrease over the coming Weé€Ks.
mn account of this, BWIA’s
d@ision to add a limited nuniver
OM services next Weanesday 13
r@aiea to the necessity to con- .

sdfve suincient fuel to provide ie
WAVelung public Wilh aueyualc
ablipscenen im We summer
s@ason which commences on oF
apout July 20.

wihe scnedule effective June 4 is

lights Guides Camp WHITSUN

THE BAND of the Barbados Regiment dressed in colourful Zouave uniform, “march past” His Excel-
lency at the salute.

©UIDE NOTES :

SCOUT NOTES:





Centenarian
Deedee 4 Mother Of 14.
weekly to 6 flignis weekly.

slrinidad—Grenada flights yy e
Weekly to 4 flignts weekly. F f Pax Hill
flight

ot
+Trinidad—Georgetown 2 Two Groups are in camp oyei little ar yohaired old oe webnipe
weekly to 3 thgnts weekly. mba the week-end. Twenty Scouts physica “pEperence ee oe
‘Trinidad — Caracas — vamaica 12 Guides of 12th Barbados gnd tiree Scouters of the bewei great age, was bor n *.. =e "a
24tuguis weekly unchanged. (Westbury Girls School) and 3 St. George in 1843 and christenec

om 11th Barbados (Hindsbury, Troop ieft Headquarters by Jorry fivirg Foster. She





CAMPS Mrs, Elvira Smith of Free Hill,
St. Geurge is 109 years old» This

was educated

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





9495656898698 589555",



e °. a is fa . SOS POTTS TOG @
rincess as % =
*
% ¥
x %
e Large q %
2 % j I x
b ‘“ " We
e@ From Page i & fig! 2
I Allow me to ist you, A %
ma > as } bundled the pro- % %
festing la nto the carriage. § ‘ oo 8
The ession started only a **%er*- SH
fe Ynoments late i *
pf sa n Carlisle Ba
Death at midnight y
THE following year came the sch. Enterprise, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. ,
Silver Jubilee, when King George jirnry D. Wallace, Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. |
troadeast from the room in the Zita Wonitla Sch Gardenia ech. |
aE ae . : i s W. Smith
Polaee an whieh Queen Victoria, “““"* ARRIVALS
nearly 40 years before, had : Motor veces) Corione 100 tons from |
ress . S jominica under apt. Gumbs roug! j
prea the nen that ay or in cargo of fresh fruit. Is consigned to |
Diamond Jubi message Nash- ine Schooner Owners’ Association

jirinidad—obago 4 fights ae i on briday afternoon bound for the .)°. aia ¢ oa
weekly unchanged. a School) with Miss Edna Alieyne Scheel, St. Andrew, where + 5 ee. paedideit ates
Hirmidad—Leeward Windward Bae HIT . ommandant camped af they will spend thei Annual jeaying school. She bore 14
Iglands 1 flight weekly to 2 flights ©"), EP - Friday, 30th May Wnitsun week-end camp, Accom- cijldren, nine of whom have
weekly. monday, 40d June, It was the panying them on the trip was tne predeceased her,

Tnidad—San Juan 2 flights ” lime these Guides had camped Reverend T. J. Furley, Super- Jer eyesight is quite good
wWeesj-unchingéd, under canvas and they thoroughly jntendent Minister of the Bethel sjthough she is slightly deaf. She
‘Barbados — Caracas 1 flight “" yed the experience, Methodist Church and Sponsoring often walk distances up to two
weekly unchanged, eke deococme date lelic td) Autnority of the Camp. Rev. miles and can often be heard
‘Georgetown ++ Badrhados ‘'em- Executive Committee Furley returned to Bridgetown by singing hymns which she likes
pbrarily susperided. Meeting lorry the same evening. ‘The yery much, she having been a
ia 1 flight weekly ri Troop will be returning on Mon- meniet of St. George’s Church
unchanged, A meeting of the Executi day evening. thoir. Z

ulhe forégoing teschéduling has Committee was held at Pax Hill The other Scouts in camp are Her memory 1s good as _she
offen based entirely on public ae- on Saturday, 7th June at 10 a.m, the Rovers of the 3rd Sea Scouts often talks of i e4 eae tone

the following acting appointments Group of Speightstown. They are which devastatec ar os long

aon and wher flights have been

running _,With poor Joads no in- were made;— at Mount Tabor where they also Q i ae Shen @mimrants Wh “
cheasé could be_justified. Although Miss Marie LaBorde to act as spent the last week-end. They of Sia Swusalag ~ n an West Indies.
ldbk of'flights on certain days may Island Commissioner from 12th also expect to return home on Sik nd down on their luck. ‘|

of, some ingonyenience to the June yptil the Island Commission- Monday. ae



plic, it “sh be understood er, Mrs. E, B. Williams returns Jamboree Stamps

iat every Se ohne to be tiom England. Scouts and others interested in j,. peyonish (12) and

en go the heavy demand for sree eae Btamp collecting will be glad ‘© fjayonish (10) r
trhnsportation that has to be me: _ FS. tr, Reece to act as Island (now that sets of the special issue when a lighted stove exploded in
ay the end of Jus and in August Secretary until the Island Secre- o6¢ the Jamaica Jamboree Stamps their home in Phillips’ Tenantry

September, BWIA is most ‘4Ty, Miss E. S. H. Williams re- ¢an pe obtained locally from the .» Thursday

L.H.Q. NOTICES

atixious-not to Dave to disappoint turns from England. Island Commissioner or Mr. John " Kingsley and Beryl received | tt .
West Indian public with their Mrs. A. r Scott to act as Com- Shannon at the City Pharmacy. slight burns while ve deed ~i0p e ing i)
. issi ar : Ca i ri July 7 * x * . , - abe er face and}
sifamer olay, plans. mlesones for Camping from July “Executive Committee badly burnt, ant he received | 94 |
qn regar a e indwar 58 i : ‘ on he .t 4 ‘ -
uke adit teiands services, in or- ‘D8, Miss N, Burton M.B.E., re- 4 Meeting . First Aid treatment at a neigh-| hj i Feel 20 Years
der t ide Suffici see be- turns from Canada. Tha Executive Committee of | in. residence and then went | Y

im tO proviee.pus Pins Bets Vee the Island Scout Council will meet ¢, the General Hospital where | ounger

ti Tceidiity period tt oil be The Girl Guides Fair at Scout Headquarters on Mon- .}. was treated and ae | on of ae ania ae tn

ate a , ’ she. ; 8, dischai

" * , day, 9th June, at 5 p.m. Timely action on the pi of | Kt ache at Base of :

Ss , he time 3 ” 4 y F _ vase of spine, gre
bding Gin Viking sircratt instead Everyone is anxious to know neighbours prevented the fire | d leg pains, nervousness, wee
|





ago. She also remembers the days

last about 6.45 p.m,

|middle of July. Sir Thomas is |
‘ | enxious to return in time for the
tertrude Devonish (28), Kings-| financial conference affecting the
Bery!|ensuing five years plans for the |
received burns University College.

ing round the world.
The King concluded his broad-
cast with Queen Victoria's own

Yacht Nortoda 88 tons from St. Lucia
Under Capt. DeBurney. |
DEPARTURE
SS. Tindra for Trinidad

words: “From aay eer I thank |
my beloved people. ay God |
my haan, Seawell |
Seven months later, just be- ARRIVALS—By BWIA. on Friday |
fore Christmas, King left _ From TRINSDAD: |
Buckingham Palace for Sand- s Anthony, G Anthon N. Gransauil, |
tal Fe. Lovell, M. Farrar, C. Farrar, FP |
rincham, never to return. Parrer, H. Cuke, 1. Cuke, K. riochong,
At midni t on January 20, = ringer, | Spsinger- M. Holder. |
1936, aseimento, Omnas, : Pe,
5, after his subjects had heard So Meas co het

over the radio “The King’s. life P. Jorda»,
is moving cefully to its close,” w a:
our officials came dowly to the "Por. TRINIDAD © ye ht ” Ae
railings of Buckingham Palace Aszing, ening, mnDe,

and posted the notice: Pashowen. N ate: J. Henwood, &

“Death came peacefully to the For ANTIGUA:
King as 11.55 2mm. . A. Winter, M. Hillier, G. Hillier, K

iEPARTURES By BWA. on
Taylor And Wife
Congratulated

For GUADELOUPE: R. Loret
For MARTINIQUE:
(From Our Owm Correspondent)

Friday



A Hoyte, K
Davies

RATES OF EXCHANGE

ITH JUNE, 1952



Buying
LONDON, June 6 NEW YORK
The Principal of BWI. Univer- "3 1/10% a ie on Bankers 71 4/10%
: or
sity College Thomas Taylor and Demand Drafts 71 2/10%
his wife have been cordially con- 73 1/10% Cable te
gratulated on the knighthood ‘ 6/10% Currency a viae
honour to-day by West Indian <9é; sive ae
friends and others in London CANADA
where they've been spending 76 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 74 6/10%
part of their leave . Demand Drafts 74 45%
. 4 ae Sight Drafts 74 3/10%
Lady Taylor said to our corres- | 76 3/i0% Cable
pondent, “It is very pleasant, | 74 8/10% Surrency 73 1/108%
r i as " itt > a foupons 72 4/10
especially as a recognition of the 50% Silver 20%

University College.”

Sir Thomas visited this after-|
noon offices of the inter-university |
council. Tomorrow morning he
and his wife leave for a short
holiday in France, They intend
spending some weeks in London |
again before returning to the |

Passage has been booked for







|
|
|

s8 and loss of manly vig
igen by a disease of the £
nd (a dnost Jmaportant
men), ‘To overeome these tro
: 34 hours and quickly restore
rend health, take the new sciv
c discovery cajled Rogena
tter how long: You have suffe
genk is guarantoed to se
tr reinvigorate your Pres
1n@ and make you feel 7 :
ars Younger @ringney. back. a
na Tom year cbemilkt '







Make yours with
CANADA DRY
Quinine Water

Phone 4541 For your Requirements
& Enquiries





SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



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PHONE 4918













! . |
t ae hos seat seeeej;. the result of the Fair, It will be S : ; om destroying the house.
of. Lodestars. This will ee impossible to say how much it Uniform—Wearing of Barets eae aurea al
t continuance of operations “ ae 7 C ittee of the Council A kid born on May 2 and |
“ane Fie ste: ¢ has realised until the bicycles are The Committee c : BOS id ? Sugar |
through Beane Field instead o i ; cided that Rule owned by Pearl Rudder o g
Vigie in St. Lucia as it is felt that raffled on 31st July. The Stalls at I,.H.Q. has decidec é _ wn PY joseph has been giving
5 Rte” rs al com. lave done exceptionally well and 378 be amended to permit the Hill, 5t. s es oe ite birth
St Lucia’s need for external com ; ; “by Senior Scouts, milk from the time of its
nication is more important the following amounts have been wearing of berets by Senior ‘outs, cee cans tank. tak oes than Half ai
the inconvenience to the received so far: — Scouts over 15, Rovers Scouts and Wikes Hive daily from the kid. |
Mi st speretl ss os Béane Gate j . $ 292.23 Scouters on formal occasions as pint OF YS“. - eee
oc wae ane ” schedule Tickets in advance 537.40 well as informal occasions, pro- Seen aa Queen’s Scout
ef a Nzhen the. summer scm ad j —oeremeeneee vided all members of the Section a ize. In addition the Queen has
is 4 introduced: if July 20 im 829.63 are wearing the same type of hon theeaad to approve the con-
ba ie : co fli inte it Fe Boge: Gta 156.00 headgear. tinuance ‘of the award of the
e; ins service the, Ehts. w Wheel of Fortune 200,00 The Queen’s Scout Badge» “" Ieee elificate which will bear
vert th Wigie, {00 Gite Stall 286.89 With the gracious approval of Royal Certifsom Her Majesty to
r “MU ousehold Sta 05! ter Majesty the Queen, the King’s | rs of the Queen’s Scout
LECTURE A a ee Milk Bar aoe ae Scout eadiae will in future be me .
. +», fb . ALD, orto CHT RT Me te ae oe oe : de
M San. Ey UMecture at the Bice tt Pet: r) 46.54 —_—. —€£§£_-_|"—oO—.-—— 58 3545599 OPPO FIFIOSFFS,
Mijseum to-morrow at 5 p.m, on Dips (Brownies) 48.38 SSS SSS ne fe
“Our Water Supply” to members 7... °~ 7 245.09 .
of ithe Barbados Museum and Stren Ke : 62.88 ORIENTAL ; YOUR
Historical’ Society; “There are a aoa 276.48 5
lingited nuiMBer OF Sdats available C&KCS + arate HOLIDAY
to the public on application to the C i oY pa 76.16 PALACE
Meo 4. Donations. 124.33 All meals and service SUP=
CARIBEE ARRIVES icas : 44.00 HEADQUARTERS FOR f/% plied in your own cocnee
he motor vessel cones 100 Sweets and Nuts 40.29 SOUVENIRS \o we} . rte +t bathing:; $8.50 %
tong, arrived in Carlidle Bay yes- Barn Dance (ist eROM INDIA, CHINA & % eee nae Ae i ae rae g |
Nede . i . Gs ae ; 3346 63 ' 1% lands’ St James or Phone
brdight in with her 28 bags of Total 3346.63 T a A NN | 8 ew
copa, four bags of corgntts, two Pixpenses 148.17 \@ : ns he ;
casks of cabbages, 59 J s, three ¥ : pr. ‘Wa. By. 8, Disi 3466 be $1.5.52.—Gp. (
buifches and three cratgs¢of fresh ( £666 6s. 11d.) $3,198.46 . $84666699696669699600008% |
frugt. a : rr





REDIFFUSION offers a commission of $1.50 in CASH
r every new Subscriber brought to and accepted by the
ompany. Commission will be paid after the installation has
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5.00 to any person who brings in twenty-five new subscribers
ithin one calendar month who are accepted by the Com-
ny. Get a supply of Recommendation Forms from the
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Make sure you

AL QUALITY

when yo:

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CUTLERY

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Phone 4897

Or
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Phone 3909



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THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY UTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael {
Office : \

|







Yes, Sir. but

‘stop and start’ motoring

EORROSIOIN

increases

Business calls may be part of your livelihood, but
they’re a menace to engine life. As the engine
cools, acids and moisture produced by combustion
are allowed to condense on the cylinder walls and |
corrode them. Research has proved that CORRO- |
SION is the major cause of engine wear.

Special properties of Shell X-100 Motor Oil

nable it to neutralise combustion acids and make
_ it eling, forming a protective film over working
parts. Acids settle on this film but cannot pene-
trate it, cannot damage the metal underneath,
: You must PROTECT the engine.





4326 Workshop : 4546
4528 * 4650
SFP ESSE

Merchandise :





}

LS





SUNDAY, JUNE §8,

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD...
PARDON THIS )
NTRUSION, MR. SEVERN.
MY NAME'S FLINT...

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

fai eS r m SE mae acer
VOU MIGHT CARE TO ANSWER | CARTAIN masET |
@ FEW QUESTIONS...
f
| “$) IONS, EX?)










OON'T TELL ME





















ER ME-ANSWER MY) r

IN --ANSWER ME
; as

ee



HOW MANY TIMES HAVE )
NOT TO

DID YOU MAIL
THOSE LETTERS
AVE YOU



UT THE SHOWER OF von ie ae

ARE HELPLESS/

NOW -- BACK TO
THE CTY!

THEY'VE GOT US

y CIRCLED OFF, RAY/
MAKE EVERY
BOLT COuNnT/

I’M CHANGING NOW,..
BE OUTIN A MINUTE /
DON'T GO ‘way /

I HOPE YOU'RE NOT
BEING SO HELPFUL JUST
BECAUSE I BOUGHT A

Sem TIRED FLOWER FROM

FLOWER...WAIT A MINUTE /
THAT HARRIS GUY WHO WAS
SHOT... HE SAID "FLEUR"... FLOWER
«. SURE! THIS FLOWER WOMAN!

Pee WELL,SO 1 DID, 4

JOHN-BOyY! LOOK,NO



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
Bs

TA
ne

Zz ee

MCMaa >




Yo TURN OFF THE
WATER - AN’ BRING

@°

ro 8

: THAT HOSE IN THE
HOUSE -AN' DON'T

, ASK QUESTIONS!




ee 7
THAT SETTLES *
15 TOO. )
LAZY TO COME

ISTAIRS

ITS + a
IWNSTAIRE «
O HEAR THE
LL £

BY ALEX RAYMOND













YEAH! THEY DON'T

THAT'S RIGHT...BUT WE GOT THE LICENSE NUMBER ) |
.@ UKE IT!

OF THEIR CAR ANO A DESCRIPTION OF IT...THE /
POLICE HAVE EVERY HIGHWAY COVERED... ae

WHEN THE TRAP CLOSES ON ————_—~[a. \
DUDE AND LILI, JOE SEVEN \ 1% 7
WILL GO FREE! | SMOOTH, KiRBY..\
2 WUT IT BETTER }7} x 11
woRK OuT! /y) 4 /9))



CATCHING THE REAL MURDERER OF
ge YOUNG BERT... WELL,
IT N'T

WA !

LAM HA’
Was D'YA MEAN,
STED IT WASN'T WASTED#!
amt DUDE AN! LILI GOT AWAY

WITH IT, DIDN'T THEY $

— GENTLEMEN!
BOYS DON'T LIKE Ke

KIRBY, THI 7
THE WAY YOU BLEW Na ,
THE TEN GRAND AND LET @ =|
THE LAVELLE DAME GET ;
AWAY !








BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES














[ SOMEONE +MOVED |?
| | BUSHES! ONE OF THE
THUGS! COME= beg

COME out AD tig
&

_.f KEEP QUIET TILL WERE
wi ALL IN POSITION.

THE JUNGLE PATROL
SPOTS THE BOOTLEG-
SMUGGLERS < «

HOW CAN THREE OF US
SURROUND A DO2EN
ARMED THUGS ?





j V/) a YOU Fry Hh

«



S



ee FDS 644 Swe es Gee













¢ =e
UNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTER:
: CE atl
(in.
Ge:
By Appointment - . a -
Gia Distillers shea.
to the Late
King George VI ke a





=~

Seek eee eee



ly

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available ne our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

_|CANNED FRUITS

Usually Now



BRISKET BEEF—4 lb. Ting $4.20 $3.84 4 BISTO GRAVY FLAVOURING 40
4 HEINZ GRAVY BROWNING........ 38
CURRY IN TINS . saat 87 70 BOUILLION ..., pirpabtiioteds 36
4 TOMATO: PAGID: siviscsssessississcssessees 12
GELATINE—% Ib. Tins 59 50 PAPRIKO PEPPER o...scssscsssescsssseess 44
CAYENNE AO
DRIED SAVOURY
Tt. PAPER .|....:;.. 19 2 . MARJORAM
SAGE shigdane
THYME — Bots..........
‘ AR ‘ ‘9 ss ‘TA cies
PEAS SMEDLEY’S 49 45 , ONION POWDER .
GROUND GINGER .......0..
STEM ake ee
Wades Mai os i 1.38 124 CALVES FEET JELLY ..,



THE
The

COLON
Place Where

NA DE

GROCERIES

Your Dollar Goes Further

*”





SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED h
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO (WEST INDIES) LTD

BRETTON HALL, 16 VIGTORIA AVENUE, PORT OF SPAIN





DISTRIBUTORS —

A GUOTA & G0O.. Lan,
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



AT A OT TR









SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952_|
STAMP ACT, 1916

PAGE FOURTEEN — SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘ CLASSIFIED ADs. | & FOUND | PUHLIC SALES | NOTICE







ANNOUNCEMENTS












































: sess 8 ——t aa OS ree | Sa TOUR OWN Pan 6 toon. Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps
TELEPHONE 2508 LOST | | REAL ESTATE for the Scheel Yenr beginning In pUrsuance of the powers conferred on him by section 42 of the
ee | 14th September, 195:. NAUDDAT * NOT - Stamp Act, 1916, the Governor-in-Executive Committee hereby gives
THANKS FOR SALE BTC. TICKETS — KK.5164, N.1775, | oe ST ideale ses Baie et IC notice that on and after the first day of July, 1952, the issues of Bar-
W.2800, V.8785, NN.1931. Retum to}. A Very Good and Desirable Buy at MAIN SCHOOL and JUNIOR DE .
. Advocate Advertising Dept BAYS WATER near Sandy Beach (Good MOI SEROUS, ond suse. Ss. bados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule hereto are hereby
. 8.6,52—in, | Sathing!, DEACONS RD., — 3 Bedroom re oC » i
LL fe beg ire Sis mete se CGAT-One G) biack and white cat, |/ow (about 5 yrs, old), Dining & Break- me ' ’ ; a NOKUVEES duties under the Stamp Act, 1916, or any Act amending the same.
teturn nks > * “ wo | fa Room. Moderr , enience: } “4 * i
Ee. Shanka So ali. these kind trieit: | BULLDOZMYVANGLEDOZER — fin- | Moowi Say. Stray trom “Fiymouth,” fast Rooms, Modern Conveniences, Stone | Candidates must be at Queen's Col- : Dated thts 9th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-
letters*bf condolence or in any way —_ ee ee For use| tact Colin Bayley, Plymouth, or GC/o| Condition, Set Apart and well in’ from | Ne OT een Cane tak be Bask SL. Pe Baebes Regiment will be] one.
sympathy in their recent rs Tractor. |i suis &. Bayley, Jeweller, Bridgetown. |â„¢Main Rd., Enclosed with Stone (Back aoa tenes . : 1} heiding their annual camp and
vement caused by the death|* 5. are 7s action of U.S-A. Reward offered * “"3.6.52—8n. | Yard enclosure Very High), Fruit Trees each candidate who js eligible to sit ; By Command,
Gill equivalent. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616. : 2 Regular Diet Gérvice, about 4400 04, %., the Examination Should any of } carrying out manoeuvres at R. N. TURNER
Gent eriets), “Westie, Sonn, 2 nan aad nahn CIT and U will BUY ET’ for ONLY sean phates toaty tainaansiaty to thet Cee Savannah, 3t. Amcrew, Col nial Sec t
. a, Joan, Lorna an — > gpectio : . es > date please apply immediately t« © ie « \
Murfel” (daughters!, | Gwendolyn Gill] BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for | FOR RENT oo Fnspection by apps neces os. Headmistress for another one, as} between the 13th and 22nd of oe Frere
inléee), Sylvia. Wiggins (friends). immediate delivery — Courtesy Garage | Agent). Auctioncer & Real Estate Broker these Cards must be presented by | June, and no person may enter SCHEDULE
§.6.52—In. | Dial 4616 1.6. 52—6n Pete. OS “Olive Bough", Hastings each ceamumate af Queene Cullens + this aren during this period with-| All Stamps bearing the effigy of his late Majesty King George the
pu en the morni of the Examine . . ormissi
MARSH I bog to return thanks to all} CAR—1950 Millman Minx; in first class HOUSES Be Wisc! “OLIVE BOUGH™” (Seaside |3- The list of successful Candidates win out the permission “of the Fifth. .
kind friends who sent .wreaths order, Dial 2304. 7.6.52—3n, and well Set in off Main Rd.) at be published in the “Barbados Commanding Officer. 43 The Victory issue, 1919
Ed ene. wre expressed theit | ee ee tte meen neh House at Welches, “Sea, View” HASTINGS—NEAR PAVILION COURT: Advocate” on Sunday, the “20th of 2. Firing with live ammunition Tne e c oa n of King C ees eit 4 ieek
/ : i . s, , Toilet fully fur-|A Large (Partly Stone) 3-Sto: ; uly, and in the “Barbados Reeord- | yj ’ i to e Coronation o eorge i ssue,
Willie Marsh. qnent in. | V2 Pilot Saloon, Consul 4-door Saloon.|nished. Refrigerator Ete. D. Bentham. |pedrooms with Basins, Several other | €",0n Saturday, the 26th pf July, will take place from time ?

time during manoeuvres. The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.
31.5.52—2n. 8.6.52—1n.

Raffle Results

All owner-driven and in rfect condi-| Ocean Spray, elches, Ch. y 1952.
YOUNG. We desire through this medium | tion. CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co. Fitesss. [Godse Deck Gollcty wits be eon ee
to thank sincerely all those kind | Ltd. F652 D, | ——— —$————$———— = | 2 Toilets. other Conveniences, very
friends who sent us wreaths, letters BUNGALOW — One (1) modern fur-|Good Condition, Nice Sandy | Beach
and. in other ways expressed s¥mpathy| CAR—Ford Consul (black) in perfect| nisked Bungalow and FLAT at Corai|Good and Safe Bathing, Trees, Garage,
































in the passing of our dear beloved|condition and done only 4,000 railes. | Sands, Worthings. Good sea bathing. | also Garage Shed for 4 C.
Careline Louisa Young Reason for selling owner now residing| Apply Miss Alma Lashley, N. 6 Cora! f “td aa. we pie es — N ICE | ¥
The. Young Family. Surinam, St 2 England, Can = — = oS Ge Sands, Worthings. we 7.6.52--3n ee raat ge OO hie me “LIKE AN ANGEL OF MERC ba
Joseph. 8.6,52—I1n Co, or contact Mr, C, E, Clarke or build 3 Bungalows, also Sui :
> alows, & Suitable
: wan Street, Phone 9631. 25.5.82.| | FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.}a Club or Flats inapedtion Far daeeoints The following are the results of
—— - a . 3508. ment Only, S g : 3 arshi é
IN MEMORIAM CAR—One (1) Morris Minor, as good as 28.3.52—+.f.n. The Bus Co.,~ Petcre ce ites A have Beet SORtOSEE by see. Se ee tedey th Je aoe



new. Apply: H. M. Farther, Henly, St. Premises and Residence, C i eral Ratepayers of St, Michael| beld on Saturday, 7th June:—
John, 7.6.52—3n.| GLENSEA—Furnished or unfurnished, | Good Condition, Ideal for any Business, |With the request that I offer my-| First Prize: C.366—$50.00.

$$$ = | gallery, drawing and dining rooms, | Goi Ui y £2,300 2 i : 3 i
CAR — Morris Oxford, 1952 saloon;| kitchen, toilet and bath, 4 bedrooms Large cigberie tour IN TUDOR. ST.— |self as a Candidate for the vacant| Second Prize: E.646—Oil Stove.











4 WUE ttes cea ene: tener Doeasetiis green, 5,000 miles, one owner, perfect | Fruit trees, excellent sea-bathing. Apply |& Residence with a Taree’ dine on tae seat on the St. Michael’s Vestry Third Prize:—E.637.—Ice Cream
Se oro who passed away on June condition. Dial 8509. 7.6.52—3n Ae . Moe, Les Palmes, i pay Workshop, all Conveniencts, A-1 Con- |Tegretfully caused by the death) iP teen E.693.—Flask
: St. James, in | dition, Kdeal for ; . . ‘ } pur rize: E. —Fiask.
Oth. 1961. CAR—Vauxhall Velox 18 h.p, 11 months ion, Kdeal for any Business, Vacant, |of our Respected friend, the late) <0U

eee eames —- Can Yield $120.00 eg r i i :
eee seen ve eee old, done 6,000 miles, Polyehrome Beige| HOUSE—11 Graeme Hall Terrace — | Can Buy It UPPER NELSON” one Mr, C. A. Brathwaite and have |_ Consolation Prizes of $2.00 each:

“ih red upholstery, Owner driven,|Modern furnished house. All services. | Bedroom Residence, Conveniences, Good {consented to place my services at E.189; E.337; A.141; A.294; C.780. 1. Morning:— - - - Apply NOXZEMA all over your face.





’ gently closed her loving eyes, | can be seen at Courtesy Garage. $2,400.|John M. Bl i | Hold f winning tickets please i wet ash wi %
“4 thine.” a iv . $2,400, 4 adon & Co., Phone 4640,| Condition, about 3,500 sq. ft» Goi their disposal. | Holders of winning tic Pp With a face cloth “Cream w with Noxzema”—just as
; nt esas ik pee 7.6,52—t.f.n, | Plantations Building 8.6,82—In. | Below £00 AT WORTHING MAIN RD, ‘communicate with the Head]}} you would with goa. Note how really clean your face looks
~ vo Facing Sea, ight-of-We Sea; f
; Deve arigitess Barve,’ me Gee CARS—One (1) Triumph “Mayflower’ HOUSE—Fully furnished house at Blue Bkaolisoc eccmaiae Type, al Keates diet eae ee an hiaeaek — ee eee Canes one pa as

of greaseless Noxzem

Norma (greatgrand-daughters) Saioon in first class condition. Mileage | Waters Terrace, for August, September | Conveniences, Very Good Condition,























































TO BLEMISHED SKIN
That’s exactly what;— — — — NOXZEMA ...... . is to
any one who suffers from skin blemishes, roughness, dryness.
NOX ZEM A is the Medicated Skin Cream in a Little
SNE. ch ao: s oi
HERE’S ALL YOU DO—









ST
The pul are hereby warned against



a
BULI-—One (1) Pure Bred Jersey Bull.










NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

INNISMOYLE
Situate in Barbarees Hill. For full par-
ticulars contact W. 8S. Ward, J. N



HARRISON LINE

8.6,62—1 iow, tyres and battery like new. One (1) | and October. Phone 8391. over 6,000 sq. ft., Going Under £2,300. 2. Evening: - + = Again “Cream wash with medicated
| er Chelsea Garage 180 LAE 1452-t6n.]e "Me tor Alméet anvthing. im. Reni Noxzema” 7
Jo tn lows name meee . td. Estate. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu, T . : grime:
Emily Sundae Wanting” who was Phone 4949. 7.6.52—3n, NAVY GARDENS — Fully furnished } Auctioneer & Peal Estate Agent, “Olive SHIPPING NO ICES Wash away the day’s Accumulation of dirt and et
called to rest on June 6th, 1936 —— modern house, all conveniences, good | Bough", Hastings. 8.6.52—Jn. Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into your
oa “She is not dead but sleepeth. : eI CX CER arte, 900, OE ae position, Jue to eercembes inclusive, a re stipessinieensamnale fice. Pat a little,extra over any blemishes to help heal them.
- Patrick. i? n : « ‘ 4 ‘our Acres twenty-five reh- wes eo v kektoeeens i “ ” ;
ie ae oS ‘| Mileage 17,000, D. Barker, Phone m1, 9 .6:08--On: \es of. land situate .on the Ceanarmeant ~ as Do this for One Week, and “Note the Difference” with
SMITH—%n loving memory of our dear -6,52—6n, - and overlooking Foul Bay, suitable for - SCS BOOK
one Millicent Eudora Smith who de-| “TRaGrorns—M ra PAIGNTON, — Sheringham Gardens, | building purposes; adjacent to lands of ROYAL NETHERLANDS OPCS O OSSD GOFF POSSE 6s NOXZ EMA hd
“hence on June 6th 1959. A , — ee te i Maxwell Coast -— Attractive modern |C Carlton Browne. No reasonable The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
4 yore Ena-cure cquld Geath prevent Cron ay Cart ge pial 4616 ments, pupplow.. og Epes aby bedreams, offers refused. Apply to Haynes & STEAMSHIP CO accept Cargo and Passengers for
on earth would still be * 5 . ‘as m, kitehen | Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 High \ 5 i ;
aan” 1.6.52—8n. | etc, Pleasant garden — available from Bridgetown pay it £6 =a Rive and Ae as Baiting The Medicated Skin Cream . . . in the Little Blue Jar . .
W. 'P. Smith (husband), Ermyn and| “"ayGg mp END TIYDRAULIC July ist. Phone 4640. John M. Bladon SAILING FROM EUROPE $ Monday, 9th inst Obtainable at:— — —
Grace (children), . waist oe ay Bake Slow -kar tas & Co., Plantations Building @n Friday 13th inst, 2 p.m. at our \M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952. The ‘M/V “CACIQUE DEL $ 5
8.6,.52—1n. ete ‘acme "lis. S 8.6.58—in. OnE, NO. High Sepete t ie aa 27th June, 1952. CARIBE” will accept Cargo and BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
very. _ eae a 4 prerres efo e s jurance Co. Ss. TIA, 4th July, 1952 Passengers for St Lucia, St.
Garage. 1.6. in.| ROOM—From July ist at the Mayfair) 52 ,, ” Foundry Ltd. SAILING TO EUROPE Vincent, Grenada and Aruba. BROAD
= |Gitt Shop. Suitable for Dressmaking | 18 Tee Co. Ltd. M.S. WHLLEMSTAD, 17th Jume, 1952 Sailing Wednesday, 11th, inst. STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)
PERSONAL TRUCKS—Ong (1) Pht Bedford Troah .| Flower Shop, Hairdressing ete. Apply| 96 ,, W.I. Rum Refinery Ltd. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | The M/V “MON ” will
: ; FE: gy rg Truck, iS eee F ay ys MEE S88 8 pn. 56 ,, Barbados Co-Operative Cotton AND BRITISH GUIANA % accept Cargo and Passengers for
Truck, All the above ate in good con- ae tee Gorrie CATFORD & co." |M-S: Nestor, J4th June, 1063, b Nevis “and “St Ritts, Sailing
warned against] dition, On_ view at Society Estate,| SEASIDE BUNGALOW — At Palm Scliciters, |M-S- BONAIRE, 30th June, 1952. ete i. a itts. Sailing
gi , GWENDOLYN| St. John, Dial 95-220. 7.6.52—n. | Beach, Hastings, fully furnished, 3 bed~ 4.6.ta—6n, | #9, STEREOS, Mes Jy, : ,
; F (nee ) as I do not Linas lrewns tale tea bathing. Abply to}. |) SAMLING §=8$O =6SEINIDAD. AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
‘ le for her or anyone else POULTRY Mrs. Fred Roach. 8.6.52.—2m. |” SHARES—Three (3) Ordinary, Shares CURACAO ASSOCIATION INC.)
contracting any debt or debts try of £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED. |™.S. 21st July, 1952. Cus Gk ie. Oe
Feige by a written order signed DUCKLINGS—One k old 80c. each. PUBLIC NOTICES Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,| §- P. MU : hovel & CO., LTD ho
e Apply: erhenad, belle. 17, High Street, Bridgetown. 4 BLADON
quongs Fee. 8.6.52—3n. 29.5.52—4n. e & coe.
St. Michael. * ; ; 7
..1.6.52—2n. LIVESTOCK vOR SS See

A.F.S., F.V.A.





ee A NER, Sass] ON: Droandery Daley. DIE: | Ame A TaOND tr one Goddara_& Sons 1. SELECTION OF PROPERTIES
hold may! RNS tee her or ans: = : | vacant “St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions | -— ————_—_—_—————
enal a e Combermere School, will
one @lse any debt or debts in ELECTRICAL be received by the undersi, med not
my ‘name unless by» written order] >| inter "than Monday ‘ioun dure, 1 AUCTION OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM FOR SALE
signed by eS THOMAS BURKE, PATTERIES—Buckland Batteries—First | Candidates must be sons of Parishioners Polka.” ia oe fee
Ruby to start and tast to finish. Fully guar-| in straitened | circumstances and FORD CONSUL—-1952 Model — 1,600 11, GRAEME HALL BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE




anteed for 12 months. Obtainable only



be not less than 10% years nor more




TERRACE
Recently built 2 storey house

“ St, Philip, | it Chelsen Garage (1950) Ltd., and | than 12% years ol on the Ist September Talleg culy, sees te prio. ee i constructed of stone with everite dw apetione er cane eae
bah -] Johnson's Stables and Garage Ltd., Phone | 1952. tion at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London roof. Large living room, gallery, galleries. Accommodation com-

The public are hereby warned against 4949, 4205. 7.6.52~3n. wie tine reat be fotwarded 13th June at 2.30 p.m Tohn M. Bladen s.s. “EXPLORER” . Livercpool 28th May. llth June 3 os ads kitchen, aa 2 prises:— separate drawing and
, cena tee ; wee ae ; : ners . PLANTER” 1 servants’ rooms : Y .

waving creat to my, wife ELISE YARDE |” FRIGIDAIRN DEEP FREEZE—A real| the Parochial Treasurer's OMe, joes Rin ashore 2.6. ss. « 4 18th June, Gnas in seen oC EGOS Sie: large’ kitehen, nad, |
for her ot anyone else con-| Bargain. Small Bize, used less than 8 F gene a ae ak FRIDAY, 18TH AT 2 P.M, ‘8. “FORESTER - Liverpool and sidered. Would cost £5,000 plus servants’ rooms, garage and

debt of debts in my name| Months $400.00, Phone 05-247, | erk to the Vetilip, | MC, ENEARNEY'S GARAGE VAUX. Glasgow. 10th June, 23rd June. at presgnt Wulihg Ont. fernery. This property is situated

unless by a written order signed by me. vee pn . HALL SEDAN CAR IN GOOD WORK- on the best bathing beach at St.

FREDERICK hee
Bayeroft Rd., Carrington be fe .

$$$
JIG-SAW—One (1) ‘Hobbies’ Jigsaw
complete with stand, belt and %-h.p.





7



ING ORDPR. 12 H.P
R. ARCHER McKENZIE.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

SEA FORT, ST. JAMES~—Care-
fully re-modelled 2 storey house

Lawrence, is within easy reach
of Town by bus or car, and im
our opinion would be very suitable

7 1 NOTICE 8.6.52—4n on one of most
7.6,52—2n, | electric motor. Just plug in and start et sini See Vessel in this Senay Sceaie uses” for conversion into a small guest
work. Te be soon at Chelsea Garage VESTRY BYE-RLECTION MORMIS TEN SALOON — wWamaged | ¢ “CROFTER” Closes in Barbados. Beautiful eoral sand beach and house.
ee ecmenessanncnmsccees | (1880) Ld. Phone ms. 2.6.52~3n.| 1. HEREBY give notice that I have ap-|by fire. We are instructed to offer this Pe } 16th June. calm, safe bathing. Dining room, DURHAM, WORTHING—Modern
point the Parochial Building, Cumber- | c@r by Auction at the Courtesy Garage lounge, verandahs on both floors. stone bungalow in good area.
EDUCATIONAL land ridyetown as th en Friday 15th June at 2 p.m, John |For further information apply to 3 bedrooms, detached garage and © With lounge, dining room, 3 bed-
poe ” MECHANICAL where Parishioners of the parish of St ij ‘ Py ths servants’ quarters, services. rooms with running water, modern.

Neen TUE SEER ERRERERa
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL.

Trash, Gr
who would like io be placed| ers and Grass Loaders.
list of this school for] rage — Dial 4616.

School “year 1063. which

Al TURAL EQ’
cluding Side delivery Rak for win-
drowing Cane Ie










tween the hours of

Michael and other persons duly qualified
to vote at election of Vestrymen
for the said may assemble on
Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be-

th Yo°ana 11’ o’clock in
the morning to elect a Vestryman for
the Parish of St. Michael in the place
Christopher Augustus Brathwaite,

WEDNESDAY 11TH AT t P.M.
CHELSBA ROAD, (near North Gate)
Double roofed House covered with
galvanise, containing Porch Front House
16 x 9 x 8 Back House 3 x 10 x $ Shed
20 x 7 Usual out-offices Gal, Iron,



DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships





LADY NELSON

RESIDENCE, MAXWELL COAST
—an extremely well constructed
house with spacious rooms but
designed for easy maintenance.
Lounge, dining room, breakfast
reom, wide verandahs, modern
kitchen 4 double bedrooms, 2 car

kitehen and tiled bath with hot
water installed. About 4 acre of
lJsnd completely fenced. é
BUNGALOW, MAXWELL COAST
—Solid stone structure of recent
construction with 3 bedrooms,
large living room, kitchen, garage,

~ pthc cenietipn regatta
r 1952 are asked to apply for MACHINE—Singer Drop Head Sewing | ceased. Palings. Land can be rented $5.00 per garage. Direct and private access toilet and
Pic list form. Call or telephone | Machine $75.00, also Ladies’ Bicycle PERCY H. BURTON, quarter, TERMS CASH to quiet beach with excellent ona Sal Ge ke Bae
2846 and a8 ‘be posted to you. $45.00. Phone 5172. ~ 8.6.52—]n, Parochial Treasurer, R. ARCHER McKENZIE bathing. Highly recommended £3,150. ;
date of Entrance peminsien. on teen ip redline ccmensinimential me St. Michael 8.6,52—3n SOUTHBOUND from all aspects. w
the results of which six free scholar- TYPEWRITERS — Smith-Corona port- 28.6. 52—6n. HOLDER’ F 2
: CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. CASABLANCA, MAXWELL _Hstate house of stone construe:

snipe ‘will be awarded, will be annownc-| able Typewriters, featuring page-end
e

















'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER


























‘i r. th achines before ~ os s COAST—A very fine bungalow ion. reception
L. A. LYNCH, Indichtor, | Bee ne IEVERS. & Co. NOTICE Instructions received from the | CANADIAN CRUISER a type PRODEHY bet in & mete Of baakolhs vorandans ete. Gantge
Principal. | {ta 5.6.52—3n- Insurance Co. I will sell_on Friday, Ban CONSTRUCTOR well laid out gardens with large ay Sebbulidines gic. Goreme
25,6.52—6n : 6-5e—n: | All male citizens of the United States | June 13th at Messrs Cole & Cos Garage. ODNEY .. we orchard and coconut grove, com- wan eat wit a hoses
PEWRITERS,— This is HALDA , (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car pletely enclosed with high stone bopeny
SCHOOL. miter Peet allow hardeisa steels avail. |in Barbados are requested to call (Damaged in aegident) Sale at 2 p.m wall, elving ‘breakfast wahoatiy, te” cieite B
MINATIONS week, These beautiful typewriters made the American Consulate from July 1 to|Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auction- room, 4 berooms, gallery, offered at an ext ae -
For boys atul of entering this] by world famous Original Odhner-Facit a an” ae Tees ‘Otpaipe Registration eer 8.6.52—4n NORTHBOUND Arrives Pas shed te servants’ Seer and able figure which allows a buyer
‘hool n}able only in Sweden will last you a life > Halifax ‘ontreal aundry, A, most desirable pro- for fr t
school in September, term of 1955, ar | ine, Feature include six extra char- |SerViee Act tea states| UNDER THE DIAMOND Dery ee th G eeamcstie er CO
eager Sean cM ee devalues worn. _ areas these ‘manna ‘we | Who attain ie age of 18 "years, sub- HAMMER CANADIAN a oounley Roan wick, atk ae
‘ ™, ’ . q : om:
ws hae ‘s ‘ he net be vain nee than’ will quote you the lowest prices. BRAD- sequent to July 31, 1952, are required CHALLENG: RESIDENCE, 3 containing Productive vegetable,
8 pe ad 6 months or older than 14|{SHAW & COMPANY. 6.52—S8—t.tn. t Fegeeter upGh the day they atigin be By instructions received from the a aioe storey house with contained and flower gardens, also a large
NS teen , oxecutor » estate of Miss Ma .
"Barents ‘are, auked to notity the Mead MISCELLLANEO heir birth, oF within five days there-| Alleyne Deed, “i ‘will’ sell by” auction | CANADIAN prteins Sele UG umd tesok, nemardened’ Ub tha pieasel tices
Parents are asked to notify the nati Us after. at her house situate at Westbu CONSTRUCTOR . fast rooms, 4 bedrooms There Waianae
Master not later than Saturday 1%" For further Information, consult the) Road below St, Leonard's G LADY RODNEY 19 Aug. 20 Aug. usual offices, garage servants’ % Fort, eee,
June that they intend to enter eit Ks — ot American Consulate, Bri@istown, Bar-| Wednesday next ilth June at 12,30 . TR ge ga ode An drawing and dining rooms, 3
boys for the above examination, They | Gags, Jewels, fine bados 27.5.52--t.f.n ay June at 12.30 p.m, rooms. Annexe le vi : double bedrooms with washbasins,
must also send in particulars apy Watercolours ‘books, Maps, Auto- |) ——$<$—$$=$_$ <_< <_< Be enna et. Ch; Wapmeeaks., Dias “a room, 2 ey Perot modern kitchen, laundry, servants’
RS y ch includes:—-2 Upholstered couches and garage. Good vestmen' rooms ‘i
Whe Mame and aeet Te ion ait tne | StaDRe ol0. at, Gorringss Antique Shep N E Sind Chains. all on castors, “Sideboard, | © further particulars, apply to— proposition. ae
entrance Examination unless such . 3.2.52—t.0.0 PARISH OF ST. JOSEPL ee ate Card tabi yuiel cas, ee wet - #
f ion has been submitted to the oer | The Social Committee requests ror, dining room chairs, ureau, OPERTY, ITE ARK INDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,
Headmaster by the above mestione’| “PRN ARAT—The latest Rat extermina- pleasure of the company of the Parish- | Chest of Drawers, iron and wooden GARDINER AUSTIN & co.,, LTD.—-Agents. AD—Solidiy built 2 storey ST. JAMES—Soundly constructed
date. . t roduced in America, contains foners and Rate Payers at the Ceremo- | bedsteads, mattre pictures, larder, | _ house with 7 bedrooms spacious stone bungalow which contains a
W. A. FARMER,” {t0t , Diceurratticalty harmless. to live-|Pial Opening of the Bathsheba Social small carpet, Tre Machine, bed~ | \HOGTSCSSSSSS99SSS9SS SOG 99OG STFS F PCPS SOSS reception rooms and dining tocen: — ‘spaeipus iVing foom, 2 large abd
es Headmaster, he “es ‘Gee ct Knights Ltd Centre by His Excellency the Governor, |"0™m ware, glass w ind many other | ¥$ “ also detached annexe with living 1 small bedrooms, excellently
§.6.52—5n, | Stock. yours Ne '5.6.62—3n Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., on Sat- | ‘tems of interest. Terms cush . + = 3 room and 2 bedrooms. Suitable placed verandah directly over-
y 6.523. | day the 14th June, 1952 at 5 p.m D'ARCY A. SCOTT, NOTICE % for conversion to flats, guest looking the sea, downstairs
CHILD'S CRIB, size 34” by 62” to- J. MERTON Mc.CARTY, Auctioneer a”. 3 house, school or offices. kitchen, servant's room, and
COMBERMERE SCHOOL. yether with a mattress. Vi Fesion- Secretary, Social Committee, 7.6.52—4n egies tal x wens. van. Ganbeet storerooms, Offers invited:
. St. Joseph ; en oe ;
ble, Ring #631. 652-20 GENERAL PUBLIC > WORTHEN fodern coral stone NEW BUNGALOW, ROCK
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION TO |‘ 8.6,52—a1n UNDER THE SILVER y 2 3 , LEY—
ad discos 1 > y bungalow on corner site with wide Commodious home with 3 bed-
MAIN SCHOOL | PES PRODUCTS —We have in slocte. P HAMMER THE AUCTIONEERING DEPARTMENT x frontages. Pleasant garden. with rooms, lane ‘living ‘room, wide
E rays; . ars, . Pui ON TUESDAY, 10th by order of Mr WIL 8 wer beds, lawn, conerete ter- = verandah with good view, Kitchen,
1. Admissions te ie ee the} powder Nujol in pints, Mistol in PARISH OF ST. THOMAS rE. § Cc ambers wee will pall his iL, BE OPENED AS FROM , race, and number of bearing fruit pantry, aabviate” quarters ‘and
ac year 3952-53 w e place|/o, & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy Oil,| Applications for one or more Vestry|fFurniture at “Highgate” House St TUESDAY, THE 1ST OF JULY, 1952 x trees. Accommodation comprises stonerooms, Good situation near
“ Me stcanee’ inati | Paraffin Oil Household Wax. R. M. | Exhibitions tenable at the Combermers Michael, which includes ¥ large living room, covered gallery, Golf Course. £4,300
ba ree a mee we JONES & CO LITD., Agents, wAiescen Schog of Se shaual vers of i wal Good Mahog. Table (seat 8) Sideboard REALTORS LIMITED 3 bedrooms ee ruben ward-
- 6.523 e receiv y the undersigned up to}to match, Tea ‘Trolley Book and robes, well fit itchen, garage NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
IWF Poihaates “wil be ted for 18th of June 1952. Gundiaunt ables; Wxtra sive Morris Aci with covered way. to’ house, © COAST-—Solidiy constructed stone
3. ae wi no na toe whan FEED/MANURE — Limited quantity | Applicants must be children of par-|Chairs with spring. Filled Cushions and 151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. servant's quarters and all usual house containing enclosed gal-
ex tion who wi je thab available; suitable for fruit trees, Con- |jshioners in straitened circumstences, | cotin Covers, Bergere Arm Chairs all = offices. All public utility services. leries, spacious drawing and
i years ee 6 og a1 DOr meee tact K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Phone | not less than 10 years 6 months, Por), Mahogany: Card Table, Glass and This property carries our highest dining rooms, breakfast room, 3
tay months on e 1 S08. 5.6,52—3n. one than 12 eee 6 months on China; old Willow Plates; Royal Staf- ———__—- -—- recommendation . aan’ 2 SES. ete. save
¢ a a pptember next. ford Tea Service Silver Hurricane iE occup’ .S. Consul. Avail-
a pracsanerdlans Tene oe GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS ‘KGaptiemal Certificate must be for-/; amps, French Rugs, Pictures, Antique REALTORS LIMITED STONE BUNGALOW, MAIN able for mile or rent (furnished).

than Monday, June 23rd, if they wish |

-24 G note our prices: 7 ft. sheets $5.04,

e ft. $5.76 each. You will always save} may be obtained

their sons/wards to sit the examina- ||, oney if you buy from Harrison's
8








Office.

warded with the Application Form, which | wait Plates; Sheralon Settee, old glass
from the Parochial|snq China; Spoons, Forks &c. S.P

Entre and Muffin Dishes, Wall Mirror,








OFFERS YOU HOUSES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS







ROAD, WORTHING—With good
living room. 3 bedrooms with

IN CHANCERY AND_ INCH
MARLOW, CHRIST HURCH—

specini | washbasins, rate toilet and
lion... Such application, = (no specin’ 6.52—8n F. F. PHGRIM, Italian ‘Tea Service, Breakfast Service, AT VARIOUS PARTS OF THE ISLAND bath, Kitchen, garage, servant's These two well constructed pro-
form) .must state the boy's date ————— Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas, | pinoculars; Twin Bedst Vono an. ae perties together with approx, 4
birmegpenaporteg by | birtn eine achapk PRIMUS STOVES, o This name has 7.6.52—3n ierinks.. ‘nd Deep Sleep Mattresses; also BUILDING SITES N Sees weaver , poplar aa acres of coast land are open ta
A f bee roven e of experience nme | | " Gent's C ; . s ‘ % cr. | flers ith i
he it now eee: ‘ a must be being an intubaree Cerificate awainn es THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- & oe ompactimn Vani ee 151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. xt central district. on her as a whole or
ace nied y a brie havard, Do not buy cheap inferior makes TURAL NK ACT, 143 7 ; ars a aes < . ‘
from the Headmaster of that Harare ee that end which are dander ry the erediters Wataing epectalty Mens (oene Me nirey with springs. and Hat % WINDY (MILG, | RENDEZYVOUS RESIDENCE, BELLEVILLE —
6. Candidates will provide their own | ous, Primus stoves use less fuel and are against WELCHTOWN Plantation, St. | \y treenee: | & » Mahog, and Cedar s HILL—Modern stone bungalow Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
pencil (8) nm and ruler. Light refresh- ‘ine most economical and efficient cook-) peg, eee ae ion weve. eer Vecum SOSSSES SSS SS SOC OS SSS OSC OO SOOO OS FOSS 4° with large living room, 3 bed- with good grounds of about 12,500
manta, #00, be on sale abr Ue Beiee ne SPpeane, Seen t no other] TAKE NOTICE, that I, the Attomey | cieaner with Spray uttachment ptac-| eae eis ia Aiseeer cemcrenennewt rs ese = - rooms, kitchen. tollet and showey,; 8. ft. 3 galleries, large drawing
own Vestries and all other sehol- liesan Co. Ltd. 6.52—S—t.t.n oe ae apove & Ehoe wae yy toro, | tically new Bec Kettle, Fron, Druguet OOPS SE SOE SO SSPE AL PPPOT CR and servant's’ accommodation. room. sSiies popan ystudiy well
: i 0 " na low jf . Mats; } . ets, Elec 4 . bed .
arship awarding authorities please sub- | ___ a Sinbee of the above Act against the said ae ort hes nee aah Tables oad Approx. 8,000 sq. ft. of garage Tea aoa. “cine Omer
mit their lists of candidates in accordance | pLANTS—White Anthurium seedling | plantation, in respect of the Agricul-| bush Chairs; Jackson Electric Stove REAL I ORS LIMITED enclosed by stone wall. Cool Sauces wider SOO would be
with the foregoing a re plants with flowers. Mrs. J. W. rhe. tural Aids Act, 1905, or the above with, Control Switch ali Fittings in | e position with amet view. considered,
. Phone #5211, 6, lin respect of such year Yerfect. order, 2Burner Valor Oil | Unrestricted public services.

Secretary, Governing Body,

Combermere School

Fea ilaln Nd di tainting lines
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph





Dated this 6th day of June, 1952
HAYMANS FACTORY LTD.,







Stove and Oven, Garden Tools and other
items. This Furniture is very nice and





COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.

BEACH PROPERTY, ST. LAW-
RENCE—Well placed house with

56.523” | England's leading Daily Newspaper now Owners. tee. condition JAMES—One of the few proper- 4 bedrooms, lar

srfeet © 5 ge living room and
iving in Barbados by Air enly a few Pp. A. BYNOE, BF Ree rae Patina CAS m4 ties on this popular coast with a ;
COS OIEOOOA, | Jays atter publication in London. Con- A Taal x Giana YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS completely "private ond secluded nq: good bathing. Pll'detals on
t * ; 7 6.52-3n in, , grow
anys ai OO een sis,” BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.. | about 1%, ackes are well wooded “PPlication.
Y. M. P. C TA AE. Auctioneers. | SPOTLIGHTS and could teadily be converted eabsiiek 2 Aji: ot, |LASieo
ae eee WANTED oo |e into one ihe, Mem Pies, “Several lek plats ot land are
. ——————— * al “ the Island. se
Saas e Brom Mint te retin TD. — UNDER THE SILVER 2 THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK storeys snd possesses noticeable Nr moan Bee va
at $1. each, purchased between now HELP ~ ,

ough the courtesy of S. P and the end of the month. Present your HAMMER y ROUMAIKA, DAYRELL'S RD MALTA, ST. FETER—Exten-
’ IN & CO. LED. bills, KNIGHTS LTD, AN EXPERIENCED HOUSE BOY On Thursday 12th, by order of Miss | ¥ _ROUMATKA. ny with S re: ively re-modelied house of mas-
is OF KUM. ROYAL 7.6.53. | other need apply. Call after C. B. Parkinson we ‘will sell the Furnt pete ee, bemeens, SVE Stone construction with
AIRLINES, there wi bg “The Moorings’ Marine Gardens ture at “Sterling”, Strathclyde kitchen, pantry, large verandahs approx, acre wi gardens,
a showing of the film 1 7 ; 8.6.52 which includes: Dining Table, _ garage ‘and storerooms. Could be lawns and young fruit trees.
1 : * ADVOCATE STATIONERY } Chairs, Couches and Settees, Flat converted into Guest House or There are spacious verandahs on
‘BUROPEAN HOLIDAY COOK—"Experienced Cook”. Desk; Kidney and ornament Club two sides with views over beach,
Mrs. Otho Dowding, Pine Hill between | Mirror's Hatstand, Book Case - large living room, 3 double bed-
FOR 8 and 10 a.m : 5.6.54n. | Doors), Antique Card Table with Brass rooms, 2 bathrooms (both with
ge ae are |e a a amoom eee. Fl, adem on ede
3 im. a’ e . y | nahogany Ver Gooc Morris Suite, ” - » y, vy
Mi rs and Friends. . THE DIE BOOKS ANEOUS 3 ec, 2 Chairs, 2 Rockers, Table low in good residential area on good servants’ accommodation for
my 5.6.52—8n | KID s } SC oer etna” eubhaet al in Birch, Large main on ee front oes 3, er nage Re _—
POSITIO) WANTED, Young M.T Past Table: Glass & China, verandah, drawing room, break- public services plus own deep we
| willing to iaian companion eo young | Large China Platters, Pyrex Ware! fast room, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, with electric pump. Right of way
Y = | mistress. Can speak English and French.| binner & Tea Services, Oil Lamps, garage, and servant’s quarters. over beach with superb bathing.






Write C.C.C. C/e Advocate Advertising

Auto Bicycle, Double & Single Brass







Pleasant garden and good yard

Opportunity for a discriminating









LPP LLLLPPSPLLLLEP PLAS





n | oe pdisteads. M.T. Dressing To at rear. buyer.
Rnélish & Shorthand a | Bene a Tron, Bedaeads. MT. Dreser* pine
RAFFLE ooo] Linen Press Mahog:, “4 Bedstead with
Would anybody in Barbados : : Vono Spring, Garden Hose, Echophone. x
B.A.. T.A. (T. for total) in Aid of r yore nercial Radio Model 3. G. E. Re- Full listings of residential properties, estates, building land, business
ey other kind of "A", like to A Hot Water Bath coMcrator and many other items. Sale opportunities, rentals etc. are available on request
Rabeade oe one of mine} in the | The ST. CATHERINE’S 11.30 coe TROTMAN & CO %
Map SF Shy. timer, \ SOCIAL CLUB, HAVE A LOOK AT THE; BRA} een % WANTED
Bring . ne oon or > é « « ”
5 Pee ged ecrviece any St. Philip NOW YOU CAN HAVE BS 223 ; xg Large house on St. James’ or St. Peter’s Const suitable for con-
Pee inoony. Ponca St All White Porcelain Enameled {299999 G9OOS S99 9G SS FOF | —- coker sew Road: Recently constructed. % vertion tate Guth Hause ef Hotel, Up to £20,000 available
Y : as t ¥ > verlooki c Course ra i
check up once a month. ; has pag om ogy, until To the turn of a tap % Housewives and Motorists. 3 ooking Golf Course: Moderate Price %
Gola $ a % For : cial interest ¥ 152 Roebuck Str
Syst brian poem SELWYN BLADES Ay ous Gal Eeowreces * nA .d cane 50 Classifiec Sec- 3 ne bes iron REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
“Rockerest”, | ng : | 1% tion, Telephone Directory. & Phone No, 4900. @ | THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
Oistin HU, Ch. Ch. Secretary. ¢{ (i way Very Reasonasly Priced % Sapo o * o| PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640
| 1a 8.6.52—3n. .
LOOOVOOOOPHDOPP ONT PDO SY || RS 1 1a % $599999959959SS9S55555595955595S5559559590555558 } a



‘ “ ro eer } oe ‘

é

-














































SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICES | CTUC Accepts HURCH SERVICES 7 :















THE SsT JAMES NAT





TIST—11 am, Matins a r a ‘
s “ eo ee I
: bi Re orts : : : p.m Evensong and Sermon, Preach: \ | | | E
ORDER made under the Aliens Restriction Act, 1939 P st mary NGHICAN a CNT ETOW (1 ome. Mr. @ Dies 4) pm, Monae. Women 5 \ Vahl bit
In exercise of the powers conferred upon the Governor by section @ from page 1 ar 330 3 Ge ee SELAH 930 am. Mr. B EF veer. taints ‘Soe, youthe ae &
3 of the Aliens Restriction Act, 1939, the following order is hereby irs. Ole ic
made: —

and Litany ; Barnett. conducted by the Rev. I
Walcott snould be Chairman, ar: 3.m. Low Mass; 9 am. Procession, So BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Greaves. eee Meter ii
Mr. L. J. Marcano, Secretary emn Mass nd Sermon; 3.30 p.m. Sun- _ BETHEL—ii am. Rev. 7. J. Purley; poomen - :
M G. H. Ad ° h ~ ergy Cay School; 4 p.m. Children’s Vesper 2m. Rev T J Purley
r. G. H. ams then moved 415 p.m. Baptisms; 7 p.m. Solem: | DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. A, Curwen;
a vote of thanks to Mr. Romauldi Evensong, Sermon and Procession p.m. “f°. G. Bascombe
for the tactful and knowledgeable ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH Sun@a) | BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith;

anner 7 June 8th, Trinity Sunday. § a.m. Hol p.m. Mr. C_ Brathwaite.
manner in which he had presided Communion: 9 am Choral Bucharist, . SOUTH, DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. T. J.
over the Conference and for the 1; a.m. Matins and Sermon: 3 or Eeeley. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr
high standard which he had set Sunday School; 7 pm. Evensone and * a :
and maintained. Sermon ~ PROVIDENCE-—11 ay. Mr, t, Waithe
2 ‘ MORAVIAN 7 pom, Mr C F Broome. BA



1 This Order may be cited as the Registration of Aliens
(Amendment) Order, (No. 2) 1952, and shall be read together with
the Registration of Aliens Order, 1952, (hereinafter referred to as the
principal Order) .

2. Article 3 of the principal Order is hereby amended—

(1) by deleting the words “on the publication of this Order




NAb tere

ae CRUE:












































H ee He said he had listened to many Roxsuck STREEY bt am. Mom VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. EB. Browne;
in the Official Gazette” oceurring in line 2 thereof; and{ speeches at international gather- ing Service: Preacher: Pes by New ° 2 Mr J Clarke
(2) by deleting paragraph (a) thereof and substituting there-[iMgs but he had never been so 7 p.m. Evening Service: Preceiwr: Re NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH .
ae ‘ ee = impressed as had been the case : .
for the following paragraph- by the s ch of Chaicener in GRACE IIL tl a Moming S m. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Specia . .
ifs ce Hn > s * pee the vice, Preacher Mr. D. Culpew « fo views ot Queen's Park Th oO i Pp R i
(a) he shall wiia-arm mont of the publication of this iiesenting the O.R-LT: Report to lowed YP foly Gommanionn tk, Ba RA nee wna Schoo! e n y ain enever
Order in the Official Gazette, or within one month] the Conference. Evening Service, Preache Mr am. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Special
of his arrival in the Island, if his arrival was at a C.T.U. On World Map SFULNECE: 11 a.m. Murning Servite ECRETAMOR ie’ Bumday Sehoot taini Vit i B
date subsequent to the publication of this Order, Mr. Adams told the gathering Lom Brentng Service, Preacher: Mr am. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Invited tc con aining a amin 4
; Sect » W e Special § t ‘ ,
furnish to the Commissioner of Police full particu- SS ee he was Sumy, a MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening COM ROADCT ain Binion Senne
lars as to the matters set out in the Schedule to this ndeavour to place the service; Preacher Mr. F. G. Downe: 3 p.m. Sunday Sehoal: 7 p.m. Invited te f you are suffering from a Cold,
ae West Indies on the map of world DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening Ser the Special Serviews at Queens Park Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
Order, and shall, on the request of the Commission- trade unionism. vice; Preacher; Mr. W. S. Arthur PITTS VILLAGE—10 am. Sunday start takin YEAST WITE
er, produce a document oy documents establishing} The Chairman in a_ rather vice! Preashere Me ee Pee Ber: Scneel: 1! am. Revie Sevier 7 pus Tablets AT ONCE You will be
: : : » ae a a7 aay tte ine the y bo
his nationg] status and identity;" lengthy speech, expressed his ap- EBENEZER ciao it Queen's Park eo overjoyed at the difference it
3. The Schedule to the principal Order is hereby deleted and = ce of Se ee in which _ nea 5 to =. New Destanent Chareh ° makes to you. Your Pain, Cold,
7 c ‘01 , 7 « 7 v a ’ athwatte t and the ntecosta 88 >
the following substituted therefor— Rendle ot tien ere mit" EAULAR: ‘i ‘Am. “br” ©. Silarim. God. ape erage hen ae da eee or Chill symptoms will quickly
SCHEDULE andling of their deliberations. 7 pm. “Mr W. Tall he Rew! MeAlister's visit {othe ! disappear, and you'll feel ever
; : He said that they needed sucii SHREWSBUFY: 11 am. Rev. Ss W.c 1, conducting services in the Stee | so much better.
1 Name in full, sex and marital status. encouragement to enable them to Cree p.m, Mr. C. Brathwaite at the Queen's Park '
: ‘ ‘ i 8 a N Y rr a a
2. Present nationality and how and when acquired and previous — and ~ Wat thaahks Oo"e Bnet eo ey re re Pon's ies constipation end a stuserah liver RELIEVES — PAIN
Se ath ga : expressed to the Conference: Crosse. Sucrament of Lord's Suppe CHRISTIAN SCIENCE om haltech, haieweh.” Dr. More's Pull
nationality (if any). — staff, Sir George Seel, the Officers Sunday Schools a 3 pn * First | Chutelt of Christ, Setentist, |) wih give you grntio Dut elecitve eveeniene | MAKES YOU FEEL WELL
3. Date and country of birth 4 ST NICHOLAS EF O. CHURCH dcctown, Upper Bay Street. without griving ar discomtort’ ta
- eee es aa Paes 3 ; and Members of the Barbados ‘ ae Se. « oF Sundays ll a.m. and 7 pom. distant your ryat. One af their six aetive ingre- > "There's hing elise tke
Oecupation, Profession, Trade—skilled or unskilled, Workers’ Union and His Excel- TRINITY SUNDAY Vednesday 8 p.m. A service whieh §| Sheetal FONTC agent. wien helps restore R * HEADACHES § YEAST-VITE. [e's the
5. Military service in Alien Forces. lency the Governor for having at- _11 a.m. Divine Service. Ce'ebray “t ‘Heating oes of Christian Sct- 1) normal bowel condition after harmtul wastes | = NERVE PAINS ) ONLY pain reliever
6. Countries and Areas with which familiar. tended the opening of the Con- psy C. Barrow,” Preacher: Rev. SUNDAY, 8 JUNE, 1952 toa = which ALSO contains
ee ves spok ference. shane); vestal Evensong. Celebrant:. _Suvsect of Lesson-Sermon: GOD THE t COLDS, CHILLS § we wnic Viamin By.
4 Ss ¢ ' ss . : " . i 1 7 ONL AUSE A « te 5
7 anguages spoken Mr. Romauldi ae dea t 7 p.m. Festa ensong elebra NLY CAUSE AND CREATOR c if "
; aaah the: piement=- Rey. C. Ishmael, Preacher: Mr. ¢ A Golden Text: Malachi 2: 10 A { a and set yourself a supply of
8. Dates of entry into the Island. Se vane , |ed his remarks by stating the Richards ibt ‘ail one Father?’ hth elt ae ase TRUSTED REMEDY j Boe YEAST -VITE | ‘Tablets
9. Whether applicant for naturalisation, repatriation, or emi- position labour should play, not METHODIST created us? FOR OVER { s RHEUMATIC TO-DAY! That’s the
i JAMES ST. 11 a.m., Rev. K. Towers rhe following Citations are included " YEAST-WITE * best way t uick
gration. only in endeavouring to better Pee . © 50 YEARS y\ PAINS ly to get q Te~
: ; i : _BD.; 7 Rev, F rence in the UL “8 : t registered ie! Feel better,
10. Whether relatives are abroad and where, and whether in th itions of eee but in “PAYNES BAY "S30 am. MED The Biber Let the earth fear the on ~ anne ——--! Mork on ) manne an nd Ot
‘ond 16 8 , os =
correspondence with them. : if they failed it would ‘be the “winiradare, Mle % M70, ya mints SOS, etal the tnhanitants of the | ("meer ne mmm
. . . s ; , Mr. M. unt orld stand in awe o in ‘or .
11. Whether listed for internment/restrictions in time of war. | failure of the movement and he 7 Pm. Rev. K. E. Towers (5) B A..gspake and it was done; He commanded, | BEWARE OF WORMS! :
12. Holder of a valid national passport. urged them to produce the type MTL 9.30 a.m, Mr. G. H. Marville ‘poten sk bbe “Tanai sine leas ‘te th 1 Bo sure your family is protected = i @
13. Address of residence in this Island. of pl _ would rt o- 7 pm. Mr. Vv B’ St, John ; Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy "e.0 Comstoch s Ween Fete, eee hile
; ; ‘ serve his fellow men, but iS _ HOLETOWN 8.20 am., Rev. Lawrence; The Script imply that God is All BW L449
14. Address of last residence outside this Island. community and his country To 7 pm. Mr. G. McAlliste: a divine Princip! l j
15. Signature. this he said: “W devoted. ~ BANK HALL 930 am _ Rey K he universal cause only \ e
, aid: € are devoted qowers, BA, BD: 7 p Mr. R vd there is no other self-existence
Made by the Governor this 3rd day of June, one thousand nine} and to this we are committed”. Crawford. Page 331
hundred and_ fifty-two.
By Command, PART ONE ORDERS j ‘e . ,
R, N. TURNER, By | Listening Hours
» N. Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, OBR, ED, {
’ Colonial Secretary. Commending, { , :
c The Ba a Regi t. SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 5
‘ 8.6.52—In.} issuer no. 23 wOades Regimen 6 JUNE, 52. | 100 pam Als pom
/ 1 CONGRATULATORY | 4.00 pan. The News; 410 p.m. Inter-
j e Commanding Officer wishes to congratulate all ranks of the Regiment | jude; 4.15 pm For the Common Good; |
HARBOUR MASTER AND FIRSY PILOT, GRENADA 2 Sn he excellence of their drill’ and turnout tor the Queen's Birthuay Thrace | cm) Pm Sunday. Halt-Hour, 5.00 pr
DES ‘ ‘nposers of the Week; 5.15 pm Va
; Th Mb f , parades ‘ > annus mp ety Band-Fo 5 p Eneglis
Applications are invited for the post of Harbour Master and}, camp” eno further parades until after the annual camy cree henner aes ied Bes
First Pilot, Grenada, in the salary scale $2,160—96—2,880 together au zene Whe have already handed in their names as being able to atte nd Interlude; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
sabe 4 ‘ < « ¢ - the annual camp should report at Regimental Headquarters, St Ann's Fo mM. Home New from Britaiz
with a temporary Cost of Livmg Allowance ranging from $432 at with their kit and equipment at 1000 hours on Friday 13 June 52. They 7.15 p.m.—10.40 pam. 3.48 Matto M |
the minimum io $480 at the maximum. _ The salaries of all posts in should bring with them all items of upiform and equipment which bev
6 i 7 A ¢ been issued to them in their kit bags. They Should also bring their wash, p.m. Caribbean Voices 745 p.m.
the Civil Service are at present umder review by a Salaries Commis- and cleaning kit, towels, knife, fork, spoon, bathing trunks. The camp ends’ sinday Service; 815 Ratio Newsreel
sioner. at 1030 hours on Sunday 22 June 53. Transport will carry Volunteers ba. 830 p.m, Charlie Kunz; 845 p.m. Inter. |
: to St. Ann's Fort. The camp sports will be held or the afternoon @f}tide; 855 pm From the Editorials:
2. The post is not yet pensionable but may become so, but the Saturday 21 June 52. Parents and friends of Volunteers attending



camp! 9.00 y.m. British Concert Hall; 10,06



oceasio ae}










: 7 4 aro » en y b 7 7 j T
officer appointed will be required, in any ease, to serve a probationary| , Subbe wricome tease the sports, and look orci the ea | Ee
. zs . aA a am
period of two years before he can be considered for permanent and EROS 1s JUNE 52 ceeGk Cpeaie: leseadahe ;
. . * : rde Offic Jeu : ¥ a - van aa
ensionable status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations 1 tg 378 L/S Williams. B.E MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1952
p F 7 % Orderly Serj 100 pm 1b pm 19.76 M 26.58 M
and General Orders as may be in force from time to time. A medical Next for duty : |
a ‘ ¥ Orderly Officer f/Lt. H. A. Husbands 100 pm. The New 410 pm. The
certificate of fitness will be required. Orderly Serjeant 448 L/S Rudder, G M nian iiak can ane ech ae
3. The duties of the Harbour Master and First Pilo: are:— M. L. D. ae . eae prarune: fia? Pm Meter
: ° — 2m ricke 5.2
(a2) Port & Marine: to pilot ships in and out of the outer and al The Barbados Regiment Grins 610m aks Walsh |
inner harbours of St. George’s; to inspect and survey all ian: ame SaNEAL. NO.” ‘019 p m, Take st from Here;
intercolonial vessels and coastwise traders for seaworthiness; eo: ae lteter Tees vane 2%; 7.00 pm, The News;
to be senior member of the board of examiners for the|!: PROMOTION Promoted Lieutenant wef. 19 May &g,| 710 p.m, Home News From Britain

15 pom.—10.80 pom %.53 M 3182 M
issue of certificates of competency to masters and mates|2. STRENGTH DECREASE







‘ 2 ‘ 396 Clarke, BE. L ’ Permitted to resign from the Regiment 715 b he U . r = aot
under the Shipping Ordinance; to be surveyor under the a Gene aD ; wef. 6 June 52 indice: Sas Sin Be er Ge ee, > = SAVINGS ON FARES
Merchant Shipping Act, 1894; to perform the duties of Ship- ‘ Sane wee Cc. A ) sats: Bae sa eer Ben oe oD 0

; ¥ & i . m. African § rey; 5 m nter-

ping Master and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper 468 L/C May, G Granted 14 days S/Leave wef, 14 Mer he . ea aca ee ” Bditorials; |
saves : oe 9.00 p.m. Bruno; 10.00 p.m. The News; -
care and maintenance of all harbour buoys, marks, beacons, M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major, 10.10 p.m. News Talk: 1018 p.m Si iceay April 16th and
lighthouses, pier, jetties, wharves, launches, boats, etc., in Bote. 6 Adjutant, Science Review; 10.00 pm. Tip Top
Grenada and Carriacou; to be officer in charge of the Revenue eee, ae | July With teams; groups and
Boatmen, Coxswain, Engineer, Caretakers, Lighthouse Keep-

similar bodies can obtain
(b) Customs: To control shipping operations alongside the Pier,

5°% discount on round trip

ers and Assistant Keepers. | You dare not ignore |






s |

including the allocation of berths, the times of berthing! . s a ay — | i
and departure of all vessels; to assume responsibility for i | Vi DN? De a | j fares provided not less than
the orderly storage, safe custody and removal of goods on . . | 4.
and from the Pier; to supervise the work of Revenue Officers Cause Ki led in 3 Days y ix members travel together
employed on the Pier, subject, however, to the general direc- The very first application of Nixo. | F (Venesuela aiid Picvia Mies
tions of the Chief Revenue Officer. fart begins to ¢ ear away pimples { |

< i . ike magic. Use Nixoderm tonight ‘ |

4. Qualifications: The successful applicant must possess a and you will soon see your skin be»

A * .

; ) ‘subject to Government
> x 3 . . oming soft, smooth and elenr, Nixo- | !

Master’s Marine Certificate, also a licence as a Pilot (a) for 4e! dermis 'n new discovery that kills |

Port and Harbour of St, George; (b) for the port and Harbour of|) f0rus int narsites on the akin that
| ri 7 ae r rt 2 i i i Leezema, Ringworm, ‘and Eruptions.
Grenville; (c) for the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island Feeeiuay, Eineore an c propitious.

of Carriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance. until you renrove the gernis that hide | AL T 4 ¥ ri i |
* ¥ Ss
5. Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees. se tdenee tot Tene Thea UN

approval),
i bp AR beh g et SINE 4,
‘ (bBo peated im Ae tle. Ae









These will get Nixoderm from your chemist to- | {i
be paid into the Treasury, but overtime fees will be payable at) Wi dunger the positive guarentee wae Hair dry and disfigured by | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
ai ase! ay bi under anes ee : oe clear your skin soft and smooth to) dandruff, lank and lifeless hair, brittle hair, falling. hair—
fs pplications, accompanied by two references, must reac’ e back op , de aaa 5 Mae cect 1e ee aa
Adrhinistrator ‘by ‘the -16Gs, dinaiS106. a heeaoh. Nixoderm return of | these, and other common hair troubles are often the first warnings of Lowey Broad St. Phone 4585
For Skin Troubles jacksss. | — premature baldness. Trea these conditions now. Massave Silvikrin into |
POST OFFICE ACT, 1911 ~~ | your scalp —for Silvikrin contains Cystine, Tryptophane, Tyrosine,
SOSSOCSSSS99SB USO SSSSOF in fact all the organic hair-forming substances which
Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps is Y ‘ ee
In pursuance of the powers conferred on him by section 69 (2)| $ SEA VIEW GUEST ’ your hair needs if it is to grow with healthy vitality
of the Post Office Act, 1911, the Governor-in-Exeeutive Committee * a4 Lea Pete Meltikvin th salite vases of dental =
hereby gives notice that on and after the first day of July, 1952, the, HOUSE 3 and thinnsinie hai?. Asa dail fond Fain ase <5, Pen a
issues of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule are hereby | x HASTINGS, BARBADOS x | Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion or, for dry head f “ty, :
demonitized and shall no longer be valid for denoting the prepayment) Daily and Longterm Rates % | Silvikrin Lotion with Oil f {enh
of postage or other postal charges. x quoted on request, % | i
Dated this 9th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and fifty- | $ Permanent Guests > -= = on
one ra welcome. ¥ eg
sas x Dinner and Cocktail ] Vi e in f
By Command, * Parties arranged. a Ra
R. N. TURNER, x Dial 3813 gga
Colonial Secretary, » J. H. BUCKLAND, THE HAIR'S NATURAL OD ena, {
SCHEDULE ¢ Proprietor. baie
All Stamps bearing the effigy of his late ‘Majesty King George the Tuaeebesittneoncnbeseses sys
Fifth.
The Victory issue, 1919. lia ete ee i ee ae

» 1 POWIISS BIGOT
The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937 a §

The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939, ig ;
c er Diy Issue 8.6.52—1n. | TO-DAY’S NEWS FLASH

a



ois ME Me C<«)\
8 b _ 4 HANG ON â„¢ oy
on |X RUBBER FERRULES FOR ae a hi oat uae
LEOLIOSSVLIIELOSL LOSS GS OSOSSSOY 's oo WHILE | RON }
CARPENTERS— aie ee eee {______- Saat j
. Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? i} AWaLRING sticks. ; fe ees nn . f eg
< . ‘ —
é IF NOT, WHY NOT? ‘ SOLID BRASS LOCKS f
8 They are Obtainable at. . . ‘ CA 8 .
3 ‘i : All now opened by: |
, a ’ vv 7 ?
$ FE CENTRAL EMPORIUM — }\% sounson’s stationery 3
* Corner Broad and Tudor Streets ; & HARDWARE $



te me LALLA LLY VOCALLY LAA LIL AYE INL ALA Es








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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY, JUNE 8,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE









AT C.T.U.

TALKS























CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. :
4







Babies, Plastic Hangers, Air Filled





' s and G } }
} ' | Ay tt}
: } A Grand Dance Hi} i
y i Tia i} tH}
» oa =o 1 t
) Messrs. WESLEY PADMORE and i} i
) ST. CLAIR SEALY PD] aD
pcmcia BIH AND YOUTHS)
SUNDAY NIGHT 15th June 1992 i
ADMISSION 2/- } ; \
by Mr. Perey Green’s })) | y
Orchestra |
| )
fe ome IN OUR
{ Saas {
RPA E, MILLINERY DEPARTMENT i
% MR BOSIE BUTCHER % |
% (Ace Dressmaker) x } ({
| XX Remind you of his x \
% 7] 14! » ii
'S ANNUAL DANCE = 34 |
* ot Infants Rompers and Sun Suits
is to be held at % be ;
~ -EN’S PARK HOUSE ‘ : ie tS
8 on ee eAY. JUNE 10TH, 1952 % Teddlers Sun Suits, Boys Suits 2
%, ADMISSION — YW y
. , * “ ’ 4 i . . ,
a Mr CBZ prewase, “Ort % ih to 5 yrs., Girls’ Sun Dresses 2 to
% Refreshrients & Suppers % { :
| 4 Come and Hear x 6 yrs.
“POST! POST!” @ “THE HAM” ¥
iriadad’s 1982 Carnival road hot ¥
‘ Cal ;
iS «Gotta “B’ share "its Gonna “B" x Also
Z x Solid 3
Oo 65656056504 OOOOUOSOOOS | Liberty Lawn Dresses for Girls }
Se ————— Rv?
= eee « . t
yy 3 to 10 yrs., Bibs, Plastic Pants for i
({ Hello Folks! Remember the ;
1 1 mn
i} GRAND DANCE jf} Babis
5 )
MEMBERS of the Caribboan Trade Union Conference outside Hastings House yesterday were:-- } which will be given bs ubber Squares '
é BACK ROW:—Left to Right, Standing:— Mr. DAN GOODING | }
H. T. Williams (Barbados), C. Marulaz (St. Lucia), R. Clarke (Barbados), F. Walcott (Barbados), K. Hill (Jamaica), Lashley (Bar- CHE Sey, Frees , Ry
bados), C. Fergerson (Grenada), J. A. James (Dominica), B. Figaro (Trinidad), Critchlow Jr. (B.G.), A. I. Arzy (British Honduras), L. J. TO-MORROW NIGHT Sth JUNE
Marcano (Trinidad), A. 8. Shukrula (Surinam), M. J. Baptist (St. Lucia), T. Corbin (Trinidad), R. C. Tello (B.G.), L. E. Monteil (Trini- AT KING GEORGE V.
dad), K. Morris (Trinidad), E. Roberts (Trinidad), C. Carron (Surinam). MEMORIAL PARK HALL, .
!











FRONT ROW:-—Left to Right: m._ Pally
D. Singh (Trinidad), H. Soeperman (Surinam), C. P. Alexandra (Trinidad), G. Adams (Barbados), 8. Remualdi (U.S.A.), L. W. Eleazer ADMISSION 2/- .
a a r G. _N, ite G.). Music by Mr P Green's bs
Phi stcnnen tote ncaa, antterl ts coarnd than iS Sea 10: 11, 12, & 18, Broad Street, |
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
* ° . re . ~ J y 1

Edueation Notes But I must not continue to Directors Of B.W I ete Siar eaare Peet t i
waste energy on Amateur’s effu- r ae = =!

sions. They evince an unhappy





Sugar Association | ,
Meet In Kingston

A Meeting of the Directors of

combination of ignorance and
effrontery and I am not prepared
to help him gain promotion by
continuing a controversy in
which he re-echoes thoughts not
his own and proceeds to mangle British West Indies Sugar Asso-

them in the repetition. The ; ,
Sea ; er ciation (Inc.) was held in King-
Simian continues to climb. e zton on June 9,

J. E. ory
Those present were:—

THE PEOPLE OF

700 For St. Michael’s

A week ago I wrote in these columns that something
was wrong with the educational machinery in this island
and I am glad to find that many teachers, parents and
members of the public share my view.

If there are any who still do not agree I point them
now to circumstances which could not have been engin-

:
%
Â¥
$
%
:
%
%










one as Mr. J. C, MeMichael, Mr, ‘E
eered by any individual or party. Scott-Johns ae
] An “Important Notice’ pub- the preserves of Mr, Arthur BARBADOS s. : hobinees, Sir etoba Mgaint,
ished last Sunday p.15 states Coppin who will deal with Tech- . C.M.G., 0.3.5 3): t TH
that as applications had been nical Education at the Press Club ns oe from eee ae R. R. Foll . av eraaon)s ig INK OF
received from 700 girls for entry on Wednesday night a Crusade at home. In 1290, on 4 4, fo let-Smith, Mr. R. G. F,
into"rtHe St. Michael's. Gin’ aire ; All Saint’s Day, King Edward I Mandeville, Hon, W. A. Macnie,
School the examination would be Amateur Education of England, followed the exam- sg ae geome (Britieh Guiana); THE FIT
pa Has Friday, Saturday and If there is anything which ae a ee ar tacos Ene. donald, Mr, GF Clarke Ms ..
onday, helps to support my contention ? ee e Verity, Mr. C. 3loomfield.
On Friday girls under 10 on that there should be a sounder 7. h th Reformatic (Jamaica): ite $ B Davin ODE: AND
September 2nd, were examined, basic training in the Elementary | fae ae Pg 1 ES . 14s Mr. A, C. Evelyn, (St. Kitts), Mr.| $ ;
yesterday those between 10 and Schools of this island, it is the started by ee ‘ ear ba J.C, DuBoulay (St Lucia); Hon. $ $
11 and tomorrow those over 11 letter by Amateur masquerading Teading of the Bible by the pop- 47 >. Robinson -——Chairman “|g |
will be examined, in the columns of this paper on Wace, a curiosity relating to the i, Johinso et errant mae: |S THINK OF
There are 40 vacant places. Thursday as intelligent corres- eter aa ee eta O.BE “Mr. W. keene at *
At Tirst glance this large num-~ pondence. , pathetic, was arising. ted ee PT ae Mdnrtae ~
ber of applicants might be taken : The opening paragraph con- ‘Sulted in the petition for the re- s Mifohatt oatee sey THE PRICE
to indicate the demand for sec- sists of words used in a particu- turn of the people of Israel. ; gems |
ondary education. That is partly lar form by people who ape Which was presented by Lord

the truth. I am not denying the gentility and polite society. Why

Halifax in 1649, to which Crom-

SSBSSOSSS9SSSIISSOP SPIO GSI OF
=

The Meeting was held by kind
permission of the Jamaica Mutual



LEDEESSPOOOS GO OSS ISD











SOO COSSSOOOOS



fact that there is a great demand should Amateur be ‘flattered by Well showed himself to be in Sita Ase “ance Society ; A ;
for Secondary Education but the amount of attention paid’ to. favour. This was confirmed by Geka aa aie a

much of it is based on the snob- his effort, He made a stupid and Charles II., thus towards the creer as the SMA 'B ard asic |

bery of which I spoke before. dishonest accusation against me Close of the seventeenth century, f° théit new premises 2 Kirk * Van Heuson
There is an idea that (a) attend- and I replied denying it. His a Small community of Portuguese 4) ie was ae . aut Th * Austin Reed

ance at a Secondary School writing has nothing to merit and Spanish Jews was re-estab- Directors sadnad yet ait y. The 1 eau

ensures a white collar job later flattery and will get none from lished in London. thanks tc rs Pag ne _ * Consulate

(this breeds discontent) and (b) my pen. (To be Continued) he D ones SIDAIGR. HENS UAE 30! * Elite

that it raises the social status of . the use of their commodious and | b;

the child. This is nonsense. In the second sentence he says pleasant room. | Aertex

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

But this is true of only one that if he appeared to have been
section; there are other parents deliberately personal, he must
who feel today that it is a waste @Sk the public to believe that ihe

Amongst the matters discussed

SHIRTS to complement your
were arrangements for the Eighth

RICE TAILORED Tropical,

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‘ ‘ i fin doe : a . : Congress he ternatione ; *
of time to send children to the had ae mre ye ee — from Codrington ; poner eters erassionad Irish Tinen and Moygashel
ieecprerety Seam, srs Vaew Aes Focused "Amateur of inteoduetog Total rainfall for month gists, which is to be held in the Suits — & wardrobe of com-
been publicly expressed and I #\.s"" war ever = | Be to Gate: 1:10 ins #.W.L., in April and May next year, } etitive prices !
sympathise with the psrents who one Thee one on as ‘Temperature : aD F This will comprise tours in P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., LTD. | . °
find themse ves in this predica~ sightly different to other people ; Wind Velocity 12 miles per Jamaica, Trinidad and. British i : C B Ric & ¢€ f Bolt L
ment. and to me but to. Amateur’s hour Guiana, and in ace poets TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’ e e e oe. © olton Lane
I profcundly regret that the befuddied mind, irrelevance and eres eed (9 a.m.) 29,974 | the discussions will take place. |
confidence which generations of cowardice can be construed to (11 a.m.) 29.964, : Matters arising out of the Com- 69999695559595966$9695554659
the past had in the EBlement- ee ee ak ,is_the TO-DAY monwealth Sugar Agreement and — COCOSE SSE ELSES OGEODSES SEES
ary Sc lL as ¢ institution, fate ¢ ose who ‘rush in’ unin- : ritis ‘ari 2 vit! S PPPPOPSFS PROOPPEP OOS + ooo oot, : - 5 OOOO, +, .
ay a i Ss uae a raat vied a6d eequippad for the eae ae a ia x oO POPP PPPPLPPLDPLDADPPPPPPP PPP PELL LOA PLLA APPLE PPP LLLP LPP LLLP PPP ALALPED oOo
ially at a time when it is fray. E Sunset: 6.18 p.m. eration. % - ms)
more needed than ever. It is true _ And then the sets himself up as Moon: Full, June 8 * Vi APPYy DA YS ARE %
that the economfe condition of @9 authority ‘to examine’ my Lighting : 7.00 p.m The Delegates from the other s ie . ke | ms
our people has improved and that Complaints. He writes, ‘If the High Tide: 3.09 am. 4.32 territories were entertained to | ¥ x
more people would want their SÂ¥S-em is out of gear... ., then p.m. ae lunch at the Liguanea Club by | & ~ %
children to get secondary educa- 1 #â„¢ sure that this is not because Low Tide: 10.10 a.m.. 10.03 the Jamaica SMA and they left | HERE AG A TN s y 3
tion than the past; but there would the changes were troduced p.m. cece this mornin by a chartered 1x rh dG Oe ee ws
have been no justifiable reason erpcuelly Cor aerthe 4 )” x eee BWIA plane for their respective | % x
xg tab Mena itw ne realises what the parentheti-|,—— sstinations. 5 : , * .
Ca ee oop eTha at the cal phrase does to his really | \(s==ssSseee poorest, UESUAB HOD 2S | 5 with prices like these for which we must sing the %
Elementary School first, oan ia eta hase ang z praise of N. E. WILSON & CO., who always >
This brings » to the burder re ch space here and | 4 . > %
of my contention and that is that I am not inclined to instruct him. We can supply from Stockh * lead the way, while others merely follow. %
if the Elementary Schools were An Echo 1 x
carrying out their function On the point of compulsory |i! CRITTALL STEEL SL NG F te c .
efficiently many of the parents education Amateur writes, ‘May | } « STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS % %
who now demand a_ secondary I suggest that in the interest of The 2 ) for Ver , ‘.
education for their children social development, compulsory || e Ideal Door for Verandahs x e e e %
would have sent them to the education is highly desirable | The Whole Door slides an ‘ as ssn
Elementary School. This would irrespective of a system of sae lt sie sale eau ipploalienneakived ian Ei , Is *
(a) have given them a sound grouping.’ I remember hearing | . - ‘ j + fe s
basie training better enabling the _ original of this view | Supplied in two Sizes .. . % BORDERED CHECK TAFFETA, per yard ..» -84e. b %
them to aMimilate the secondary expressed recently at a Press Witt aves — 6’ 2’ wide hon “ the .
and (b) it would have relieved Conference. Lack of space and| With € ee a “9” ye 2 oe pd PLAID TAFFETA, per yard a eras i Ke , $
the pressure of numbers in the the financial implications were ° if fags. . BEAUTIFUL CRETONNE PATTERNS j %s
Secondary Schools giving the alleged to be the drawbecks. i . ~ “s ~
masters an opportunity to pro- However, as if to out-Herol CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS > per yard ig ea ie obey is PNR HR ae ae ane 72c. %
duce good scholars, Herod, Amateur goes one step 2° 9” wide qo” %
The irony of this eaton - farther with the details and in ; ~— FLOWERED SAMBA SPUN, per yard om 04 $1.00 $
that the admission to the Second- the best style of official jargon a: : i x
ary Schools of those pupils whose writes, ‘Compulsory — education |) CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS ss BORDERED SPUN, Tropical Design, per yard $1.20 x
intellectual capacity would better now, speaking still of the finan- | Various widths and heights with or ‘ 1% TWILIGHT ROMANCE SPUN, g
be suited to the Elementary cial aspect, is likely to involve a without Ventilators. ‘ S
Schocl prevents the inclusion of recurrent expenditure of proba- |} oe several shades, per yard a9 eid eaten buen sia 79c. %
others whose greater assimilable bly more than double that of the fey: Na ee v
capacity might have led them to present year in addition to an THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME SEERSUCKER, per yard vsreeees++ 90¢, and $1.00 8
the University. extensive programme of capital | 48c
If these schools are graded and expenditure, (c.f. Report of | ‘PHONE —: 4267 ab |, AMERICAN PRINTS, per yard, ” 60c., 72c., & 90c x
Primary Education given up to Commission)’ Why is it that i ary) yf . ‘. ,
114. then the Secondary stage Amateur speaks with such | ] y } | t The patterns are lovely. *
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v\r.r TFV TVTUY \nvor\Tr SfNDAT JVNT I, IW Aspects of George Moore The People of Barbados—IX Bv H A. I %  wiitior „ii Ban Jooaon covnnat"; and is thr -mihoi .•( b fonhroinlnj( book on Ana*0-It I i he first up, *ot liunaalf nnd playboy gjtsturrli> n*nf about a schoolbojr** r.-tpabU* of hard work H and at the -ccotid. the i*td n n bis talent '--'' to /...I., |1 Wfl (or frctlt-i h .muu.uon lor v worv wm „.„..„ h ,. ,,. ..-. ... r>c.r w,.d. gjytJ,/ubi! l,e xmurkfd. 'Utuiu conducts k: v years .11.u puti -ii - boosts — pmni pQveis, oum bo proaucvd .. .•oi jttfp.tu UMjQ > %  %  l-a, ,. VWUJJ .i novel ..i-.u : %  .... .ui,, -j. nun cuumij ...... Mooiv, unpj i'lir LOK* ivai :.:u*>-ieiifr, n-rsii. plain aim %  wnsft. iteucau cp and meuiuuun 'I 1... IC. Tb thii artels M. %  of /hi GeorgeMoon-. Maori' coming late niuI awkwardly t<> literature. ijjwe to the %  Jun*d •> *wort if Utann A hat DO" 4. .v..nmuu uwiiu, booaa ind Ciinrad through inK ha %  ht ~-.iu. %  %  than av >moll ot Bowers; b>fl ii required the Ihfluencc • %  ( the Britain Ambassador to K*'him Into in .InI'ans. So Moore, a' In 1874, U-nan to think about writ inc. Ho need*.'. to trunk about It No wrttat <*ve< atartcd out with Laaa than Gear* MaoriThe legendary schoolbO) dunce. Ol !*i, wa ivitn ih. rumbling Cap a Grand National avOMI Ha began te writ* from :i scratch on the paper. It look him ant to dis*. i grammar and he feted, i-ofoio he hoard Of tht subjunctive He went to bed thai night itterh | !! I bo; if i* rain. How v,i,i, .. .esearch and revuion as dtd <>ooigc Moore, explored hit subject* with, it seesfta, his whole body When be wanted to write a iun I musical uaekground ( hard work." The Irish Literary movement, new however, went iu high way, independently of George Moore. Although fond enough of an Irish subject, bo never wrote in an lush manner, but the atmosphere of literary Dublin did relteel in l,is work. Tbia ageing, famous, Kntfopcan wrltei suddenly diacove.ad that prowcould sing as -ell aa state. He wondered and pondored the musical lore'of W. B. uuing Uorahea refused 19'ctfYeats' proa* and found It hi BWM -— < %  IIM novel* mid Moore, lmportnnt_ discovery Bkst urolungou piuo>e, toora wroie JII ine manner 01 <.i..ii iidiui-aii*iK writers. iu attached iumwif u. Zoiu nom ne adaie>ca aa "master" UJ vue oevitea of reallie repoitea • uie, going, to "''>' labour .4 research, ftui u .*-. a sp—vu. ine ._, yod liu-rao luuiwt! comm Ke produced The Lake ti_. : *...^4 ,, t,..i j.n IA %  % %  li IJ.T^i .nn.i.ie. *Ueonaoousness Moare mi cafe educated; fie learned lr conversation ano could ^peak the French el tinParis poet* long before he could read the French of the morn, papert. He was. Indeed, to 1 I uuormed thai whatever ne sail. u.uc nnn gives Mi (he mo>^ onginnl critic or hi* >aly because he 1 most iimoranl. But ignorance: among well-informed ) if defll> played, be a trump an %  Moore "a-' Cjever • realise it. He was deft and M genuous MBCM was not. however, nlmtM'fore pie. He had for one thing a gcon, e te uer of ta gruphlcal complexity and WB' altogewei iisgrfili I to a single nanon; and Irishman. he ttkeu to l-> IVench and t: live in England. He was knowr at the lover who never hi 1 "-''.! but always tdH %  self igladi amorist. Believing In informalltv. he set mrt j*. ^hnck. while hi formal h I In the |eal itifurmal club* %  k-'.':,.'. iiiviu. Bn< wcnt o" *n produce Jfrloist -re t ,*ur M or %  nd ^**'d oni tbe sideways move-.. laics, who woulu menl of bis petsomuity still U Iway, orehes.ua.c his facts, was diverting, for us to see him nquaie'i spite of his posturings, veo '>' Time only will put a stop to '"cere indeed. (•ecd. hat in death been pinched ely down. He is already s byy in literature, a special taste We are, however, too %  long all In:; anUI Rtt ilrifti tin n EMM • imstant In Qeorgfi Moore, one uasunblgulrt — his devotion to art. it wai Muoie *hO, with U S. MacColl (hen art critic of the Spectanor made the Frcr n F.i.gl.i In 1900 Moore had what Joseph 'lone called "a lover's quarrel" eith England. The Boer War disusted him and he crossed to Ireloud. For ten years, Moore was 'i.iinoured of Ireland; he painted Ja hall door green and began to learn Gaelic, even writing a coileoUOQ of hort stories, The Unilled Field, for translation into 'ha fantasia that was Georgi loore and only lime will show iim clear as his books—and thai, Her ail, 1* the way wO want t<> M him. CJnion Officers To Consider Closing 1 1H43)sold <-T.if^i in—M aufseaev %  1 . .. %  :%  I to th "I.IK at ih< %  %  ef Mofn (na* when th, n thrl %  : spent 2'i if in ever; m, and ;. the tw %  • %  l Nothln %  1 [ihi mor % %  • % %  n 1 ... .1 an ol the Irish Dilerary Revival ... ind of excited Ideas, of Yeats, mitts A.E.. Lady Gregory, Synge— and Moon-'i ModGeorge Moo e This was the city iBv JIIIIS I'KIM II \ Lurien Wolf claims that %  foi he whole sugar ndc of the Wesi Indies ws a Jewish Mooopotj.' Thu R %  16W-168I. the Jews must hav< captured a larger poit.01, trade of the bland than wa> considered good for them, foi on the 23rd of October 1MH th. .:> included anMng ll hat no Jew* bsuflered to sell goods at In November of the same yeai t .omplalnt was laid before th< House of Assemble by undr> merrhiintt that the Jeprocuring more than H* share of trade, and In BBH month an Act was passed restraining Uaeen broga trading with the negro population. Tin Jew.s appear to have been'concentrated in the Pariah of St Michael, and carried on business In 'Swan Street' -more commonly referred to aa 'Jew* Street' — and conducted theli business in shops on the groundMoor and resided in the top stories of the buildings. In 1080, the Jewish population of Si Michael is recorded as 184. The Jews would rot take thtrecognised oath in court on tht Holy Bible, as was then demanded of them, therefor' their testimony was only admitted In matterconcerning themselves. but not with Christians. Some Jews got over thai difficulty b employing Christum* who vrtlnessed all transactions between Jew and Gentile so that thty could then S ive evidence on b'hall of their cwis>h employers should the occasion arise. In ld"4. %  Royal order sanctioned th-'lr testimony on the Five Books of Moses in cases relating to trade only. Thus 'An Act ap; minting how the Testimony of I'eople of the Hebrew Nation, : hall be admitted In all Courts and Couses,' was passed. This Act reeds as folUysrs— "Whereas His s c r e d Majesty hath slgnmcd his Royal Pleasure, that all persons of the Hebrew Nation residing in this Island, that are made free Denizens, may bo admitted to give their Testimonies on the Oaths, in all Courts and Caues. in lUCtl manner and from, as the religion of the said Hebrews will admit: He It therefore enacted and ordered by Hi Excellency Sir Jonathan Atkins. Kl.. Captain 1. and Chief Governor of this Island, thai nil such persons of the Hebrew NaUon ,is reside on this Island, snd arc men of Credit and Commerce, shall from henceforth be freely admitted before all Judges Justices and other Offlcers in all Courts jnd Causewhatsoever, relating to Trade and Dealing, and not i>ther..t brilliant talk, "whose acoustic properties are perfect.* And Moore ."as a famous talker Wno could Iso listen and had, indeed, learned most of what ho kne 11. rough Ids ears. Dublin was. mivovcr. a city of distinct char. leiand. thus, a good gazebo for 1. novelist. So Moore began to • nie tudic.s of his friends, sly, lallcious, brilliant essays In perial that made their victim.-. eal of ATL masters ngry for two days. He also wrote s confessions, hioo e. who never 1 ruled ieiiiK rid.culous and who knew no limits of .self-dramallsa0.1 eras a ve.y easy confesaorV here was n.i pain, no i.iea cuipu. bout it. The only problem ws till ilit reader—.which was the rease paint and which the pink "";„. ashed face of Georuc Moore. SAN FRANCISCO, June A.F.1. dock oOWei. Monday ii.-clde wbetbt r to dose VlmM >w o-.ru of the United aaat w vessels from the But eoast ant loretgn ports in 1 xh'ii'ion %  '' U* AFX. sadois strike. IT the stuke is extended onij tankera and ships carr> ing mUitary supo.u-i. to the Par East will be allowed to sail u and out ot west coasl port*. Captain Char.es May, west coatasters and pilot, aid the unlo.is policy rommillet .. ommeiuicd the tie up. May said ship owners had '"locke l out" 000 membeis of bis union a a result of the strike called by AFI. Sailors Union of the Pacific pver wages and working cunuiBACKACHE IS YOUR a WARNING? IsdWht i* uxidl) tk* f-r-t sim ol Ki.li,.1 T euelr. f|.r Ikhjrlf t* the htawl'i fikan. WVa ih- ,. 1 -,t 4 anUt, Wwlwd *f purr tmkt t-U..' il -in ( b> n-. atrw asd *"* %  , Mnffarrim Sm with %  ests S*M—m and awai. Tim* ,"i lt! '••". Hall a .-.ir,,,.'. !;*<-• %  and ..* %  .'. l*tii br aVtari la fasraui (linwi BTDTik*. DaaM'a KMW> full UI ~I. II >** hkW at nraas t.nU ess aaisana. Tnm faui Uaas i. dW> *aar ha.ta.ha aligfiiaii and ?* lir—I '-dbt* ii npt—rA b, rahwi VuhafM. n r .'l laal yaars tsas g ii. ladat an Darfd'. "tCMnar Pill*. Odr I %  W larea bottif si all rhaasiats a, ji< Dodd's Kidney Pill* The Truth in Your Horoscope —U.P. May'* union could Ue up ship..ng either oy refusing to furnUn But these racy confessions, with pil** for "hips coming Into We*. .11 Hiiorting opinions and trot COaat ports or hy placing pickets •t Idoas, snowed one quality In on docks that cut across every poseWE ARE SOMETIMES ASKED What are Qerm Oils? Well Tell You. St 'i .11 alaarlt f ** %  %  Skr.ii-sensitive bearing metals, results in the GERM OILS OF TO-DAY maintaining Its outstanding friction and wcai reducing property of OILINESS and moreover in its being BALANCED with an -Inhibitor" to achievethe longest life both of the oU itself and the engine It serves." HENCE WE SAY: For Balanced Oiliness USE GERM LUBRICANTS a CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. AGENTS IhOsf Testimony he flv >if Moses, in such Is usual • .... 1 uary 1674. WDWYN STBDE Deputy Governor %  th influx of '.;.; ..mam. n one %  %  was another influx of Jews to Barbados. Tt < arefenrad to be under the Bag, gag gflgg mam I negotiating. the withdrawal ot these Jag Bgfcct %  found ..ithouuh 'heir clestlnation was to be Jamaica O*. August 9th. 1681, the I earmg Jewish merchant.*. Aaron iiaruch ft if *—dr. Bueinti and Jacob Formxabe. a petition to the Governor Sit Richard Duttnn K' the prayer of which was them. Theur civil I s* nded also, their testimony, which hitherto had been roiecled m tii, mintwas admitted m eMI iy, About seven yearn I further disability was -M iliein. The Gov"rnor. in a report stated that there were about two hundred the Christians, and s.tniil. i recorded in %  70S trKit the Solicitor General rag Queen's Counsel were In 1 rocure a list of what negroes %  eking to the Jews in the Island, a d prepare a Proclamation to Id-Vive, and put in execution a Inn relating to the Jews keeping negroes. The nrticle "An Account of Barbados 200 Years' Ago, by Henry J, Cadbury Esq.. published in the Journal of the Barb-do Museum and Historical Society. February HM2, gives an interesting letter written by John Smith of Burlington, New Jersey, who HlsUad Barbados in 1742. This letter throws some light on the I the Je Street which is mostly Inhabited by Jews, who I great trade here, end j larta afrnoggnjgg, ^ %  .11.11 iriaillKi ol worship—the men were together below and the women in the galleries above, but th,. litter have no part in the wrvices, the 1 small book: s,i m tht nocks which at partiruUr parts of their worship they puil ovei their he..ds, and a leather string about ona of their Arms, when we came to Uie door, one of them cam* out and ver> Complaisantly ask. Us In. and we went— it was the day which U the Jews deliverram Hnnwn's Plot. the> lie fli> Books of Moses, which was written on Parchment and imiicii us, the • nds of tht juine which rolled thim up were tipt or Gilt wan Gold, and upon it hung several Golden 01 Gilt bells. At the opening 01 it the Men Bowed towards it with their Eyes fixed upon it, and seemed to rejoice very much but their oi-hip being 111 the Portuguese language we could not Understand them, ihen two minarters whom the> Call the It.ibbi and the Priest sppeured very Devout—But the rest of the peopl* were sometimes praying with their Eyes lifted up to heaven, sometimes laughing an sometimes talking about their urdlnary business. . In lh e early days the Jews of Barbados were treated as war the custom of the day. which was not confined to Barbados alone, for HUlam's History ol the Middle Ages quotes—"The Jews paid exorbitant sums for eve r y common right of mankind for protection, for justice. It custom at Toulouse to give ,i blow on the face to a Jew every Easter. This was commuted In the 12th century for a tribute At Beiiers. another usage prevailed, that ot attacking thJew's houses with stones an Palm Sunday to Easter, but i' generally produced bloodsheu The populace were regularly instigated to the assault by a sermon from the Bishop. At length. a prelate' wiser than the rest. abolished this ancient practice, but not without receiving a good sum from the Jews." Towards the close of the eleventh century, Peter the Hermit, n French monk of great eloquence and earnestness, started preaching against the Infidel-. lhe Tusks, who had captured Jerusalem. He stirred up such ,, thai the t'l-vt CruMM was embarked on in 1095. The Crusades continued for over a century and a half; in every village in England, monks were preaching against the Infidels: and 'he peoples were deinnnding # On page 16 A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! 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-I MilV. Jl'S'r 8, 1952 SUNDA1 VIWH \\< I".,.I S'INE CRUISING IN MINIATURE m HMri ol trip from tUrbado* to St. \ burnt, ihr t.rriudhw-* and Grenada In Use w.til III KKH \M Ours w*.s truly %  cruise ID miiiiNot only was the boat small, but our tun was very limited—we arrived In S'. Vincent on May 12th and we I be back In Barbados by the Mth, the day of the last regatta. If I mured that race the chances of llarrkuaw winning the D Class trophy were rather slim The ironical part about it was that Corkie's Rain Mr* was my chief rival. So we had to plan our Itinerary very carefully. We never intended to sail back to Barbados Mi Hurricanes limitations—o we had to arrange for to get a motor vessel to .! %  m in Barbados complete Uk boat not Inter than Friday the 23rd day of May. BlUlBfl in our bsMl iou.il in .-...* DC a UJ „.. or Morin ana houui: In ouicr worm we iiuu lo MCIM WOMOM %  V/Wkd U Bwi UM Owl 1U fat. 1-uc.iu, Lirenaua or fat. V. initaib M> j it would me^n going; half way OOwD ''"> IIr>nHin— and turn king io at Vincent, but haVMUJ been warned Uial, that would be a more dufu-uii CTUi • tnaii going rigai uon iu i.niuwa, wc deciued on going aouii' io Kflh, stopping on at various Island* on ino way. St. Lucia 1 rajaciftd because, with apologies :o fat. Lu.iau.-, 1 tiiuik it a rather dull place although It has UM npuUUMO of being die mosl beauUlul of IBM AnUl %  Having made up our minds to go to Grenada we had to decide what island.* In the Grenaoines are wanted to atop at. Bcqula was a certainty, and we also agreed Ii> overnight at Cannouun, Union and Carriacou. This schedule would make it poealfiM for us to arrive In Grenada by the 19th, and as the l>arrws*d was expected to call there on the 20th. wc decided to follow our plan carefully. Thn Cays Th* Tobago Cays had Iwen recommended "o highly ta us that we determined to spend at least half the day there. Apparenl.y there are the most beautiful :i the world, wiih unequalled bathing spcarnshing and shooting. The only snag was that they were uninhabited and we could not sfaPcp on board the llurrlranr Afler examining the chart and seeing the vicious leefs encircling the Cays wc decided that it would be folly lo go there without a pilot so we arranged equ .<-!. whit: *• r*' %  I whom 1 had K' 9 %  Ihir,, | %  %  . ,1 %  waiuig >.at aa >k u.v iiiiBsing than DJ i lew .. rM llarrii^nc i if %  %  %  %  %  No liallu I'roblrm .: d N .1 SCHOONERS put thir anchors Is icmarkably d*p close Inshore for a local sailorman. he kn-v. heart, to CO Ba WSI 10 matt us in Bequia and guide us from there. On the afternoon of the 13th the day belore we were due to leave for BequU in HHiTlran* Io tic. and wi ra deli Wanderer II, Ibc 24f1 cbl which Frank HoNulty and Bl I are sailing io Australia, anchored oft* tlie Harbour Club Alui swimming bark to shore j-wam fjst. not knowini of Ash inhabited Kings'o bour—we got ;i boy* laying to meet them "at once" at the club. This we did, and %  pent a ver> enjoyable evening Wil They lold us about theit sluj in Bequia, which they I a little bit of heaven Is a dentist, had done MUX business there. Their ti-t In llequta. so after I got accustomed lo hll populace flocked to Hi" tal attention. lie only hud his forceps with him so extractions were UM rule, in fact whan wo got to Bequia We hi person with u comph Island it i*' It i a long, %  six square miles Our B %  it i varj nice %  bi Tin d ngei bruin knocked ,i Their air iu, iiwl.i %  I thai dors not work. ,1K cross the island took about three quarters "f an At Friendship Baj • front teeth and many of the peothree whaleboats on the bt ch | U us thai they ready for action. Tin %  ,. tii whb h ware bo uttfull* b OUt. BUI BUI a Blul titled out. were propped up OTI the beach at Bk < %  .<** %  if the Hotel's double < i %  regardless of BUM %  I %  %  riubablc name Tony Gibbons. The was superb, equal tn anything in Bainadoa %  .!, .Hill "111..N. %  i bathed UM %  eeine oai uap an d e d b> %  i 1 It w .. irajUng with Jaoaa whki until Mn %  .i n i i t.i s: \ .>., i %  old. Tl .... called Johns in Barbados. muni to tiie Hotel w Ibttnd thai the man ho waa I guide us thinugh tin' < -whom I %  h.ili ii Of the small BlOOD %  ll had turn | UftBg 0S I .,iti i bidding Qofl v> i the ll>nri I tVallaer Balled thai < %  TruiKtad, we turned hi i . oiied i Cannouan, but i rptin [To bo i'Hilintied next week) BEQUIA U noted for boat building, under constructlon. reputation in, Bcqula both fol Ul %  out ut ] %  -*'i leai p.iinlo.sly aAd tor his gw ., uwth or % %  too pour to pay I PajMUgW Service %  Waaakr* < u i ni ind i. :> in* U %  I I eggs. We while we %  %  In i with suitcases, %  n ( % % %  %  go i i no of n -: %  1 Wanderer i \> : %  1 the li.ir1 1 %  pleasant sail %  'wlialv bum' and liu .. : :. %  | I : %  leaning against a little QU1 m-nbj An old whaling man who was uamg m o. a "i ihe double i •<•<••< toU us thai they c"U 1 b. mado road) f"i a of minutri' if a wtuih afon ed; but when we ^k^*(l hi %  . %  iaught %  % %  .. and was 'he nrai IT three jh %  • h\ the viine hi %  "n are oanMj thl hull of a schooner which waa rattan though It hi ii never been completed. We saw another one like thai %  I io Port nixabt Capital, A ware bull) qtua, I,.,: i %  run ou1 ol I %  achoonai the hu b %  i on the hi i rot. i' hi rathat pathoUi In I i t Not very mmh i p Bequia. A little con cotton and of cour* d breadfiuits gro In the main the Daopll I Uw MO nUlora, fl hi i nan, boat* builders and %  re uneqiulled I H West lllill. . admitted i<> me, and i I meant it—by the BarbadJ boatbuilderi th< MARMITE TH( VITAMIN B YEAS' EXTHACT GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR Well soon have that better with ASEPTIC OINTMENT (icrmo'icnc Ointment soothw and penetrates. It protects skin injuries*, rashes, scalds, and insect bites from the entry of harmful bacteria, and stimulates healing. Keep a tin handy for tamilv use. FOR SCALDS, RASHES. \ i BRUISES, MJRaSIONo. EtC. COKKIE and Harpoon. The whaling boaU are always ready in Boiji From flasket Ball To High Jump LONDON. WA1.TKR DAVIS, the American who recently cleared 6 ft. lu| Inches, only became a hl£hlumper because of basket ball. His fantastic leaps to put the ball into the net were spotted by an American athletic coach, and he was persuaded to Hv using his lumping prowess to clear a bar .nstead of netting a ball. Tli.it "AS onl> i. and now one of the host in .he world and strongly lipped tor the His leap of 6 ft lOJin. is only half all Inch behind the world recoid set up in 1941 by Lester Steers. Davis, who is 6 ft. aj in. tail, uses ( the two maui jumping the western roll and tht MLidole. but one of hw cwn. which ]-..-s been described as a high M.le-ways version of the long jump. Cricket LAUUI i-l.-IIIJKK. Surrey and former England left-handed Ti.ua; bf< is playmg his la-t %  eason in flrst-clnss cr i aurta, m his torta may not bo Inat lo die gaa Next aaaaon hiMirifi hard Lo AI ford thought ;ir.d suKgesleil I % %  Id) I Bnrly signs indlcab that UM change will be successful V HT VINCENT AND THFi ORENAIiINEH TRY HARRISON'S FOR WEDDING GIFTS ANNIVERSARY and BIRTHDAY PRESENTS Our Stocks, all quite new, include HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE (Fish Knives and Forks. Ten and CnfTe. Condiment Sets. Moiinled Hread Hoards Spoons. Ti :si r.uks. Waiters. Silver Tabla Bnlb vu i DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES (The latter with beautiful luce •ffejcU) \,„l ., uiihmage / //• fomom* CARLTON WARE in which wc have over 100 pieces, all difTcrent. from \s hi. Ii \<>u ma] i house 1,000 To l get i \i K -ni OMOMt, %  tied i %  • %  . %  %  %  %  p,||i John Dislei Brll .ln"i m'n %  %  %  [ q the A.A A. agaim %  In M %  • GERMOLENE soothes at a touch heals in record tim*. ObuiinaNe everywhere. Jet mt^w-entuee^piaesed.. ITS GOOD TO SEE THE FAMILIAR FACE OF i NARJELL CoanacBRANDY &f swept off her feet by CLXAMS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, II. 12 & I) Br-. a .) Slrcel "LONG'OK "SHORT" THE PERFECT COMPANION ACTNIS: ITANSIEID. SCOTT CO. IID IDLOGFTOWII %  '. %  %  '•'•' %  %  %  '•'•' %  '•' %  '•••' %  %  %  %  %  %  • %  v.v.-ss.'.vs.-.-.'.s. FOLLOW Your Doctor's Orders . As soon a\ your doctor's examination Is completed and he n bcr he is olTer_ you a healih-M Hii.niit: chart -You must bring that tho highest qualil) dm** are dispensed by a qualified staff of courteous druggists-you must bring %  n is "KNIGHTS." QUICK AND DEPENDABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE GUARANTEED KNIGHTS DRUG STORES f



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I' U.I sl\ll I N St SIIAY ADVOCATE SINDAY, JIM .T.I. TALKS FOR INFANT AND IX 01R MILLINERY DEPARTMENT MEMBERS of the Caribbean Trade Union Conference onutde Hastlnr* Honie yesterday were: — BACK ROW 1*11 to Right. Standing: II T Williams (Barbado*). C Manilas (St Lad*), R Clarke (Barbados). F. Wslcott IB*bdo>). K. Hill (Jamaica), Laahley (Bar bade). C. Ttigtnon (Grenada). J. A. Jimti (Dominica), E. Figaro (Trinidad). Crltchlow Jr. (Hdi. A. 1. Any (British Honduru), L. 1. Hnrcauo (Tnuidadi. A. S. Sbtii.ruli (Surinam), H J. BapUat (St. Lucia). T Corbm (Trinidad), R. C. Tl!o (BO). L E. Monteil (Trim dad), K Morrl* iT-imdid). E "obcrts (Trinidad). C Carron (Bnrluami rRONT ROW: Left to Right D. Bhitfli (Trinidad), n. Boepermaa (Surinam), 0. P Alexandra (Trinidad). O Adams (Barbados), B. R. mualdl (USA.) L W EUazcr (Surinam). S. H. Shakoor (B.Q.I, H. N. Crltchlow (BO.). r-i MullHUW SIGHT U> JUJ \T RIOO OlORfll V. • %  I -i.IMM r.\*K MAIL. -( Philip I ll-M Ilflioil >((A Bill I must not mntinue to wailv energy on Amateur s effu* blons. They tvinea an unhappy combination of Ignorance and ) and I am not prepared in hi-ip bin >'ion by A week gga 1 wrolf in these columns thai somctlnm', %  "•tinuing a controversy %  rong with the educational machinery in this island ^ o WI and and 1 am glad to find that many teachers, parents and them Ln th." 700 For St. Michael's riicmtx n ol the public share my view If there are any who still do not agree I point them now to circumstances which could not have been engineered by any individual or party. An "Important Notice" publh prSe Sr vt Qfl Mr Arthur last Sunday p.15 slates Ccpnta who Kill deal with Techr-.id been nlcal Education at the Press Club received from 700 ftrli (. entry on Wednesday night. Into .i laaV tiins Uon would be Amateur BssssWttOsi PrldB) Baturdl] ind If there it anything whhh Monday. helps to support my contention On Friday girls under 10 on that there should he a sounder were examined, bosk training in the Hi ij Ihoae between 1 and Schools of this island, it Is the II and tomornm those am ll letter by Amateur masquerading • %  ill bs in the columns of this paper on ,ne 40 vacant places. Thursday .-is intelligent corresAl llr.t glance this large numpondenec. its might be taken The opening paragraph (onto indicate too demand (or seeslsts of words used In a purtlcuedur.itlon. That is partly lar form by people who ape ith. I am not denying the gentility and polite I It there Is a great demand should Amateur he 'flattered by F-ducatlon but the amount of attention pant' to much of i %  i i UM hind ana? bery of which I spoke before. my pen. thnt it raises the social status of the child. Ts.it>. U nonsense. „ he second sentence he aays nut this li true "f only one lh ?. ,w %  PP*' ar w> >• hvo t-eeit %  .,.„,. deUbernu iv personal, he must who feel today that H k ,h ' I 1 111 u > believe that ne of time to send children to the had DO intention of Inn %  n ihiK into the laaua i been publicly npreatad and I sccused Amauwr of totroductna %  rente who "relevant issues and of living lEbnX!"wardice. The two things am (IT slightly different to other people and sa DM but \-> %  saietear'i i nrofeundl] regrel that Iba ba ft iddjad mind, Icb generations of cowardice can he construed to .,,. man 'personalities. This U the Inatll itton, '•'"' ' ,r,, **<' u 'o 'rush In" uninhas been lot and lost especv "l nml lU-QjUiPPSd Tor the lally al n time when It Is !" -... . ., more needed than ever. 11 is true An(l ,hr '"' •* %  Mmsell Up Si rtomV eondlUon of" authority *lo examine' in. Improved and Ibal f? m Pi a n ** " WTitn l,c more people would want their fl "n is out of gear. than iiiy educa!, il a V re ,hBI lh,H '* ,,ot beeausa there would ""' changes were b.ti.-h.,-. ,i :.... 1 u.. 1 lly (or piecemean I hope for shunning the opnortunlt; to '"'. %  • what the parcnthetiund ba le training; at the %  hist. This bnnBi ma to the burdan of my contention and that is that %  ti. i B hooli arara oairylBa oul thab" hinctlon of the parent. srbo DOW demand a %  duoaUon t> Smii.in contb Directora (!f Ef.l .1. Sufjur Ass(Mialirs.. Bibs. I'Ustic Pants for U.iliks. Plastic llonnrrs. Air Killed Ittibber Squares CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10: 11, 12. & 13, Broad Street ... i limb. J K B. THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS the Directors ol i idies Sugar Asso(Inc.) was held in King%  % %  '.ii June 3. rboa [n.s. i,' wen Mi. J. i' McMichael. Mr. E. ^ %  ^tt-Johnson (Antlguai. Mr. L T. %  .Robinson, Sir John Saint, L.M.G.. o.d.E.. (Barbados); Mr. Ifl 1290. on • KFollet-Smith, Mr. R. G. F. All Saints Dav. King Edward I j? and eville Hon. W A. Macnie, of England, followed the examE^fl-P*5* B""h Guiana •; • bv the French in 1253. r -O. M. Hen/ell, Mr. G. T. M icordered all Jews to leave Engni Mr H B Davis. O.B.E.. started by Hanrv vin and th. y %  "\ < iealyB (SI KitU), Mr rending of the Blbl* by the popJ c DuUmilay. (SLLUCU); Hon. „,„,. , . ,,„. II. E. Kobiiu.ni --Cl.aiimaii Mi : i.r.M.G. pathetic, was ari-in 5 This re^ E M Mr v W l ,.' >cm 'TIS 1 l; Mr. K. Mit'owan and Mr. A. D. Mitchell. (BWISA Staff). The Minting was held by kind n of tin Jam itca Mutual i.ife Assurance Society in then Board Room at 79/83 K.M „„ SfT&eW he SMA Board ... %  lllCOmmunH ' "* l'-"":.e. 2 Kirk and Spanish Jawi was ie-.stabfuSSHLVLS^ ?"L!HftP! %  llshed in London. .jlte.1 In 'he petition for the return of the people of Israel, which W by L.ord Halifax in 1B49. to which Cromwell showed himself to be In favour. This was confirmed by Charles If., thus tow.. closa of th* tventeentli cmiury. am I 79 971 (11 a.m.) 29.964. TO-DAY Siinrlbr : 1.41 a m. •Basset 1. IK %  sj Moon : Full. Juit< II l.lshllnK : 7.00 p.in High Tide: 3 04 Jm 1.32 Tide HI III 1 pbrase does to ins res bj orlgtnul construction. It would involve too nnit.'i I am not Inclined to instruct him An BeltO On the DOtnl of enmpulsory | adui stlon AmateMr write rj I suagtat thai in lbs Inb hildren social development would have -eiit them Ui the SdUCOtlOn is highly daslrabll ii hool. This woulil frraspectlve of a system of agefa) have Riven them n sound grouping.' I remembei In .1 0| laslc training bettei anabUng tha original of this view them to sJasmllatt the secondary expres*erl recently at %  !'i and (bi it w mid have relieved Conference. I-ack of space and ui"** of numl 'lie Secondtha bast style of oftcial targno an Schtiol' of those puplli whose writes, 'Comnuli intellectii.il capaclt) would bettei now. ipeaklnsj still of she Bnanthc Elementary cial aspect. La UkaU to Involve .1 Schod provents the Inclusion of raeurrenl %  1 4 probaothers who greater ssslmlls^ bly more than double that of the imij-'it haw led then, i" present yeai In addition to an. the University extensive pngnunme of capital, if ihese schools are graded and expenditure, (cJ Kejwtrt of, Ivan up to Commission) 1 Why i^ it that 11 than tha Secondaxj Maga Amotenr aas a ks with men jan bo introduced as an alteraaknowledge and so gllWy of the tive to the Technical 01 Vw ImpUcatians of er-miional. But 1 must not tread on pulsory education? Dtractors passed %  resolut.... thanks to the Jamaica Muiu .1 bar the use of their cummodious and pleasant room. Amongst the matters discussed ware srrangaanaota for Uie Eighth (Vnigress ">f the International Society of Sugar Cane Tachnolo1: wnieb is to be held in the II. W I 111 Apnl and Ma> next year This will comprise tours in .1 Mi.itn. TMnMad and British Oulana, and In Barbados where IONS will take place. Mattan srtsthg out of the O n-onwealth Sugar Agreement and British Caribbean Trade with Can uia also came under consideration. ThS Delegates from the other ,. entertained to lunch it the Liguaiica ("luh by 1 ..,,., SMA nnd they left ;; iiKiiinn tiy a chartered r.WIA ptana for their respective lie* • Htipplff front Stwrii — < %  RITT.AI.l. BTBBL BLUHNO FOLDING DOOU //re Ural /!,., Wr Vemmlahs The Whole D*njr slides and folds to one side. Supptied in two Sit* f . with -1 leavas — 6' s" wide 7 v high utth ti Isavas — r 2" wide v v hieh CKITTAIJ, llti;\< M DOORS 3' 9" wide 7' 3" hl.li CUTTALL STI-KI. WINDOWS Varleaa idth>t aid hrtctit* with at HiUioul Ventilator*. 1111 MODI i;\ ttlMloit Mill THE MODERN HOME *2&h riit.vi. 1 tat; WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day i"- and 11. one* ...7, V %  )Mm. lp 10\,r ,.-r, 1..1II-I ana -.n.„ ,.,„, 1 r->lnul, HI:MM % %  ts.. %  b %  % %  ,. 1 %  ifth>u*)t lh> Niod .(ulrhli >- iP-liarS Tlw v*ty HrM4ailM '""•""C mueiia i s diaolv*d, thus %  JIM ".-"> %  *..alhl 1W and rtM1 -1 InkplMMHI. tail-' a HI NOACO Mll-ia al mod an I..* from Ail InHckltH In r..( 10 no Id... ih tm. .T.B have tun.t • 11 vr.u-O la •-. %  .. leraateoi io ... ... lag In ft hour* ail 1 %  iiour Ailhma In •,).,. 1 I. .n rritirn I .i.|il* l lehsae, OM MK.s'i>ACO frvoi rear < am : %  ; The SMaianlae prMetUyeVi PARADE PICTURES AT CITY PHARMACY HAPPY DAYS t/lii ill fti AGAIN!! with prices like these for which we must sing the praise of N E WILSON & CO who always lead the way, while others merely follow. N. E. WILSON & BORDERED CHECK TAFFETA, per yard 84c. PLAID TAFFETA, per yard 84c. BEAUTIFUL CRETONNE PATTERNS per yard 72c. FLOWERED SAMBA SPUN, per yard .... $1.00 BORDERED SPUN, Tropical Design, per yard $1 20 TWILIGHT ROMANCE SPUN, several shades, per yard 7 9c. SEERSUCKER, per yard 9 0c. and $1 00 AMERICAN PRINTS, per yard, 48c., 60c, 72c, & 90c f The patterns are lovely. f SHARK SKIN (white only) 36 in. wide, \. per yard $1.90 CREPE DE CHINE, per yard $1 00 JERSEY SILK, 50 in. wide, in fifteen popuf lar shades, including white, per yard . $1 00 FUOIE in White, Pink, Blue and Lemon, per vard 4 8c, 72c 76c BRASSIERES in White and Tea Rose, each 84c BATH TOWELS from $ 1.23 to $2 74 BLANKETS, each $3 00, $4.00 and $4.80 KHAKI DRILL, per yard $ 1 20 and $1 50 SUITINGS per yard, from $3 00 to $10 00 SHIRTS, each ... GENTS HATS, each from ULTRA MODERN SEWING MACHINES, each, $60.00 BENTWOOD CHAIRS, each $ 5 60 LADIES, GENTS and CHILDREN'S SHOES LADIES, GENTS' and CHILDREN'S SHOES /y.r. '•Vv;.-from $1 00 to $8 00 $2.50 to $4.00 till. I lion n VH TO in.ii. 3070. N. E. WILSON & CO. ''*-'''-*''-*'''*''-*'*'*-*-"-**'-'---*-'-'.---.-..--*,*,-.-,*,-,'-*.•,-.-,-, .'//, %HMA Siitt.+SM.



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PAGE 1'OI'R SUNDAY ADVOCATE RVNDMT. JUST 8, 1*12 r — t STOPPAIlT QUICKLY urithPkmsic.ii The tjmou< ihreelold action of PHENSK ul i Rl I II Vi.N PAIN, SOO IT I US M-KVLS.i rvnf* in rcpUicJ by %  Rkm anil viulny thai put you right on lop! You feel bciicr bcoiux pou tt-nfiJcni. teO| btfcauK you know your hail will leanakt \wll-BtOMnc and chccki l>jiiJruit. Qwck up on your appearance — Brylcreem your hair I failing hair ***** im8 trDO0BLE BENCfrt oB^ LCRtE *,*!..>•* ITHLEIIC VSSOCIATION STAGES SI OCEfiSFUL MEET Strong Disciplinary Meamrrvs Ijoodod fly It. 8. CO/'P/X T UK AT %  '! .. A".!tk A %  la* %  %  vine ataied a succ< e Hi li iv true ; point of view they have brokwn records or hardted with acquiring a profit that tntura for thc>m any particular %  .<: fruin %  jxiint Of view of the standard of the 1 • % %  ,. <„,,!,„„ -mm %  '" Urion than ma in the history of i then the NO tPOCOGY I OFFKK m> apologg ttm turnl .line at M mmr length with ; | ,^,,,1; • i->rta of nm the Meet are BO ominous that nothing but iiiuiiuw. of good sportmanshlp, r^l.iliunshipa and l)IS((l MJFIII) A MEMHEft of the HOtborn Club wai disqualified because, %  a spectator persist".! in handi hun while be wag cptnpeting la one ui the cycling Thls I u> have caused a spill >r he might will li.ive precipitated a very uncomfortable '' %  •' •< %  '.' %  man whom he was rcfn of ih'V rate a,l,lll| " ln eommming a flagrant breach One vuiRht thai a club would hove been tail spectator by UPHELD OUT to uphold this glaring piece of idiocy is to burlesque a-a-Hic verj spirit of competitive sport and more so when n h:ut reached %  eOB%  nandabb of the Judges was met with a considerable amount of UH.INK and some of the sponsors of the cause invaded the iieid and others elalmed that |he* would "done" B? i M ntually. BONY I to this Issue Irony it *, .„*'",". 'I'bemism fur want of %  nded an apology in a Ibt Amakut Athlon. Association hut it aeerned as Public Address lystem fo r ,he c;i lal and stated that lailing Ihli they would withdraw their members from competition n other events. The Amateur Athletic Association wainot u> '• %  ! hay did not become a partv to thi* exhibi%  1 ll |,| : -' but the Meet was com1HPI.OMATS I T w as ( ha rule existed although notices wan placed In the draaauia rooms Rulc ' Wo ciiicndanr shall hi ihc race nor ,-', a '' a '" ' wtthoul MM tMT\i*xion of ihe ( hui S'.u-nrd Of C\,,.l .(,,,,'.„.. tll „ ,,.,..,. „ s „ merit from m|fl asmtance or re/reshjimprcM of a race. ^^ IGNOftAMCI T^ PLEAD 1 till rule is no excuse especially this KfnlUm.eii mi thr*. occ •iloni aRDtniil hntiding th. Ice to thw cyeUaT Tile Amateur Athletic Aisociatimi will obviously have lo take the %  troniesl %  ,this sort of behaviour 1 in lopmenti i u i i am bowever greatly exerciaad In mind with the growing Informed youngsters as to the real state i>r ill Ion. niere %  an erroneous 1 Urn h.i. placed m-'iii beyond the lawi overnii \ thla is not itured by the more i^avoinBde people woo have to admlnurtet affahra there but still there should rx an unmedhil ,-.t „f sport und good m.inin : FOOTBALL TOURING the football season a youngster who was abundantly guilty of violant condu n land off the field -at he refuaed to go, it was stated hi the ch [j have ly %  •done" %  ,,|ir Uwl Ihnnfarei at aome blows. HOWWer he was sent Ofl prinnptl \ I'.A. will v hen he I h.in, iamn i loo much recoum to the brawling in sport and when it cot thai ground* place competitors above the law there is when the aanjjar RIVAL ASSOCIATIONS T*Vil t: i.at ( .f Ibrmlng rival A a aoe latl OM after groups have i little duclpune mooted wht %  i 1 ' %  "'| withdraw Irom lion then I shall Ihe publh not to auppi 1 % although pui Uc me* rl ret it neeui uttle to tun growth of an Aaaoosauon that had 1 uuujentlcnianly befaaWour Puhl bin an d will eona more than word of mouth if this Idea preada that u is the unappri yea "f people who an i reeling their own code of rules YESTERDAYS CRICKET UWOKKKKS i, VVaadrrer. I^dar (for 7 wkU. LODGE A-k m n re to i as i was raupht b;Simmraif .it rtret on Mi Hi THE two Intercolonial pla\<: InUri.^Tional N<>r'"*• n.*n Marshall and Denis Atkinson The third Wick opened the crickef season with a addition of only 7 runs, ..-ntury -ach when they assisted the score at 207 Grant who hud W-nderers to amass 313 for all partnered Atkins fell victim to the .gainst Lo^ge School yesterday at bowl M>BS who was Lodge. bcAsl:.. irtth the Thes* runs were scored during second new ball. ra and then Wamlerers dlsNew Kail i.lned seven Lodge batsmen for Next over with the Bj as in about an hour and .. hall fMaarnona thg (.11 of AtkhV rjf play to put themselves in a wiekit with the total at 212 Atgood position for an innings viekins' ncre being Mo incl tory next Saturday. four* and a flye lieni. Atkinson has started off K eiih W.dcoti waa next In, and he season ini his usual hard hitafler scratching around a hit. he tmg battinn style and of his 1M. b-, : hew J)U he "2?* M.boundarin before n iround the wicket and an attempt to reach out for a big hour had scored 50. With the acor hit off tall Slow bowler W.lkie. he M 388 N „ Jllni h) w| ^ was umped Runs ,ust flowed H ,. M foI u (I1(| |h ,, % from his bat as he hit the ball all and Walcof Uroe around the wicket „ f tn. %  Norman Marshall, too. was in moM a „ ( ^ ,,,. Um top of form yesterday and his er bowling medium wftn the new 117 included 18J" H. was ba) .,„„ , |fl eventually bowled by a fast fc ,.„,.,, iiill( ( from pace bowler Oulram. (o^ 2 for 32 m a ovars Marshall opened for the Wan| UilllUv u,^,,, derers team and Denis Atkinson OV ers. four or which were went In at number f.-ui Th^ iw. IJri t ., of them caaM together when the |o „ k ^ 59 m £ J*J 8fl and their partnero,, ^ wnolo> h ,. Uv %  hip realised ite runs. ceivcl lntl v assiM..n"i grtmlj and iv with head i Ight behind bat. That be I pbadkar In theh ship Is Incidenl I checked kVngland'a flrst Hush of success and Phadkar benefited by haying to bat in circumstances once again a|ljR nsMlhlllg Great Recovery When I ten nut utee befora the drawing of atumpt. trying to force a wellconcealcd faster one from TrueIndla had from what had looked like I i an Phadkar not out IL Oopinath who bad to face a frightening tasl ten mini %  even and eight m a grouped round his hat and to come. ri J i'ii.. will litable to give England a serious light for \ %  RACING NOTES By BEN KATTLK itmatlng how ojuickl) % %  aid already we can look a races at Queen's Park i in the Litter, we shall have fei greetex interest than we had in the former, for a number of local stables are making preparations to g after the attractive stakes which the T.T.C have closed by the time this goes to Dd the minds of a number of people who are heiltating up. Quite a few* .lie likely to fei part of valour, be enough lo constitute a formidable n One. m whom f am particularly interested (if all p • with hen, is Bunaa Thi* is a really lovely filly, and looks tenaS with herself. She has bei thing that her connections have asked her with zest, and I, for one, should not be astonished If she caused the all-conqueringMitighi Ughl to step along. It has been suggested that her rament might lell against her m travelling; and being in a strange cour.ti i MS an not cows, and I a many, with a bit of "Bra" in lb -*t borne and abroadother threi prepared, 1 %  Admiral. iiner appeals, by reason \ uitage, that, if %  made up Into a particular! I i-e of colt, sturdy, and workbut one wonders whether he will be at hi June. To my mind, he will cc I nckoned M MI, %  _.., ,„ n lt v ^ nr Among the Imported horse?-. French Flutter, who looks hard and BUS* be pleasing her connections very much, appears to have an outstanding chance of winning a ran oi two. Mr. Bourne, Wh tl has already arrived In was certainly making no bones about preparing the A his particularly good-looking, and well bred colt, should certainly be there, or thereabouts. Mr. Tommy Edwards very seldom comes back from a Trinidad ity-handed. and 1 believe both Topsy and Lunways going down. They both look well, the former better I understand, a lake down both of the grey Blllaa in his string. I believe ll.u lowi-en is almost certain to make the trip, and must have a ginxl chance In her races, but the maiden Trimhrook. bill %  knows. Others who are regarded as possibilities for the meeting, are Cantaquisine. Landmark and The Thing. Of these. Cantaquisine has improved almost out of recognition arrival here, and is an interesting proposition, but ..11 three are going well. I hear that Flicuxce. and Durham %  also likely to be engaged, the latter looks really well, and seems to be acclimatised at THE TWO-Yi:.\K-OU>S Although, naturally, the principal interest in the paddock on mornings, nowadays, centres around ihc Trinidad possibles, to me, there is also the fascinating business of watching the 1952 two year olds take shape. Of course, only a proportion of these arc actually under -addle, or in residence at the Paddock already, but it Is to my mind, most intriguing to watch thi and try and sn If one can detect in them the marks of the coming champions, A great deal of the Interest lies in the diittculty of the task, and it would be. cither an exceptionally bold man. or an exceptionally gifted y %  t their future at this stage, but perhaps a ice, In ibis column, from Introduce the new talent to readers. One, who definitely catches the eye. even at this early stage/ is .'Ipple Sam. He was bred. I believe, by Mr. Malcolm v, %  .-,%  %  md was a mare of rather modest capai ,i bracks. However, as i pointed out in last tbil (iocs not bar from success at the paddocks. foal of hers rai r races in Trinidad, but Id is a weu made baj colt, who Is cerD any of his contemporaries In Dice action, and goes about which suggests that, if all goes well, with him. he will be a hard horse to ieal by the time the i i me up Another whom it is difllcult to miss, if for somewhat different reasoi hug Flush. This huge Ally by Sterling Castle out of Birett.i. can certainly lay claim to being as well bred as any. Btrttta is out of the Blandtord mare Ruby Mac. and IN half sister to a number of good winners in England, and i V't Sterling Flush certainly docs not augg) ippearance, that she will Mi. Hill Chandler. In the near future. An overgrown, leggy, and awkward filly at the moment, ho arill require time. She has a gnat deal of .scope, and, on her breeding, might l>e anything. At her gall suggests a stayer (I have heard It mentioned that she has a particularly impressive trot!), but one should not form any really final conclusion about her until she has developed Ihe muscles to take can of her substantial frame. I shall try from time to time, as space permits, to Introduce some more of '. At tin moment, backward, and babyish, few of them gi\ a i a than a hint of the type of rowhto which they m but they deserve our attintion. for it is in them, iq the last analysis, that Racing finds its most solid 1 ,. ; learn that Sunina will not he taking entry as a result of leg trouble. This is rotten luck indeed and our sympathy goes to her owner and connections. It is so often the best horses that breakdown ket baa never repeated of early Friday morni i shot out the Indian tall, but with use it Is certainly not becoming any easltr and a total of over 200 will not be an easy target to shoot at In Hafourth innings. Phadkar has already hit a Test .cntiry against Australia and Ramchand nas maoe a 100 on this rsresent tour. If these two ami Oopinath can bat as suecesshiDy for India as Watkins. Evans und Jenkins batted for England day and Inli i England could have a serious proiihm on their hands, Evan Severe Brans' kni ik tl la morning was by fai ihe brightest effort of the match. When in form there are few who ean equal bis sparkle and ho saw him at tar two years ago when he made a century can recall just how goodhe can be. To-day it looked as if he would repeat his Manchester success. Runs came freely all round the wicket and he was particularly Ittren OB leg spinner Shinde. But when he and Jenkins had added 79 In 76 minutes .md England wen Still four short of India's first innings total he was l.b.w. forward to HaflaWe Altogether he batted 96 11111111111 ontribution of cfi to EngI HI Is total of 334. Innia's bowlers Ghulam Ahmed, although coming in for some punishment from both Evans and Icnklns this morning, was by far and fully deserved hla figures of 63 overs 5 for 100. The floor you'll want in your office / For your office—or indeed .tin oilier buUdifif, where trallie b constant ami hsMVy, Ihc must eei'tumiie.il torm of footing is undoubtedly SIMASIH DaXOSUTIVl [fLM [DAac lileg aft one oi ihc most advanced latins oi floor covefin | obi Liflabk. I Mrcmcly hardweaTin;'. and reUihinfl their colour and finish throughout the whole of ihcir IOOB life ihej arc available la n wide raagja of plain and Durbied shadei l he] bear no tciataoa 10 stone tiles, and are particular!) papasanl 10 waft upon. SlMAMli IJHOHAIIVI IHIS can he c:isil) laid m am fks%D of your own choice, I he\ BK lesihcnt. resistant to lire, damp and vermin as well as ben| llnipk (0 in iint.nn. sc\i/iSTir DECORATIVE FLOORING TILES A NKW '*''****^^0**^VOV-*,C'*^',*.*,^V-*^.%%^.**^^^V>^0**VV*V*^'X^ TOOLS TWQitf/tfSH tUufS w TAPS i DIES PIPE BST OSSorNC 1 V, 1"; l" I", 3" Tht Q ," ihown here, i which develop into wo* ly lay up to 7.000 eggi i dy. moH of e-i ipecillly IcUpted (or destroying Jg, i Silt<;i and Laid 6j DOWDIMi ESTATES & TRADING (o.. lid. I M 5007 i ENGiN : I B.P HAMMERS Mb ilb., IHII li Mb. FLAT, ROUND, HALT HOUND. SQUARE HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY REPAIR KLKXIHI.i: FILES OPEN & BOX SPAN] PRESSURE GAUGES 0-100 lb. • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET — DIAL 4269 i i of bruin for pos.ii.e protection |iiim White Fans,;. Palm or poliih over treited wood. No I .MitHMiitkATLAS-A! i i UNIVERSAL r Ann. Boreri. Rot infl odour. 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PAGE SIX 1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 8, 1*52 CADBURY'S DAIRY HILK CHOCOLATE Life can bt fine after forty! Uferan !%  : %  :f vou can keep your energy, bleb spirit*and %  onad dlfMtton. Don't let tlii downl if you think you ore beginning to leol your age. 'tort taking Pht/ltosan 11? h you lake Phyllosan tablet* rtOMtarln, you will *oon begin to And ih.it yoor nerve re tandlw a yourappetito anil (lih'ci'.tlon are. improving, and your energy nndi ina %  %  '< tor•niojrniuMit of UK%  teacU.lv lncreeatni 3€LIM& pure, safemi/k Kl DM itsupcrinr quality cow'smilk,produced | under KzktCft N.mitirv conditions, its, and the spctijllvp.i.kKl tin pnHtil KI.IM so thai you pet milk at fine at the day i( left the farm. Buy KMM-milk ihat yon can always depend upon for its wfu>!t'M!rninc">% and puriiv! ^KLIM 15 PURE, SAFE MILK [2J KLIM keeps without retriqeratioa J 3 %  KLIM quality is always uniform [Tj KLIM Is CiCtllcnt for growing children J 5 [ KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishos (A I KLIM Is recommended for infant loading [7] KLIM it soft in the socc lollypocked tin MM KLIM Is produced under strictest control Take pure water, and you have pure, n KLIM pere sole MILK MIT IN PMFIIINCE THI WOJID OVEB JI mi 1111111 1 IIIIII iiiiiiiiiimiiiii!iiniiiiiiiiiiiii'!ii iiwKe list of the olays she ant* to Tha' is fine Bui on mr hair Please Miss Arthur n. I Keep a ere*-cm even though H doe* save lime in 'he nvinilnK vav l needed it to ple^ Peter Pan "? l-eave that to Mar, Martin and "South Yuut nair **yle was so I ii more anw-vilinB in A Korcigr. Atiaii v.'litugn producers hnd nei --in.nl actress who w,ll raUltf walk out than take a %  H dislikes that charuc .'. Holly* niosUlOlUOHll and Stie Mid When I *as undet .-untraci 1 spent most ol the time pay on euspta-.-! u D| BUH Vou don' nitiicimu n.i *ay but me cfianres are •he films ill Oe good." I HQ are 'oo Consider the list— • You Can't Take It With You." 'The Pls'-nunan.~ 'Mr Smith .',. %  .. :t*-.on Added Mue Arthur Not that I wouldn't like the money usell. Bui IT you earn too nuch you start worrying how to keep a" Jean Annul does not let Hollywood lite worry her. either. She has a house 400 mllra aaav and Mies la occasionally to work O Sue russ just tlnuned a picture "Shane." in ahich she l.;.n. a mother (she H I ild now) She says she needed *he break to "untangle mv sssfotsoog.* ii<-' up in 1949. The unconvi unl Jcu Arthui disappeared inio si ill pohtelv declining to pose I i net ptcture the wish of a gir. itiii used *o be %  1 TAX HOLIDAY %  : — a ao > Deal • Roving %  : %  : Trul) Tnn> Patr E • I *ne fashion and Doa me getting in the act a, Btfa.ns top favoume entry ^ True l^jves and False Lovers was written tty singer Jolinm t Johnston, who leads the radio the Keynotes." .'.menca follows this wee* s.'ti a iii*a number Black L smith Blues." in which the I nandelapu.ng Is supposed U, Or" %  iin an anvil. Johnston offers this explanu tion of the vogue : Part ol tne • erase for anv vanant on Hie I 1920s Dixieland style. Peoolr 1 rung in—and anv way i h.md-clapp.ng is so mucn easiw than singing. ..." INCIDENTALLYC' v. Hii.oi FIOL. 45 years old %  is not the sort of woman you would turn to look at in the street* or London or even of Vienna She is plumpish. pleasant-faced, placid She wears a not-too-strict ly tailored MM and a perky little straw sailor hat tipped to the back of her short auburn hair. But she is the wife of the Austrian Chancellor. Dr. Leopold Fifl. no* • London with him She Is the llrst wife of a foreign Head ol Stale to be received by the Queen ;n [ham Palace s.nce Kins Oeorge Vis funeral. "So pretty, and so young; to be the monsrch of a great country." was her C imm'Dt afterwards on the Queen The Queen talked to her in French Although Frau Figl understands a little English she does not speak It. Her Preneli. however. U fluent, and It wi< ir. Krench that *hr c onversed with %  i..rd douhlr <] ran ina-room at ihe newly •redecorated Austrian Embassy in Bel* r tsquari .mdeti^ii the "eilings and id furniture and picture* are it raff bv iiinamu ol paleni pen. veilow and white sila. I **.-sK %  w.r • \ m %  mm ML A p-^w nilmg in Ai ^ AHUM BISIM.SS talk of • holloa* ttt the week : The Duke of f inoagoi U Ufinj ."y irorn ( >>n ead It na* come *t itur.unt Urnlor Hu.hv.ood -Inn is rapidly nK me numb-i ol nlnu bj u rnade ouuu le ihe studios That means nice long location trips tor Clark Outi.. Brrol Flvnn Let ir.ram Barker and A dene Dnh'.. i t B| .n Fmnri' and Africa in !in->' U<\ months. Some of them w.II be lining **o hlrns wh le th*v are nwav Irnm If they are fortuna'e er.'.ugn to Oe aaav 18 ninths and %  is ai a Brtls no income lax :n ntier \ At 130 000 oso a film, that Is jnii hav ng CLAP HANDS A Till! (IRIMN WAf t >* success with i. song today Ig to tf" oeople 'o clap their %  *iis •" Blue lamp • -Tibby" Clarke's. i ol the star ne wants t gdinouribl wish to have i|eineitia built lor the Queen and £ I hiiusclt t Buckingham Palace •A possible site—the disused k chapel %  Btlpt-wn doBcrlpiic.. -. Iir his new film. The Htfleld riiunderbolt" : "A gay, happylioking railway train." %  %  g> Twenty -stonBurl Ivea American ballad singer, wear.ng a kill off-stage because "for a man of my proportions It ofT'i .': %  ir.p ..r-'^rv' • Mam %  Evans 'Sullivan In the -'Otlbei and Kullivan" nimi naring his toOMt flown from New York for lomorro*night's British Pllm Arademv award ceremony, He makes Mis presemallon. . •Diana Dors. .';ii>:-hrd as a revue success, drives to the theatre every night la a Rolls Her own. too. %  London Express Service What's Cooking In The Kitchen BRAINS When you ask people whether inoy like bralng m.^t <-r tnem sn* No". How can you ggd stun things?" And yet It is one of the most nourishing part* of .pig or If. Try these recipes and 1 am rtnln you will like brains. Pig's Brains in the French Way PaB Hralna 4: Salt: Pepper. Thyme; Flour; Butter or Margarine; Marjoram; Vinegar — I t-blrspoonful. Take 4 hrnins nnd put Ihein in cold wRler for a quarter of an hour, Then take them out and put thc-m in a saucepan with more vuui water and let them cook until trie water boils. Put the bralng again to cold g/ator for .mother minute or M, I.ihen theni oiil. dry them and cut them In -in.ne pi-vi's whii-h you will season with sail, pepper ami bit of thyme. Put some BoUr hi I plain niii roll tocb pJoog In the flour and fry ihem with butter in mall frying pan. Put them on te and If all the butter or rnnrBiirine Is consumed add another little piece. Put some marjoram and 1 tahle-spoonful of vint'tf-u let everything get hoi nnd pour this sauce on the fried brains. Serve hot. I .Mi's Brain's In While Suuce Brains 4; Butler 2 ox-; Flour 1 tablespoonful; Milk 1 gsMSU Salt; Nutmeg-. Pepper; Juice ol one lime. Ctit.k the 4 brains tput them In cold water and let them eook until thwater bolls), divide each of them In two pieces. Cook %  VrhltO sauce thus: 1 tablespoonful ftOui*1 alass of milk. 1 oz. of butter or mnrgirine. I pinch of salt nnd a liny bit of nutmeg (according to taste). The sauce must not Itthick. Take a pyrex dish, put another ounce of butter or margai:iie i,nd when the butter Is melted put the 8 pieces of brains. Let them cook slowly, season Ihem with sail and pepper and >fUi %  few nlnutog pour the white aauco over them. Take the saucepan oiT the lire but leave it near gfaOU %  MI th.it || will boll gioa few more minutes. Put ihl pym dish In %  plate, squeeze the im.-i Brain's Bread 1 brain or 4 small ones; Vinegar lliirini. I Carrol' Parsley: Thick while sauce; fcggs 4: Butter; Sail: 1 tablet poonful crated rheese. Put the bralng in cold water for about 1 hour. Put ihem then in a %  aucopan with cold water, one till Ol Miie.;.,!. | chipped onion. 1 carrol f chipped l. parsloy, thyme, marjoram and %  < tiny bit of pepper. Let everything eiik for about 20 minutes on • very slow flame. When cooked takithe brains out of the ,nd mince them. Add then to the I rainthree tablespoonful of thick white sauce. 4 beaten eggs. salt and pepper. l*nt the mixture in .i i-\ie\ dish and let it ..-.k U*l moderate oven for about forty minutes. When ready let il eool for about 7 or H minutes, take It out of the pyrex dish and pour on the top the rest ol the white sauce to which you have added I table•poonful of grated cheese. I'oliticti? No At home she has the reputation of being .•eil-cflacaig "I tase no part in politics, she said .** I think my lob Is to make a good home for mv husband %  But there M a s'.range bsrkground of violence ro 'he life of this smiling little iiau-drau from Vienna Politic.-, imve taKen a i.inifter part in tier life 13. !93g is a dB'.e sle will always remember Twentyfour hours after Hiticmarrhed into Vienna two i polite hamnered on the door ol tl.e Pad flai near the centre of tlie city Dr P.KI parliamentary depute leader of the Peasant Party a Catholic, a bitter onponent of the union wltli Oermanv was there wife and their son Han*> who was then sn vears old. and daughter Anneliese. aged two Then a postcard The Nam tooK Leopold Figl away Later a telephone niessitge %  aid that he would remain under arrisu tor a few days.'' Alter two weeks" Frau Figl told me "1 had a postcard Kom Dachau in Oermanv I knew pnlj too sell what that meant. i luiid nad been taken g4th the U<->1 tralnload of io leave Aueuie lor uie tonreniraiion oamp Frau Figl was left without interference in the flat wilh her riiiidren. She had no money Portunatelv lier father, a former member of the Bundesrat tthe laiwer House ol the Austrian Parliament!, was able lOM Dhei In her desperation, she travelled to Berlin and went to Gestapo headquarters io plead lor her husband But ll was all in vain." she said. It was not un-.il 1943 tl-at Frau Figl heard her husbands voice .,%  r •< %  < %  ;. '. %  lb' %  i I ii'ftl EVELYN IRONS released through the help o! a tympathuwr a*Cntn the ueetapo i .on Be was coming home Gestapo again An jo: a ipe n .i 5nn BqUd ng ledi to October 1944 alter a ye .aad [afa I* the Oeeiapo came :o -lie flat again This tuns M 0 %  .->en: io '-he no'onout en %  ration tamp Mauthausen B %  ie spring of mis when Mauthausen was liberated, there en Harder times for Frau r.w'. n Vienna Her flat was s her own fam: y marketing, hkes to talk to other tiouaew.vc.s about their problems: in'ereai* iiersell in social welfare work Her latest ne* organisation for ned to teach mothers in remote country district* modem CM babv care Frau Figl was iralned at a school ol domestic science "I i :n*d '.o have a career. i dhe marred a; 3* She met ner husband first when %  i.-iooiboy ana she -. 14 They met again oy .ree years Ister and soon bt--ame engaged This her first visit to England It has lasted three days. To-n:ght. she and her husband fly to New York. Liket gardens What has .al-en here eye here? The gardens "There U a little on neu the Round Tower at Wind Casile winch I thought would tu*n anyone into a poet. I', was so lovely.' Site has only a pocke: handkerchief garden at home ga One English characteristic of Viennese Frau F.gi-she never lakca Uiat luali Viennese coilee with a do.lop of thick cream on top Her drink 1a tea. WORLD COI'Vllle.lll itEhKHVEU f.ni.l..-i I't-ni J--BS. Embroidery r>9B Tray Hat Ami Napkins lark's "Anchor" stranded Colskeins 502 (coral) 1 skeni 468 (Cerise); 5W (Coral)i (Crimson); 599 (Cardinal); 954 (Moss Green); 780 rot G reen) '*i2 strands for Hemstitch, wage for reei of ggnbroklorTl. I. (M cm.) "Old Bleach" F.T. H ui (92 cm.J wide. I MllOold Seal" Crewel Needle Col .. piece of bibrio 18 in. x U in (48 em. x 35.5 cm.) for trny mat. ami a piece 14 in. x 14 in. (35.5 cm. x 35 5 cm.) for napkin. Trace large Rose centrally on to troy mat 2 in. (5cm.) in from one short end. Trace small Rose on the one corner of napkin 2 lit. t5 em.) from edge*. The dagegsi i worked throughout in chain •Uteh. Follow diagram I, and %  i-y for placing of colours All p.irts similar to numbered parts are worked In same colour. Withdraw 4 threads of fabric all round both articles 1 *s In. (3 en.) from edge. Turn up hem • %  line of drawn threads, milie corners and hemstitch in 2 strands of Coral (see diagram 21. (When embroidery Is comkvtod, press well on wrong side). No 8 (10 gram. ball). Clark's Anchor Pearl. L 1 Ball each 468 (Cerise); 502. 504 (Coral); 598 (Crimson); 599 (Cardinal); 788, 954 (Moss reen); 780 (Parrot Green). (Parrot Green); 503. 735 (Coral); Clark's Anchor Pile Sgiren 598 (Cardinal); 700 (Turkey (21 yd. ball). Red); 779. 772 (Moss Green). I Ball each—408 (Cerise); 493 Work in 2 strands throughout. Viviily gay, audaciously smart ^^ <-* GET [I .NJp YOUR HEAD! keep ycung in heart AMD YOU CANT 3D WRONG! The regular use of Lanalol Hair Food will, by its action oo the roots and scalp, nourish every hair gland and encourage richer growth. Ii provides nourishment to the scalp and hair roots and correct! such troubles as M*-*. ay lOCAl A0INTI 4 CO.. SAKIAOOJ Local Distributers: GIALRAL AGENCY CO. (Barbados) Ltd... B. O. Bex 27. DANDRUFF PARTIAL BALDNESS THIN A FALLING HAIR The dally sppllcaHon of thla Hair Food results unfailingly ID a rvaUy beautiful glossy boail of hair. LANALOL No. I With oil (Tallew Label) for dry scalp. LANALOL No. 2 Without oil (Graaa Label) for hair that li naturally oily — ilins LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label)A [ easy hair dressing ANALOL SOLIDIFIED (BskaiM bos). An Ideal fixative. LANALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red Label). A liquid soap da loseLanalol .... • B \wm i0fti,J ly all Fcreii Vkieeed A hi'ayi bolt fir tht namr Vcrguton m ihe ulvtJge,



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PACE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE roWAT, JUNE . 1S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. LMT & FOI'\n PIRI.M SAIFA TfltPMONf 3301 THANKS */ ft raatocd Cm Mt* w*r an 0a**h >aon*>, Ccdl Mural ta.uthir.. id by Ih %  AMI 1 he* llsr-Jr l.i KM .. 1. path. I,M. nun* SS SI— In FOR KALE I.OST IHL KSTATF. u T i TICKKTS KK W MM. V rlBS. NN 1UI I Advsxal* AOvriliinf Dept AUTOMOTIVE r.ixix>7rK Hi:|.I.l>il7EH A! s**wia** Jfimry oeHainebi* ror KM oo any Type Ctawtor (Track Tractor fr-n ar* only > INMWo of U S A. eejulvalan.t CPHIIHT Oarage Dial Mil I • n n CAT -Oiw t|> black ai <4mt*. liutty Strayed dor naajf Bwlalr on Mic CT.FI, lad Coll.. Iboley. p.,,, Lotus L BeMry. Jewell* %  r*a*t RrklgctoWi HMiH>liD IIU.1VFIIY VAMgj lot ipiiilialr delivery Courtrey Garage -I Mil I U U And In alher ways rvprraacd in th* p.""ne of our ON Or*>llne Io.ua* Yn.HL* The Yesms r*mil\ •hiriru.m. letter* .mpathv beloved IN MEMOKIAM BLACK* AN-In ISYWI in*rno .lea* mother and srandmolh-r Blackmail what i*.—.-i .i.> (tod aa trie roan ami The him won hid It* gently cloaed bet Add whupeied P*' Ma> ah* r*-t In Dont Barker idaughl.-i .gr-rad-d.iightari. ktarvJ Sue*** ...eatsr-nd d .. grtUng I""1 lo climb, loving eyes • b* Ihlnc .Ma-Mr.g. Who Wl i June th. in Mid Ml Mrepet). I* M 1. aMfTaV-h-i lonni memory I our on* Mltllrent Eudora Smith aim jiarted henc* on Jim* Oth It*' "II lor* and care cauld death prevent Th* Sayt on earth wnuld Mill PERSONAL To* public ar* h*rebi warned again. 1 giving ct**B to IU wile. UWCNDOLV J ..-.da ins* Kllfii M I FI" ..." hnl ".raalt responslbl* (of Mt or anyon* *l*f i .r.trsctirts shy *•*! or .i-btv in raj nam* unless by wriiian order iignec crone, v. FIFLDS CouMry rt'a.i St Michael 13*Sr FOR RENT HOUSES i.-j 1 Pilot Saloon. Conaul 4-tloo. %  •iw nee-driven and "* perfect HAKIJ.McKNEAHNFY BAY iK.rsr .(Three bedroom rwahrd Ram gam lor Etc Ocean Spray. Wrkhn. Cl "AR Ford Conaul ibJa irliiii.n and dona onr Bra>i"i i-r M-llind nwtlar in Pnal-nd Can ba a*** ~.o. o* conlxH Mr fiwan .a.na*l Ptiona Mil %  i In par (ail 4.A00 I illr. now i.-.,.1 r.i %  >'L ii..i.i.f BVHC.AlXtW Una M. modm> fur ratdnM flui-.rralow and TI.AT it Corai H,md.. WotlhlriBa liood a*i batbin* Apply Miaa Alma l.aatila> ft <->.-. CABOn* m Morrla Minor, aa Bond •> m AlH.lt tl X I .ill.". H*n John sa s KUAT A MOUKaV Fully farmanad Lawranra on-Saa Phono MOB B 3 itt 0fnrd. a.OM mil**, on* o lion Dial tSO. : i C"AJ*. Vauihall Valns II h p II Ip ai lfai ild. dona a.upt milaa PoAvihrom* Bam %  ith i*d uphoUtary Owwt drtvan. MR •* *aan at Co.rlaay GaraK* fl.* T a l*-4 I n %  Triumph -atayHowr. :la cndillon Mltnu, nt.rv likr .iaw Ona <| irwl) palntad. condltla a* Oanaf* iltWi l.t* QLPtmBA—rumniHd or %  allao rlr.klng and dl km Inn. toil** and bath. Fruit lro*a. rrallanl a**-ba O H Mor l.r. I'alm*. %  M Jam** Mod-m Iiirrilihad hoi. John M llladon I'lanUUona Bitildini SSLtK e Mm II Tanatc %  All a*rvir*i I'hot* MA; I'll* '"' • f>.onn in Urn K. tyra* and b MorrU "ht" %  Phona 4*M MOTOH CYCLaV Arlal IM C C BM ttuntrr Twin Pbrt Bprlnf Pra *• I7*0> D. Barkar I'hon* a*II 4 M t. TKAC*n>B Maa**y-Hanli Courlaay Oarat* Dial Mil THI-lTf, Til* PMP HVDHAUUC HOIST — OM l Only. IS" 'r immedial* d-IKm Dial dtld CourlMy i. ,1.n1 • :.!•'TBUCK* Or.d U> IM* IVdlitfd Truck III Ml Fordaaai Truck, in It3 Ford 1 Truck •.ith Dual Oa-r 'li I Truck All in* above ara li dltlnn On vl*w Bl BocH •tl John thai W-tSo I ltrjKtll lood ti" Th p"blM a* hereby warntxt aiialni tivuuj rradll lo my Wl/j. TlltHIA AnlllA BVBKB in*FORlalli a> 1 do n, hold myaell rr-ponaibla fr ),<• %  or an: %  me *la* conlraoiuwl any debt or ilci.i. my name unloaa bv a written o.d* '/A-CM THOMAS BURKE. Bub: POULTRY HOVBrf"—-Pullv rurnlihed hoiia* at |U* ralera Trriace. for Auamt September r-' Orlobrr Phofu* Otl Tt.U—II n •.VY OAKDENB Fully furm-hed arn houae. all convenlenr... sood uoattlon, July tu December inclualv*. Beaannahle rent rhonr JTM I'AIONTOM. lUierinafiam Claidana. Makwall Co**! — Attractive n-i.n. bundalow, imlurnlahrd. S be.lf-.nn. Iliin* room, fcraakl-nt room, kitchen ate Pleaaant |ardJuly lat Phone M John M Bladon (* %  Co I la ii tali ana Bulldlnv BOOM From July lal Oin "Jaop o^iLble It Flower Minn. Hnirdrem at Mavfair 4 10 8 p m %  M..I..I •m.aki(.i A V*i AY II %  %  .-id-. Dim tl tvertte Roof, A—I ion. Arl Apart and -*ll u, !>"> Bd Bncleaed with ff**n* iBack lCe illr* V %  I %  I linpr.tii" D I.U. %  BM and nail ft ltd .,i MAimMCJ" N CUUBT. A l.eir> IPbrtl) Blp n tl J-fttorrv. 4 Bed room* wild Baalna. "everal oUier Bnama. Open Oallerr lro.it 1 -*#>*, birloawd Hack Cilk-o arlHi M Wmdowi > Tnt'eta. other Con ten •****, ^r, Uoad Condition. Nice Bandy Beach. Good and Bare Bathl. g Tree*. Garage, *ell Made Uind In iy*rt or ercl %  *n .a Kmnn Hotel, i-nin i %  1 nl Onl. LN NEUMON -T By i .> — I-Mn„ y (< H ie a.^^ rn tt •iilaea and Hcatdencc. ConvenlencM. id Condllion, Ideal lor any Buaineea. Inl Under 4:1.300 IN TUDOR BT-~ l-arajr J-Btorev Mono llnain. A BeetaWrx'e with a l_.rge Garaa* at Workahop. all < %  i A-l Condition. Meal I or any Bualneaa. Vacant, Can Yield 11)0 <• p m U.-ler £1.000 .: NF.LMlN BT .-J B.drnatn Hi aiiieme. Convenl*nc*a Good t'ondil aboul IMo aq IIOotu Ik-:..i. ."I XI MOKIMIM. MAIN Nil. I'Miif -%  h 0 %  .i v. %  lo Beat a ..il Modem C0nv*n|*ncea. Vary Good Condition. over d.ons | |* r !:>.. C Me lor Almoal an.thing In Real a-atale Dial Sill D F lie Abreu. Auclloneer A Real BftUt* A.'. Bouih '. HalUnd* | %  H-~jn LAND Foul A. it-.iv-fiv* porche. or I md iituale on the i .liable lot huililiiitf nwpaili: adjacent to landi of inNo reasonable rueed, Apply U) IIi>*a Grlffilh. Bollcllnr. No II limb Mrwal. Urld*ton I %  • II in tin rriday lltli inot. I p m at out Oflco, No II Hub Street 1 — la Bharra Baili.nlov Fire anaurkltCd Co Foundny Ltd NOTICE U'lIM II > • ,,-. %  ... PARTMKNT u..i i .iiijj.i PAY. Ith J"i IN I ..4i*al*a mat be at Ujaeen'i Col l.ia by I m a • %  uion Card hot been **nt ti .i* candidate a ho la ellKibW lo all n.BtaaimMian Rhould any a *l*t* pl—a* appl> liauaedMlel %  be pirbJi.neO Advoiat*'* on July. Cl Ol IBM and II1 in the 'Barbodot Bund*), the RBI. ol iturday. lit* lath ol July a 4 Ml in NOTICE AWOlMKMim I.OVJ.KNMrM VIIHl Il.VJtBAItDS REGIMKNT MANOEUVRE-* .uados R*gimml will bfl •ht'ir annual oamp and ikrryinK out manoeuvres at nah, St. Andrrw. tba laafl -lid 22lbd of i mi ptnon m-y ***** nod withi of ri-niin.mding Olllcor. irlli Ul pUf> Trm time to c manoeuvre*. 31J.52—2n Raiffle Results STAMP ACT. 1916 DemoTUtixatioD Of PoaUfc Revenue Stamp; In (ffli ii.ru...I id..-..Mi. oonferml on him by M. lion 42 of the Sump Art, 1H16. the Governor-in-ExrcuUvf t'omitiitt** hen**>y gived nolle* that on and after the Ant day of July, 1952. the issue* of Barbados. Potug* Stamp* act out In the Schedule hereto are hereby dernonllixed and shall no longer be valid for the payment of stamp duties under the Stamp Act, 1916. or any Act amendinc the same Dated this th day of June, one thousand nin* hundred and nflyooe. By Command. R N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. SCHEDULE All Stamps betrtni the effigy of hi? late Majesty Kln George the Fifth. The Victory issue, 1919. The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue 19*7. Th* TCTcentenary of the General Assembly issue, 19W. 8 6.52—In. I have been aoproached by several Ratepayerqf St. Michael with the request that 1 offer myself as a Candidate for the vacant t on the St. Michael's Vestry regretfully caused by ihe death ol our Respected friend, the late Mr. C. A. Brathwalte and have ccemented to place my services mt tharir disposal. J. O. TUtwii: 31.5.52-3n In liafflo held on Saturday, 7th Ju 3o*-,W00. i. t>*6—Oil Stove. Third I*ri*: K6S;.—Ice Cream Freezer. %  : o3— FIBSR. Consolation Prizes of $2.00 each: E.189; ES37; A.lit. A 2*4; C.780. Holders of winning ticketa pletsse communieale with the Head Teacher, Buxtun Boys' School, Green Hill Si Michael SHIPPING NOTICES %  •UffeaW BUNGAIOW — Al Palm leach. Haatinsa. lull* lurnlahod. bad•di" Sal* aea ha thins Atonly to In Fred Roach S B 11 an weak old Ukr. each Fontabell* ad ia-m PUBLIC NOTICES LIVESTOCK • Bred Jeraev Bull Jotry m-i R|v %  SI?*. iilip f jjjg Bn Th* public are he viving i i"in to "ii r.ee ROWRN. •1 r-,pon.loht lor her i.ad ins an, debt aafenkSl MBgl g KLISE VABDF i.ot hold myaell r ***** in my Bd order aisned b\ i PREDRBICK YARDL. Itaycroll ftd Cartlnlon*a VRIa**. KIH'4 AlION VI MODERN PuMla iiniii stiiooi.. Oiikl like ... b* placed %  waillnd ll*t ol UUa arnool lor ichool r* '•* %  "" h com******** In SeplMhber ISSS are aaked to apply loi a W-ltlnf hat form Call or telephone .1 and II will be po.led lo you. Th* gtH of the Entrance B.ann Ihe re-ultt nl whlcli >H I" *hip* will be swarded, will b# %  %  Istrr. KLECTRICAL I'ATTtHlR* klat-1 Batterlee Fl I but to flnlah Fully SUi II month* Obtainable only .1 Cholaea G. ras* iISM" Ltd am li>i.r.ani'a Stable L.arae Ltd l-lwn* .10 ,j,. tew-sn KHICllDAIRj: DSEEP BsMBsna—a r ... lalSBln Snail Bite. mntha BUN n ne So-MI f. U-Bn JIU-BAW On* ill -HobbK c.-nplet* with aUnd. b-ll lecfrlr motor. Juel plus in ork To be a**n at Cketi IfMi LtJ Phone 4S4S Jll-aaw IStg NOTICE PAKIHH OF Sf. APP1.H-ATIONS for •cant si l-hiilpa V*. gjlftEl %  n • I £100 each Apolv to M"in HJIX1E l.'lMrl i ..Tlord at %  Ilk "All. OB LIAS, INNlSMOVLal bj It-irbareea Hill F> contact Mini by th* under* glied not mday ISIh June ISSl mial be aona ol Parlahlonera (IrciimeUnrea and muat hn >, V-a-a no, mora' %  old an the I A birth Certificate muat be forwarded .llh an application form obtained Iron? tie parochial Trraaurvr'a OfBc., p i w aeon, v MECIIANICAlAORICl'l TURAl. KUUB'MErIT lcl'lins Bid.delivery Bakra, for windnwlns Tana Traah. Graaa rake*. Mow. en and Oraa* Loader a. Coi rasa DUI 4g. Goddard St Born AUCTION ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MI IM. FROM i %  % % % % %  M B BONAIRE, 11th June. It/ M 8 B T R NT U R, 11th Line, llol M •. IIUaTIA. 4th July ISBg ^ MI INI. IU icuorc WRJJMaTAD. lltrJtaW*. 1941 SAILINtl TO TBIMI'Mi pARAMABIIMi AND BRI1I-H Ol IANA Ncator. 14th June. 10U M B BONAIRE. 0th June. ISM M B STSaTTOR, nth July. ISM SAIUNn TO TBINinAD AND tlBACAO Ml lir-smA, list Jury. ISU ~. iMUgaoH, BON a ro. LTO Afeau ullns I'll St. it.i and Aruba. i>, nth-Inn TnhCV MUNEKA" will accept Cargo and Paaawi B irs lor %  .i-.I..it Montaarral S'evia and st Kitta Baiflni ntUr, lRh mill v. I SCROOSgB OWMIBr ASSOCIATION tWC.I i i.-la— — Tele Na HIT HARRISON LINE "faaWat? A.\ ANQBL OF MBmCT" TO BLEMISHED SKIX Thai's exactly what: N OXZEMA l i to any one who suffers from skin blemishes, roughness, dryness. N O X 7. E M A the Medicated Skin Cream in a Lgttla Blue Jar HERE'S ALL YOV DO— 1 .M-.rr.ini/ — Apply NOXZEMA all uver your face. With a wet face cloth "Cream wash with Noxzema"—)ust u you would with soap. Note how really clean your face looks ai d feels. After drying face, smooth on a protective him of greaseies* Noxzema. 2. ErenlBa:— Again "Cream wash with medicated Noxiema". Wash away the day'g Accumulation of dirt and grime: Now massage dainty, grcasclcss Noxiema into your fflrc. Pat a llttloextrn over any blemishes to help heal them Do this for One Week, and "Note the Difference" with "NOXZEMA In the Little Blue Jar . Medicated Skin Cream linnble at: FORD i ON81 I. Uttl MoIIHM only, daflui*. ,i %  '.. din Ih.i NOTICE VRSTBT ill I l l l %  l i" I I1BHFJ1Y |lw* nolle* that I have i...inud the Parochial Uulldii.s. cumberisag Btnyet, nrldsetown at th* Pf -ii-.e I'-ii.rn.i...... .,( sM parMi ..t --. to *ot a I anr atertioB ol Vaatrymen Inr the ..Id Pariah mav Baarmbl* on Monday, the Mh day aX June. ItM, b*ta-em tba houra of IS and II o'clock in to elect a Veatrnnan lo. the Pariah ol Bl Michael in Ui* place Chrlalnpher Au(u*lua RrathwaHe. deIKIIIAt ItrB M r M C r.NEAKNr.N S QARAGE VAUKAI.I. SFJtAN CAR IN G-IOI WORKII HP B. ABCHSB McKBNZlg i Frldav IMtt Ju l.OON — in-led lo ..n.r ihi. gaj i -..I u %  ;.n.< • at 1 p m Johi Veaael. OCTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDO! r>om Leaves "TRIBESMAN" EXPIX)RER' PLANTER" PORESTER .. London Uvei.pool L-.i.-"/ii ..Liverpool and Glasgow. 1011: •th v.., 281 h MBJ ith June Hue K.irS.ulnaih June il-li June 18th June. June 23rd June HOMEWARD FOR THE UNTTEI) KINGDOM For London nriiMtntv inn \r ii'i'i i ROAD, Double ,.i IL. %  %  ma*. Kiiitalnlnl 1'oich t u a £ Baik Hoime B S S. CROF^EB' r*r further Infaraaallon apply to DA COSTA A IIII-I-V in Itarbaih^. I8lh June. CO.. LTD.— Aeaab Canadian Natioual Steamships BOOKER'S (B'do.) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STRUT, ud HASTINGS (Alph. Phirmicr) REAL ESTATE JOHN Ki. BLADON t> ce. A.F.S., F.V.A. SELECTION OF PROPERTIES FOR SALE II, OkAtVF. HAU. TERRACE II.-.-. 1 -. built 1 dote. houie ronaIrui|*d of atanr With everlte loo* Lars* llvlns room. gall*r>. 3 badmom. kitchen, laundry. 3 aarvanta moma and sorifrOBSSi In leflon ol £4 000 con eldeiad Would CO't EB.OoO phi a .-I rrraatat bulMlns eotu SKA FOaTT. ST JAMEB-Care fully ro-modellrd 3 ator*y haute i.n on* ol the most attractive ilt*m thla tnereaalnsly popular area lira itltul coral sand beach and calm, aaf* bathins Dtnltuf room. I......SC varuiiUhi i-n both floor*. 1 bedrooma. detached Saras* and ..n.nia' qo a rfe* AU aervtcea RRSinPNCR. MAXWFIJ. COAST an ntremely well conalructed houae with apacloua room, but draicned lor aaaj malnicnancr ..un.r. dlnlns mom. breaklaat Wide verandah-, modern n 4 double brdroomi. 1 ear and private acreaa CABABLAMTA. MAXWMJ. COABT--A very Rnr buns-alow typ* |r*p*ftt M w ] arraa of aril laid out sardn> with l*rorrhard I | 'rl. ., %  .1 -llll hlll itlU.. wall LivMur room, break fad beroom*. tiled |all*ry. ,.n..ic*. aenanla* quarter* and laundry A moat desirable pro pert/ obtainabl* at a raaaonable IgSBffJ HFKIDENCR fOHTARLLE--'i .....rev houaa with aclf conlmne.i annexa adjoin Ins Main houaa i* large living and bieu* lait roonu. 4 upatalra bedroom. iiaual oflleea. ( %  %  *• and aervant* Annas:* haa wide verandah, living room, I roomy bedroom* %  nd garata Good lnv**tna*rit WMITB PARK built > -tor— %  ardroomi ipacaou* %  and dlnins room, annexe wllh living bedrooma SulUblr nBrttnrN beach. *:3.iu. IIOIJJBtt'S HOUSC. ST JAHES F.iate houaa of *ion* conatrucnon 3 reception dining room, B bedroom-. verandaha etc Garage %  nd outbuilding' Approv. 4 acrea -ell Umbered with mahogany %  nd long drlvewav flanked with •nahogan. Thla property la ..tiered it n extremely reaaon%  bl* Ba'ii.. utuih allow* a buvar -.op*, lor i r -i:iod>UIM. WYNDOVEK BT country home wllh o. ontcinlug productlv and Rower gardena, aian a larse orchard haa bo an complotcl) Tiiodemlaad by the nreaent owner Thar* ar* 1 wide verandah*. drawing and dining rooma, 1 riouhh* bedroom* with waahba.ln*. modern kitchen laundr.v. aenanls' and garatre A property ol vegetabli. WINDY S1UOW PROSPECT IT JAMCS Soundly conatructed •trrve bungalow w-hich contains n %  pacioui living roonv 1 large and %  irellrntlv -nd number id bearing Iruit Accommodation comprlae* ge living room, covered gallery. bedrooma with built-in wardU fitted kitchen, garage ity to houae. .-jrteca and all uaual *a All public utility larvlOOI. property carrlea our lil**ct ndalion STONE BUNGALOW. MAIN RtlAD WORTHING With good ii.ina room. 1 bedrooma with .aal.b-.al... aeparate toilet and i .in, kitchen, garage, aeyvant • „-„n. „„d .tore room Exdlrnt bathing tiearbv A popular and rtlv NEW RUNGAI^OW. ROCKIEV room*, largo living roorn. wide verandah with good view, kitchen, pantry, aervanta' quarlera and • tnnrroom. Oood alt nation near Gull Cburac C4.SM. NEWTON LODOE. MAXWE1J. COAST-Solidly co.i.tructed (lone house containing enclosed gallerlaa. apacloua drawing and %  lining rooma. brewklasi room. 1 bedrvmma. 1 garages etc Lately occupied by (J 8 Conaul Avail* able lor •;< %  or rant .furnished public **rvkm COVE BPR1NO HOUSE. ST JAMKH-One of Ihe few properliea on Ihlt popular coast Wllh a rnmpleieiy private and aerhided l. thing baarh The groundol abokt 1'a acreare well wooded ...il couM readily b* converted mm nn* ol th. show plate* of the Island Th* houae is, of I %  araa n nolkeable ct*r IOS.DKM 1 I1ELLEV1LLR rdof about lt.M0 !" ..m. dining tiled klteheri. 1 double l-edronm. ual offk-ea OITera %  onaMerad BEACH PBOPEBTV. 8T LAW Ba-NCB Well 4 bedroom. Il g* living room and %  alkrrlaa. Ek flle.il sandt beach "id good haltapplication '.'"M A.KA. DAYREL1.S BD pertt With 3 re • .,.. ,• verandah. •a ato Could b. converted into (i,l.-l House IIUNGAIXIW. ROCKIJCY—Comcomparl timbei bututam good reatdenual anra on I road Contains Ironl rooted mdah. drawing room break. bedrooma, k lichen. ind aeTvanl's quarter-. garden and good yard at rear COABT LAND. ST JAME9 Savwal select pleta of land ar* ..vailable ranging "• prlc* Iroan a cent* per aq fl upwards. MALTA. BT T"aTTaVIV-*"jrt*riiv*iy re-mod* lied house of aaaav • i>e .tone construction wllh appro* '. lire Bower garden., lawna and toui.g (ru.1 LrrTh*re ar* spocloua verandahs on two side* with views over bearh. large living room. S double b*druonwj. I balhrooma .both -ill, Itlbai. modem entchen and bull** • good servanU 1 aarccasvanodatinn f. r J. 1 garages and sloreroomt (uli public *rvk-e plus own deep well • llh cttclric pump (Ugh! ol wag over beach with superb bathlivs Opportunity lor dia.-rin liuitlng i *gf WANTED F.EAL ESTATE AOt.VTS. ACCTIONEES u>* 9lVBTO THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION PLANTATIONS B.ILDINGS — rhonr ISM



PAGE 1

-i\mv. jrvr s, \m SUNDAY AIIMHiri P >UI.:I i Al Tke < iii.H'.i TOP HAT •.. O. II. B.B.C. Radio Notes I'nlveraity (.!!..., ol ll Wwt I > 111 ITFeature Programme Monday tth briefly told Musical comedy hu been, and always will be, a favourite fdrtn of entertainment, whether on the stage or on the screen, and it was back in the l30'a that Hollywood started to present this type of entertainment with a lavishBSBJ" £!? ,"'" TT*SS; ness that has reached its peak in recent years Though £85" ", "*," hl IP no eye-filling spectacles in Technicolour in the Uniiwiu College of the WMT early '30s (these cvn>> later) there wert> *me top-notch S -l &"52 5**EE: ,he wnl hr>UF hlro n„i-.r... %¡ _ 4r* i -r> n _. "%  P f u,i8 "atuie. who lc-' Hyacintli Creque. Soprano From' Torlola better 1 Indies ... — itlonii-t a* the producer of the weekh programme 'Caribbean Voices' recently visited Jamaica to gut her material for this broadcast and few days stayed at the shows like Roberta, Bom to Dance, and Top Hat which can known in still hold their own in any company. and the two mainland Fred Astalre ..nd Ginner Rogers— the original ana incomparable dance team of the screen arw starred in TOP HAT which ..no* showing at the Plaza Bridgetown Most of us saw this film vears ago. UM I can assure raj that if you liked it then, you'll ssUog ,: ,u>\ n* much now. 1; u. true that th1 '..nge. as do fashions and humour, but standard* fur t*.i entertainment do not, tnd wun met .1 can .1* Aa*alrs and Rotrrv. with Edward Everett Hot-ton, Helen Broderlck and Eric Blore and a musical score by Irving Berlin, the result M %  ur*-i>ie. The plot Is a gossamer one, VfM.ivmn ground DM iherne of mistaken identity, with Fred Astalre falling In love with Ginger Rogers, who will have not • of him. thinking he is the husband (Edward Everett Huriini, of ;i friend (Helen Broorriek), The four of them meet on the Italian Riviera and against a txiekgroun.l of spectacularly lavish ferences are ironed out and identities established. In all these Koings-on. there is plenty of scope for Some delicious comedy, with Helen Broderick and Edward Everett Hot-ton excelling themselves, to say nothing of Eru Blore in his own inimitable portrayal of ;i "gMUIeman' man." Fred Astalre and Ginger Rogers botfi have a distinct flair for comedy whlo li i c very evident throughout t h e tllm and of course, their dancing is truly delightful, executed ait is. to some of the best musk ever written by Irving Berlin. Two outstanding numbers are Isn't I' A Lovely Day" and Cheek to Cheek" ^ Asiaire and Ginger Roers and ol course, the title number "Tor Hat," a solo by Fred Astalre with a chorus of young men in top hats FARM AND G VRDEN %  g A4.KHOI.A Till; rUMI'KIV I -AMII.V This [TOup of i iMnomic pi .111* oornpai vegetables: some are well knowajuiid appreciated, like tin pumpkin, aqunnh, cucumber, mrfon (various kinds), marrow and chnstophine; others, although lesser known, such ns ih<> trourds. loofahs, v. i' 1 cucumbers and have a certain economic value a: arc even consumed ano enjoyed by some people in the y >ng fruiting stages—lhe> form suitable ingredients in cur. %  .. for example. ~.iah fruit wh. ft. paal. — t., | % %  • :.1 rle:ineii makes a gooil ( %  anlening IIMIN tor |*-_J MI •eouring aid in th" W Kl i'llTN kitchen lor dishes, pots and pan '" m nearly ail || l U mi'; tn %  trailers Una the loofai. .(til and offlaV %  • :een or areanad aeai Old and Una reattributed u> ini than KRUSCHEN broughfa happy change A PSS^'^IKSB £ nm *****• %  ****** j£ — ^ periment in higher •„,.,,.„.,. tinmini; Tnnijtu-*. Meeting many of the 200 „.,,. l lmatrs graduates there Mr. Swaniv has I I are c this to say of them. 'To an nutaider the young men and women % %  Ther iaeein the same as undergraduates n ttoaafulW in Bar,m L ''"' l l """ n.ywhere. except perhaps that bados. * labl} %  gafl o( the laMei they appear more poised, a Mile ptad as i staple lotnmore serious, lust possibly more Thp rn 1 tomato bwhea u n *ui*i l'ii'iui-H|iie. rnr one thug they Mo Tr;l -Ingarden * i: aid been of th# Indians beton E D around in the scarlet robes of i,s "'*>' r useful In cooh.lna them Indian* served pumpkii Into this experiment of planting !" "" 1 compost iieep is forked aftei heating It in the shell f. The broadcast should h*> '" %  Th ''' "ill help to make toe hOU pet hot eoals. They hk. I if particular interest to everyone bed > : ,,i u L .,ble it meeuse of it sweetish devour in this area and recordings have "' satu si develoiment was the been made on the spot so that aoni %  nmnlglti pta. foaaiining el II hear the actual mne l., r*ianl n „ t o( ^^ | n mp ki n HIM | crust. "><* under^^.-^flLfaBBsVLwasVaaffasfMBl Later, with • i .i ah f .estiva I diet or VJISH HYACINTH i Idol I ANTIGUA. E IGHTEEN-YEAR-OLD HYAWe ,,lso remind our readers ot CINTH CREQUE. a most the current discussion series "Dancing attractive and promising soprano now being broadcast in the Fred who was bom in Tortofa. British BBC's "Calling the West Indie*' Tune To Plant of some of the under_ graduates and the faculty. BroadTomi.toe* coma best in HK an__,_-..,_.*„ n Wr -, Ilim „ cast will begin at 7.15 p.m. on •<• mo ,h V of ,h *' > %  : JT J„Jl\ T%. n li %  Monday. th. inst. and Will bo "" fiK?"''. 5 " '" 2L5L,? ArnS?-an^ beard in the 25 ,,nd Si metre November But under d .n%".**"' A bands. 11.75 and 9.58 megacycles <*' ions these plants can he DOWII J* •'"' %  as well as on the beams to North B 1 "* FOe? nmnd. To keep up • hatUtagaving I and South America as it is being lhc supply SOW the s"eds si intereeleur-tions. Bean. carried in the General Oversea* """ %  '-'" Wea* There are pumpkin frm the stapl Service as weU as In lhc special ma,1 > eartetles ot i Hall ea in Central .npsinrul tefi os bow KrufK-hfii hTu|bt •.boot a "compl-i* irantiormalion" andaul.-kly gave him beck tbe (ov of living "Up to a mnath ago. I had iao>red oontiauelir from tttJnev llsorder, sclatlea, rh<". %  .nd 1 k-eaei..!!. I aS COMtatl manv nc %  lins tiu* n %  trial In four weaka Ktus< h#n baa brought about a complete transformation 1 on. •• r \ to be allva."—8 V N The ktilnnvs thu human ii"'l it ream ami ths halta-docen commoa ailmonts is sown Tkoc-irntiriteornblnatloa of i %  I %  normal irstory •o iivst lively All impuriVio" and E pHvii" %  %  "" %  t" ar rogularir Utollfd TUMI ailnwnia V.BUU.— IU* >t asain. trial ytnirsrK ONE DOSE QUICK RELIEF FROM sSTOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION I lba nitani of ..... It vou igkT rntn STOMAt*ll PAINS III SKI IUIRN, NAI si S t S HU I" I'xM'l K! Tim .^i. li-aliy 4uivk rrlKl' li i \N i.,: niiti.alK i* alw \SI> M l"rmuU | 1 Mil. Ifl li ', %  g .„•. Mi all MACLEAN BRAND Stomach Powder (OLE AGENTS I B METERB CO. Lf. BrMgi lewa luiThaow" Virgin Islands gave her Bret song on Wednesdays which is on the -own In %  it-d-box. Sp iccital outside of the Virgin air for half an hour commencing seeds on Ihe surface of lh# Inlands in Antigun. under the al 7.15 p.m. In Uteae programmes cover lightly with earth mi distinguished patronage nf Hi* Douglas Hall, a Jamaican on the down (Irmly PltcoExcellency the Governor and Man" of the BBC interviews ProWhen the peed MM nig -Mould I-ndy niackburnr fessor Arthur Lewis, the West IKseedling be o hnorth. "^uabaje ere •u4 a. !" grown for winter use to a con1 *• prodUctd vCKetaUvely. that Is b cuttings or layering. Lute the 11,1 t"" 1 '*-* .vmall Barbados squash, it seems I. to be found nowhere else in tin— white tie* and tails. Tr. lino" is another good one. sung Lady Blackburnr fessor Arthur Lewis, the West the Seedlings In and danced at the Carnival. lUaelnth Creque is gracious. Indian who is Stanley Jevons they must he MBarated A* soon H !" ' n % or w "** c %  —. %  !%  ..—T TOP HAT ha* nil the atmos* possesses a besutiful poise and a professor of Political Economy at as the seedlings are four to alx derane extent >ucn varieuee are phere of gtnmnur and rv'r.viwonderful range o( voice. She is Manchester University and a well inches high, thev are readv to'be "*rv*\ round and posses i gancc Of 'he 'SO'*, together svltlf accompanied by her master Mr known writer on economic subplanted out Plant them live feet h,rd isster Mr known writer on economic subplanted out Plan! them Rv* feet hard rind which cannot be eaU-u plenty of laughs, •ttcemni deneDwlght Hlestand an American)OC is; Prof. Lewis Is also on the apart, as the full grown plinUj While Ihe group as a whole tend Bsrtss who for health reasons Board of Colonial Development bunch considerably Ihe subject o( these inhave beet! then nutritious and are used at food In Puerto Rico he taught in Santerview-discussions. In the first an appllcati.ai of V.C, M (VesjSmany parts of the world. From the turee High_School_ He is the broadcast last Wednesday the table garden manure) Another refareucc above mentioned c iscusaion centred on population dresln of this useful manure quote "In Mexico and Central nd In the second programme _the should be given as -xn as Ulfl AmM|l ., roasted pumpkin School He indej of Puerto Rico's famous soprano Graciela Rivera who |s Opera sin gin ngm r, in N'.-A the Metrop.Utan Pmp hau York. Mr. Hiebroadcast discovery l Hyacinth usual ten-i Creque. Already she i singing In actual disi languages and^ Is travelling 'Margti will be on land. is preceded by the. illnute talk so it ussion which is titled Comments* begin Ihe plant! begin to flower. ri .,. p 0 iuu MeUiod of irosth. Some garVnUnl 1 S J au? i i T 1 h plants H,p %  w l, y P cdla hen they are >ud( grown. By with a repertoire of over a hunBp^xtmatelv"ffi'pTm. tToM bo **J ** u "" dred songs heard on the same beams as menuprntht ia-.it % %  ... an She ha, had two years of Intent (o ned In the first paragraph ahovf01 "* f "" FRED ASTAIRE. ing and tunes that are classics ol alve training and her master say* he has devoted his time to her because of her tremendous energy, industry and ambition. People here are amared at Hyacinth Creque's middle and lower tones. They call her a new Marlon Anderson. Miss Creque will be giving two mine recitals in Antigua before visiting St. Kitts. Montserrat. !>nminira and possibly Barbados :nd Trinidad. the 28 and 31 metre pgatdJi Kafl.es From Singapore Apart from the programme on the University College of the West Indies the BBC will broadcast another feature In th' %  nd bbnwr with the In i>ting United i huts in the I roasted seeds %  nd from Uttta wnass p a— er s -t-. -Aop to tham aa'l i-intum* then wn tbe reel JoyfulU rating the seeds by cracking then their teeth. In cities of f thought thai bete -Tomatoes are grown In adopting United Mates they ure soldIK, salted—in the stores must be taken against Ihe birds Man* tribe; of Indians make a is sparrow-win more attracted AMI from the seed and use it f<" •o tne Tomatoas avnen itaked h in ead mukii g or for gruels." few tin windmills, or some rags in general, il may be said that ford ">"'""> ktep Iheti Ute bre 1 iveek— Raffles, the founder of Singapore, whom the West indie* can almost However qelte | claim as he was born on a ship oil port Morant in Jamaica in ,, 1781. It is a moat interesting M gramme. Colin Wills the nuth-.r f ,,., ril i,i| With the new UWIA schedem lellmg the story of the famous of it saying that but for Rafnv ulefc^lt has been impossible for Colt .45 a six-shooter and the first Singapore would not exist and th em off th%  Ineto iw III th? neTwwk-end weapon of its kind to be Intro'if it had not existed the history T an ,,..,. IS !" TtheT haveicotSc^n I am duced into the west on the side of South-Eeat Asia the history ,,*„„.„, ,„„,,>. i i.VbloUi say anything very much of law and order. There Is a good of world trade and the history h) \ (| ^ hmmgr 4 m |f abou •'COLT 45'' at the &£, cast w.th Randolph Scott. Ruth Of the British Empire and ComNI)| ,,„„„ v (lH[ „„ BariamreesTl have no information Roman and Zachary Scott and monwcalth would have been ,„,. U7J|rf1j| w| „ liJTwii OH this film, but it report has It that the outdoor actduTerenL_ It \_w\U be on thealrj*. uppears to be a tcchnicoV no new lyp i.searches In pie-historic cemeteries, notably In Peru and In many panOf UN Mexican and Central American n Then we leave Ihe ory •ek, we hope to -w "the essential foaturas of the culture ol this interesting group of farm and garden veangaH • westUngs are uruuirpassed in beauty. 10.30 p.m. on Tuesday. 10th lust. DUTCH WEST UNDIES MISSIONS RETURN HOME Make Ihe bagn of Che* ae cloth, or sntne -nuJar thin material, so that the sun's rays can penetrat* and help |o '1" n the Bt r.iretul though not |Q Tomatoes too soon, but L-1I developed and,! i th' ,u t'Mt ,./< %  Tomatoes ahnuld lie puked 1 %  %  %  t (lush ofjuiik ri Ihe fruit. They WJ in the hou i.kly THE HAGUE. Deleft.*from the Netherlands West Indies and Surinam to the conference in The HaRue on the future of the Dutch colonies are returning home. But this does not mean that the conference will be adjourned or suspended, said Dr. DaCosta Gomez, leader of the delegation from Curacao. Contexts will be maintained by the chairman and vice-chairman of Ihe negotiating parties. The defegaUoni derided to re"We shall do our utmost to preturn home so that they could convein a suspension of the negotia• idcr the results or Ihe talks so tlons/' Dr. IM CoM Come-/, told far among Ihe people most vitally HUP. lie added ihnf there was concerm-d. It || beUevcd that the no question of Ihe failure of the conference In The llagu.may lie conference. resumed after ihe ihitch general .\hlch lake place on The conference ran into dinlrultlev when five memorrs of th .•lectlni Surinam delegation decided lo return to Paramaribo The other Surinam delegates had full auth, ority to continue tin' discussion". but the main objection from Surinam was that the proposed draft | of the statute on the future of the Dutch colonies would not give enough Independence to the Caribbean territories. The Netherlands West Indies delegation tried to act as mediator between the Dutch and Surinam ill legations on the altered draff ol the statute, which set out U> k ivc complete independence tO U I Caribbean territories of the Iuf--h Empire In their internal affairs —B.U.PFAVOIRFP FOR FLAVOIR 66 KOO ASHTON M JAMS AND MARMALADES are making a STRAWBERRY 55*" per lib. jar LOGANBERRY 40^ per lib. jar Ol APRICOT (W. L) 40^ per lib. jar MARMALADES 34*per lib. jar among buyers the World over! THIS SPECIAL II11 MI '. i AT SPECIAL FEICES —otw Ihal BBJI f..r ItMll in her pleasure givinj;! it lit a nuts 1 0-01' t'OTTOX FACTORY LTD. 111 HI %iis 1it mi-: XA.fu; ENGLISH ELECTRIC PRODUCTS BEAUTY AND ECONOMY COMBINED REFRIGERATOR FOR ALL ENGLISH ELECTRIC PRODUCTS CALL MANNING & CO.. LTD. Electrical Dept. — Dial 4289


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Soviet Zone Refugees Flee West xi'i-i it AXIS uni i:\rin\ri; Red Police Threaten To Shoot On Sight IN. JUM 7. tNCHl I; i-many. Gamblini: their lit e at freedom, hundreds of 71 Countries I < IT < CommunI | p III Olympics Major Issues Are Peace And Security— IKE %  i Wi-i H.-II.M number of refuge*" W i lng MasMhly despite < %  %  established "no man's Uu nlng the entire l< nstli of the %  1.500 (MTMHU have sought PaUti|p thro ws % %  o wu pted districts of llerltn mil i %  v. ordered 13 people working on a farm to \ I |i n lies in the Soviet IOM <>f Germany but : • %  1 % %  tor of Berlin. I>.irl; 1 %  escaped daily t.> V.', v of the % %  They mcl %  Mons on home i •nd youths. West Berlin refuse officials >aid the glrll i tviween IB and .' would he the I %  at of cunacru-' escaping are great numbers man woman pol %  had enough of remll I ;.nH that fMapOfl up lice work NEW YORK, JUM 7 Dhow repeated Press conDMH HEI.SINK!. Jun* 7 Soviet Russia, competing for the I i first time, Japan and West Germany tire among the record %  r 71 countries who have I—ma for the Olympic Games in Helsinki next month. K:rhl „the r nations we invited ] to compete but either declined lot failed to name by the closing Idata the event* l n which they %  would compete. Threq other countries Commufor issues of,nlst China, East and North Kore i Inclusion in the game* refused. The Organising i Minittee referred their appli1 niulit lo BBSSt K;o;U-ni' lalions to the International Olym COBUnlttel irieiubership ol %  I L.I cf %  ..T%  %  %  ;:!! which is • % % %  i-i.ti.il l-efoie .my ( n % %  country can take iwrt. A total of I' I M nations Will make this Olymt-fi in Chicago ,i month to-day Ipk 1 ,n > most representi I %  %  .i ne knew r way to wii. peace. Borrow111| .. j.hrase from negro ph %  .' %  • fill." Mo told thai he %  t nothing more important than %  help solve the nation's other problems including bud* eiK tremendous exp lind inflation. i %  German author iI %  forces "• %  C are lasted 40 minto as "defenders of th-' tea and ranged over a wide and not dlrectly_ as >n "am 0 domestic topics ineludhistory The previous highest number to compete was 59 I-ondon In 1948. On the other hand Finland with her population of under 4.000.000 is the smallest nation to act as host for tin-ummci games. Although this will be Soviet Russia's first appearance In th" games Russians competed in the 1908 and 1912 Olympics before tha (omuUon Of the Soviet State. For this year's games the Soviet entered team-, for all sports except hockey. -U.P. last wc*k-emi hund ads %  lu Wl lM paraded 16 nbreas' With rifles thotr shot Id* r .1 Donnelly Protests RiiHsiuii Air Irrlerferen-e WASHINGTON. June 7. Walter Donnelly, U.S. Ambrislador '<• -"day tha. Russian jets "deM flight from Vienna to' Parts on 1 Wednevlav. said the oecuiTrd In the air CO the Ru 4 Austria where V' %  %  ines have the righwith no advance n DonnelK Iba : during the INNI iwoOpl at his I ic added that she pilot %  ithin -u l nea over the Red rono %  %  %  i the Unit) I . eupatlon •II' be willing to I %  leader ho rapttad al tha Prajai artaJn that IS'ths way in BMNTOach the probto; if i and that %  uen a tnaettns is daalrable there vnothing I wou'd B> % % %  %  % %  IM l v —U.P. G'rfa Lr^'islalurt To Consider Cushics Union li|!oi i June 2. MJ. Official Coronation Date LONDON. June 7. In a medieval pagennt through iowntown London, the Queen" roronalion date was formally pro.Kmned tor Saturday. June 2. 1953. ll had bet II known ever sine* but the oflWtal snnounrciMiit—o( a Saturday ceremony, carried out -lie historic tradition of the prodamatlon. A 1500 word d1on> added anotavi worthwhile ccntrtanUon of anr Hundred dollars to In* Far % % %  v. Fand Tf-iordsy Tfco chsqas was paid late the Agvocsfa Co. X.U. Tha Fund close* ou Wosn? %  lay, Jane II, Donations are accootrd at Barclays Baa*. tha Royal Bank of Canada and th? ofllc* of the Advocate. OOAL S.'--.i 00 AlaT FREV. ACK 11.881 27 atafl al Colonnade Stores. Whitopaxk S v St. Btaphon's Boys' School 4 S3 (The following was collected by U. D. Rows St. Thomas) TA. Mahon 92 00 A. D Inoe 1 00 MSB 1 00 J.A.M. M T.A.Q. SO pan 50 E LEU 1 00 C. F. Clarke 1 00 D. F Oill 1 00 0. A. Oroenldga 1 00 F. Oooding 1 00 R Koiuwdy 24 11 D. Rowe I* Family 3 00 9t. ThomaBoya' Schoel 2 0 lie 14 16 14 AflUlated Clnh. of Tha WalghtUning Asao of B'doa 10.00 Uosara Cable A Wireless Ltd. (London) 100 00 TOTAL 91.917 84 French Rods Vccnsed Of Sedition French VI,lie PART Iribui %  that hh it fouu a "IllljW tin %  i Tt> ehariro la %  i peiMns N D the death Police Find Secret Plans In Hen House four porti the most %  etlou against eomanuniita ; gm-et ninagit, and rhargtil are h... cnally The charsv was based on do. uanfflla aHaed dm I rouion %  of Ft %  ] Reeni of the einimunist control t th.inn naval .usennl of rouBsB. Revert ,,f pr4iii^ sgainst toe Intern il I Frmncs Son.fg tallow workM feLao were taken Inl but only live rormauj rharged this morning and Ihe released. PoUee said thi m. Ill during • nearch <-t T.>u\,.n hedQUiafrrs of tommuni-i Workers' Union lentkar ordered %  v Iribunal. i I.oni-nt and Bordi aux Port through which American mlUtar) aid is hmneUlng, special agent< of territorial -1 (D.ST.) and poUca I SWOO|H-.l d %  minunlst cell*. -r.p. PARIS. June 7 Toulon police to-day opened an inquiry L.;ainst persons unknown I !"r consplriicv against the Exler„ nul Security of the State" 'follow-1* "' lug the discovery o' photo coplaal*** ol ii, val and military dotuincnln I'-'li'.-.< In thv henhouse or %  i.t intit P.u'y. CTUC Accept Reports 01 Coniinillees rt-**--i U.N. Recess Talks TOKYO. JU ilei ..%  : > o Panmunjuni today and walked c-ut of tha tont without waitinf for Communist ngrecment.—IM*. GRENADA, Jl unanimous ngreei ir.Tiottee Ini with the innot %  in isolation from political feder-1 % %  • .i and iy might face i ;t of that probin In .i %  %  %  %  tad to ap-, prove, a motion next Wednesday %  %  i Cua%  i 1 .it thai its Instnunei I I political fers (From Our Own Correspondent) LEEDS. June 7, Mere figures whiBi rfwiw India with lour MCOnd " ingi' wickels lo fall leading England by 95 runs don I five ndications o( Ihe dramatic happenings on he thin day of the First Test here at Leeds. In ten thrill-packed minutes this afternoon Test history was made as the first four Indian batsmen were dismissed in three overs withou. a run being scored. %  •, was a blow which e eonily caused Ihe g. %  ectnuca xamlntion day .1 I .i Sea !IK i Micnar, QirK School yesterday and a largo umnber of par \o are seeking admission to tin' s.liool at the beginning of the Cricket Season FOUR BATSMEN SCORE CENTURIES THK CRJCKBT SKASON opBOaXi v.-sin.l.iv with Cm. nd many bBta^nat) gol oR i • • %  nod atari Tha m who %  oorod conturlM in RrtM division ghtnes %  /an Tons iKtisins (Spavtan), Conrad Hunt.(Bmplra), Dams Audnson (WiAatteran), atari Norman Iforahall Kul :i tailed ncrounl of the malclii's I HPIRi v. POUCB AT t Ml'IKK PoUca ... M Empara IKS for fi WirkeK A MKll.i.lANT Mi:t nut mil by Conrad Ilunte WBJ tha tha enckct m.iU'ii hetwecn Empire nnd PoUca ITOUlMsfl yesterday. In his I0P he nave ona 1 i • %  ai I the tOQ mi Korad In 147 rninutas, tbj nrkrd up in !*T minut.-s He hil 17 ihrour boundary al tha Bmplra pound. 100 en.ihled CIMIHI. Ito Opens king Talul Going Homo' j deal with (11 pro! term ltidustit.il „,.,.,. inflation; .2) problem.,f ti.i.l,. union luesUon leu I guarantev Indrvldua] when u doe not ei by-lawi %  It was al.v. ii i-t.ibli.b i Hon ol %  >.!( i witi i.tive \u .i,i .. %  cmnprlsng Of 01 e.ich Bar bn d. t, li oajana, Uie Windward nd sunn %  ind that i nau should \Mehost by this O .itn-ifd th it Ihe hip of 111 i '. I Wal-i > M, Shakoor (British a Mr i.. K asset (8ui %  p Ai. i da i I H>. C, Fertiu-.soi' (On %  I Ile.Hluuarlen. On the .II f '.he DM %  ii wai propose<< i ssa of th Ti rnji not admlttiiiL oertain paopli Ihafer ootony ion Of the lie:, i being placed tin a toxv not being aUoWSd L The Chain wr rule-i % %  • they h.id no evkk of Ti 1^'' U n • I % %  I that thev thOllld I Il wa* latei i %  mi' 'Mould i%  lj dive board. TI I i<*e.( that th ( bead 1 i 0> On raie IS i n tha %  n.e PoUce Police wlnnliuj linlose on .. |i .fart wiilwV sreie U uaata w •' p-*t 62 urn. and floe irvitnW lo Barker and Rudder i I.., rlefcM for 28 a tut in run i the l"wling at ngth. lli^ a the Polli i he turn a core .i run. 8 i tied (town 1 '.ii I'nlii .• w/ho n %  i to tin 1 < AHUM ii 17 runs. r 14 WS mi I.. '. tiuinber : In nlnas was Firs! Wicket Down ,. | Brsl M.k. t when ten Hunts togsthar the runs H % %  :. .i lbs crowd timed ABI -i less and square %  with 109 run.i. iB5 runs i Uuluna bowUnaj • i tunes %  uaduadj n bu< Hi ti haw :,. i of the I He lo k IWO v.eketa for 3 .| ear Qraans i i look one r • 21 In the th %  %  • (wars he sent ol plaj • 'in Page 4 Sport* Windou Ihr Water Tulo ma .1 UAmaallr tluh llnnda* IMvUlim %  *' %  wefdaah >v Bart. C*J> *rgf and IVhlpporay-i v*. BMBIHM Ihr Itk.it.il' mi aaatShSS ii th* l'( Hit V.M.H.t Tur,da>II I'lralei and V MI'I 1 nd.. M II ..i.d I'kh^l.h -.ii.ir.Av— II. f V M P.C - M II I 4 a H il tarllmi I oiln sal lie. i It vAihng King Talal c will re urn 1 %  %  %  :t.il Illness. Be%  porters lie I fp in Koine. %  i ; i' I i % %  said in B %  not i 1ST Talal ess Ibltltles o' %  ..here he iin l"'< .%  *ev %  1 we-elu ol treatment 11 SumHe pi %  l UKQK ivl.er hw • %  Canes Burnt %  %  %  i Ooodl .i %  i ., %  !. %  not u roulcj Left Barker, rmplri? fast bowler, took seven wickets In the Here h la dc'.lvcrlnc. a acorcher to Bysr at Empire gronods. RlSht: John Ooddird reWro* to the pavilion afWr being oat X..B.W. Seoalngtoa yeetOEday. i against PoUce yesterday. I bowled "Boogies" WlUlaau) at llniihed to-night with an cany victory for England. But one again India's captain Vi)a> li&aare came to Ihe rescue with wonderful back to Ihe wall Inn %  ngjfi during which he shared il a Mxth wieket partnership of 1" with Phadkar. Men who did damage wen Yorkshire'!* test debutant Truemm and to a lesser degree ih. vefran campaigner Alec Bedwr In the course >>1 eijht balbr Trueman, howling with grcjit apasd, captured three wickets without run being scored. Sandwiched between hi* efforts Alee Bedse. sjso eaotured a wieket in his first ver from Australia a recoid th*: would much rather have been without. At Brisbane on the 1 M.C'.C tour Australia lost thi second inning:.' watkel opening Iheir account Lucky Bowler Trueman however would be_the first to admit he was lucky of hit wickets were obtained wrtfl balls which in Test cricket should not be expected so defeat bat ii SB. Roy played miles loo *> at a shortish ball and instead hooking it. succeeded only tapping it gently into Compl< hands at first slip. And Mantn flacte-j or played over what lo ad suspiciously like a full t # On Page 4 Pope Kecalvea AimerteeUi Pflgrisiw VATI Pope Pin Ml %  sniilinnlv %  _an pUgltini i' d bj i Francis Bpalli %  •• %  • %  v "" who atter. m Eucharislit t'-mgresa. The Pontiff look! after ;i brief %  '( i %  wslkori < ,lhniugh thi ally shaken hands memlier chatting In English and personal I > dlstrlbuUng tl %  I .—U.P. POLICF. SEEK FURTHFeK PROOF OF PLOT PARIS Jun. 7 '. %  today U) Gas Workers Return To Jobs %  .Inn. pn cooktoday as i %  • % % % %  ii itinnwide tied %  > 1 II last night ..: %  KM r.' %  pssasasssssssisasssssi STROMBOLi ERUPTS %  Bictltsi... %  .'i —I'.P. ias s saasss* * X VA • 1 '^-%  RAf-FIOH—Mskari WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE /" %  %  nl —t'.PerthrUK Cash Stolen H %  %  >/ VATi i', CON8JDKR Fokewy \u' niu TOMOKKO* %  trhtirnad down Aid Bill I STARTING ON MONDAY Ihe esritlnr sdvcnlurr utorv M.OW BOAT TO M \K HEII.I.I I kf aflekasl II Rwek ur <-•.,* f Ihe I.VEMNf. All%'0( \ I i NOW %  %  I %  %  Appropriation %  i") 000 le.s You aro en a WINNER when you ride a Rail A Padcigh rfas the dsotoi afitcg Professional Spnnl l.luit, %  BBsfl SUBOMBBS MM your bicytle BtBB I I up%  crhnical sSBSrienor Bad to Oss fa aSI I I and built the record btc*i;n,; RALBXOU. RALEIGH I THE ALL-STECL BICYCLE A r.^-1* faJ"i ;i-ntm laSasBliaBsssaaa, k CAVE. SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broul SttMt 3 NO crcLB is coMetrrs wrrHOur sruaMtr. aacHia ioa S-IPIIO GIAS NO OTNOMUC IMMMOi mHimUHMIM '



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-I \n IN .11 M I'iNJ MJNDA1 AHVOCATE P\CF T HBTtfN : HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES N' A.— BLONDIFBY CHIC YOUNG DAGVVOODV 0D vou WAIL S THOSE LETTESS). 1 GAVE MDu <* THIS M.ORNINC? ANSWER ME" ANSWEP MV .-.FR ME THIS VEP* HMBJfrJOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHEF BY GEORGE MC. MANUS y • RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND sis &f VG** K'n Cirargp VI Gordons Stands Sup't&m£, I: V IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only ——~ — %  — ——^^—p ^ M'l I II Ol I I Its arc MOW available al our Id an. h. % TwradiU*. S|n i-liision n and Sunn Street BRISKET BEEF-4 ll> Tlni CURRY IN TINS GELATINE— Mi lb. Tim T. PAPER t'suully Now $3.84 1 M.JO .87 — .70 PEAS SMEDLEY'S OVAI.TINF. 4'l .4.1 1.38 I M CANNED i-iir ITS BIRO O.HAVY FLAVOURING KAVY MtOWNINO Eft MILLION TOMATO l i m I PAPRIKO PIPPBK i AVINNK DIMIJ) SAVOURY MAKIOKAM I %  THVMI ., ONION I OHOl'NO OINCF.H .. MA IS I I.I T .IK i %  D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i T II i: C O I. O > N A l> I GROCERIES 1'h# I'liu-f II /i <>i<> Yuiir Itnllar #•'<•. 1'nrthfr \ SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO (Wt'ST INDIES) LTD BRETTON HALL. 16 VICTORIA AVENUE. PORT OF SPAIN DISTRIBUTORS DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



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PAO.I I If.HT HJNDAI ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 8. 1952 BAI$^ dA ADVOCATE ih S.....I. • in "rtW 1 Suiidii>. Junr 8, 1952 LAX I) SETTLEMENT A KKSOLLTION passed by thr II -. Asgemblv on Tuesday brings nearer Ihe dav wiien tint.^vrrnment is to conduct an experiment of land settlement at Seawell. The prttcnt i^vcrnmi'nt o( Barbados is thawing a healthy awareness of the im%  of the land in the life of the community. It is literally exploring all which show any signs of promise with rwpCt to increasing the local production of food and to stabilizing peasant farming as a buttress of the island's economic life. Its acceptance of the heavy financial burden of maintaining the Pine Livestock Station and the six district agricultural stations, after the large Colonial %  N.pmenl and Welfare grants had been exhausted, shows its awareness of the vital roles lo be played by these stations in promoting the interests of agriculture in the island. The WWnmul is investigating too the possibilfly of providing irrigation in certain parts of the island and is examining a programme intended to improve agriculture in the Scotland district. One would therefore cxpoct 00 hearing of the proposed land settlement scheme at Seawell that the government was following a policy consistent with its support of agriculture as a foundation stone in the island's economy. The conditions under which land at Seawell is to be leased to tenants indeed tend to confirm this view. The scheme is to bo supervised by the Department of Science of Agriculture and cultivation has to be carried on in accordance with the directions of the department if tenants are to remain as permanent settlers Ought then the government to be congratulated for continuing what seems at first sight to be a forward policy consistent with the labour Party's electioneering programme and complementary to the rjovernment's keen interest in an active support of island agriculture? They ought. except for two main reasons. Records of rainfall which have been kept in Barbados over long periods of years show that the Seawotl area experiences long droughts and is rcmarkubly free from J I WWl Table X of Bulletin No. 11 in the new .senes published by the Department of Science and Agriculture (October 1947) shows water requirements at neighbouring Chancery Lone to be higher than in any other part of the island except at (lu.Klland which is commonly described hy agriculturalists as thirsty land. The need for copious quantities of water would not of course be insurmountable if irrigation could be provided. But according to well-informed sources irrigation could not be provided at Seawell except at an expense which would not only be uneconomic but would make it impossible for the S. .iw :i ettlers ever to make their units p.iy If the government persists in the Seawell land-settlement there seems little likelihood of the settlers ever being able to get the most out of the land unless heavy rainfalls which ought not to be expected, in the light of the records, occur regularly every year. Since the settlers will be bound by regulations to remain on the land at Seawell they will not be allowed to do what 97 per cent, of the island's .10.752 peasant holders now do -become port-lime cultivators. The choice of Seawell as a land settlement area for seven families therefore seems unfortunate and the Scheme is almost predestined to failure because of lack of adequate water supplies which cannot be economically provided. But there is another valid objection to land settlement experiments anywhere in Barbados. Until information which is now being collected at the six district agricultural stations of the island has been carefully studied and the economical sizes of peasant holdings which are likely to provide profitable whole-time employment from their cultivation are accurately known, land settlement must be experimental. The land at Seawell is to be cultivated in 4-acre units, but the land at Seawell is divided into two blocks distant from each other: one nearer to the sea comprises 16 acres: one nearer the road comprises twelve acres. Quite apart from the hazard of attempting an experiment in an area where adequate water is not available for agricultural purposes the pro-selection of a 4-acre unit without any certainty as to its chances <.f success in that district will add to the which favour the MIUN of tha %  Chemc Th'-ie is too the undesii ability of settlement in the vicinity of an airport for a variety of reasons including the vigilance to keep straying cattle off the runway. The government, it seems ought to be congratulated for its continued interest in the land and for its determination to leave no soil unturned in its efforts to establish a hard-working self-employed peasant yeomanry: but if it is genuinely anxious, as we must credit it with being, lo achieve i'..-. policy it ought not to despise the advice of its own experts. And no one would believe that its experts would recommend Seawell as a choice for what is in fact a full scale experiment in land settlement. The chances of success are too slender. Noontime And Drains fK&'iSL'K B GEORGE HUNTE for the island's native produce. There is no hawking at %  **••* I coiners anywhere in Fort de Al he end ol the street wa> .. *• %  %  AI lh %  X^^ffiS large well-constructed 'Lavabos'' *" .woven. "itched In %  Jl'i labelled on one side ••Dames" and tniquc can b t bought in a very M thr OUVT 'Hommes" r fe and high semi-open well A. c*2 who haTTuffared much ventilated building. Large flapmr,mn^nc^n BrtUsh WesT InP">* Martinique hats for men and weU-lnienUc I adjjc* ^"^1^^"^^". ^ B SS^£A pS having long ago diicovered thai f Uitv w „ WfU qualified to ap*'** r^\ bl "i r EnH .11 1M if Ihe nose WM to bt dictator ^ late thc .ignincance of a Ions, all the handcrataland all the my Ufa's experience I woold nejf^bo, in this conspicuous postproduce of this romanuc ii to enjoy the w*~" Most English penence judge h-ehch people by their drains. "Don'l go ashore in 1 Fort de France". I was told b. al least half a doien pink-loofcir %  .,. %  aunt spoken An*lu-Saxons, "it's nothing but a lot of deep gutter* and foul-smelling drains Fortunately 1 paid no attention l*nvn* Bttj IN PREPARATION for Ihe erection of a fish marketing Mhed at Paynes Bay on the St. James Coast two houses have been compulsorily removed from the beach. No work has yet begun. There is still time for the authorities who will be responsible for the erection of the shed to pause and consider what type of building is suited for this part of the coast. Paynes Bay is one of the few remaining open spaces between Bat Rock and Sandy Lane on the St. James Coast. It is a small opening and there are three or four manchineel trees providing shade near to the spot where the shed is to be erected. Under these trees the fishing families of the neighbourhood sit and play cards and congregate on afternoons when the fishing boats return with their catches. Paynes Bay Beach is in fact an open air club, and a centre of social life for the fishermen and their families. Regrettably the beach is kept in a state of habitual untidiness: unwanted parts of fish are thrown onto the beach and lie there for hours until they are washed out by the tide. But with all its disadvantages the beach plays an important part in the life of fishing families near Paynes Bay. The erection of a fishing shed must therefore be viewed against this background. If an ordinary functional building with little concern for architectural design and reckless of any aesthetica) considerations is put up on the beach it will be used no doubt but will in no way improve on existing practices at Paynes Bay. If on the other hand a building is designed to harmonize with the scenic surroundings of Paynes Bay. and is constructed in such a way that the sale of fish can be earned on efficiently without any of the hangers-mi who are to be found at other fish .sheds in the island, a step will have )een taken towards the better marketing Of fish if Imwever a shed is literally thrown up Oil the beach without any planning and heedless of harmonising architectural patterns another view of the sea will have bMD obliterated at Paynes Bay while the UDtldy ix-ach will become more untidy and more hawkers will be attracted to the area thus nullifying the advantages which the taxpayers are entitled to expect from properly conducted lish markets. Besides considering the erection of a building which will enhance and not detract from tlu 1 Itcautics of the valuable St. James Coast the authorities might contemplate the utilization of a properly designed building at Paynes Bay for the distribution of the excellent market garden produce which is grown less than half a mile away at Bullcn agricultural station. A central fish and market garden distribution centre at Paynes Bay equipped with l-cfrigerating chambers and staffed by uniformed and courteous servers would be beneficial to St. James and would provide the rest of Barbados and many other West Indian islands with an example of how to combine architectural design with efficient distribution of foodstuffs. dest cheese. And my perseverance was will repaid 11 was mid-day precisely when 1 walked down thee it and it is juperior my obMrvatlon fculd dampen my b lo „,,. .outh-like Stabroek iiithusl.sm. 'What s Fort do ket n Qeoraetown. France got that wc haven 1 jot0n lh( way bark | followed the 1 hummed "Quite a lot. R e nienac which run* parallel Turnin. left a. .hi, lunctur.J £" ^"^„ Amo |„,. sl.er and oWerved what miht fairly be "" '"„ ". „,htrs dncrtted ^fi5f. £• "|„ K,A-*1.-France which is a *H**.tt*lTS h .a!KS?'iS: French town all the strata natPHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the .\tlrtn-titi' \v$rnpapvr Can be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIONERY l *tSel!!Sn" n .r?ed Kaeroi Tl-r. .re none of the protected By parked !" • ffl ,„ d ,„,„,„., descendin. on to m ^* h '^ V( B r,dctown the rinht narrow sidewalk running by the !" J= XJrtbl as perhaps the rouur was wearing side of a narrower gutter. This ^Sked city in the British is sumcaKltly aware road, however, .s short and quick""',"„,"„ umdon. The Rue to not.ee how well controlled is ly arrives at the centre of Fort de JJ[JP) W ^slightly less elegant the tramc_system onthe docksof France__ ^ ^ J J who (han he Rue Antolne but full of, Ho it o II r... il4?drg5 rSK^'S feonali, dean, ofTmne^nner' ttf .VSSfi ^ ^ !" ^ !" ^U^StUT^ very shade tree, 1 found myaelf .1 the stands theByntinc-lookmg Bibedthe se. rro lmm „ M '~„ v u ry entrance of the dock, where liothrque Schoelcher Next to tm. .WK modern stood Iron gate, as high and nearImposing landmark was ."'*' J hl !" „, All Franc. Iv as impoaing as those which dlsful Deflowered old world French laWgl WIA hivc tinjuish Mr. Tree's mansion at residence BiJS-uItb&&* ^ d. France, main U ee.,.he lo enter these gates. the^k'arV'.'w.s'in .lr, build• ES^JJ^VlSch frVnci am A ng.full o, arches and oper,_,erZg !" S%2y, comp.r,„n If the ragged looking: devU ^j. and the water ilong the narrow I Blenac I join-' tiny the docks are allowed J^&X&& n glg?^ After pausing to pay respects BfftM^a. ^sS^TneS 1 ,, r ta ^ais.f irs d s en was an airy bptldspotless tiled p^V" !" =3,* tr n, c aue oui Antilles I trudged i and i i.ti.-i:. i "Colleiie Hi side On both sides (the French care lew '"close than the British) hcadAntolne Slger are cut \a\ andahs and i....*.. !" ^-.~D i ac ed by deip-waleJ lA'/l""^ ssfa& -'A TS "bU' IffiSCMSS VTSXa ired and shaded dock area and %  "J^JSISUM ^ tun w. overcool white Mono se.ts .rid .large technical school right on It. doorAnd "^'"J" ""'^", slro ll|ng eool band stand. Allowing for In step." It h.d in fK< make To Tli." Editor, The Aduocai^— SIR.—I doubt whether It Is worthwhile or useful to continue the discussion of this (comparatively) small matter, but vet quite a number of persons have been sufficiently interested ii write you about It. and of vourse. it introduce* ethical and Biblical questions of importance. But for one reason I venture to return to it with one more letter. And that reason ii that most of those who have contnbu'.ed to the correspondence have turned aside from the main point and directed their remarks to the subsidiary matters of Davidla icpentence and the authush p > of Psalm 51. This la especially huvc it -^ | am bound to confess indicated by the letter of li W.E. |hatt naii (l not bcCn f or a | ea d MAN\ BARBADIANS frbo knew S,r Kenneth ukbum who., ha m Bwntarj > % %  tha Dt> velopmen ami Welfare Or K ,nisat,on at Hasting, House will ixHigratulnte him on his woll 5.-i-rved promotion to KniKht Commander of the Order of St. Michiel and St George. Few West Indians outside the Leeward Island* (.in appreciate the tmmniMly „f the burden wnuii is lhruwn upon the (Jovernor and Commander in t hi.-r of iliscattered islands classified as leeward but which are in fact sep.rated bv great distances of ocean and can onlv be visitxd .V RP ,,C0 '"""fh and infrequent air cervices. .MI i\eniielli lllackbutne's dLitinguished record at an administrator, his genuine interest In human beings and In* easy manners have e-i%  Mtd hnn to do in the Uewd 1-lands what no other British Governor has been able to do since the war—inject new life into a bully run-down ninistration. His reward hy Her Ma)ej>tv in unventional. is %  do the Birthday Honours List, If paricularly well earned. The lesser honours paid to Barbados are also deserving of mention. Colonel Michetin's enthusiasm has maintained the high standards of the Barbados Police Force set by his predeeeccors, while his term of office has been noteworthy for Breat Improvements in the free flow of traffic through the City, the training of Barbadians in police schools in the United Kingdom and the innuiuration of Boys and Girls Clubs throughout the island. The ilistnuiion of U-ioming %  Member of the Britlih Empire will be understood bv Mr. Ramradation Of his long and devoted I Ini ptopla i'f Barbados. In a commutthy winch is piedonunantly aniH.iUur.il than must be thousands by whom Mr. Ramsey's readiness'and willingness to help on all occasions has been often experienced. Barbados' nnwardc though limited In number have come to those who merited them. Loral Umrrmiwnl To The Editor. The Adtwale— SIR.—The Bill to establish Local Government |g much in the air and although certain politicians are making such alarming tnd fictitious statements as: the people are asking when it Will come about and are anxious to Tuesdays paper, who actually used the heading 'F. a. v* David". My point in Introducing the subject was to express my regie! that the shocking story of Davids liaison with the wife,of loval Uriah, absent at the battlefront, which I charncterUed — right or wrong — as "one of the meat lustful, treacherous and erutl %  ptaodag In human story' mould have been used to make a cinema picture and presented in that form to the miscellaneous audiences that attend the thentres. Of course, it could have been shaped so as to exhibit clearly the heinous wickedIKSS of David's conduct and roundly condemn it. and G. B. in the original description of the local showing described the picture as 'reverent and chatte* i.nd otherwise commendable But I was still somewhat sceptical. Pictures in which the sexelement is prominc.it are not. I fear, as a rule fashionca to promote pure thought and emotion, and plain condemnation ot what is wrong. I am glad to know that trie two earliest commentators on my original proposition (Faith and A. R.) herein renewed, agrtert Hvis far witt: my view*, rnd I feel sure that a good many of your readers shared their approval. But may 1 briefly refer. In cloc.ng. to a couple of the remarkable comment!, of G.W.E. (I) He. or she, considers that the Rev W. E. Addis. M A., formerly I'rofosaor In O. T. subjects at Oxford University. Is poor company for me' (2> He stated that man "cannot stn against his fellowman"! 1 think he must be confusing the principle of wrong-doing or evil In relation to the Universe — "original sin", as It li usually named—and iaws* injury to his fellow creatures. Tim enly sin in Scripture which directed against God alone .s blasphemy, the unforglvablo wlckadfeas of ascribing evil to the Ever blessed and Holy Author of all the good and Only good in the Universe. All other sin, or wrong-doing involves more or less of injury to one's fellow, and in this casi 1 II KM violent and outrageous, and I cannot regard the exclamation "Against Thee. Thee only have I sinned" as an adequate or suitable confession nnd plea. Whether or not David's repentenee was as deep and permanent as his sin seems to be a matter of opinion, although it with ;„liustmmbJ to make the present system more uniform and op 10 date, it con carry on its work with satisfaction. Will the Maude Bill bring us from taxes as is foolishly expected by some? NO Will it bring work for the listemployed* NO. Will It bring homes for the rnaje %  NO. Will It bring a frecness' lo; those who dislike "**k*M"2!£ have something for nothing WO, I see it as an instrument of UOO revenge and spite. The intelligent, impartial and solser-minded members of the House should keep their eyes onen. The Council should watch carefully and His Excellency should keep his gaze m this mfamous Piece of £j$H J>OG C.D.C. Anil Carihln-an ing article in one of your dafl issues which gave the public some clear information about it. together with a well wnttrn article. 'Local Government by name' by Mr. George Hunto Tl) j| M Editor, The Adtiocatc— which appeared In one of your si Ri — yf u% not your recent Sunday issues 1 and much of Editorial on the Report of the) the reading public would othercolonial Development Corporaticwise have remained in complete ra thcr over despondent and und Ignorance as to what the Maude p pr eriatlvc" Bill really was. Those deplorable African ad... i %  _,,.J ventures of the late British GovWhile I am deeply ">\ested einnwi| wori t would sccm In the affairs of my country and d ( lo d rsucd for d0 mestfSlSSZiJL'yiFSSA Tb. orations of'thc CDC ,, -if thev win of.tn rtiiwmlwr thr Carlbbr.n arr on • diffrront ,ou with kindnrss. II ihcy lo* tootim. Surely. If that Coroo.athry quickly forgrt you. while tic.,, were able to predict a golden your CTCiiuw—tfioie you .re future for the enlrrprise. It has ...lint—never forgive you. So started, it would be no compllI am neither a Labourite. Conment to the business acumen of grenman or Con.erv.tivc. but I local ixoplc. If border-line cases use my judgement and commontoo risky for private capital, but sense to vote for what in my nevertheless with poaaibllitles, are .STI. )u.t and right for ever,tried out in a bu.ln~llk. way ^jy this is of real value to the colonies v****concerned. Arrangements whercWhat is the Maude Bill? Could by the British taxpayer carries not the House occupy its attenthe risk nnd the Colony stands to tion with something more pressprofit, seem generous enough to ing and important than this? deserve recognition. ^at^ourTats^M^-teadtf £ Dominica. the jlnanc,,! finding some means of easmg the !" ccet of the various £" situation, this big hiai about the now considered unlikely, and Maude Bill comes up Just to he British taxpayei take away tha. attention of the be such, it people from the important things, out trace. Dominica Stands t •^ benefit by a hydro-electric in%  During the election campaign stallation and various agricultur.,1 some cxtravagent statements projects which even if the British were made by some of the cancapital spent on initiating them didales such as: "Walt until the has to be counted lost and written Maud,Bill cornea up. our friends off. may nevertheless pay Dominwho are with us will get Jobs leans to carry on, if they havu and those against us will be the will. Al the very worst, if' tin %  Your little house will not cultivation is abandoned and the be taxed, the big man has to pay bush takes over again. Dominica for you. You will get your elecwill havo benefited by the MI1 trie, roads, water and teleployment given and the mone> phones." What nonsense! I pity brought and circulated there. those who swallow It "All you Tropical agriculture Is a chancy; around here, shwuuu v. %  lid IkOt cooU|>talti -will have the vote and will if the authorities In England learn be able to go and see how your for themselves something of lt< money is spending." Away with hnrartls; it should help their unthis harsh and Irresponsible derstanding of West Indian probstatement' Only those who pay lems. direct taxes, however small. I should IKallowed to vote In our M While disappointment Is natural, Local Government. We have " %  '*/*frf< '/?///>/ %  > SjOftortt ~//f/ DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. And Remember ... You will enjoy GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM whether you take it straight or with a Canada Dry Ginger or Soda Drink — its delicate, smooth flavour will make it your Favourite . EVERY BOTTLE OF GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM 3 YEARS OLD AND OVER



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\,i TWS SUNDAY AUVIK ATI: SUM) \V 'I S\ • IMI Restore Yosifhiui Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life to Men Who Peel Old Before Their Time • H is KXCII.I.RBCY Thii concert whten l* „, distinguished potn Savage has altairi ftandard In pa^ rv maintained thl 0 Along ley TgRtlil i r S*I1 Hall St John %  '* M Will..,,I | The aceoi I be |lr di lender. The Police Band i %  .n will also be m .,• Band tm Back From B.C. H ON'HIJ-. II A CHII turned fi m Britten f.ui n penning j holiday. 11 %  innnied by Mi I "1,1V I,, B.W.I A >. J Ui Manager of H.W.I.A. LI Mrs. Dtehaon who huve i N i:ii of Mure*-, %  With Canadian iij.nl: M B. J. NICOLE of indT< minercaln] I., b %  .OCCI back again for three weeks' holiday Hiarrived M Thursday by B.W.I A. and l "laying al Ca-rabank Hot.) Qahib Qaliinq PART OF THE ORODP which atUiuUd the receuoa hold t tka Modern Higti School onTnd-r night for the vi*lting cyclist-; and Athlatm of Trinidad mil OI./UJ In lu *a*c* to the grosa Mr J W. B Clmn-ry. PtMident of the A.AA.B. congratulated the vi-lUag eyahvSa* and atU-te* an their perform %  .id hoped that more Intercolonial meeting* utuy be held 'iy rhr Association The Hon. Gerald Lascellea Engaged riector FreMn Bermuda R EV. H. O. WALKI-,i %  iy the Lady Radaey i: muda are holidaying in Barbados imtil the h*> returns here on ita r.vjrth bound voyage. They aro at lh# Marine Haaai, Wall to Jamaica before but this is their pan <>f the West Indies which impressed them BBB with the beautiful tag shrimp.. After Ihree Week* \ i %  apeak %  I .: itMana of Port-of. %  iirneu to Trinidad on ng b> B.W.I A. DJ nt Silver Beach House, Hockle>. F**r Further Holiday M RS ERIC JAMES, wife ot Co| Jamas, Chief of Police, oiatntng In Bar%  further hnl! Hotel. Her hus0 had come over with %  iWBtj ictiimed to St. Off to the U.S.A. M i KTTY CAY. duuiMer ol Ml KM BH I %  > Gay Mill. St. John and a i "i'i <•' LeaaeaV >1. left on Wh. t-Monday b] I'.WIA fnr Puerto Rico en rauta to the U.S.A. where the will %  %  itii her relatives Mr. and y'.i Henry A. Toppin. She was accompanied by her cousin Mm. Payne of the U.S.A. "•HE on. i Jun trh (I,. C.c I BMMa. |aa.... IW .- %  II. •. 1% t> M IO p. VNiK\ PACIVK (RANDOLPH SCOTT) 11111*1* MOWAI (RICHARD CONTE) %  nun niEULl M'OKI Mil I IS SIZZLING SOCCER SCENES %  Stanley Matthews.. rnaUiidn % %  * %  *, right winger in %  %  iini. I'rrwnlrd hy the Brilfeh Am IT Iran Tobaeea fa.. Lid I O-B &f .* IIS I II %  IIIIIIMI 41 _f ,| OBI iSIOIIMPlSI. whuniii oui oi IIIK WOIIIB GLOBE HUESBNU SPECIAL KIDDIKS MATINEES ON S 1TI RDAY, IUNI I ITII i :i I-.M.—SCNIIAV 5 P.M. THINGS Yiir WILL SKI: ItOlEI I nO-Sl.o n ei. MaMi aaai frtk *-•< %  %  Motor Cycle rtiitm mr RO LDO*S CIHM Sec 2oo-|h. Sione emahed an kli VkdniMii BMMUBSJ HI R WMI eraiMnnj Hoitiiu itit iiiv i i C I II I I OS y I I Old Nt I reaaa* MagMM %  •t CUmON MispendiiiK :• IHK> in MM Air FMtfnjj -inch hot pin-. tliroticli u hoy's Iknit HypniitLim. Mind Kr.nl-i. Supernalural Acls riae BOOOIIOO BROS, i—e-c T .•-*.—. BUM And Uerednll lUirtili >>l S11 B\ Kill IllVa BOl S than %  *>> %  ) %  n 2 hmirs •>! %  vlit.u ihr wlmlr lamil.v ran srr. (I.KAN — WHOLESOME — QOLOKN I.NTKRTAINMINT I'll: He. BHIII ::iir. Hal: IHc. Ban tut. Kid-. He. in Houor. 2llr. Balcony Nnnei "itii CMMne '.Priee Sff I hiADVOCATE Nexl Werk lor Hotel ^i^7H^ me! J Two Mlsl CanaOB D.> Ginger Alt (.anad* Dry Water-ri> aparklina beverage, for mixing Of dunkin,* r.licihmcnt. Pin Point Carbooatioii giei ihem the Inag lawjag llTaNnen that give, tear long UMing co jtiymetn. GINGER ALE and WATER tin Mnceni Royal ind ol the late Earl of Ha re wood, and a cousin Of UM Wlier-. M. ;la I Angela Uowding, daughter of Lady Fox and stepda lighter of Sir dohn Fox. ol Voi. (((Xent's Park. The wedding lll Like place *• St. Margaret's Westminster, on July. 13 The rataptioa win in held bv permiuiKin ol at St. James'. Palace Mi. !.>relb A NO will be 28 in August, is 13th in Una of %  H i Si Miss Dowding, who i. H, uin'ii thi-y ware In U onrtv al the Crefita Hall at a London hotel In I94H the 'Mil Miss Duwdm: ..ined ENS A and 'o-ared overseas giving shnw-; In the troop. In Burma. Bgyi l M.ily UORKetl IN r M TORY Ha leu Ron whin h HMa, until he kvat old enough t<> •.in the Arn v awkad in a munl%  > Ai aaan ., I %  \H BB Mnsd UM llille Brigade find, after IS month" in the rank*, h.ini' ."in ofiieer in the same regiment. He %u<* heavy lighting In Europe. In the n,muttons factory he Prorkad (or a time a* a £2-a-wcek npprentire At 21 he Inherltw' valuable sugar plantation: %  bados. • I In OetnU-r. 1948. the ment win uutounced of Ml! WD MR-i. i:i(ll\|{li Ml HOlls tbuslast, int of the tub, which stagex the Borelll near Chclmsford. His %  getng is hared Miss Dowding. who U someM .-heel of his Dowding to Mr Otftord Shelton "!*" "port. ear. li. only ton of the lat nheriLc' i In Bar I' engage^o; Ceell It :.nd Mr Ituth Shi-ltun RoaBI 0( ThB Adams, Flfthivfiiuc. New York. In L> of the ame year it was aniiouiiKii that the wedding would not t;ike place. Unlike his opera-loving brother. Lord Ilari.M-iil. Mr. Laicelles is a keen lagft enthusiast. He has one of Britain's best libraries of original j... • • Ml I Her mother was prevlousiv Mr,. l).^.n B daughter Pawning of Mr. John Lawler. Sin %  John Fox, then Mr. John Fox. HM2. :.t St. Pelern Vcre-.treel Sir John, who || 70. h a forim i Chief Regislrnr of Friendly Socirand Inrluitnal Back to Canad.. > NINO ..< i r.\R i i i i i %  -it'. • i Mr. Uaeetles, who Uvai in Loodan, has n post in the automobile division of David Brown Tractor. Ltd.. who build Aston Martin I..iKi>n(i.i A motor racing enanphic Sto Thursday by TC.A. were | ; ,i ollday .' Mr. Gearing Radio T. HON OHEALD LASCLLLJ::* I'UONE t3tl AND BOOK YOlTt ORDERS TO-DAY Married at St. Matthias O N SATURDAY. May 31 at St. Matthias Church, trie wedding took place of Miss Wllliamina Margaret Stewart, daughter of Mi. anil MrWilliam Stewart of v.ili.ury", Alberta, Canada and Mr Richard Stanlev Nlcholli, son of Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Nicholls of Hosedalc". Worthing. The bride who was given in marriage by Mr Gordye Kaye. wore a dress of nylon net and Chantilly !.ce with a low cut neck, ix>uftant .klrt and long sleeves., rail of nylon tulle was '• %  ;t Juliet cap of Chanind she carried a boti%  iiiet of white gardenias. .... .... aUBMBabtV two bridesmaids, Mi's Irene Deruchle as ehlaf and Miss Nanette Klnch. Thaj oie dresses of lavender and pink silk net respectively i with oft the shoulder iQdl eat l-iufTant skirts and stole, of inalching net. Their headdresses were wreaths of Apple Blossoms and they carried bouquets of shell pink radiance rosebuds. The ccrcmonv which was fully h Mr O. C. William* at ii. wn conducted by EU ray-Baad. The bettman were perforaied • v Mr Dnvid Read while those of Dl Malcolm ProKT Eyra Kmch. Mr. Charlie Mr. Edward Elliott, %  iheld at "Rose, he residence of i v parents after r left for "High Foul 1.. V, St. Philip, frr Travelled Extentivcl} bout a month's hare M a gueit at the l Miss. C. W. Collis iut now ,i I rent %  Cana la. I IVBl by the Laiu Hani %  ., %  1 for fie p**-' | ...... %  : % %  hii hi r beat %  | ... ..I trip. the war, .he was in %  km •orved wltit the Civil Defencr' %  i.:.-land for * FeaUval of Britain and hmv. RUB year for the %  Ccngrats (' \rtlATION.S i„ y White Pn k R.^.d on the birth ..t daughteon June 5th. Moth.: ana baby are well. IVBW \ltltl\ \l s HAT SIIAI'Ul WAI I HAWS EEXTHER I'HI.KH-i I.IMIM IHI-dllN HATS HOMINS RIDS UIIIM ^1 XIDS' \ UDMm KKI.M am S3 42 %  M.47 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 60* 1



PAGE 1

SITVTVW. n-ST a. IKJ srvnw .\nvorvrr % %  p\r.T SEVEN' Mrs. Clarke s ^olumii CHBlSTINC NOROf* TERRY.THOMAS KOREA ? Yes, we will go by JAMES LEASOR V ARIETY and theatre lolk are annoyed mt opinion "which crlUclaed some stay at-home stars while the men of the Commonwralt h Division in Korea are notabh *tar-atrvid i \IIKOI I I I Ms '. %  .epnotie* ndtgnauoa w ea> rw h*.: DM #r*in| :W !o: Korea—bui MCI) tOM M •%  lined down Ueorge BriKii'Afii in enanr! cmibinnd Service. Eni-ru IICOL i*ftpiaind iai night• — First *ime we nwd *o mni Carroll Levis down be: i •ornmand oui to Korea said :h< ACUUK-I -Jien? was uo-sen> 'JO cold lor troops -u ml anc watch a 'hw in h open. There were no halls or Uieatres )uvioulv. where %  r.uilrt t, i HB 'Second nme we sakt No regretfull) oecniise lie wantci o tnng aomr discoveries sriiii i m And ai .1 Tampon rant*! •f more tnan £430 a head < nai* to Itmlne :i. 1 individuals *o four io women A War otttce spokesmadded We re always g lad • near from mars who \Mi a" "U! we've Heard of otn PuasuMlm ol UM War Offto Being at laui; 1 and msm i ms .ituiivuiuiuii toUeuw* haw noi be.n up T ",uii I could I lVn 10 Or uon>' to entertain -n* boy* and %  %  %  U •other has a* awn 1 hi Id' oirU aid one fc**j I am (h* *to oud eldest f fcnov a IH/ who krWJ me DfT|f wme'i nnd / low M %  me but i( he crer au.-iuird (bU li.pi>> ^ ,n u ft>.< ""-. careful %  : I t hi HDl AJaa mi whm. 1 hlnk 1: n iKiiia 1 lui. and (OHM adttee. ^ M Y dear child, how do MM •• %  Do not jump out of (nmt 1 he* I lifl IB* : % %  !"': w f ; 1.11 IIK-KI iou aee. *aya 'V wwadraii arrieunt %  mi n--t.fl lorky I oon-t ne, >;no, I d need music one. tir... your bn\ I .ipptoaeh your faihc-r and have .1 ch.it WIW htm At least it cannot nan roraa for you and may to your evenlurd hiippums If Vur boy arovoj htonMal honaal ind true 1 do not see yaBT father navUhl •"• Objections to JOUf union f am '4 yeari of age. I %  %  Jiiorned lnr j/ear offer almost a uttir's coii'I-hi|'. b"' '"V htiabd'id II, tfctaka ot IWthiny but tbe fMtb and inch and WIMT IO*M tow f ""' '""-• 'aUhouoh be aapf he lotes •*"• 1 hare fl former bow /rlend irho me dnd /<'<•' "inr I tote hirn lOO. He ufl'it ie M dieoree my huiband atdmarrv him. My husband H irtlllns 10 oloe me o lvore. Thi l a oreor deelilon moke and I u-ould be very profeful for Mowr ndrlce.—"V.W W EM-. you should have known whi.t sort of a man your huaband was going to be after a year preparing lor rlagc. my dear As you iay, v.;'''K hin B 1 break up j homo so soon after hardly giving %  itjjc|£ %  n K. 1 pe .!id enim ii.( 11 K 1 vt is -. Noaui N raadi •Pd %  0 "I'd Said I g 1 '-^median %  %  -oole of 0111 %  -• 1 Knock in %  1 .1....11I BONN ih' not rMn %  il bra !•>• Mr floora We war aak then w. nafc their ihlnkina out of work If I were asked I'd oe pleated to HO— but 1 haven 1 n*cn aafc.xl 11 1 ware a-*ed toda* 1 nave u> "omnlete mv comm't rnen'p belorr I emild go." Telegram • n^ Km MOM l? E .-em Utat there is a -*— 1* Ihej ked" ,.~ .lie told me j?n* 'tr- nui .11 Su:i.irUnd on Mm J; -Nil %  tree logo UDt.l t.'H'ii e liter -rwi mv ai *oon a> 'hour ends Cant v when ( %  -ertaUi bu' r w.ll prooabi* \<\* ill fhe and o' he summer' Ready to gp W EI I mere foi ne UMul Uie Wat urn.. in:l ii-her 11 %  aocmted parties are tout varici rtlilts who will go—now ..later Why don 1 they all t<* ^tether Kef ore the irooo up the old stnrrp-fov •Why are we n> Lor • 1 e a r. of aae 0id lit lodkj icith a irtri. I w iPaWf, I peak U. doc* .-ho spend her time flirt in. if she did. ni'iildn*! 'on be a Uttlf jealo*** have .1 chat with her nn-l d]| I'm aure she win torfhra yw Beailv. 1 do think thai •' httl % %  woree and marry me. He naa ore opari We bofh hooc 1 u but he ...-. gthkaj '...wiilu a car r%  wt ,1. J (or the laat Ih • ; fc r '"i Ih Id 1 il-i. %  ( I thli bo% 1rail %  . AfU : alants f lima for ..ive cot %  (Hi ....... %  %  %  %  %  .11 Id very • a*tt) hj| thlni •> %  vour life 1 -n't careful II %  ere not forthI KNNY NOLAN In 'he pawl 1 1 lip %  UOn UO atyla pattern drifting and now feel it will be helpful to ulvc sp*-cillc directions lot .son.c current .t>U:. F.v< r, rTyou do mt CBtff to make tintyle 'iloti'Mted undertandliir lha steps in creating n cuttlng pattern for th* style will rnaki 11 %  Oawar for you to analyae %  n I irafi cutting iiattenr for Wl ilaaraa inch and connect straight linu to the shoulder and neck. KM 1 nd me ma traighl up beyond shoulder. Bxtend new shonl.ii9 1 am to meet new sid> %  earn. Add an Inch and a half hem .'.i side M',im ..nil -! % %  v K.tiv.. .i,..nlitci back inch and proceed a1 k icn^iii ..1 both rnra in.ui.i. 1 eama making %  hottti une v longer one. you bava drafted the eag yoe will mid t<. rSOVI 11, fro 1 illu pie out eric tiv. stvi w f* U r3lK'l .Iti "W* nf ,h b ' f dart lo the voile. The bodice has cap slecver which are shirred to give aoft On the shoulders. The B collar end* In wide ties for a big soft bow. .There are two shoulder to make the fullness for the shirring on the should Draw a line from about midway lr the new shoulder seam to the bust point Cut out the rap .Oeeve pattern and Ctrl thai lino to but not through the bust point. Cui out your basic dart and pivot on the bust point to open a dart the shoulder for shirring. Do the same for the back as the back shoulder team Is shirred '00 buf do not have as much rulmem tluhack Next trace back and front new paper allowing room enough %  llappv chaos; la Ml Keiauver's description of th fnnuiv hie am which '" w aides as wife of Ue United Btth Senator from % %  %  A BWfc objccti\-' ub a ar ra r migh' gay informulity, •impltcity, and 1.I'llIhej Kefauver household. the senloi K> 1.. ifai the family indmie : % %  .11 hell!' >. happy children—laind a, age 10. [David. 6: Diana, 1; and Gail, itf months "Members" of the houscI hold also are two dogs, a cat. and %  pet de-Hlorized skunk Home and family ore the tnajor interest* of Unvoting woman. although her igamTnaJ) inaxhtiuaUbH *tMr9 leads her Into mam oehci -niivities. Most recent of IhaM nig her husband in he campaign for the Democrali nomination (Or President <>i n United BI %  1 MS e %  ,,e, an %  1'iggott 1;. %  %  luring his six MI. oaasful U la l< I i lecUoB as %  rnambet ol the '-'.s. ( Thi, hOTnrr. 1 la I j*'iii in. on tho nation) 1 markx her inilial appa 1, poUUl rote winch .. 1 Diiinii' 1 %  %  KeIUV'-I pp alb 1 h et tin imo .• I'd had .. 1., 1 ., ... 1 rede with n,. 1 blldren on lha roUai coastrr at the park." Mrs. Kefauver was born in Glasgow. Scotland, of A parents who have since become British subjects. From nevee-born mother. NanQ inherited her rod bur and talent lor .ul and dress design. This artistic bent has been her iluel avocation since studying in art schools In Glasgow. Paris, and London. Visiting her naOUiei Chaltano., "> IP34. she met V K "" %  ' young attorney The following year tbev were married. |j Since then Mis. Kefauffi r has lived like countless other AmcrtII w* -dd about a half wch for but' ton lap and an inch for facing can wives and mothers. Her tir to the centre front and seams on h. devoted m managing tie. own the shoulder, waist and neck household. ** •' im fJ ow ,n Fold back the front facing befon 6 !" *?' aclm cutting the neck edge. For the mandarin collar and bows pl-n. plan a piece about iifty inches long and lour inches wide. Told tho atrip in half ami from the fold measure half youi neck measure along the length children are left in lha hands of a maid who has teen with the family for 16 years. Kndowcd with %  her energy. ,1 icmarkable power •>f relaxation, and a keen sense ot humour, Nancy K. as she is .'ely known to her host of mends, is able to make the .seemingly impossible appear easy. < )nly on,. %  ctlVtUe* .in bar eurrent whlrlwlnd paoa she no longer ends time to paint Of her many can .. i thai 1 ive ..i %  ared %  %  exhibits I m. enl alllsU ih( beat knovn is an il portrait ol laughter I nda It 1now tia ... • Uvtai mi. and with a jaunty 'iv ^"dvl^l in, IK-SI drerse-i v. ihtngtoii In he eloi'ies she fuide COntlni '' ., .emak.ng many %  1 ener own costumes. Chauffeur and handywoman gh %  b ar husband's career, and. with it all. finding time foi outside Interests. On a typical day. Mrs. Kefauver is up early to get the two ohici children off to school She dBTSaa . neck measure along the length ln „ Senator to hi" nffire. stops on ny buttons on the ower part of |J£ n ^^ ,,,, narrowcl1 to lhp „„„„. Ul lUl thc grocery -" buttons ^0 inches for the one inch shopping, and A 1 ot< '" litaThigh collar and itfacing and tw the centre front but above the level of the but. Th ties hold the upper front IONIUM, j^f mA ^^ Rriiah'the tie The lklrl Is made in four gathered ends w|lh narrow hems before gores ar narrow belt covered with otn(ng toe collar to the neck line thc dress fabric completes the f^ ahiri u simpjy f our width drM> of the material sewn together and To make a culluig pattern from '*"**?", !?. tb *. 11 wal, *-w f"J! vour basic trace your basic bodice " J"*!^!* 1 **"? W,U not bc front and back on new paper and much nillneai b add can sleeves, and henv. Dlrac• u ""f cu tn **" "u tions for Cap sleeve, were given Wfea leaving the full width in this column last September 2 !" Qm 1 Raise tne shoulder front at dy Interfacing for your collar to the shoulder tip one half keep It standing up. to the children and to homemaking. Into this busy schedule she fits her volunteer work with the Red Cross and the Salvation Army. This routine has been upset considerably since the Senator became an active presidential fullnegs but if you wish aspi^m. r n Washington she mu.st tind tune to meat press, radio and television representatives; help answer the vastly Increased mall that national prominence has brought tho Kefauvers; and keep social and political engagements connected wilh the cariipaigr arrowing some al nothWhlle 1 his Natio ith he 1. tfbaj ;.aign. l*. TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN 'iUllf at •BBlltL —W IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES For the Kiddies... unm\ tmii vroiiY m 01111 HOOKS and I.OI IU > VOM B XIHSKIIV HIM OIIO HOOKS ALICE'S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND HENNY PENNY JACK AND THE BEANSTALK THE THREE BEARS LOST TOYS' CONCERT CINDERELLA 80C. EACH OX SALE AT ADVOCATE STATION E1IY HHOAII STHI:KT Itighl oil Time gfW D*WW hoor wUrro ckxi In aaiibnaii rtiiai.Hnor feta CM •"• Msie.1 rttlmca. 4-uwti OBSI ""> nwil Isnasieai a—iwal i Alto .iUhknor tunuaoui ^uperNy Bmuti • oMHla ' gsanbt Englnh docks Ltd Smithfflakmi VKTOBY Kaeai *Urm clock In cream bw or rieen assa wnh pl4te4 gnaw 4-tn.h -lil wilh lumie.-m po I IIHlllM'H ST III II tl.is.. HWIMIU maidea/wrm's Over-ture... Your (iguie dastrrea Hie falailou. li(to( Mai.Iei.:..n. ,\ih. 1 ture'hrs' RercYsupei bd diagonal ilait loTW linn rot lUtIrringsr|iaralii)n.amlun-.\l. Alil.lOV BlillttM. vi;xi i.\ 1: LEA THE It mii. FOILS Km 1 \s^ an oocuunrr WALLETS, SHIKI,. .....1 Double ''"'* ] I \, \". %  M Ml ROBERTS STATIONERY DIAL 3301 9 HIGH STRKRT £eV*S-. 11 p0] Ood pattern nhown '.'.:ea that luve made "Tex-madc" famouti— it's %  1 iff. Hunl'aat and iubfaU. and so eiu-y to launder. (<" %  lie sure to look lor the "Tex-made" t ami nl',UifiraI.on bands—your of genuine 'Tex-made" fabrics in vat fast colors. "TfX-MAOC" IS WELL MADE




—

NN ee ee en eT

a A aa, li. latte A mm te OO eoOV—V—VvxX a





——

ESTABLISHED 1895









eee
BARBADOS, JUNF 8, 1952

Soviet Zone Refugees Flee West

Red Police Threaten
To Shoot On Sight

INCREASING num!
death to-day to fle

Ga ambling their live s ona cha

East Germans
ist borders. Many were
possible drafting into the C
core of the proposed new |



West Berlin officials said th
number of refugees Wis mount-
ing steadily despite Communist
police threats to ‘‘shoot on sight’
any caught crossing the newly
established “no man’s land” run-
ning the entire length of the

East-West German border Some
1,500 persons have sought politi-
cal asylum in three Western
occupied districts of Berlin thi
week alone,

West Berlin police id “cattle
rustlers” ordered 13 people
working on a farm to vacate their

farmhouse which lies in _ the
Soviet Zone of Germany but
fields and pastures are in the

French sector of Berlin.
Daily Escapes
Hundreds of Exst Germans have

escaped daily to West Berlin since
the signing of the separate’Peace



Treaties with the Allies,

They include whole families
who risk their lives and posses-
sions on home made rafts: girls
and youths. West Berlin refugee
officials said the girls were aged



between 18 and 25 who fear they



would be the first to be called
up in case of conscription. Also
escaping are great numbers of



East German women police. Forty-
five have arrived saying they had
had enough of remilitarisation

and that weapon training was now

part of women police work.
authorities made
desire t
men

East German
no secret of their
women as well
forces which are a
to as “defenders of the
and not directly as an

for t





hom
“army”.








At a Youth Rally in Leipzig
last week-end hundreds of gi
paraded 16 abreas h rifl .
their shoulder:





Donnelly Protests
Russian Air
Interference

WASHINGTON, June 7.
Walter Donnelly,

sador to Austria, said today that)
etwo Russian jets “deliberately
buzzed” his plane during the
flight from Vienna to’ Paris on}
Wednesday.

Donnelly said the incident |
occurred in the air corridor ove
the Russian zone of Austria

where United States planes have
the right to fly any time

advance notice



Donnelly aid the air force| ment of a Customs Union, hold-!
pilot did not change course] ing with the idea that it cannot
during the Red swoops at his considered by smaller
plane. He added that the pilot)in 1
was “certain” he was within the! atic ‘ause of the NntAcial and
ten-mile corridor allowed to|economic losses they might face
allied planes over the Red zone} without the benefit of that _
of Austri tection which membership in

On his arrival in Paris, Don-) West Ink Political Fede ration
nelly said he cabled the United vould provide means of insuring
States embassy in Vienna to/the legislature is expected to ap-

font”

tern prt
to Soviet

deliver a
the incident










officials —U.P. oms Union Report in principle,
—_— sbut that its instrumentation be
r . 7 ieferred until a political federa-
U.N. Recess Talks ion in general accordance with
the recommendations of the
TOKYO, June 7. Standing Closer Association Coém-

Unite Nations negotiators | mittee is created.

declared a_ three y recess in

the deadlocked 1istice talks at The motion will be moved by
Panmunjom today and walled | Hon, T. A. Marryshow as_ the
out of the conference tent with-|senior elected member of the
out waiting for Communist agree-| House and seconded by Hon. J. E.
ment.—U.P. Renwick, senior nominated mem-
ber who represented the colony
it the Mobay talks and Scac

PLANE CRASHES

IN SICILY ance of the Rance Report against

vhich Hon. Marryshow then stood

PALERMO, Sicily, June 7. as alone opponent, largely on

Two Algerians and an Italian|the ground that no guarantee was
were believed killed to-day when a period within which the
a small passenger plane compet-} W Indies would attain self
ing in a round-Sici air race} sovernment. é@ meeting will also



crashed into @ mountain
into flames.—U.P



Cc ‘Ee rw .
RiICkhETERS
4 “he.

shabbily



ways referred |
” | utes
variety of
>| ing the steel crisis,

leader he

ler m.

US. Ambas- |

with no]ment of th




about ) prove
occupation



and burst |










oO reer _ find inflation.

The Conference lasted 40 min-
and ranged over a wide
domestic topics includ-

Asked if he would be willing to
arrange a meeting with the Soviet
replied at the Press
“Tam not certain that
1e Way to approach the prob
If I believed it was and that
such a meeting is desirable there

nothing I wou'd not
spreiiciotes peace and securitw*

-~U.P.

|G'da Legislature To
H Goaaiidan Customs
Union Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)

nite rence



GRENADA, June 7,
Following the eee agree-
Finance Committee
of the real ablish-



on the principle









a motion next Wednesday
the acceptance of the Cus-





&



Shippings also moving a Resolu-
the accept-

tion in June 1950 for










a legislation to
in the London talks,

iecide
the colony

IN ACTION

downtown
coronation date was formally pro-

do to

islands ourers
mn from political feder-|strikes against the Government's



except hockey.

—UP.



June 2, °53, Official

Coronation Date

LONDON, June 7.
In a medieval pageant through
London, the Queen's

claimed for Saturday, June 2, 1953.
It had been known ever since but
the official announcement—of a
Saturday ceremony, carried out
the historic tradition of the pro-
clamation,

A 1.500 word document in stilt-
ed Old English, was read at desig-
nated spots in London, while
parallel ceremonies took place in
village squares throughout Britain
and the Commonwealth,—C.P.





700,000 JAPANESE

LABOURERS STRIKE

TOKYO, June 7.
More than 700,000 Japanese lab-
began nationwide protest

subversive bill.

Police took special precaution to
prevent outbreaks of violence
among membership of 17 unions

. | taking part in walkouts but no

disorders reported up to
noon,

The strike was the third in a
series protesting a bill which

workers claim is infringement on

were

civil rights and a step toward the from other union members whose

return to pre-war totalitarianism.
U.P.



Mere figures whith
ings’ wickets to fall leading



represent





firat



L.B.W

innings against Police yesterday.

(bowled “Boogles” Williams) at



|
4
|

India—U.K. Test At
Interesting Stage

India Loses 4 Wickets In 3 Overs

(From Our Own Correspondent)

show India with four second imn-| It

any indications of the dramatic happenings on the third
day of the First Test here at Leeds,
minutes this afternoon Test history
four Indian batsmen were dismissed in three overs without s
| a run being scored.

Farnum “For ||| drench Reds
feland Fund || Accused Of
Sedition



Ltd. (London) added another
worthwhile contribution of one



|
|
|



















BERLIN, June 7 eee hundred dollars the Far-
of Soviet zone refugees risked i a pes yesterc ‘paid into
: daa ere e@ cheque >ARIS, June 7
and West Germany.| ‘J Countries ins on tah, French comaimist "party was|
freedom, hundreds of | ane closes on W: a yea by the naval tribunal at
sely guarded Commun- T C t In y, June 11. are oulon of acting against the
ssed 3 youth who faced oO ompe e certne oa px Geeal security of the nation on
paintitae aoe etna id a Roya of 6 behalf of a foreign power “and
muni people’s px , the;, Ol ies and the office of the Advocate. caused speculation that the
t German army ymp GOAL $2,880.00 |/charge might dorm, a basis for a
bovernment mo ; aw >
AMT. PREV. ACK. $1,081.27 oe he
é HELSINKI, June. 7. ef Colonnade hai espionage agents
Ma or Issues Soviet Russia, competing for the Stores, Whitepark 5.60 while raided communist
lfirst time, Japan and West Ger-|| St, Stephen's Boys célis in four ports. The charge is
/ jmany are among the record, wee'te wing 4.83 |)the’ most serious yet levelled
f e Peace umber of 92 counted Whe HEGe (The following was against communists by Pimay’s
, entered teams for the Olympic collected by x. D. governm@nt, and persons so
" lGamés 3 i Rowe, St. Thomas) charged are liable to the death
n Helsinki next month. T. A. Mahon . $2.00 renalt:
ecurity—ike Eight uther nations were invited | 4’ ‘D, Ince... 1.00 .
{to compete but either declined! RS.B 1.00 | charge was based on doc-
oan u ' dager yp & umefts seized during Ist week's
NE 3 ‘ r or failed to name .by the closing TAM 50 id F
=W YORK, June 7. jdate tial ebenite 4 witich’ the AM. .. Aes raid on communists in Toulon
General Eisenhower repeated | would compete. ns Vig DAG. ......5 980 ;and €aused the arrest last night
' nd. political Press con- mpete B. 2 2558 e jof Fernard Reverst a secretary
today that peace and| Three other countries Commu- te es > of the communist controlled union
| C. P. Clarke .. 1.00 at the bi naval sené
were the major issues of nist China, East and North Korea D. F. Gill 1.00 Toulon Riveves arsenal of
3 ‘s Presidential campaign, | applied for inclusion in the games | 0. A. @ idge 1.00 rs
The ‘General came to New \ ork | but were refused, The Organising! | w. F. Gooding 1,00 Rg a . th myogeed of plot-
from Abilene Kansas his home/Committee referred their appli- R. Kennedy .. .24 nd. Wranon” Hirte ae ey
town last night to meet Eastern/ cations to the International Olym- H. D. Rowe & ers\also wer e" e oe, ote
Ra tie Paedine ou J eo also were taken into custody
Republican Leaders and to plan|pics Committee membership ot Pamily ..... 3.00 but only five formally charged
the last stages ef his campaign|which is essential before any St. Thomas this morning and the “remainder
ngainst Senator Robert Taft for | country can take part. A total of Boys’ School 2.40 released. -
the Party’s Presidential nomina- | 71 nations will make this Olym- a Police said the seditious docu-
tion in Chicago a month to-day.| pics the — representative in $16.14 16.14 ments were seized last Saturday {|
ines : ' history he i — » searc
_The General told reporters number to Goatees de Oe Affiliated Clubs of sates Sete eee a
arin esrr ies lay ahead }London in 1948. On the other hand The Weightitting = _ Workers’ Geico after an inveeti:
for North Americans and he knew /Finland with her population of Asso. of B’dos .. 10.00 gation ordered by the Toulon
of no other way to win a securelunder 4,000,000 is the smallest wee tk navy tribunal,
peace. ; eevew tap a phrase froM|pation to act as host for the sum- u Seon * {00.00 In raids today at Toulon, Brest
ore ae leader Father Di-]mer games. (London) tee : Liorient and Bordeaux Port
oe e seid eace—It’s Wonder- TqTAL $1,817.84 through which American voiittary |
. Although this will be Soviet nie sans + Ss aeer aid is funnelling, special agents
He told correspondents that he|Russia’s first appearance in the of territorial security division
could conceive of nothing more|games Russians competed in the (D.S.T.) and police riot squads
important than a secure peace to|1908 and 1912 Olympics before Ysuddenly swooped down on
help solve the nation’s other|the formation of the Soviet State. e secret communist cells.
|problems including budget defi-|For this year’s games the Soviet Police Find t —U-P.
cits tremendous expenditures|has entered teams for all sports / =

Secret Plans |CTUC Accept
In Hen House | Reports Of
varus, zune” | Committees

_ Toulon police to-day opened an
inquiry “esainst persons unknown ae
for conspiracy against the Exter-|. THE Caribbean Trade Union
nal Security of the State” “follow-|Conference ended at Hastings
ing the discqvery, a photo copies House yesterday afternoon -after
of naval and Stay documents a sous ay, geosion.

. Perenne, .acoapted



sap. aneoitininiomenrntanessnr tees sneansianaesnoese attain iieeee e eee!



seore
wickets in
score: of 62

the. toss on a perfect wicket s





IT WAS entrance examination day at St. Michael's Girls’ School yesterday and a large number of par-
ents were present with their children who are seeking admission to the school at the beginning of the
page

next academic year. (See

Cricket Season Opens

APPLICANTS



16).

FOUR BATSMEN
SCORE CENTURIES

THE

\

weather and many
four of them who s
were Tony Atkins (Spartan),
Denis Atkinson (Wanderers),

(Wanderers.

CRICKET SEASON opened yesterday with fine
batsmen got off to a good start, :
scored centuries in first division games Mo

Conrad Hunte
and Norman

(Empire),

Following is a detailed account of the matches.

EM
Police
Empire

PIRE v.

POLICE AT EMPIRE

siasuevreasveaneeieay 52
185 for 6 Wickets

A BRILLIANT 109 pes by Conrad Hunte was the

highlight in the cricket match between Empire and Police |
at Empire grounds yesterday,

chanee and the 100 was scored in
fifty was knoeked up in 97 minutes.
there is

Hunte’s 109 enabled Empire to~
185 runs for the loss of six
reply to the Police
runs. Police winning





hidden in the }Unable tooget past f2
member of the He. peo t Pere os “y the ree commit- ae ene was due”
who were appointe the bowling of Barke
This police inquiry — designed|d@al with (1) ees o who took “he ae er mer
to lead to definite charges against|farm ifdustrial mine workers for 28 anc 10 runs respectively
the Communist—differs from one] inflation; (2) problems of trade Barker opened the bowling at
picceeding in Paris in that Com-junion education legislation to|top speed and a good length. His
munist Party Secretary Jacques/ guarantee individual freedom | first wicket came when he had C
Duclos and other Communists} where it does not exist; and (3)!Blackman the Police opening bats-
here sre charged with conspiracy! by-laws of sub-commiltce finance n caught behind the atin 18
against the Internal and not the} It was also decided yesterday |before he could score a 1" mee
External Security of the State.|to establish a Caribbean divii-|pyq w th t : reid Gad tenn
No official .details of the docu-|sion of O.R.LT. with an Exe-\j. ao vie other he Ged down
ments have been released by the/cutive Board of five compri hae his sae el of the ba smen
police. ing of One member each from| 1© only batsman for Police who
Last night and to-day police on]Barbados, Trinidad, British ved any resistance to the
a warrant issued by the Toulon]Guiana, the Windward Isiands|. ° bowling was C, Amey
Naval Court raided Communist|and Surinam and that the Chair-| “0, Was undefeated with 17 runs.
and Communist-led Trade Union|man should be chosen by this, Y°*! best Score of 14 was hit by
Fideration offices in the ports of] Board from among their members,|4 Llenman who went at number
Brest, Lorient, Bordeaux and] It was agreed that the member-| ‘three in batting order.
Aleria. ship of this Board should be Mr.| The Pe » first innings was
In Toulon they arrested the/F. L. Walcott (Barbados) My. |coneluded about 15 minutes before
are aS G. T. Baval ane S. M. Shakoor (British Guiana), | tea \
ers’ Union Fernan everst after) Mr. L. E. Eliazer (Surinam), Mr i licke y ;
searching his home. Later they|C, P. Alexander (Trinidad) and} n wisps. Nyenet Bowe icket
searched the home of Marius)Mr. C. Fergusson (Grenada), biter = =~ ine : : * ee wic ce
Bertrand gq minor Communist eens ost th Ir ir t wic et when
official where documents were Headquarters of winia was af Den ae Hunte
p ar Fields ca » toge or Yr 8
found “ hen- sare, Bete eeS Oritniathentinn of headauartéts| crn fa - came together the run
said he had receive € of the new organisation, it was} At the end of play Hunte who

proposed that Trinidad should be

he alleged he did_ not



names centre. This was opposed by Mr. | over drives*-4 5 ,
Aho. oa Rotvusecd (Gren: ndat wr % Mr dine da cover d erg and ee
that the disadvantages of Trinidad are Wane ee feated with 109 run
being headquarter outweighed |#nd the Empire score 185 runs
the advantages. He also cited the)’ ' he loss of six wickets,
case of the Trinidad Governmen Bradshaw and Mullins bowling!
not admitting certain people to)! ad jome fire at times re fan,
their colony and raised the|the Empire batsmen but Bre Ashi iw|
proposition of the headquarters pr ved to be the steadier of ihe
being placed there, but the Secr two, He took two wickets for
tary not being allowed to enter. rut and medium pacer Greene
The Chairman however ruled|iwo for 52 runs. J, Byer took one
this political aspect out of o rder 27 in the three overs he sent
and reminded the Conference tht | do wn just before the close of play,
they had no evidence before them @ On Page 4
of Trade Unionists not being ad- ccenadimieeniiiabaniniinhal |
mitted to Trinidad. He su sted
that they should adhere to the Gas Workers

LEEDS, June 7,

proposal before the Conference
was later agreed
headquarters should be
administrative board.
met sometime afterwards
cidéd that the headquarters sh
be Barbados and that Mr. FP. L
On page 15

England by 95 runs don’t give left to th

andi de
suld

In ten thrill-packed
was made a& the first



It was a blow which could
have easily caused the game to
have’ finished to-night with an
easy victory for England. But onc«
again India’s captain Vijay
Hagare came to the rescue with o
wonderful back to the wall inn-
ings during which he shared it
a sixth wicket partnership of 105
with Phadkar.
Men who
Yorkshire’s test debutant True-

man and to a lesser degree the ae Congress.

Pope Receives

American Pilgrinis

VATICAN CITY,

Pope Pius XII, today
welcomed a group of 600 Amer
can pilgrims led by C
Francis Spellman of New

June 7

did damage were

veteran campaigner Alec Bedser.| The Pontiff looking spry

In the course of eight balls True-Jafter a attack of

brief

man, bowling with great speed,| walked through the group person-
captured three wickets without a ally shaking hands with each |
run being scored. Sandwiched be~ member chatting in English and
tween his efforts, Alec Bedser personally distributing tiny ponti-

also captured a wicket in his first |fical medals.—U.P.

over ahd thus -Indta hed
over from Australia a record they
would much rather have been
without. At Brisbane on the last
M.C.C. tour Australia lost three
second innings’ wickets without
opening their account.
Lucky Bowler

Trueman however woul be the
first to admit he was lucky. Two
of his wickets were obtained with
balls which in Test cricket should
not be expected to defeat bats —
men. Roy played miles too soon |
at a shortish ball and instead of |



taken

POLICE SEEK FURTHER
PROOF OF PLOT

PARIS, June 7

Police rak
News Agency
today in quest
the Red

and p
of fur
plot to



overthrow the

Government. —U.P.





STARTING ON MONDAY

the exciting adventure story

SLOW BOAT TO MAK-
SEILLES

hooking it, succeeded only in) by Michael Hastings.
tapping it gently into Compton's eck your sepy of the
hands at first slip. And Mantri de = EVENING ADVOCATE
\flected or played over what look- ee et

toss, |

j
ed suspiciously like a full
i @ On Page 4 on



had thrilled the

that the|

Thi board |





smilingly



araina |
York
who attended the recent Barcelona |

and wit
influenza

led a Communist



crowd with well



Return To Jobs



ROME, June 7
Italie housewives began cook-
ing vith pa again today as
15,000 ga vorkers went back to

after a one-day nationwide
heduled to last

; called off last night



ti union and management

ecd to resume nego-

tiati« on the unions demand
for a fifteen per cent. pay hike.
U.P.



Cash Stolen





Inez ¥ s of Hall’s Lané, Bank
Hall, ed to the Police that
85 in cash was stolen from a
drobe int bedroom between
as nd 12.30 p.m oO

I



SENATE TO CONSIDER
FOREIGN AIP BILL
TOMORROW



SHINGTON, June 7
Senate ll consider final
of the trimmed down
} ) sit





reign Aid







ti Ern-
ri ct d
ad planr take
ea o terday but,
er la ig debate on’
the .griculture Appropriation
Bill
1 yl ecu-
k by the
i { ferec ur i ead
i y ti House author
1,500,000.000 le
Truman
' —UP

FOILS HDH SSH O SS

a



DDS-DSOS-S HOS OS

>

50000b000600000000 00200000000

oo

o-DOx.xO

In his 109 he gave one
147 minutes, the first

He hit 17 threes as Ps
no four boundary at the Empire ground, —



Sports Window

mi wacuntle ‘lub match

"Monday-—-Queet’ ‘8 College |
Ursuline Convent and
Startish vs, Goldtish,

Tuesday—Division “B" Harr.
College vs, Police and
Caviar vs. Bonitas.

Thursday— Division “A”
Swordfish vs, Harr. Col-
lege and Whipporays vs.
Bonitas,

The Basketball Ist Div-
om matches at the Y.M.P.C,







Tuesday--2, Cc. O. B, vs.
Pirates and Carlton vs.
Y.M.P.C,

Friday—M.11.8. vs. Fortress
and Pickwick vs, H.C,
Saturdty—H. C, O. B. vs.
YMLP.C. and H.C. vs.

M.ELS,

DY OD CDOS DOUSVOOSS HOH OFOTEFOEOOTOEH




RAI.SIGH





: “Sapres5 oT



'
;
;
§
:







succession.
your bicycle from
technical experience

THE

ZL

9

FOR ENTRANCE

y Talal
Care Home



The ed throu oe



Marsha! |

treatment for

porters he hoped he would go on

sho aaaaine the responsibilities of



eral weeks of treatment last Sum-
+, He planned to board a train
for Rome where ‘Ne.
ved he would meet h is
Quéen Zein,

8



Canes Burnt



»bout 6.45 p.m



of Goodland,
» not insured

STROMBOL! EXUP! ss









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— oe



PAGE TW@

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952

———————























- | is EXCEL! ENCY the Gov- Rector Frém Bermuda








4 U x Ut | be te ng. h cee E R. O. WALKER, Kector
AY attenditne the Annual Sacre ae
Cuticurs Talewrn | . onc rt of the Bethe) Wesk j he rived on Mon ;
makes @ dellwt we i this after nige ie at 4. 3 W he r, eho > “arrived a = :
cooling and retires: o’clock. ; oe dat ,
onthe hottest day | | . ; 2 muda are holidaying in Barbados
on the hottestday Kerya | This concert which-is under th

distinguished




ronage of Lad:



il the ship returns here on its
the skin as soft a «i's



eal

—and ends parspisaii | Savage ha ined a rathém high wrth bound voyage. They are
worries Use Crty ure tandard in past yea ind St ying at the Marine Hotel
fone and Gen piets |hoped that the same standard wil Rev and Mrs. Walker have been
usury! |} be maintained thi ear to Jamaica before but this is their
Along with the “ade ley Guild nest ¥ io this part of the West
Choir there i such i. Indie which impressed them
known artists taking part as Mis very mueh with the beautiful
Nell Hall (Soprano), Mr. rue flowering shrimps. |
St. John (Baritone) andâ„¢ My i
|} William Clairmonte (Violinigt)
The aecompanists will be. Mr

Winston Hac
Callender.

The Police Band unders@apt
C. E. Raison will also be in at-
tendance.

Back From B.G.

4 ON’BLE H. A. Cuke, C.B.E.
| No appetite? No pep? The returned from British Guian
rich, blood-building proper- on Friday by B.W.1.A., via Trini
ties of YEAST-PHOS will dad, after spenaing g holiday. H
restore lost energy and will Was accompanied by Mrs. Cuke.



and Mr. Bentles

\fter Three Weeks
Aol pending three weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mrs.
3ynoe and Miss Melva
Field, both Beauticians of Port-of-
Spair returned to Trinidad on
fnursday evening by B.W.LA.,
They were staying at Silver Beach
{ t House, Roekley.
Fer Further Holiday
RS. ERIC JAMES, wife of
Col. James, Chief of Police,
Lucia, is remaining in Bar-
bados for a further holiday stay-
§ Cacrabank Hotel. Her hus-
nd who had come over with
he . has already returned to St.

Lueia to resume his duties,

Off te the U.S.A.

anand keep you fit! be
Mr. J. Dickson, Acting General

Aliso atriving on Friday by
R ‘ e Yo ’ i i i Vi " B.W.LA.., rom Trinidad were
es Oo; ¢@ 2 ‘4 ii ui ig 0 ny rt aah ee: t § |Manager of B.W.LA. Ltd., an

C3 Mrs, Diekson who have come ove

i GENERAL TONIC tt r afew days and Mes, W
Q a HH $ in ou i$ Amthong and iniant of Mareso


















































SSS = y | Plats, St. Lawrence V ISS BETTY GAY, daughter
New Discovery Brings Pleasures A GRAND SERVICE OF {ii With Canadian Bank Hot ag se age Fo oR
ft 7 2 on or 118¢ . "7 a a
of Life to Men Who Feel Old SONGS & DANCE i, MA ‘. Minette Ce ian a Ps , — former pupil of Lynch’s Second- #
5 will be gi b | e hat , nen ’ : | ne re , s “4 ath ary School, left on Whit-Monda \
Before Their Time Mr. GARFIELD WHITE and dad who has visited Barbadlfs ov . — — by B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico a
1a30, 7OU feel older than vou are? Are vou Mies rar ee SELMAN several previous occasions, is now route to the U.S.A. where she will
enjoy Tha aeeltr of beet ome me ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB back again for three weeks’ holi- . PART OF THE GROUP which attended the reception held at the Modern High School oiFriday night reside with her relatives Mr. and
SS suffer from Joss « ar, weak : ‘Belle Gully) day. He arrived on Thursday by for the visiting cyclists and athletes of Trinidad and Grenada. In his speech to the group Mr. J. W. B. Mrs. Henry A. Toppin. She was
y skin, depressi and jeer se ” 1s Rowton ale a nen = B.W.1A. and is staying at Cacra- Chenery, President of the A.A.A.B. congratulated the visiting cyclists and athletes on their perform- a mpanied by her cousin Mrs
e or f : " ank » naa .@ o * ‘ ‘ } sanci ’ me
otiner words. are you only ad ant Tahous bei. Dano: 2/- bank Hotel. ance and hoped that more Intercolonial meetings may be held by the Association. s Payne of the U.S.A.
ed. there Is no need for vou to sutfer _ Pade ee a nn sci -
Secuuee the aenerore OF ms Gadlrar Howell wilt take the Chair” The Hon. Gerald
cian now makes it possible for you to +



Music by Mr. St. Clair Jackman’s
full orchestra
Cash Prizes wiil be given for the
best Marico Paiy
Miss this and blame yourself {
ee

store your youthful v



our and animat

Youthful Vicor Restored
The penalties of advancing age and tire |
suits of over-ind
rded and ye

Lascelles Engaged

GUARANTEED SERVICE fF |Te cnsaserent vas snnownces

on June 2, of the Hon. Gerald
We take this opportunity to # (David Lascelles, younger son o









1 restored to ———- erty et rugpr i _ eg the Princess Royal and of the late
” : t nat B ave re ve our I
ney ee S vrour! ee ae PSSSSSSSOSSSSBI GIO from Lashlay’s Limited in Prince Earl of Harewood, and a cousin
t the real driving farce of vo A r William Henry Street to Johnson's of the Queen. He is to marry Miss
itality exists i Gur glared. It ie WY

that wo -

ding between the Modern Dress Angela Dowding, daughter of
ted a ‘





: pe and Jehrson's Stationery on Lady Fox and step-daughter of
Broad Street . -
Sir vohn Fox, of York-terrace
34LDINI & CO. Regent’s Park.

The Garden—St. James

To-day and To-morrow 839 p.m

oneal



ty. Eve 1 Mot To-day 4.39 ps " :
Vi-Tabs at “FOL so8 out sie” i eee Ove The wedding will take place at
ooner than overs a ‘ AS . ' nn in ek *}St. Margaret's Westminster, on
Jeorg’ Ry

py ee July_15. The reception will be
DDI EF | held by permission of the Queen,



“CUBAN PETE
—_—_—_—_——

ee IPEAZA THEATRES

JASE Y" (Color)

CS OCCCCO i OCCEEL BOOS = soe
pic _ BRIDGETOW Ni BARBAREES
a G i o& ae i DIAL 310 (DIAL 5170)
Res, Gourontecd i

|
| | To-day and To-morrow || Te-do¥ 4.45 & 8.30 p.n
Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs 4 Wopsee ate. Sadr 4.45 & 8.30 p.m and eentinuing daily
ae: bef ats
Di. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | prow. 4 + Tab: for weak and pre | TONITE 8.30 IRVING BERLIN'S Ww tio:







at St. James’s Palace. Mr. Las-
celles, who will be 28 in August, i
}13th in line of succession of the



, Throne.




mea report
ty, and with
users find that
younger Tine
eost miraculous.





He met Miss Dowding, who is



OIS1 EN
(Diat 8404) 33, when they were in the same

To-day & To-imerrow (i) party at the Cresta Ball at a Lon-

4.45 & 8.30 p-n |don hotel in 1949

wer ry) Se 4 During the war Miss Dowding
x DINEY's »~tned ENSA and toured overse:

ore gas Action in straight plays, giving shows to

al Drama the troops in Burma, Egypt and in

THE SOUTHK(| Italy




yo
time with th
and vitality



ion of your vite







oor Action



atly stated: | that 4 ered uoder an absolute





“Many scientists are of | guaran ‘ete satisfaction or no
the opinion that the | cost |
true seeret of youthiul | Tobs tru:



and European physt- | mature ® ai! parts of the worla ee oo Tech
ad Bu Monday 5 & 8.30p.m. tOrP HAT |-cou ' 457

& guarantee get Vi~
wat today. See ior





Fred

AS'TAI (8 ROGERS



» vigour and vitality lies | yourself t SONG OF



dand vitality that







| in the glands, Based on | will be co : your body Ser “ott
i‘ my many a ox. how you ta notnterest in the pleasures " aut} Roman
perience, stu and | of life and ho able to enjoy the em 4.30 & 83.30 p Zach Scott G $. tonly) 9

Practice. it is my opin: | as iever befor nd \, Sot RY too Ns or eee . Suge: ion He left Eton when he was 1
fon that the medical | do not agree t Vi-Taos o easily worth

Brand New (Double!)
formula known as Vi-/| ten times the ih « merely return.

COMING SOON
BER K.ND OF MAN

+40 & 8.80 Dm and, until he was old enough to




















|
; cst u :
Tobs represents the | the empty pack: full purct GRAND CANYON || r ERY BANGS ‘oin the Army, worked in a muni-
} moet modern and scion: price will be ref wictraut question oF Richard Arlen & j}) Dane CLARK & Dick Powell & tic s fact As soon as tia’ was
tifle internal methed of he rk Get Vv Tavs from your chemist DEPUTY M i SHAT NOBCDY LIVES 00D ON THE MOON lions actory. soon was
stimulating and invig-' today, The cure nee protects you. fort ‘tealr | FOREVER BL ms Dart seam 18 he joined the Rifle Brigade and,
To Restore Jon Bal ns jawfeld ybert Me .
——— SS 7 > :
Guaranteed *, Manhoed. Vitalitv Thurs. Special 1.20 Opening Frida ed end’ eter same an officer in the same regi- MR. AND MRS. RICHARD NICHOLLS
RED DESERT I|Women 4.45. Men 8.30 ment. He saw heavy fighting in -——-——— echidna sad
Den Barry & “SIERRA MOM AND DAD Europe. vr 4 a Married at Se. Matthias
nee FRONTIER REVE NCE rechnicolor Segrigated Audiences In the munitions factory he thusiast, he president of the N SATURDAY, M 31 at St.
JANETTA DRESS SHOP pare Saree | cre | Rhee Ea” Blt ito, ata, che aan, be Ress oe Oe oe ei
Fuyzy St John WwW anelv Hengrts 12 years and over.






Sjapprentice. At 21 he inherited 2 motor racing event at the Bore- Matthias Church, the wedding
SSS lle

(Next Door to Singer) pe valuable sugar plantations in Bar fJ 1am circuit near Chelmsford. His took place of Miss Williamina
ROODAL






















bados. ; 00gERM Oterest in motor racing is shared Margaret Stewart, daughter of
\'"tn October, 1948. the engage-49Â¥ Miss Dowding, who is some- Mr. and Mrs. William Stewart of
ment was announced of Miss-times seen at the wheel of his “Calbury”, Alberta, Canada and
Dowding to Mr. Gifford Shelton Pen sports cat Mr. Richard Stanley Nicholls, son

THEATRES





Ruth Warwick (Color) vs :
———— | WORKED IN FACTORY :
after 15 months in the ranks, be-















































To Clear: IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS ROXY Rossi, only son of the late Mr. tytike his operacloving brother, fe ety2nd Mrs. Lb, H. Nicholls of "4
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8 141 Ceci] Rossi and Mrs. Ruth Shelto nlike his opera-loving brother, “Rosedale”, Worthing. é
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 Universal Deuble Rossi oa. “The rade ckat Fifth. Lord Harewood, Mr. Lascelles is The bride who was given in
COCKTAIL and EVENING BAGS egies hat ahd Pi upibasanewee avenue, New York, In December ® keen jaz% enthusiast, He has marriage by Mr. Gordye Kaye,
Universal. Pictures Presents with of the same year it was announced C2& * ass van int ) . seg 8 ereagiiodle-» a original jazz music, mme of i anti ace wi ow
Just Opened COTTON & BEACH DRESSES Claudette COLBERT Oe ee Al EmusSkaceibatniaieciee ot irl aenaitawp dis faa wedding would not take \ 45 4 birthday present from bouffant. skirt sae. Sena thane:
i. ace, ag eee Princess Mar é d Miss Her short veil of nylon tulle s
A Her mother was previously Mrs. 700° . y was
——- THUNDER ON THE HILL” Morini ean Lilian Lae ier Frese. Aehetsver ens rag Lon- me ac 2 d to ef juliet cap of Chan-
Co a aa SS, senstie dihadédoiaieciiled dieiicealngiRbahbasdinaciis with of Mr. John Lawler. She married °°" ‘ ona prada ane a bou-
Stephen McNALLY & Gail RUSSELL\|Sir John Fox, then Mr. John Fox, Z ‘ S inn atten At i
i oO B E OLYMPIC a ———————— HH} ir, 1949. ot St. Peter's Vere-street Back té Canada She was attended by two brides-
es y . 10th & WED, 1th 4.30 & 8.1 Sie JORG. who te Tele a eorehen Bice : maids, Miss Irene Deruchie as
Tees. June 10. Wed. a8. 4.4% Ge 8.30 p.m. TODAY & TeMonnow 1.30 & AUK Republic Whole § Chief Registrar es Friendly ites en RNING to on i a oad pana "Teale or ae
i . “ZORRO'S BLACK WHIP’ °s and Industrial Assurance eee ee eee ee Ble pe gt
CANADIAN PAC FIC (RANDOLPH scott) : ee aT ee “TOKYO FILE 212” r Commissioner ir, and Mrs. Stewart Gearin fen — Naw) ns 4 oe
: os : orento who spent two week ver taffets t r
TORI VES REEGEIWWAY (RICHARD CONTE) Rect Poa a Bae EU La bbe i ROYAL CAR CLUB PRESIDENT oliday staying at the Hotel boedices, bouffant skirts and stoles E
vo o a exp sf pe gg LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY Mr, Lascelles, who lives in Lon- joyal’ , of matching net, Their —
a ve peer Be ‘i po 4.30 & 8.15 don, has a post in the automobile acne : dresses were wreaths of pple i
UR WEEKLY SPORT SERIES NOTORIOUS Republic Present division of David Brown Tractors Mr. Gearing is proprietor of Blossoms ioe ey carried bou-
_ = with Ltd., who build Aston Martin and Radio Televisior ind Photo- quets of shell pink radiance rose-
See SIZZLING SOCCER SEC NES winger in | ALL STARS ‘ary GRANT Ingrid BERGMAN a ™ “ile a ee ee ee eee eee a hich full
e 8 a , i YRAT RY aMAN The ceremony which was fully
setion.-Presented by the British American Tobacco Co., Ltd. | TALENT Rehearsal UES. 10th & WED. tith 4.30 & 8 [5 MISSING WOME? horal with Mr. G. C. Williams at
wie aren aeaeee t {
RSDAY-—-GE OBE FO-DAY 9.30 a.m. mee Te eH the organ, was conducted | by
: = - uy 4 aaah —_—— LAST DAYS OF POMPEI’ Canon W, Harvey-Read. The
E TD MIDNIGHT MELOD of bestman were performed \
SSS a ' David Read while those of
| mae i ush fell to Dr. Malcolm Pro- ;
- \ x | “ ‘0 OTlARR wA* ( verbs, Dr. Eyre Kinch, Mr. Charlie
ASTOUNDING ~ AMAZING Va So aoa ee, Kenzie and Mr. Edward flliot
N ion was held at “Rose-
c”. Worthiryg, the residence of
: bridegrgom's parents § after

the couple left for “High
Foul Bay, St. Philip, for
heir honeymoon,

Travelled Extensively
PENDING about a month’s
k+ holiday here as a guést at the
Viarine Hotel is Miss. C. W. Collis

rer] { England, but nov

of Toronto, Canada :

rival by the Lady
1 Montreal last weet.
s who has been livin
Canada for the past three
told Carib yesterday that

he has done quite a bit of travel-

ial |



Se

POSITIVELY OUT OF THIS WORLD /

GLOBE > Spodlis Faso

/ | \ Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale

\



-Canada Dry Water—two sparkling
PRESENTS SPECIAL KIDDIES MATINEES

beverages for mixing or drinking re-



freshment. “Pin-Point Carbouation
gives them the long-lasting liveliness
é that gives you long-lasting enjoyment.



ON



SATURDAY, JUNE MTH 1.30 P.M.—SUNDAY 5 P.M.







, and has already arou
alte ee i as GINGER ALE world, She Mat et cet ee
riinGs YOU WILL SEE ‘eed WATER nths touring e Zealand

1 had a very good trip.

During the war, sh yas it
ERP OES EO —Seramoest Vian on Earth Folkestone and Dover where bhe
2 = ved with the Civil Defencer
Ambulance driver,
See a Moter Cycle ridden ever RO CLDO'S Chest. See a 200-Ib. Stone i yea oe ae Bnaland for
val o ritain anc Opes
crushed on his Abdomen, Bending s))...os and crushing bottles with his hand io _—- ae year for the
mS Congrats
ae ne YINGRATULATION
CEEET EON & FLORENCE reench Magicians As ica tin, Yana modes
( 4 | Ww hite Pak Road on the birth of
a daughter oe 5th, r
; See CLIFFTON suspending « body in Mid Air. Putting 8-inch hat pins sillidiaicieiiasene mt teen ER a. RALD LASCELLES and baby are well. peat
through a boy’s throat. Hypnotism, Mind Reading, Supernatural Acts
- Se | NEW ARRIVALS
The BOODHOO BROS. tamed Cyte Stunt Riders |}
} HAT SHAPED WALL VASES $2.99 4
And Daredevil Acrobats— | FEATHER PILLOWS $3.42 each
| WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS singing Spivituar
} 2 hours of a show the whole family can see. CLEAN — WHOLESOME — G EN t IN i LEGHORN HATS
)
' JOMEN’S WIDE BRIV $4.
i GOLDEN ENTERPAINMENT WOMEN WIDE BRIM wins ‘GOAT
v \ MAIDS’ NARROW BRIM . 9653
| Pit: 18c. House: 36e. Bal: 48c. Box: 60e. |
Kids 15c. in House, 20c. Balcony 1 Te ee Tee
Suis ih Eon oe | 2 _ T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
? ante Snes. Jy oe th, . . KN
See the ADVOCATE Next Week for Photos {ty Aneta’ First Ramy Of Beverages
ii ai sedi pe ) PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606


SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



At The Cinema

TOP HAT
Ry G. K.

Musical comedy has been, and always will be, a fav-
ourite férm of entertainment, whether on the stage or on
the screen, and it was back in the 1930’s that Hollywood
started to present this type of entertainment with a lavish-

ness that has reached its peak in recent years. Though
there were no eye-filling spectacles in Technicolour in the
early 30's (these came later) there were some top-notch
shows like Roberta, Born to Dance, and Top Hat which ean

still hold their own

Fred Astaire and Ginger Rog-
ers—the original and incompar-
able dance team of the screen are
starred in TOP HAT which is now
showing at the Plaza Bridgetown.
Most of us saw this film years ago,
and I can assure you that if you
liked it then, you'll enjoy it just
#S much now. It is true that tech-
niques change, as do fashions and
humour, but standards for good
entertainment do not, and with
such a cast as Astaire and Rogers,
with Edward Everett Horton,
Helen Broderick and Eric Blore
and a musical score by Irving
Berlin, the result is sure-fire.

The plot is a gossamer one,
revolving around the theme of
mistaken identity, with Fred
Astaire falling in love with Gin-
ger Rogers, who will have none of
him, thinking he is the husband
(Edward Everett Horton) of a
friend (Helen Broderick), The
four of them meet on the Italian
Riviera and against a background
of spectacularly lavish sets, dif-
ferences are ironed out and iden-
tities established, In all these
goings-on, there is plenty of scope
for some delicious comedy, with
Helen Broderick and Edward
Everett Horton excelling them-
selves, to say nothing of Eric
Blore in his own inimitable por-
trayal of a “gentleman's gentle-
man.” Fred Astaire and Ginger
Rogers both have a_ distinct
flair for comedy which _ is
very evident throughout the
film and of course, their danc-
ing is truly delightful, executed a:
it is, to some of the best music
ever written by Irving Berlin. Two
outstanding numbers are “Isn’t It
A Lovely Day” and “Dancing
Cheek to Cheek” with Fred
Astaire and Ginger Rogers and of
course, the title number “Top
Hat,” a solo by Fred Astaire with a
chorus of young men in top hats
white ties and tails. The “Picco-
lino” is another good one, sung
and danced at the Carnival.

TOP HAT has all the atmos-
phere of glamour and extrava-
gance of the '30’s, together wit
plenty of laughs, excellent dane-



FRED ASTAIRE.

ing and tunes that are classics of
their kind.

With the new B.W.I.A, sched-
ules, it has been impossible for
me to see all the new week-end
films that have come in, so I am
unable to say anything very much
about “COLT .45” at the Plaza,
Barbarees. I have no information
of my own on this film, but it
appears to be a technicolor west-





DUTCH
MISSIONS RETURN

in any company.





Hyacinth Creque,
Soprano From
Tortola



Miss HYACINTH CREQUE.

ANTIGUA.
IGHTEEN-YEAR-OLD HYA-
CINTH CREQUE, a most
attractive and promising soprano
who was born in Tortola, British
Virgin Islands gave her first song
recital outside of the Virgin
Islands in Antigua, under the
distinguished patronage of His

Excellency the Governor and
Lady Blackburne.
Hyacinth Creque is gracious,

possesses a beautiful poise and a
wonderful range of voice. She is
accompanied by her master Mr.
Dwight Hiestand an American-
Swiss who for health reasons
came to live in the tropics. In his

early days Mr. Hiestand taught
music in the Phillippines. In
Puerto Rico he taught in San-

turce High School. He is the
foundey of Puerto Rico's famous
soprano Graciela Rivera who is
now singing on the Metropolitan
Opera in New York. Mr. Hie-
stand’s new discovery is Hyacinth
Creque. Already she is singing in
five languages and is travelling
with a repertoire of over a hun-
dred songs.

She has had two years of inten-
sive training and her master says
he has devoted his time to her
because of her tremendous
energy, industry and ambition.
People here are amazed at Hya-
cinth Creque’s middle and lower
tones. They call her a new
Marion Anderson. >

Miss Creque will be giving two
more recitals in Antigua before
visitin St. Kitts, ontserrat,
Dominica and possibly Barbados
and Trinidad.



ern telling the story of the famous
‘Colt .45 a six-shooter and the first
weapon of its kind to be intro-
duced into the west on the side
of law and order. There is a good
cast with Randolph Scott, Ruth
Roman and Zachary Scott and
report has it that the outdoor set-
tings are unsurpassed in beauty.

THE HAGUE.

Delegates from the Netherlands West Indies and Suri-
nam to the conference in The Hague on the future of the
Dutch colonies are returning home.

But this does not mean that the conference will be





B.BUC. Radio
Notes

University College of the
West Indies
Feature Programme
Monday 9th

As briefly .told to you last
week the BBC will broadcast on
Monday, 9th. June a half-hour
feature programme on __ the
University College of the West
Indies. Henry Swanzy, the writer
‘of this feature, who is better
known in the West _ Indies
and the two mainland colonies as
the producer of the weekly pro-
gramme ‘Caribbean Voices’ re-
cently visited Jamaica to gyther
material for this broadcast and
for a few jdays stayed at the
University College absorbing the
atmosphere of this exciting ex-
periment in higher education.
Meeting many of the 200 under-
graduates there Mr. Swanzy has
this to say of them, ‘To an out-
sider the young men and women
seem the same as undergraduates
anywhere, except perhaps that
they appear more poised, a little
more serious, just possibly more
picturesque. For one thirg;, they
. around in the scarlet robes of

t. Andrews University in Scot-
land; for another they come from
all the races on earth, Chinese,
Indian, African, European. A
breath-taking daring has gone
into this experiment of planting
men. The broadcast should be
of particular. interest to everyone
in this area and recordings have
been made on the spot so that
listeners will hear the actual
voices of some of the under-
graduates and the faculty. Broad-
cast will begin at 7.15 p.m. on
Monday, 9th. inst. and will be
heard in the 25 and 31 metre
bands. 11.75 and 9.58 megacycles
as well as on the beams to North
and South America as it is being
carried in the General Overseas
Service as well as in the special
Colonial Service directed to this
region.

West Indian Economy

We also remind our readers of
the current discussion series
now being broadcast in the
BBC’s “Calling the West Indies”
on Wednesdays which is en the
air for half an hour commencing
at 7.15 p.m. In these programmes
Douglas Hall, a Jamaican on the
staff of the BBC interviews Pro-
fessor Arthur Lewis, the West
Indian who is Stanley Jevons
ee of Political Economy at

anchester University and a well
known writer on economic sub-
jects; Prof. Lewis is also on the
Board of Colonial Development
Corporation and can speak with
authority on West Indian economy
which is the subject of these in-
terview-discussions. In the first
broadcast last Wednesday the
discussion centred on population
and in the second programme the
emphasis will be on land, The
broadcast is preceded by the
usual ten-minute talk so that the
actual discussion which is titled
‘Marginal Comments’ begins at
approximately 7.25 p.m. It can be
heard on the same beams as men-
tioned in the first paragraph above
in the 25 and 31 metre bands.

Raffles From Singapore

Apart from the programme on
the University College of the
West Indies the BBC will broad-
cast another feature in the
coming week—on Sir Stamford
Raffles, the founder of Singapore,
whom the West Indies can almost
claim as he was born on a ship
off Port Morant in Jamaica in
1781. It is a most interesting pro-
gramme, Colin Wills, the author
of it saying that but for Raffles
Singapore would not exist and
‘if it had not existed the history
of South-East Asia, the history
of world trade and the history
of the British Empire and Com-
monwealth would have been
different. It will be on the air at
10.30 p.m. on Tuesday, 10th’ inst,

WEST INDIES

HOME —

Surinam delegation decided to re- |
turn to Paramaribo. The

ority to continue the discussions,
but the main objection from Suri-
nam was that the proposed draft
of the statute on the future of the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN.

By AGRICOLA |

THE PUMPKIN FAMILY
This group of economic plants comprises a variety of
vegetables: some are well knowafand appreciated, like the
pumpkin, squash, cucumber, melon (various kinds), mar-
Tow and christophine; others, although lesser known,
such as the gourds, loofahs, wild cucumbers and so on,



other |
Surinam delegates had full auth- |

have a certain economic value an
enjoyed by some people in the y

are even consumed ana
ing fruiting stages—they

form suitable ingredients in curries, for example.

Gardening Hints For
Amateurs

THE VEGETABLE GARDEN

Growing Tomatoes

The
matur

loofah fruit when fully
i i and cleaned makes a good!
subst for the bath sponge and
there ‘ demand commercially
useful too as a scouring aid in the
kitchen for dishes, pots and pans
and utensils, They are nearly all
vigorous runners or trailers in
habit and some, like the loofah
vine, are both useful and orna-

mental as a protective screen ot |
ian lat windbreak when trained over
moat delicious proguctr “of the feney, Gott, Ne Old, and New
i + Sts oO e T yy ; i
vegetable garden, They can Be Work s have contributed to thi:
grown most successfully in Bar- Uâ„¢POrt@nt family, The pumpkin it
bados. self. notably a gift of the latter,

The small tomato bushes are
also worth a place in the garden
as they are so useful in cooking.
Most vegetable garden plants
prefer a rich but light soil. ‘This
is especially so of Tomatoes, so
in preparing the Tomato bed, see
that a generous quantity of humus
from the compost heep is fork
in. This will help to make tbe

bed in a rich, yet light and friable
condition,

Time To Plant

Tomatoes come best in the dri-
er months of the year, and seeds
are generally sown in October,or
November. But under good con-
ditions these plants ean be grown
all the year round. To keep up
the supply sow the seeds at inter-
vals of a few weeks. There are
many varieties of Tomatoes
Those with a meaty interior and
few seeds are the best. To avoid
disappointment get vour seeds
from the Department of Scierpe
and Agriculture. r

Sowing The Seeds

Tomato seeds should first be
sown in a seed-box. Sprinkle the
seeds on the surface of the mould,
cover lightly with earth and press
down firmly.

When the seeds spring, should
the seedlings be overcrowdéd,
they must be separated. As soon
as the seedlings are four to six
inches high, they are ready to be
planted out. Plant them five feet
apart, as the full grown plants
bunch considerably

Two weeks after the seedlings
have been planted out, give them
an application of V.G.M. (Vege-
table garden manure.) Another
dressing of this useful manure
should be given as soon as the
plants begin to flower.

Method of growth. Some gar-
deners stake their Tomato plants
when they are half grown. By
tieing them to the stakes in an
upright position and pinching off
some of the lower shoots it is
thought that better and bigger
Tomatoes are grown. In adopting
this method, special precautions
must be taken against the birds
es sparrows seem more attracted
to the Tomatoes when staked, A
few tin windmills, or some rags
fluttering in the breeze helps to
keep them away.

However quite good Tomatoes
can be grown when the plants
are left unstaked, but if they are
not staked it is wise to put a few
brambles, or a short forked stick
or two under the plants to keep
them off the damp of the ground
In any case, whether the Toma-
tue plants are staked or left alone,
the fruit must be bagged. If this_is
not done, what the’ birds don’t eat
the Lizards will.

Make the bags of Cheese cloth,
or some similar thin material, so
that the sun's rays can penetrate
and help to ripen the Tornatoes,
Be careful though not to bag the
Tomatoes too soon, but wait until



Was s00n adopted as a staple food
of the North American. settlers
as it had been of the Indians before
them ‘or hundreds of years.

We «are indebted to “Agriculture
in the Americas” for some inter
esting information concerning the
pumpkin and its uses, We are told
that the Indians served pumpkin
after heating it in the shell for
hours over hot coals. They liked
it begeuse of it sweetish flavour
A natural development was the
famous pumpkin pie, consisting at
first of baked pumpkin and crust.
Later, enriched with sweet
molasses from the West Indies, it

came to be regarded as an im-
portant American cCe-sert, a
delicacy and an essential -ish for
the Thanksgiving Way festival
celebrations, Beans, con and

pumpkin form the staple diet of
many areas in Central and South
America, We ourselves in the West
Indies enjoy pumpkin in stews,
soups and fritters and even as «
vegetable, especially if it is the
variety Known as the Garden
Pumpkin with its smooth texture
and delicate flavour, Cylindrical in
shape, this variety seldom pro-
duces seed and must be re-
produced vegetatively, that is by
cuttings or layering. Like the
small Barbados squash, it seems
to be found nowhere else in these
parts, In the north, squashes are
grown for winter use to a con-
siderable extent, Such varieties are
large, round and posses a very
hard rind which cannot be eaten
While the group as a whole tend
to run, there are forms which
grow in a dense clump or ‘bush’,
Pumpkin seeds are highly
nutritious and are used as food in
many parts of the world. From the
reference above mentioned we
quote: “In Mexico and Central
America roasted pumpkin seeds
are as popular as peanuts in the
United States, These roasted seeds
are sold by pedlars and from little
stands, where passers-by stop to
pun them and continue their
stroll down ‘the street joyfully

eating the seeds by cracking them

with their teeth. In cities of the
United States they are sold—
roasted and salted—in the stores.
Many tribes of Indians make a
meal from the seed and use it for
bread making or for gruels,”

In generat, it may be said that
no new types of the pumpkin in
particular have been developed
which were not known to the
Indians and its antiquity is not in
doubt as revealed by researches in
pre-historic cemeteries, notably in
Peru and in many parts of the
Mexican and Central American
region, There we leave the story
today, Next week, we hope to re-
view the essential features of the
culture of this interesting group
of farm and garden vegetables.



they are well developed andy a
fair size,

Tomatoes should be picked as
soon as the first flush of pink can
be seen on the fruit. ey will

then quickly ripen in the house.
















































KRUSCHEN
brought ahappy change

After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-
tion" and bb rey gave him back
the joy of living :--

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and 1 generally felt off-colour,
i was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
until] ' gave Kruschen Salita a
trial, In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.”"—S,V.N,

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
alugwish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed

sown

The scientific combination of
mineral Saits in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal
healthy action. The other excretory
organs also are stimulated so that
the whole system works smoothly
and effectively All impurities and
poisonous waste are re
expelled. Then ailments vanish—life
becomes & joy again.

Give Kruschen a trial
can ge? ‘t from all
Btores

ourself. You
hemists and





of |
half-a-dozen common ailments is |

ularly |

mn
Ci Ht Hi

ENGLISH ELECTRIC



BRINGS
: QUICK

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FROM

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adjourned or suspended, said Dr. DaCosta Gomez, leader Dutch colonies would not give |

of the delegation from Curacao, Contacts will be main-
tained by the chairman and vice-chairman of the negoti-
ating parties.

enough independence to the Car-
ibbean territories.

The Netherlands West

Indies |

|



The delegations decided to re-
turn home so that they could con-
sider the results of the talks so

“We shall do our utmost to pre-
vent a suspension of the negotia-
tions,” Dr. Da Costa Gomez told

delegation tried to act as mediator |
between the Dutch and Surinam |
delegations on the altered draft |



B.U.P, He added that there was
no question of the failure of the
conference.

far among the people most vitally
concerned. It is believed that the
conference in The Hague may be
resumed after the Dutch general

elections, which take place on The conference ran into diffi-
June 25. culties when five members of the

of the statute, which set out to

give complete independence to the

Caribbean territories of the Dutch
Empire in their internal affairs.

—B.U.P.



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ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
STAGES SUCCESSFUL MEET

Strong Disciplinary
Measures Needed

By O. S. COPPIN

HE Amateur Athletic Association of

Barbados are to be congratulated on

their having staged a successful Intercolo-

nial €ycle and Athletic Meet. It is true

2 that from the financial point of view they

could scarcely have broken records or hard-

ly can they be credited with acquiring a

profit that ensures for them any particular
financial independence immediately.

: However from a point of view of the

standard of the Meet itself and the fact that the caption “an

Intercolonial Meet” was more justified on this occasion than

at any other time in the history of local athletics, then the
term successful cannot be construed, to be misapplieu,

NO APOLOGY

OFFER no apology for turning at once and dealing at

some length with a matter of administration since I think

that the implications of certain corroborated reports of

breaches of law and order that obtained during the Meet are

50 ominous that nothing but stern and prompt action will

serve to remedy a situation that threatens to. undermine the»

very foundations of good sportmanship, relationships and
goodwill, '

j

DISQUALIFIED

MEMBER of the Holborn Clyb was disqualified because,

_in spite of three warnings, a spectator persisted in hand-
ing ice to him while he was competing in one of the cycling
events.
This precious character could easily have caused a spill
or he might well have precipitated a very uncomfortable
Spasm of the stomach for the man whom he was refreshing

during the race in addition to committing a flag
ert a 1 g agrant breach

_ One would have
slightly embarrassed
this act.

thought that a club would have beén
to have even owned this spectator by

UPHELD
Bt to uphold this glaring piece of idiocy is to burlesque
4 the very spirit of competitive sport and more so when
in this particular instance competition had reached a com-
mendable Intercolonial level.
The decision of the Judges was met with a considerable
amount of booing and some of the sponsors of the cause in-

vaded the field and others claimed the ey “ ”
the eae d that they would “done

They were cleared off eventually.

; IRONY

F one called the subsequent events to this assue irony it

would be a mere unsatisfactory euphemis
a better term. . ean ee eee

However the Holborn Club demanded an
z an apolo ina

letter to the Amateur Athletic Association but it acasaied as
if they demanded an apology over the Public Addfess system
for the disqualification of their cyclist and stated that failing
this they would withdraw their members from competition
in other events, The Amateur Athletic Association Was not to

be blackmailed and they did not become a party to this exhibi-
tion of nonsense. :

Holborn withdrew their members but the Meet was com-

pleted.

* DIPLOMATS
J ! was claimed that no one knew that such a rule existed

although notices were placed in the dressing rooms

Rule 5 of the Competition rules states: —No attendant shall
accompany any competitor on the mark or in the race, nor
shall any competitor be allowed, without the permission of the
Chief Steward or Chief Judge, to receive assistance or refresh=
ment from anyone during the progress of a race,

IGNORANCE
fWO PLEAD ignorance of this rule is no excuse especially

when officials had warned this gentl on
sions against handing the ice to thercyaitee & om Shee Seen *

The Amateur Athletic Association will obviously have
to take the strongest steps to eradicate this sort of behaviour
and I shall fog»w the developments carefully,

_ I am however greatly exercised in mind with the growing
belief among some of the less informed youngsters as to the
real state of affairs at Kensington. There is an erroneous
idea that there is some sort of heritage that has placed them
beyond the laws governing Association games.

Fortunately this is not shared by the more resportsible
people who have to administer affairs there but still there
should be an immediate disillusionment in the interest of sport
and good manners even,

’

FOOTBALL

TWRING the football season a youngster who was abundant-
wh ly guilty of violent conduct was ordered off the field at
t.ensington by the referee and he refused to go. It was stated
in the charge that he said that the game would have to “done”
and that the referee was lucky that he did not get some blows.
However he was sent off promptly and the B.A.F.A. will
most certainly discourage this sort of behaviour when he
comes up before them.
There is too much recourse to the Brawling in sport
nowadays and when it comes froma false premise that grounds
place competitors above the law there is where the danger

lies, {
Kd edad

RIVAL ASSOCIATIONS

PRHE wheat of forming rival ‘Associations after groups have
been outlawed is too often mooted when a little discipline
will prove the best remedy,
I can promise any dissentients that if they Withdraw from
parent Associations because of insubordination then I shall
have much pleasure in inviting the public not to support them
because, although public merkory is notoriously short yet it
needs little to turn their minds back to the growth of an Asso-
ciation that had its origin in ungentlemanly behaviour,
: Public money has been spent at Kensington and will con-
tinue to be spent. There will be more than word of mouth
objection if this idea spreads that it is the unapproachable
preserves of people who are creating their,own code of rules
and behaviour,





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



WANDERERS vs. LODGE
Wanderers ...... Lireises 323
Lodge (for 7 wkts. .......... 83

THE two Intercolonial players
and the latter International Nor-
man Marshall and Denis Atkinson
opened the crickef season with a
century each when they assisted
Wanderers to amass 323 for all
against Lodge School yesterday at
Lodge.

These runs were scored during
47 overs and then Wanderers dis-
missed seven Lodge batsmen for
‘83 in about an hour and a half
of play to put themselves in a
good position for an innings vic-
tory next Saturday.

Denis Atkinson has started off
the season in his usual hard hit-
ting batting style and of his 136,
he took 25 boundaries before, in
an attempt to reach out for a big
hit off tall slow bowler Wilkie, he
was stumped. Runs just flowed
from his bat as he hit the ball all
around the wicket,

Norman Marshall, too, was in
the top of form yesterday and his
117 included 18 fours. He was
eventually bowled by a fast de-
livery from pace bowler Outram,

Marshall opened for the Wan-
derers team and Denis Atkinson

. went in at number four. The two



of them came together when the
score was 88 and their partner-
ship realised 105 runs.

Other Wanderers batsmen who
entered double figures were Pro-
verbs who scored 24 and Eric
Atkinson 12. j

Good Bowling

The pace bowler Outram did
good when he broke this prolific
partnership. During his 10 overs,
he took two wickets for 67 runs.
The most successful bowler was
the slow spin bowler N. G. Wilkie
*who captured five wickets for 70
runs in 13.4 overs. Only one
maiden was bowled during the
Wanderers innings and this was
bowled by H. Welch, who, inci-
dentally, had the most runs scored
off him—97 for two wickets. —

In their turn atthe wicket,
Lodge’s batsmen were never quite
settled.

Their best scorers were L. Mur-
ray 19, H. Welch 11 and C. Shep-
herd, J. Farmer and G. Stoute 10
each, ’

For Wanderers. Eric Atkinson
took three wickets for 12 runs in
6 overs and Marshall and Denis
Atkinson two each for 27 and 29
espectively.

: SPARTAN vs. COLLEGE
Spartan (for 6 wkts.) 290

Tony Atkins, Spartan opening
batsman scored the first century
of his career when at Harrison
College yesterday he contributed
110 runs of the Spartan first inn~-
ings’ total of 290 for 6 wickets at
close of play. . ‘

He took part with L. F. Harris
in a first wicket partnership
which realised 145 runs after his
team had lost an early wicket with
only 12 runs on the tins. Harris’
total of 72 gave some indication of
his return to form, and he was at
times aggressive on the limited
College attack, N

Keith Walcott, too, hit up a
hurricane 58 after an uncertain
start, and at the drawing of
stumps, he was undefeated with
E. W. Cave who is appearing for
Spartan this season.

Batting first on an easy paced
wicket, Spartan opened their in-
nings with Atkins ani Samuel
Griffith, but with only 12 runs
seored, Mr. S. Headley bowled the
latter for 3. Then Harris and



Atkins became associated in a big
first wicket partnership to take
the score to 155 for 2 wickets when
Harris was caught by Simmons at
midwicket off Mr. Headley’s bowl.
ing.

The third wicket fell after an
addition of only 7 runs, and with
the score at 207 Grant who had
partnered Atkins fell Victim to the
bowling of Simmons who was
bowling the first over with the
second new ball,

New Ball

Next over with the new ball
Simmons saw the fall of Atkins’
wicket with the total at 212, At-
kins’ score being 110 including 8
fours and a five.

Keith Walcott was next in, and
after scratching around a bit, he
began to hit the ball$harq all
around the wicket, and within an
hour had scored 50. With the score
at 268 N. Harris was bowled by
Reid for 14, and then E. W. Cave
and Walcott played out time.

Of the College bowlers, Sim-
mons and Mr. Headley, the lat-
ter bowling medium with the new
ball, and his usual slow stuff later,
tone gwested 2 wickets, Simmons

in 9 overs whi
Headley bagged 2 For: Mand cs
overs, four of which, were maidens.
Reid, a medium pace right hander
took 1 for 59 in 20 overs.

On the whole, the bowlers re-
ceived little assistance from the
wicket, and were it not for some
good fielding by the schoolboys,
Spartan might well have collected
300 runs or more for the day.

PICKWICK vs. CARLTON
Pickwick hiacecAiGlon>eud MOM
Carlton (fer one wicket) . eS

PICKWICK occupied the wicket
for nearly the whole day in their
match against Carlton at the Oval
yesterday afternoon. The home
team knocked up 226. Gerald
Wood was absent.

On a whole the cricket was
very tame. The Pickwick bats-
men played very cautious on a
well prepared wicket. Joey
Greenidge, turning out for Pick-
wick this year, struck a lofty six
to the square leg boundary off
pace bowler George Edghill.

With only half an hour left for
play, Carlton scored six runs for
the loss of G. Chandler, one of
their opening batsmen.

Joey Greenidge topscored for
the Kensington team with an un-
defeated 57. Another good innings
was played by A. E. Trotter,
Pickwick opener, who scored 33.
T. S. Birkett knocked up 49 be-
fore he was clean bowled by C. B.
Williams. Tony Hoad scored a
patient 29.

“Boogles” Williams was the
most successful bowler for the
Black Rock team and just missed
the “hat trick”. He took the wick-
ets of Tony Hoad and Bruce
Inniss with consecutive balls but
failed to move “Teddy” Hoad, Jnr,
with the following ball.

Williams sent down 18 overs
five balls and took five wickets
for 57 runs. Two of his overs
were maidens. C,. Cox too.: two
wickets for 38 runs in 13 overs.
George Edghill and “'Toody” War-
ren took one each for 60 and 38



respectively.

E. Edwards took the single
wicket for Pickwick. He bowled
two overs and five runs were

scored off him.

For Carlton, C. McKenzie and
E. Marshall are the not out bats-
men with four and one respec-
tively to their credit.



INDIA—U.K.

but which went on to take his leg
stump. °

But good, bad or indifferent the
fact was that India had lost four
men without a run on the board,
two of them to successive balls
from Trueman,

England's first innings lead of
41 obtained mainly through the
middle and tail end batsmen, be-
gan to assume enormous propor-
tions. And instead of becoming
a question of how many India
would set England in the fourth
innings, it became a question of
whether they would have an inn-
ings defeat.

A Crisis Period

Too much credit cannot there-
fore be given to Hazare who for
the second time in the match came
in at a crisis period and held his
side together. He batted two and
three quarter hours for his 56 and
stayed while the score was raised
to 131 for 6. During this time ha
faced a hostile attack very cap-
ably managed by Hutton and in-
spired by’a close set field which
gave nothing away.

Undisturbed by the loss of Um-

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rigar at 26—magnificently caught
and bowled by Jenkins—he gave
an object lesson in concentration
and discrimination, Anything
loose was promptly hit good and
hard and anything on the line of
the stumps was played grimly and
purposefully with head right be-
hind bat.

That he was overtaken by
Phadkar in their century partner-
ship is incidental. Hazare .had
checked England’s first flush of
success and Phadkar benefited by
having to bat in circumstances
once again approaching normal.

Great Recovery

When Hazare was finally out

ten minutes before the drawing of

stumps, trying to force a well-
concealed faster one from True-
man through covers, India had

made a great recovery from what
had looked like a death blow.

It rests now with Phadkar not
out 64, Gopinath who had to face
a frightening last ten minutes with
seven and eight men grouped

round his bat and Ramchand, still
to come, whether or not India will
be able to give England a serious
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SUNDAY, 1952

RACING NOTES

By BEN BATTLE

IT is amazing how quickly the time between meeting flies.
The Arima Creole meeting is just over, and already we can look
forward to, in the not distant future, the races at Queen’s Park
in June. In the latter, we shall have far greater interest than
we had in the former, for a number of local stables are making
preparations to ge after the attractive stakes which the T.T.C.
is offering. Entries will have closed by the time this goes to
press, and the minds of a number of people who are hesitating
about taking the plunge, will have been'made up. Quite a few
are likely to feel that discretion is the better part of valour,
but those who are left, should be enough to constitute a for-
midable invasion.

One, in whom I am particularly interested (if all goes well
with her), is Sunina. This is a really lovely filly, and looks
on the best of terms with herself. She has been doing every-
thing that her connections have asked her with zest, and I,
for one, should not be astonished if she caused the all-conquer-
ing*Bright Light to step along. It has been suggested that her
excitable temperament might tell against her in travelling, and
being in a strange country, but racehorses are not cows, and I
have seen many, with a bit of “fire” in them, win races at home
and abroad, Other three year olds, who are being prepared,
with a view to making the trip, are Mr. Bethel’s First Admiral,
and Mrs, Wigley’s Columbus. The former appeals, by reason
of his fluent action, and has the additional advantage, that, if
luck is needed, he is likely to have it. Columbus has made up
into a particularly attractive type of colt, sturdy, and work-
manlike, but one wonders whether he will be at his best by
June. To my mind, he will certainly be a force to be reckoned
With later in the vear.

Among the imported horses, French Flutter, who looks
hard and well, and must be pleasing her connections very
much, appears to have an outstanding chance of winning a race
or two. Mr. Bourne, whose contingent has already arrived in
Trinidad, was certainly making no bones about preparing
Castle in the Air, and this particularly good-looking, and well
bred colt, should certain)y be there, or thereabouts. Mr.
Tommy Edwards very seldom comes back from a Trinidad
raid, empty-handed, and I believe both Topsy and Lunways
may be going down. They both look well, the former better
than she has done for some time. There is, I understand, a
possibility that Mr. Mayers may take down both of the grey
fillies in his string. I believe Harroween is almost certain to
make the trip, and must have a good chance in her races, but
the maiden Trimbrook, is a less attractive proposition. Still,
one never knows. Others who are regarded as possibilities
for the meeting, are Cantaquisine, Landmark and The Thing.
Of these, Cantaquisine has improved almost out of recognition
since her arrival here, and is an interesting proposition, but
all three are going well. I hear that Flieuxce, and Durham
Jane are also likely to be engaged, the latter looks really well,
and seems to be acclimatised at last.

THE TWO-YEAR-OLDS

/\lthough, naturally, the principal interest in the paddock
on mornings, nowadays, centres around the Trinidad possibles,
to me, there is also the fascinating business of watching the
1952 two year olds take shape. Of course, only a proportion
of these are actually under saddle, or in residence at the
Paddock already, but it is to my mind, most intriguing to
watch these youngsters, and try and see if one can detect in
them the marks of the coming champions. A great deal of
the interest lies in the difficulty of the task, and it would be,
either an exceptionally bold man, or an exceptionally gifted
ong who would dare to predict their future at this stage, but
perhaps we might devote a little space, in this column, from
time to time, to introduce the new talent to readers.

One, who definitely catches the eye, even at this early
stages is Apple Sam. He was bred, I believe, by Mr. Malcolm
West, and is by Jetsam out of Apple Fritter. Apple Fritter
was by Apple Sammy, and was a mare of rather modest capa-
bilities on local tracks. However, as I pointed out in last
week’s article, this does not bar from success at the paddocks,
T only remember one previous foal of hers racing—Battle Cry
by Battle Front, who won a couple of races in Trinidad, but
her present two year old is a well made bay colt, who is cer~
tainly a lot more forward than any of his contemporaries in
the paddock at present. He has a nice action, and goes about
his business in a sensible way, which suggests that, if all goes
well, with him, he will be a hard horse to beat by the time the
two year old races in August come up.

Another whom it is difficult to miss, if for somewhat dif-
ferent reasons, is Sterling Flush. This huge filly by Sterling
Castle out of Biretta, can certainly lay claim to being as well
bred as any. Biretta is out of the Blandford mare Ruby Mac,
and is half sister to a number of good winners in England, and
was herself a promising performer here. Yet Sterling Flush
certainly does not suggest, by her appearance, that she will
reward her owner-breeder, Mr. Bill Chandler, in the near
future, An overgrown, leggy, and awkward filly at the moment,
she appears to be one who will require time. She has a great
deal of scope, and, on her breeding, might be anything. At
present her gait suggests a stayer (I have heard it mentioned
that she has a particularly impressive trot!), but one should
not form any really final conclusion about her until she has
developed the muscles to take care of her substantial frame.

I shall try from time to time, as space permits, to introduce
some more of the youngsters. At the moment, backward, and
babyish, few of them give more than a hint of the type of race-
horse into which they may develop, but they deserve our at-
tention, for it is in them, in the last analysis, that Racing finds
its most solid basis. be

As we go to press J learn that Sunina will not be taking
entry as a result of leg trouble. This is rotten luck indeed
and our sympathy goes to her owner and connections. It is so
often the best horses that breakdown.

JUNE §8,







The wicket has never repeated
the tricks of early Friday morn-

zaiety.

Those

laaker shot out the

how good: he can be,





—$———

who saw him at
Manchester two years ago when
he made a century can recall just





PERMANENT — Cannot wash-out or evaporate. Combines with
For



not becoming any easier
and a total of over 200 will not
be an easy target to shoot at in
the fourth innings.

Phadkar has already hit a Test
century against Australia and
Ramchand nas made a 100) on
this present tour. If these two
and Gopinath can bat as success-
fully for India as Watkins, Evans
and Jenkins batted for England
on Thursday and this morning
England could have a_ serious
problem on their hands.

Evans Severe
Evans’ knock this morning was
by far the brightest effort of the
match. When in form there are
few who can equal his sparkle and







CHOICE

*




DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 00., LID.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

THE CYCLIST’S

FOR EXTRA
TOUGHNESS

To-day it looked as if he would
repeat his Manchester success.
Runs came freely all round the
wicket and he was particularly
severe on leg spinner Shinde. But
when he and Jenkins had added
79 in 75 minutes and England
were still four short of India’s
first innings total he was 1.b.w.
playing forward to Hazare.

Altogether he batted 95 minutes
for his contribution of 66 to Eng-
lani's total of 334.

India’s bowlers Ghulam Ahmed,
although coming in for some pun-~
ishment from both Evans and
Jenkins this morning, was by far
the best, and fully deserved his
figures of 63 overs 5 for 100.





(

Bay Street.

—

g

a
'



SUNDAY,

JUNE 8, 1952



SCORE
BOARD



EMPTRE vs. POLACE
- POLICE IST INNINGS
C. Blackman ec. iwk. DePeiza)
b. Barker
F. Tayler ec Robinson b. Barker
A. Blenman ¢ twk DeFeiza;
b._ Barker
W. Farmer b. Rudder
J. Pyee e. Smith bh Barker
if me at 1
B vel se ce Fields b. Rudder
Gc Munte ) Park ¢
EF b. Bark
c tulli b. Pidder
C. Hradshaw b. Rudder
Pxtras
WHERE none sa denede vielen
Foil of wickets 1-4 4

5-37, 6-44, 745, 8—45
BOWLING ANALYSIS
fe M.

H. Barker 12 2 28

E. Williams 4 1 13

S. Rudder ‘ 73 4 1»
EMPIRE iST. INNINGS

> Robinson 1.b.w. b. Bradsaw

v

c



Hunte not out
Grant ec Taylor b Bradshaw
De Peiza stpd
b Greene
F. Smith 1.b.w. b Greene
O. Fields run out

(wk, Dodson;

E. Williams ec Blenman b Byer 4

S. Rudder not ‘out : ‘ 9

Extras 5

Total (for 6 wickets) 185

Fall of wickets: 1-15, 2—15, 3—5l.

4—51, 5-128, 6—146,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M >

Bradshaw 8 32 2
Mullins 16 3 ay

Greene 13 1 52 2
Sobers 3 14
Blackman a 1 7

Byer .....:,. 3 7 1

SPARTAN vs. HARRISON COLLEGE
SPARTAN 15ST. INNINGS

A. Atkins b. Simmons 110

S. Griffith b. Mr. Headey 3

. 48



THE STURDY TRINIDADIAN Agostini,





100 YARDS FLAT



with arms outflung, is seen as he beat Inniss, the local

champion of the last Inter-School Meet, in the 100 yards. In this and subsequent races, Agostini showed
that he could beat Inniss anyhow and any time in present form,



Cup Finals
At The “Y”

Barbadians are really getting
enthusiastic about Table Tennis.



How They Ran

Alt Kensington

BY CALVIN ALLEYNE

Few meets have been so exciting, few so fraught with











1. F. Harris et Simmons _, One of the largest crowds ever to the expectation that anything might happen in the particu-
e y a 2 Sa z 2S . é ar r Amand
N. G. Harrison run out g- attend local games turned out at jar race about to be run during ( day
C. W. Grant b. Simmons ge she ¢MLC.A. Naval Ball on Bri- meet the B.A.A.A., has just staged. And the thing is that
K. E, Walcott not out 56 day night to witness the Cup Fi- € DAA. has Just staged. And the thing 1s ha
N. Harris b Reid 1# nals in the Ladies’ and Men’s now it is all over, we find ourselves murmuring names that
=. W: are Hee eee ie enadenset Competition and the caused the meet to be what it was—Agostini, Harewood,
ge gery aga Gittens, Mc, D, Lloyd, Trevor Inniss, Rouse—and allowing
Total (for 6 wickets) 290 I was thrilled by the high stan- oo ’
* slckets 112; 2-186; lies, avd of tennis, particularly in the the grand showing of those three days to erowd back upon
tall of wickets 1-18; 2-168; 418%) Knockeout contests, Queen’s Col- us.
BOWLING ANALYSIS lege sprung one of the greatest All along before te meet start- Perhaps the finds of this meet
Oo M R. W. surprises by running through the ed, there haj been much specu.a- were Notre D. ’. Trevor Inniss
f. Headley is 4 69 2 Barna team ee ‘ Sk z vere Notre Dame’s Trevor Inniss
H. Simmons i 9 32 2 Nell Hall. . a eal uuon and never quite any knowing who is yet under 21 and 18-year-
C. Reid os. Se 4 ell Hall, a QC. representative, what surprises there would be. old MeD, Lloyd of Foundation
F. Tudor See ea gave a brilliant performance. She But one thing that did catch wing School, middle
G. Foster oe. more or less won the Cup for her 4, ; 3 & School, middie distance and long
Cc. Smith 18 3 os - sid by defeat oe was the expected rivairy between distance runners respectively
E. Hope 5 1 side by defeating Marion Man- Agostini and Inniss wi just Inniss is < Aare aos Tinhea
ning, after a very shaky start _ Inn who is jug nniss is about five feet, six inches
PICKWICK ys, CARTON Her forehand drives and backhand 1%2™ Ledge School. But from ihat ‘all, his muscles are the
PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS shots were extremely effective first school boys’ hundred in \viry, strong muscles which come
E Tawords b eign” Fer * and although Miss Manning tried which they ran and which Agos- om tree arm exercise, and fo:
T. S. Birkett b C. B. Williams 49 to fight back, she was beaten ‘ni won so convincingly from -tamina, of all the athletes, it is
W. Greenidge c wkpr. Marshall b ! inniss who was at his all, it wa 1ot too much te say he showed
3.°D. Goddard ‘Lbww. C. B Williams 19 Margeurite Wood, the Q.C. generally granted that Agostini about the most. He makes the 440
J. Greenidge not out 57 Skipper, entertained spectators to Was in a class higher than Inniss. sprint,
Cc. Greenidge b Warren - a display of forehand drives and Not more than five feet five His 51.6 seconds for this dis-
= pe cet = = oui 0 bees smashes _ She com- inches tall, Agostini is a sturdy iance erased Louis Lynch's 19-
EL. G. Hoad Jnr. b C B, Williams 13 Pletcly outplayed Dolores, How- youngster with about the biggest year-old record by a whole second,
G. Wood absent o ard who never looked a winner at pair of thighs seen at the sports, and he beat Moseley and the
Extras Ne S is and his style of running too was Grenadian Gittens into the re-
226 u iliams and Marguerite the most vigorous een, and h pective second ¢ { laces.
a —— Wood, the Q.C. Doubles pair, throws his arms and sets his base ‘When hove age "18
Fall of wickets: 1/5, 2/68, 3/76, 4/102, have showed considerable im» in a way hick salen t tl : at, ate Dian
5/123, 6/158, 7/202, 8/202, 9/226. provement. In their ie, a way which speaks of the -econds short of Trinidad's Pierce
BOWLING ANALYSIS gagement ‘the S oe en- energy he puts into it ecord which was set up last year
G. Edghill 6 bs 60 ‘ Friday night’ they were oe His defeat by his fellow coun- und along with this beat Loyd
K. Warren 10 2 38 1 form and completely overenelne tryman Harewood in no way d 1 whorn everybedy was banking
cB. will Bs 2 a $§ @d Rosie and Patsy Howard tha ‘acts from his showing for Hare- to win the race, he left the crowd
. B. Williams 5 § § Ss a neers =F ® wood is in his prin a mnin isping and saying that he had
C. Cox 13 2 38 2 Barna pair. i ping and saying ne ha
oes and besides, the wins by ar to go in this running business,
CARLTON 18T INNINGS >» otc P i , Harewood were ni narrow. 'The w Ww s sts a >
eee ae ‘ee 2 ole of play in the ae or ae a or: aie dee The w y he vo ware th 4 he
G. Chandler c wkpr. ‘Trotter, b ys pen ampionship was ‘ € - OK tt vad quite decided within him-
E. Edwards 0 well above that of last year. E, When Agostini gets to maturity, self that hi Id beat this Lloyd
E Marshall not out : Inniss of the James Street Scout Under normal conditions, he will pick
extras Troop, however, had no trouble be a threat to the best sprint
eae) ak wee eet 6 in defeating C. Gregoire of the records. _ The win, was only by half a
: 4/1 ~- Modern High School. Still for this Harewood is good ody and I folk thatif Idoyd ° ,
Fall of SOWLING ANALYSIS unre at an ona won. He “nd the striking thing about him ™ade on ee in see
oO M R W . 4Ve Gregoire the opportu- is his never faltering eve so ‘ime, nniss wou no lav
d. Boas ; : z ; nity to get settled. lightly, never giving an inch beaten him, For when it came to
i. Gceae : ; a haute’ Distiie’ danas tea ground, but always running with the a as oe Pg nara
FE. L. G, Hoad, Jnr. 1 Bibs : yond that grit which only a really faster | Such competition an hat de-
doubt that he is still on ise wt " feat, ¢ ri yd muc
e of the nan ¢ overcome feat, anyhow, will do Lloyd much
WANDERERS vs. LODGE best players in the i i THAR “PAR .OVRTCOm a A ” tea etton
WANDERERS 18T INNINGS the Dp oy . ie island, if not te eis ashe ood. For now he will realige
N. Marshall b Outram ‘ gq » when jin a grand exhibi Among the local sprinters who that he cannot always win by such
Knowles Lbaw. b Gutrain 2 tion of concentration and skill he }ound Harewood and Agostini long margins as he won by in the
ProTeam spa’ wher, b Wilkis 138 defeated Roy Phillips. They met too good for them were Archer Of |hree mile Definitely there is no
Be Aikinson spills ye 2 ee 2 2 the Pelican—Barna match, The the Police Force whose 9.8 seconds , ne to trouble him in this distance
ne orb Wilk beat % marin team won by 4 narrow for te 100 equals the record, ‘The foundation of his success as a
Skinner b Wilkie . and incidentally the time Hare- | istanc: - consists
6 . 4 aris ong distance runner consists of
ee : Wine 0 ony ah rts ov up a g00d wood did it in, Tony Wickham, ; hose supple muscles he has, that
St. Hill not out 5S vail, the Pelican aha eres Rouse, also a police, and of course fynd of endurance, and above all
we, hall tdeai 10 won by the odd game'in five. L0dge’s Inniss. his long steady ‘strides, Police
— Worrell at times entertained the Rouse’s win in the 440 showed Aimey gave him a tussle in the
Total = spegtators with beautiful forehand the combination of the fair sprint- ,ne mile, he won by a few yards
Fall of wickets: 1—10, 2—88, 3—193, drives and backhand flicks. His “"’ sound stamina and hard When he and Trevor Inniss get
4-196, 5256, 6-290, 7-314, 8-314 flicks especially were very effec- ‘“aining. His 50.8 seconds for thi jyore matured, we will be hearin
10—322 tive but accuracy was lackin distance was .8 second more than more of them.
HOWLING ANAL R Ww © the record Hunte established in ia) :
H. Welct ; 13 za 2 Howard was steady throughout 1950, In the field of jumping we se!
a G. Outram 2 4 : a z and went within a few palit ol It is a sorry circumstance that dom see the standard of jumping
Ne ¥. aoe ° 0 «2 1 defeating the Pelican skipper. since Hunte’s magnificent run- W. Gittens the Grenadian does.
E. Shepherd 2 oe 8 walt Frank Willoughby-Camp- ning in 1950, he has never been That spring of his in which he
reenidge ma thrill. , > me ar » 7 > sends i ; > a whir
LODGE 18T INNINGS ing one Groene yee ee, able to return near the times he «end hi whole. Laer in ated
S. Cheeseman b E. Atkinson . 9 : then set. The realisation that he over the bar will be reme
G. Stoute ¢ Evelyn b E. Sszinsen » oe Ser te Seve won after staging wa. even fighting to keep up with for long and so too will be his
5 poet ee ee. eee 5 Willoughb; la ed ve: teady the other competitors further- mazingly easy run up and then
L. Murray ¢ Evelyn b Marshall iy at times but was, inclined “to be more run in his old form, was ihe far distance he gets himself
H. tok ere . over. eatinus, This nearly caused 2% tough blow to his admirers, and the sand pit.
J. Farmer not out ........ 10 him the match. His defence was One can only wonder whether he ; in See ‘ini aaah.
B. Reefer not out 4 good but his attack erratic. ever completely recovered from _ In the junior division Coleridge
Extras 4 y that pulled muscle. Parry’s L, O’B. Thompson, a loose
1 (for T wkts.) 83 ip Stoute and Campbell An interesting feature of this muscled youngster, shows the
Total (for 7 wkts. _% Greenidge proved themselves to ‘ke who inost promise. He did the 100 in
, race was that Tom Clarke who 5 (
Fall of wickets: 1-23, 2-24, 3-29, be the best doubles pair in the © n second and seemed in fair 10.8 and set a record in the 220 he
4-29, 5—51, 6-66, 7-77. island when they defeated Roy ran Oe ate tab at clipped 2.4 seconds of the old 26.2
BOWLING ANALYSIS Phillips and Lincoln Worrell. condition, must hove. oa " nds record
mes 1 i ame , e crop seconds
? * f 5 ‘ The match at all ti Semeeee in this game, We ni i Finally, of the ladies, Hyacinth
N. Marshall , : to be in the hands of the Barna of athletes now stirring, to win :
D. aia $ 5 3 2 pair although on a few oreasions one has to train much harder and Inniss, is was expected, had al}
Lawless 2 0 9 © the Pelican pair were brilliant. ith more determination. 1er oWn way.
8 i
OA i
|
| GIVES ME THAT
REG D. TOP OF THE WAVE

LZ

Zz
Uy





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

FEELING. AND
KEEPS ME DRY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







The Chrissie
Spirit
By C. B. ROCK

uch fas been said, and
desorvedly ebout the tat:
Mr. Cc. A. Brathwaite
(Chrissie). Too much could
never be said. I would just
like to stross ome of his
many ovitstandineg chieve-
ments which, in my opin-
ion, towered over all the
rest.

We have been told

dozens of times that Chris.
sie was the founder of the
Empire Cricket Club. That
is an understatement te
was not se simple as that
What Chriss did, besides
writing a new chapter in
the cricket histery of Bar-
bados,



Was to attack sin-
gle-handed the forees of
cimmerian darkness that,

like the May dust, covered
this islang at one time and
them to give us a shining
example of the live-and- |)
let-live spirit. |

C.c., then in
ruled the roost among a
* certain section with an iron

hand, believing they were
doing what was ritht. Let
us forgive them. Only the

favoured few could enjoy a
game of Saturday after-
noon cricket. Chrissie, find-
ing it impossible to eradi-
cate clandestine blackball-
ing, set about, with the help
of a few brave spirits, to
form the Empire Club

This was more easily said
than done. Land in Bank
Hall hag to be bought and
paid for. I can assure you,
the gentry of this island ||
did their share. They con- ||
tributed liberally. On one
oceasion three of us—
Chrissie, Mr. G. T. Callen-
der and myself—waited
upon Sir Laurie Pile at
Bulkeley for his donation
We knew he would give
At that time Sir Laurie had
staked his all—and more-
on up-te-date sugar ma-
chinery which was to prove
the salvation

of this coun-
try
In parting from Sir
Laurie with a cheque in
our knapsack, Chrissie ||
made, I believe, one of the
greatest speeches of his
career—short and to the

point. He seemed inspired :
“It is mem like you, Sir
Laurie, farseeing men, men
with vision and pluck, who
have placed Barbados
where it is, on the top of
the world.” Never were
more prophetic and truth-
ful words uttered! In more
senses than one.

But for Chrissie, world
cricket would never have
known such stars as Her-
mon Griffith, Martindale,
Frank Worrell, Everton



Forty years ago Spartan |
Belleville, |



PAGE FIVE



JUNE 8 —- NO, 227

The Topic
of
Last Week





|
}
|
|
|
Joe cried, Lou esol off! enol off! |
Den't get 1 such a rage
Twas then Lou said my dear Joe }
Why this the atomic age |
New when did all this happen? | 7
Twas Thursday evening last |
When all the Bajans gas tanks
Were floating o'er with ga |
The spirit of the ancients |
Possessed the moderns too

Don't ask where Bajans come
| ‘This was explained by Lou

from

The “bum bur tart the
The clanging of the steel
Transformed the lassies waist
Into & spinning wheel



Good heavens! What is this Lov









j| These girls are full of glee
Even their very trousers
Are made of dungaree
One of them like a cow boy
Hot spot he sets a pace
Het - out point Farnum
any ¢ race
ue ‘bout education?
i t see a bey ‘bout nine
Look good and take a picture
e how that boy does “‘wind
\ fon't Know what he raise on
But something bout his frame
Will convinee everybody







| That fiving is his

. .
The steel bands played
For Carnival wasn't fun
Black pudding, souse and pork chop
And J&R couldn't done

|

|

ame |
}

their music |

|

The dancing in the steel
Challensed their pedigree
Don't hide it Joe and Robert

Let everybody see |

hed

Don't hide it burst forth
Listen to Joe's command
Go over there and join Lou

Join up the jiving band

Robert

Bajans sone mad Joe echoed
The women turn in men
And all the men turn women

The fowl cock turn a hen
. ‘ .

Lou said the
Then said
All of the
With every

days have shortened
another «al
things do change up

Carnival



The worries turn to gladnes
The sighings turn to song
The men all turn in wemen ’
To make up one grand throng
Tr nadams and the masas
Enjoy this common spre
The lad nd all the lassie

ill charged up with glee
The crowds were calling, calling
The crowds from near and far
For their delightful favourite
Their favourite J&R





Weeks. A stalwart of Em-
pire in its earliest days was
| Frank Walcott, father of
Clyde Walcott. Clyde can
therefore be regarded as an
offshoot of Empire. Thus
the cirele of “W's” is com-
plete, But for Chrissie there
would have been no West

Indian team strong enough

to challenge the supremacy
of Australia.

May the Chrissie spirit
live for ever!



Caod Times On
British Track

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 31

British
orm in
White

athletes showed
the British
City this

grand
games at
afternoon

sodden
snowers
returned,

Despite a
by frequent
limes were

track soaked
many gooa

Roland Hardie
new British record
mile walk which he did in 49
mins, 28.6 secs. He covered the
first 5 miles in 35 mins. 15 secs.
which beat his own record for the
distance by 9 secs.

established a
in the seven

Another British record was bro-
ken in the three miles





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PAGE SIX'



3



Over
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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



See ee

= DAVID
Fi



LWIN’S

WNT



Mrs. Deeds comes to
(London) Town...

RS. DEEDS has come to town
with razor-cropped hair,

heeled walking shoes, and that
caressing voice that can still lasso—weii

my emotions.

Jean Arthur was in London on
holiday of my life—alone.”
She plans to stay four months “ just enjoying

the “first real

myself and relaxing.”
Although she wears dark

nothing else of the standard Hollywood formula
about Miss Arthur, film wife of the Mr. Deeds
to Town back in 1936

Lunch she insisted on having in a pub; then

who went

flat

GOING BACK





to a one-two beat
Kind” and “ Truly. Truly Fair”.
Started the fashion. and now
everyone is getting in the act
Britain's top favourite entry &

“ Roving

True Loves and False Lovers" | 7

from gardening ";
(not the West End
muke u list of the plays she
wants to see

That is fine. But on the hair!

Please Miss Arthur, must you
keep @ crew-cut even though it

does save time in the morning
and anyway I needed it to play

Peter Pan'"? Leave that to
Mary Martin and “South
Pacific.” Your hair style was so
iY more appealing in “A
Foreign Affair.”

Althougn producers tind ner
« determined actress who will
rather Walk out than take a
part she dislikes, that charac-
teristic mukes her one of Holly-
wood's most intelligent and
attructive artists,

She said: “ When | was under
sontract I spent most of the time
without pay on suspension. for
refusing films,

“You don't make much money



that way. but the chances are
the films will be good.” (They
are, too. Consider the list—
“You Can't Take It With You,”
*The Plainsman.” “Mr. Smith
Goes to Washington.”)

Added Miss Arthur: “Not

that | wouldn't like the money
as well. But if you earn too
much you start worrying how to
keep 1b.”

Jean Arthur does not let
Hollywood life worry her, either.
She has a house 400 miles away



and flies in occasionally to
work. o

She nas just finished a
picture, “Shane,” in which she

plays a mother (she is 43 yeurs
old now). She says she needed
‘the break to “untangle my

BRAINS

When you ask people whether
they like brains most of them say
“No.”’, How can you eat such
things?” And yet it is one of the
most nourishing parts of a pig or
calf. Try these recipes and I am
certain you will like brains.

Pig’s Brains in the French

Way
Pigs Brains 4; Salt; Pepper;

Thyme; Flour; Butter or Mar-

garine; Marjoram; Vinegar — 1

tablespoonful.

Take 4 brains and put them in
cold water for a quarter of an
hour, Then take them out and put
them in a saucepan with more
cold water and let them cook
until the water boils. Put the
brains again in cold water for
another minute or so, taken them
out, dry them and cut them in
square pieces which you will
season with salt, pepper and 4
bit of thyme. Put some flour in a
plate and roll each piece in the
flour and fry them with butter in
a small frying pan, Put them on a
plate and if all the butter or
margarine is consumed add an-
other little piece. Put some mar-
joram and 1 tablespoonful of
vinegar, let everything get hot
and pour this sauce on the fried
brains. Serve hot,

Calf’s Brain’s in White Sauce

Brains 4; Butter 2 ozs; Flour 1
tablespoonful; Milk 1 glass;
Salt; Nutmeg; Pepper; Juice of
one lime.

Cook the 4 brains (put them in
cold water and let them cook until
the water boils), divide each of
them in two pieces. Cook a white
sauce thus: 1 tablespoonful flour,
1 glass of milk, 1 oz. of butter or
margarine, 1 pinch of salt and a
tiny bit of nutmeg (according to
taste). The sauce must not be
thick. Take a pyrex dish, put an-
other ounce of butter or margar-
ine and when the butter is melted
put the 8 pieces of brains, Let
ihem cook slowly, season them
with salt and pepper and after a
few minutes pour the white sauce
over them. Take the saucepan oft
the fire but leave it near enough
so that it will boil slowly for a
few more minutes, Put the pyrex





a dash to buy gloves “to cover my hands, rough

glasses, there is A BIT. aa
Jean Arthur
wih Gary
Cooper in
“ Mr Deeds
@ 4uick look round the City Fon © i936?

mind) and then a pause to

emotions.” Her marriage broke
up in 1949,
The unconventional Jean

What’s Cooki

1 brain or 4 small ones;

Ww

Arthur disappeared into a taxi,

Was written by singer Johnny @,
Johnston, who teads the radio p:!
team

vith @
smith Blues,”
handclapping is supposed to be-
smacks on an anvil, ]

,



“The Keynotes.”

America follows this week
new number, “ Black-
in which the

Johnston offers this explana bi

stil! politely declining to pose tion of the vogue: “Part of the
for her picture the private craze for any variant on the
wish of a gir, who used to be 4 1920's Dixieland style. People
photographer’s model like joining in—and

TAX HOLIDAY

* TRAVEL broadens the mind
—and eases the income tax.
A new ruling in America gives
an “income tax ho to
anyone living away from
America for 18 months on end
It has come at the right time
for Hollywood
increasing the number of films
being made outside the studios.
That means nice long location
s for Clark Gable, Gene
Errol Flynn, Lex (Tarzan)
Barker. and Arlene Dahl.

They will all be
France Britain
Africa in the next few months.
Some of them will be doing two
films while they are away from
Hollywood

If they are
to be







fortunate enough
18 months gnd
stay less six months at a
time in Britain hey will pay
no income tax in either country.

At £30,000 or so a film, that is
worth having




anyway
hand-clapping is 80 much easiet i \

Edinburgh's wish
cinema built for the Queen and
himself at Buckingham Palace.
which is rapidly 4
chapel.

script-writer
description of the star he wants
for his new film, “The Thunderbolt": “A gay, happy-
looking
@ Twenty -stone
American ballad singer, wearing
a kilt off-stage because “for 4
man of my proportions it offers
extreme comfort.” ... @ Maurice
Evans (Sullivan in the “ Gilbert
and Sullivan” film) having his
dinner jacket flown from New
York for
British Film Academy award
ceremony.
presentation. .
established as @ revue SUCCESS,

than singing, .. .-

4

INCIDENTALLY—

* SHOW-BUSINESS talk of

the week :

The Duke of
to have af;

possible site—the disused i"
- @“ Blue Lamp”

“Tibby” Clarke's » i

train.” .

railway ae
Burl Ives,

tomorrow night's

He makes the
. » @ Diana Dors,

drives to the theatre every night

CLAP HANDS
THE CERTAIN WAY to
* success With « song today is
to get people to clap their hands



Brain’s Bread
Vimegar



Onion; 1 Carrot; Parsley; Thick
white sauce; Eggs 4: Butter;
Salt; 1 tablespoonful grated
cheese.

Put the brains in cold water for

about 1 hour, Put them then in a
saucepan
tablespoonful of vinegar, 1 chip-
ped
parsley, thyme,
tiny bit of pepper. Let everything
cook for about 20 minutes on a

with cold water, one

onion, 1 carrot (chipped),

marjoram and a

Vividly gay,



M

LOCAL AGENTS

audaciously



in a Rolls.

Her own, too, ..-
London Express Service



ng In The Kitchen

of a lime on top and serve hot.

very slow flame. When cooked
take the brains out of the water

and mince them, Add then to the

brains three tablespoonful of
thick white sauce, 4 beaten eggs,
salt and pepper,

Put the mixture in a
dish and let it cook in moderate
oven for about forty minutes.
When ready let it cool for about
7 or 8 minutes, take it out of the
pyrex dish and pour on the top
the rest of the white sauce to
which you have added 1 table-
spoonful of grated cheese.

pyrex





Tae

ed



a FRA HILDE FIGL, 45 years old,
is not the sort of woman you

would turn to look at in the streets
of London or even of Vienna. She is
Placid
She wears a not-too-strictly tailored
suit and a perky little straw sailor
hat tipped to the back of her short

Clark's “Anchor”
ton.

2 skeins
each 468
598
788,
(Parrot Green).
(Use
3 strands for rest of embroidery).
4 yd. (46 cm.) “Old Bleach” F.T.



.

SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952 ~



She could have had a mansion—she prefers a flat.
Andethe woman from Vienna likes tea, not coffee

THE FRAU CHANCELLOR

plumpish, pleasant-faced,

auburn hair.

But she is the wife of the Austrian
Leopold Fig},
visiting London with him, She is the
first wife of a foreign Head of State
Queen in
since

Chancellor, Dr.

to be received by
Buckingham Palace
George VI's funeral.

the

“So pretty, and so young to be the
was her
comment afterwards on the Queen.

The Queen talked to her in French
understands a
little English she does not speak it.

Her French, however, 1s fluent, and it was
French that she conversed with me in the
drawing-room at the
ly-redecorated Austrian Embassy in Bel-
e Square. where two crystal chandeliers
hang from the ceilings and where the fine
and pictures are

monarch of a great country.”

Although Frau Figl

inr







lied double

old furniture
set Off by hangings of palest
green, yellow and white silk.

Politics? No

At home she has the reputa-
tion of being self-effacing oe
take no part in politics,” she
said “I think my job is to make
a good home for my husband.”

But there is a strange back-

ground of violence to the life
of this smiling little hausfrau
from Vienna Politics have

taken a sinister part in her life

March 13, 1938 1s a date she
will always remember Twenty-
four hours after Hitler's Nazis
marched into Vienna two
German police hammered on
the door of the Figl fiat near
the centre of the city

Dr. Pigl. parliamentary deputy
leader of the Peasant Party, a
Catholic, a bitter opponent of the
union with Germany. was there
with his wife and their son Hans
who was then six vears old. and
daughter Anneliese. aged two

Then a postcard

The Nazis took Leopold Fig!
away. Later a telephone message
said that he would remain under
arrest “for a few days.”

“After two weeks.” Frau Figl
told me, “I had a postcard from

Dachau in Germany. I knew
only too well what that meant.
My husband had been taken

there with the first trainload of
prisoners to leave Austria for the
concentration camp.”

Frau Fig] was left without
interference in the flat with her
children. She had no money.
Fortunately her father, a former
member of the Bundesrat (the
Lower House of the Austrian
Parliament), was able to help her.

In her desperation, she
travelled to Berlin and went to
Gestapo headquarters to plead
for her husband. “ But it was all
in vain.” she said.

It was not until 1943 that Frau
Fig] heard her husband's voice
on the telephone. He had been

now

King



of a
estapo
coming

released through the hel



sympathiser within the
organisation... He was
home.

Gestapo again

But it was not for long An
engineer by profession, Fig! gota
job in a firm building roads. In
October 1944. after a year with
his wife and family. the Gestapo









came to the flat again. This time
he S sent the notorious
Aus concentration camp
Mauthausen

Befo he spring of 1945. when
Mauthausen was liberated. there
were even harder times for Frau
Fig] in Vienna.

r flat w
bombed
s:X months of








one of the
t For the
> war there






was no electricity or gas. or
water

And now? Frau Fig! could. if
she wished live in a grand
offici sidence in Vienna. She
and h husband chose instead

to have their six-roomed_flat on
the outskirts. near Grinzing
(where tour.sts go to drink new-



vintage wine in the hillside

cafes).

She enjoys cooking
The Figis have only one maid,

Frau F does the cooking. “T

enjoy ’ she says Daughter

Annel! now 16. goes to high

school in Vienna as her_ mother
did before her. and son Hans, 20,
studies electrical engineering at
a technica! college.

Frau Figl, like nearly everyone
else in Vienna, likes the opera:
looks forward to the time (two
or three years from now) when
the full glory of the bombed
State Opera House will be







THE FIGL FAMILY at home. Or.
Leopold Fig! with his wife, daughter
Anneliese, 16, and son Hans, 20.

restored. Lighter theatrical
productions interest. her, too
(she chose to see Cal! Me Madam
in London and liked it)

Again. like newly every other
Austrian, she is a skier, “ But

with all the entertaining and
other duties now, there is no
time,” says she. But she still



es an annual holiday in the
Tyrol and Spence it mountain-
climbing. “My favourite sport.”
she says

At home she does her own
fami.y marketing: likes to talk
to other housewives about their
problems: interests herself in
social welfare work. Her latest
activily—a@ new organisation
forned to teach mothers in
remote country districts modern
methods of baby care.

Frau Figi was trained at a
school of domestic science. “I
rever aimed to have a career.
she said she married at 24
She met her husband first when
he was still a schoolboy ana she
war 14. They met again by
chance three years later and soon
became engaged.

Ths is her first visit to
England It has lasted three
days. To-night, she and her
husband fly to New York.

Likes gardens

What has vaken here eye here?
The gardens, “There is a little
one new the Round Tower at
Windsor Castle which I thought
would turn anyone into a poet.
it was so lovely.” She has only
a “pocket handkerchief garden”
at home _ @

One English characteristic of
Viennese au Figl—she never
takes that lush Viennese coffee
with a dollop of thick cream on
top. Her drink Is lea.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London &tpress Service.







Embroidery Design

Tray Mat And
Napkins

stranded Cot-
2 502 (coral) 1 skein
(Cerise); 504 (Coral);
(Crimson); 599 (Cardinal);
954 (Moss Green); 780
2 strands

for Hemstitch,

91. 36 in. (92 cm.) wide. 1 Mil-
wards “Gold Seal” Crewel Needle
No. 6.

Cut a piece of fabric 18 in. x 14

in.
mat, and a piece 14 in, x 14 in.
(35.5 cm, x 35.5 em.) for napkin.
Trace large Rose centrally on to
tray
one
on the one corner of napkin 2 in.
(5
is
stitch.
key for
parts similar to
are worked in same colour.

(46 cm. x 35.5 cm.) for tray

mat 2 in.
short end.

(5em.) in from
Trace small Rose

cm,) from edges,
worked

The design
throughout in chain
Follow diagram I, and
placing of colours All
numbered parts

Withdraw 4 threads of fabric

all
(3 cm.) from edge. Turn up hem
to

(When
pleted, press well on wrong side).
No. 8 (10 gram. ball).

1 Ball each 468
504 (Coral); 598 (Crimson); 599

(Cardinal); 1 Ball each—468 (Cerise); 498

round both articles 1% in,

line of drawn threads, mitre

corners and themstitch in 2
strands of Coral (see diagram 2).

embroidery is com-

Clark’s Anchor Pearl. L
(Cerise); 502,
788,

954 (Moss



matt




Local Distributors:
GENERAL AGENCY CO.
(Barbados) Ltd..,,

B. O. Box 27.

Label

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LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label), A

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eee CEL Di




entre

SUNDAY, JUNE 8.




CHRISTINE NORDEN



1952

TERRY-THOMAS

KOREA ?

Yes, we

will go

by JAMES LEASOR

ARIETY ‘and theatre
folk are annoyed at
Opinion

which criticised some stay-
at-home stars while the men
of the Commonwealth
Division in Korea are notably
star-starved

CARROLL LEVIS telephones
in indignation to say he has
‘fered his services twice to:
Korea—but éach time he was
urned down.

George Brightwell, in charge
»! Combined Services Entertain
ment, explained last. night: —

‘First time we had to turn
Carroll Levis down because the
«ommand out in Korea said the
weather. there was sub-zero-
too cold for troops to sit anc
watch a show in the open. There

were no halls or _ theatres
obviously. where it could be
staged.

“Second time we said ‘No

regretfully —because he wanteu
© bring some ° discoveries with
nim, And at a transport charge
of more than £430 a head we
nave to limit the mumbefs o!
mdividuals to four—two women
two oe

A ar office spokesmar
added: “ We are always glad +
hear from stars who will go

ah we've heard of only ver,
e

Said ISSÂ¥ BONN. th
comedian: “Tt's not right to:

* eople of our calibre to ask ano
@o knocking on doors We wait
ts be Bake nine ask. then we
S| heir thinking we
os work oT AN
os were asked I'd be pleased
to go—but I haven't been asked
If I were asked today. well, I'd
have to complete my commit
ments before IT could go,”

Telegram
Pee ee was
ioved to wire

‘Tt wou,d seem that there is a

Possibility of the War Office
being at fault. I and many
of my professional colleagues

have not been approached to go
to Korea.”

Last might, back-stuge at fie
Brighton Hippodrome, where he

‘Ss appearing, he amplified his
telegraphed annoyance thus :

“I'd adore to go—if | were

asked—and at the earliest
opportunity. When would that
2 In October, when my

summer show at Blackpool ends
“Now it’s no good the War
Office Saying, ‘Ah, there you
are. He can't go at once. No
variety artist can. Manage-
ments book us up often a year
ahead) The War Office—{f i:
wants us—must do likewise.”
LESLIE WELCH, the Memory
eee elle All Forces, is
o—when s i
thow ends his radio
“T'm lucky, you see,” says this

‘X- Squadron sergeant - ma
Deal lucky. “"t don't nesta

piano, I don't need music. 1
jon’; i | anything. So I could
travel light. 1 n to Ger-
many to.ente the boys. and

td go tO Korea-—as Soon as I'm
tree—and @njov it.” see
CHRISTINE NORDEN
olonde. buxom. is ready, willing
and a-rarin’ to go. “I'd

\omorroW=-if they asked me.
she told)mé She starts a variety

tour in Sunderland on May 27
5ut is Tree to go until then—and
after thaf just as soon as th:
‘our ends an't say when fo
certain. but it will probably los
ul the @nd of the summer.”

Ready to go

ELL; there for the

} use of the War Office

and other interested
associated parties are four
variety artists who will go—now
or later, Why don’, they all ge
together before the troops hea
up the old stamp-foot choru
“Why are we wa'ine ~

Lontow ~



SEWING

By PENNY NOLAN

In the past 1 have given many
general directions on style pat-
tern drafting and now feel it will
be helpful to give specific direc-
tions f some current styles.
Even hen Wo ‘Hom cane te” :
the style illustrated understand-
ing the steps in creating a cut-
ting pattern for the style will
make it easier for you to analyse
and draft’ cutting patterns for
other styles of ‘your choosing.

The frock illustrated is a sim-
ple but effective styse tor light-
weight summer fabrics such as
voile. The bodice has cap sleeves
which are shirred to give soft
fulness on the shoulders. The
mandarin collar ends in wide ties
for a big soft bow. .There are two





tiny buttons on the ‘ower part of
the centre front but no buttons
above the level of the bust. The
ties hold the upper front together.
The skirt is made in four gathered
gores ar narrow belt covered with
the dress fabric completes the
dress,

To make a cutting pattern from
your basic trace your basic bodice
front and back on new paper and
add cap sleeves and hems. Direc-
tions for Cap. sleeves..were given
in this column last tember 2
but in case you have I
will give a quick summary of the
procedure. .

1. Raise the shoulder front at
the shoulder tip one half





keep it standing up.

|
|

CIRCLE

inch and connect with a
straight line to the shoul-
der and neck.

Extend side seam straight
up beyond shoulder.
Extend new shoulder seam
to meet new side seam,
Add an inch and a half hem
to side seam and sleeve.
Raise shoulder back one
inch and proceed as for
front, Check length of both
new shoulder seams mak-
ing shorter one equal
longer one.

When you have drafted the cay
sleeves yor wil) need to move
some of the basic dart to the
shoulder to make the fullness for
the shirring on the shoulder.
Draw a line from about midway in
the new shoulder seam to the
bust point. Cut out the cap sleeve
pattern and cut this lino to but
not through the bust point, Cut
out your basic dart and pivot on
the bust point to open a dart on
the shoulder for shirring. Do the
tame for the back as the back
shoulder seam is shirred ‘oo but
do not have as much fullness in
the back,

Next trace back and front on
new paper allowing room enough
to add about a half inch for but-
ton lap and an inch for facing
to the centre front and seams on
the shoulder, waist and neck.
Fold back the front facing before
cutting the neck edge.

For the mandarin collar and
bows plan, plan a piece about
fifty inches long and four inches
wide. Fold the strip in half and
from the fold measure half your
neck measure along the length.
This part should be narrowed to
three inches for the one inch
high collar and its facing and two
half imch seams. Finish the tie
ends with narrow hems before
joining the collar to the neck line.

The shirt is simply four widths
of the material sewn together and
gathered on to the waist. In a

to

ono = wo

soft material this will not be too

much fullness but if you wish

less fullness cut the skirt in four gnq time to meet press, radio, and |
elp

gores leaving the full width at
bottom but narrowing some at
the top,

Next week I will analyse anoth-
er style in this column.

P.S. Use a permanent organ-
dy interfacing for your collar to

“‘TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR

FOR CHILDREN



hokey

MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE

SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES
RELIED LEE



id

| girls and one boy







CLARKE,
children
lam the sec-

DEAR MRS
father has seven



ond eldest.

I know a boy
very much and I love him He
wants to come to my father for
me but if he ever attempted this
my father would make a noise, It
seems that my father doesn’t want
any of us to be én love. Please
give me some advice.

Y dear child, how do you

know that your father does
not want any of you to be in love”
After ,all, he was in love himself
one time, wasn't he? 1 feel that
your boy friend should approach
your father and have a chat with
hin. At least it cannot make
things worse for you and may
very well lead the way to your
eventual happiness. If your boy
proves himself honest and true I
do not see your father having any
objections to your union.

I am 79 years of age. I was
married last year after almost a
year’s courtship, but_my husband
neglects me now. He thinks of
nothing but the fowls and such
and never makes love to me now,
‘although he says he loves me. I
have a former boy friend who
loves me and I feel that I love him
too. He wants me to divorce my
husband and marry him, My hus-
band is willing to give me a
divorce. This is a great decision
to make and I would be_ very
grateful for your advice —“J.W”

who loves me

“AJ.”

ELL, you should have
known what sort of a man
your husband was going to be
after a year preparing for mar-,
riage, my dear.
a very big thing to break up a

As you say, it isp





things muc
you really
husband

chance too” Do

understand your

try to
After all, he does pro-

vide for you and he must look
after his work you know, Also
he seems to be willing to do what-
ever you wish—just to make you
happy. Think things over very
earefully before making such a
very big decision amd remember

that when you do make up your
mind and if you decide to get a
divorcee, it is again for better or
worse. Do not jump out of frying
pans and iand in fires. I know
nothing of this other boy friend
of yours, but T certainly can hard-
ly approve of a man who tries
to steal another man’s wife, can
I?

“wi.” (St. Michael)

i am 16 years of age and in
love with a girl. However, I do
not see her very regularly now
and I flirt with other girls which
makes my girl very jealous in-
deed, She won't speak to me,
though I know she still cares
about me and! love her very
much. Please tell me what to do.

ELL, young man, it is your

fault if your girl will not
speak to you, isn’t it? After all
does she spend her time flirting
with other fellows, and if she did,
wouldn’t you be a little jealous
Anyhow, have a chat with her and
try to make amends. -I’m sure she
will forgive you. Really, I do
think that you are both a little
young to be so very serious just
yet. In my day, we had a lot of
fun but didn’t think of being so
serious so young.
“Worried” writes,

My boy friend and I have been
together now for six years. He is
,married but says that he will get
a divorce and marry me, He and

writes,

home so soon after hardly giving Mhis wife are apart. We both have
AT

Mrs. Estes Kefauver

“Happy chaos” is Mrs. Estes
Kefauver’s description of the
family life over which she pre-
sides as wife of the United States
Senator from Tennessee. A more
objective observer might say that
gay informality, simplicity, and
naturalness typify the Kefauver
| household.
| Besides the senior Kefauvers,
the family includes four healthy,
happy children—Linda, age 16,
David, 6; Diane, 4; and Gail, 16
| months. “Members” of the house~
hold also are two dogs, a cat, and
/a pet deodorized skunk.
| Home and family are the
| major interests of this attractive
young woman, although her
seemingly inexhaustible energy
leads her into many other activi-
ties. Most recent of these is help-

| ing her husband in his strenuous

campaign for the Democrati
nomination for President of the
United States.

Campaigning is not a new ex~-
perience to Nancy Piggott
Kefauver, who has been at het
husband’s side during his six

successful tries for election as a
member of the U.S. Congress.
This, however, is her first ex-
perience on the national stage and
marks her initial appearance as
a political speaker, a role which

she has accepted reluctantly.
During her first speech, Mrs
Kefauver recalls, “I had the same
‘all gone’ feeling that I'd had
earlier in the day when | rode
with my children on the roller
coaster at the local amusement
park.”

Mrs, Kefauver was born in
Glasgow, Scotland, of American

parents who have since become

British subjects. From her Ten-
nessee-born mother, Nancy in-
herited her red hair and talent

for art and dress design. This
artistic bent has been her chief
avocation since studying in art
schools in Glasgow, Paris, and
London,

Visiting her mother’s family in
Chattanooga, Tennessee, in 1934,
she met Estes Kefauver, then a
young attorney The following
year they were married.





Since then Mrs. Kefauver has
lived like countless other Ameri-
can wives and mothers. Her time
is devoted to managing her own

household, rearing a growing
family, acting as combination
chauffeur and handywoman

sharing her husband's career, and,
with it all, finding time for out-
side interests.

On a typical day, Mrs. Kefauver
is up early to get the two older
children off to school. She drives
the Senator to his office, stops on
the way home to do the grocery
shopping, and devotes the after-
noon to the children and to home-
making. Into this busy schedule
she fits her volunteer work with

the Red Cross and the Salvation |

Army.

This routine has been_ upset
considerably since the Senator
became an active presidential

| aspirant. In Washington she must

| television representatives; )
| answer the vastly increased mail
| that national prominence — has
| brought the Kefauvers; and keep
| social and political engagements
connected with the campaign.
While she is with her husband
on his Nation-wide campaign, the



children are left in the capable vasses that have appeared amon;

hands of a maid who has been
with the family for 16 years.
Endowed with patience to match
her energy, a remarkable power
of relaxation, and a keen sense of
humour, Nancy K, as she is
affectionately known to her host
of triends, is able to make the
seemingly impossible appear easy.
Only one of her former activities
suffers from her current whirl-
wind pace—she no longer finds
time to paint. Of her many can-









obs ool our money but he
ike have everything im his
vun name. We bought a car re-
cent! and for the last three weeks

he has been staying out late and)



I ear that he is taking other
giris# out. What should I do,
Please help me.
T does seem to me, my dear,
that this boy is rather using
you id your generosity, After
all, six years is plenty of time for
him have got a divorce and
mary you if he were serious. |
Also, | do believe firmly in a give
and t arrangement and it looks |
ithe though this boy of yours
ck ii the taking and none
of the giving You must carefully |
consi ac the and cons, my}
dear, as you could very easily!
make rather sorrowful thing of}
your life if you were not careful |
If I were you, I should be inelin-
ed to give this fellow up if a very!
good explanation were not forth-|
coming



I an 16 years of age and in love
with and D. One lives near
ve and one lives in the country.
The boy who lives near is a flirt
but 1 other one is not, but he
lives so far away. 1 would like
to come to a decision and settle
with one or the other. Please help
me

T.W.V.D2

HAT a complicated nom de

pleume, my dear, I rather
think that the answer is rather
obvious don’t you? Chose the one
you really love, who loves you and
who will be faithful to you and
to whom you will also be faithful.
You have plenty of time as you
are young yet, but I'd be inelined
to. more favour the quiet chap in
the country. At least he will not
spend his time flirting

the exhibits of prominent artists, |
the best known is an oil portrait
of daughter Linda. It is now the
focal points of the Kefauver living
room. |

Tall, slim, and with a jaunty |
martness, Nancy Kefauver ef
considered one of the best dressed |
women in Washington. In her
clothes she finds continual outlet
for her artistic ability-—designing
making, and often remaking many
of (fer own costumes.

_— oo,






























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Sunday, June 8, 1952



en

LAND SETTLEMENT

A RESOLUTION passed by the House of
Assembly on Tuesday brings nearer the
day when the Government is to conduct an
experiment of land settlement at Sea-
well.

The present government of Barbados is
showing a healthy awareness of the im-
portance of the land in the life of the com-
munity. It is literally exploring all
avenues which show any signs of promise
with respect to increasing the local pro-
duction of food and to stabilizing peasant
farming as a buttress of the island’s
economic life. Its acceptance of the heavy
financial burden of maintaining the Pine
Livestock Station and the six district agri-
cultural stations, after the large Colonial
Development and Welfare grants had been
exhausted, shows its awareness of the vital
roles to be played by these stations in pro-
moting the interests of agriculture in the
island.

The government is investigating too the
possibilty of providing irrigation in cert
tain parts of the island and is examining a
programme intended to improve agricul-
ture in the Scotland district. One would
therefore expect on hearing of the pro-
posed land settlement scheme at Seawell
that the government was following a policy
consistent with its support of agriculture
as a foundation stone in the island’s
economy. The conditions under which
land at Seawell is to be leased to tenants
indeed tend to confirm this view. The
scheme is to be supervised by the Depart-
ment of Science of Agriculture and cul-
tivation has to be carried on in accordance
with the directions of the department if
tenants are to remain as permanent settlers



Ought then the government to be con-
gratulated for continuing what seems at
first sight to be a forward policy consistent
with the Labour Party’s electioneering
programme and complementary to the gov-
ernment’s keen interest in an active sup-
port of island agriculture? They ought,
except for two main reasons.

» Records of rainfall which have been
kept in Barbados over long periods of years
show that the Seawell area experiences
long droughts and is remarkably free from
=mnoisture. one

Table X of Bulletin No. 11 in the new
series published by the Department of
Science and Agriculture (October 1947)
shows water requirements at neighbour-
ing Chancery Lane to be higher than in
any other part of the island except at
Goodland which is commonly described by
agriculturalists as thirsty land.

The need for copious quantities of water
would not of course be insurmountable if
irrigation could be provided. But accord-
ing to well-informed sources irrigation
could not be provided at Seawell except at
an expense which would not only be un-
economic but would make it impossible for
the Seawell settlers ever to make their
units pay.

If the government persists in the Seawell
land-settlement there seems little likeli-

hood of the settlers ever being able to get
the most out of the land unless heavy rain-
falls which ought not to be expected, in
the light of the records, occur regularly
every year.

Since the settlers will be bound by regu-
lations to remain on the land at Seawell
they will not be allowed to do what 97
per cent. of the island’s 30,752 peasant
holders now do—become part-time cultiva-
tors.

The choice of Seawell as a land settle-
ment area for seven families therefore
seems unfortunate and the Scheme is
almost predestined to failure because of
lack of adequate water supplies which
cannot be economically provided. But
there is another valid objection to land
settlement experiments anywhere in Bar-
bados,

Until information which is now being
collected at the six district agricultural
stations of the island has been carefully
studied and the economical sizes of peasant
holdings which are likely to provide profit-
able whole-time employment from their
cultivation are accurately known, land
settlement must be experimental.

The land at Seawell is to be cultivated
in 4-acre units, but the land at Seawell is
divided into two blocks distant from each
other; one nearer to the sea comprises 16
acres: one nearer the road comprises
twelve acres.

Quite apart from the hazard of attempt-
ing an experiment in an area where
adequate water is not available for agricul-
tural purposes the pro-selection of a 4-acre
unit without any certainty as to its chances
of success in that district will add to the
factors which favour the failure of the
scheme. ‘There is too the undesirability
of settlement in the vicinity of an airport
for a variety of reasons including the
necessity for great vigilance to keep stray-
ing cattle off the runway.





The government, it seems, ought to be con-
gratulated for its continued interest in the
land and for its determination to leave no
soil unturned in its efforts to establish a
hard-working self-employed peasant yeo-
manry: but if it is genuinely anxious, as we
must credit it with being, to achieve its
policy it ought not to despise the advice of
its own experts. And no one would be-
lieve that its experts would recommend
Seawell as a choice for what is in fact a
full scale experiment in land settlement.

The chances of success are too slender.



Paynes Bay

IN PREPARATION for the erection of
a fish marketing shed at Paynes Bay on
the St. James Coast two houses have been
compulsorily removed from the beach.

No work has yet begun.

There is still time for the authorities
who will be responsible for the erection of
the shed to pause and consider what type
of building is suited for this part of the
coast.

Paynes Bay is one of the few remaining
open spaces between Bat Rock and Sandy
Lane on the St. James Coast.

It is a small opening and there are three
or four manchineel trees providing shade
near to the spot where the shed is to be
erected. Under these trees the fishing
families of the neighbourhood sit and play
cards and congregate on afternoons when
the fishing boats return with their catches.

Paynes Bay Beach is in fact an open air
club, and a centre of social life for the
fishermen and their families.

Regrettably the beach is kept in a state
of habitual untidiness: unwanted parts of
fish are thrown onto the beach and lie
there for hours until they are washed out
by the tide.

But with all its disadvantages the beach
plays an important part in the life of fish-
ing families near Paynes Bay.

The erection of a fishing shed must there-
fore be viewed against this background.

If an ordinary functional building with
little concern for architectural design and
reckless of any aesthetical considerations is
put up on the beach it will be used no
doubt but will in no way improve on
existing practices at Paynes Bay.

If on the other hand a building is de-
signed to harmonize with the scenic sur-
roundings of Paynes Bay, and is construct-
ed in such a way that the sale of fish can be
earried on efficiently without any of the
hangers-on who are to be found at other
fish sheds in the island, a step will have
been taken towards the better marketing
of fish,

lf however a shed is literally thrown up
on the beach without any planning and
heedless of harmonising architectural pat-
terns another view of the sea will have
been obliterated at Paynes Bay while the
untidy beach will become more untidy and
more hawkers will be attracted to the area
thus nullifying the advantages which the
taxpayers are entitled to expect from
properly conducted fish markets. Besides
considering the erection of a_ building
which will enhance and not detract from
the beauties of the valuable St. James
Coast the authorities might contemplate
the utilization of a properly designed
building at Paynes Bay for the distribution
of the excellent market garden produce
which is grown less than half a mile away
at Bullen agricultural station.

A central fish and market garden distri-
bution centre at Paynes Bay equipped with
refrigerating, chambers and _ staffed by
uniformed and courteous servers would be
beneficial to St. James and would provide
the rest of Barbados and many other West
indian islands with an example of how to
combine architectural design with efficient
distribution of foodstuffs.

Honours.

somone BARBADIANS who knew Sir Kenneth
2.ackburne when he was Secretary of the De-
FF deo and Welfare Organisation at Hastings
aoee a crmeresetate him on his well de-
serv ‘omotion to Knight Com:

Order of St. Michael and St. ion 7

Few West Indians outside the Le

s Ss eward Is Is
—— epteciate the immensity of Aah ses
which is thrown upon the Governor and Com-
mander in Chief of the scattered islands classified
as Leeward but which are in fact separated by
eee distances of ocean and can only be visited
ay. police launch and infrequent air services
ir Kenneth Blackburne’s distinguished record
as an administrator, his genuine interest in
human beings and his easy manners have en-
abled him to do in the Leeward Islands what no
other British Governor has been able to do since
the war—inject new life into a badly run-down
administration. His reward by Her Majesty in
the Birthday Honours List, if conventional, is
par‘icularly well earned, oe

The lesser honours paid to Barbados ar
deserving of mention. Colonel Michelin's =
thusiasm has maintained the high standards of
the Barbados Police Force set by his predecessors
while his term of office has been noteworthy for
great improvements in the free flow of traffic
through the City, the training of Barbadians in
police schools in the United Kingdom and the
inauguration of Boys and Girls Clubs through-
out the island.

The distinction of becoming a Member of the
British Empire will be understood by Mr. Ram-
sey as an appreciation of his long and devoted
service to the people of Barbados. In a com-
munity which is predominantly agricultural there
must be thousands by whom Mr. Ramsey’s readi-
ness ‘and willingness to help on all occasions has
been often experienced.

Barbados’ rewards though limited in number
have come to those who merited them,

SUNDAY

|

| Most English people in my ex-
| perience judge French people by
|their drains. “Don't go ashore in
| Fort de France”, I was told by at
‘least half a dozen pink-looking
jand pleasant spoken Anglo-Sax-
| ons, “it’s nothing but a lot of deep
| utters and foul-smelling drains.”
| Fortunately I paid no attention
}to this well-intentioned advice
jhaving long ago discovered that
if the nose was to be dictator of
| my life’s experience I would ney-
ler be able to enjoy the world’s
| best cheese.
| And my perseverance was well
repaid.

It was mid-day precisely when
I walked down thergangplank and
‘the two glasses of wine which I
|had consumed at lunch made me
| feel like turning back and seeking
the repose of my sleeping bunk.
But I persevered. Once I had

nee the dock area proper with
\its rows of sheds and neatly
|packed motor lorries I quickly

discovered a small park full of
mango, mahogany and casuarina
trees which provide much-wel-
comed shade in the enclosed dock
area, By this time the drowsiness
caused by vin rouge was wearing
away and I was sufficiently aware
to notice how well controlled is
the traffic system on the docks of
Fort de France. Signs warning
Sens Interdit and Sens Unique
give «clear waering to drivers
where not to enter and where
traffic is one way. There is no
need to guess what red bands on
a pole might mean. The order is
clear, lucid, and direct. Only a
fool, an illiterate or a blind man
could mistake the meaning.

After walking at least a quarter
of a mile under the spreading
shade trees I found myself at the
entrance of the docks where
stood iron gates as high and near-
ly as imposing ‘as those which dis-
tinguish Mr. Tree’s mansion at
Heron Bay. Only people with
business on the docks are allowed
to enter these gates,

The first thing I noticed outside
the dock area was an airy bpild-
ing full of arches and open ver-
andahs and labelled ‘College
Technique.” ;

“Fort de France”, I mused, “may
be full of drains and foul-smelling
gutters but it’s got a magnificent
deep water harb@ur, a well ord-
ered and shaded dock area and a
technical school right on its door-
step.” It had in fact the three
essentials for efficiency which
Bridgetown lacks. If its gutters
were worse than ours I was pre-
pared to be lenient,

Keeping on the pavement on the
left (note that) I discovered wo-
men sitting under awnings made
of canvas which were suspended
over light steel frames.

They were selling fruit, coco-
nuts, mortars and oe and
other household gadgets and food-
stuffs, I could scarcely gontain
my excitement at this discovery of
French commonsense and respect
for tidiness. If only the Eagle
Hall hucksters could see this, I
whispered, under my __ breath,
would it change their sprawling
habits? '







ADVOCATE



By GEORGE HUNTE

At the end of the street was a
large well-constructed ‘“Lavabos”
labelled on one side “Dames” and
on the other “Hommes”.

As one who has suffered much
inconvenience in British West In-
dian towns from lack of such a
facility I was well qualified to ap-
preciate the. significance of a
Lavabos in this conspicuous posi-
tion and my admiration for Fort
de France and its administration
rose to new heights.

Not even the name Place de
Stalingrad which came next under
my observation ould dampen my
enthusiasm. ‘“What’s Fort de
France got that we haven't got?”
I hummed. “Quite a lot.”

Turning left at this juncture I
observed what might fairly be
described as gutters. Walking
alongside the French Military bar-
racks on the left of the road could
only be effected by using that part
of the road protected by parked
lorries or by descending on to a
narrow sidewalk running by the
side of a narrower gutter. This
road, however, is short and quick-
ly arrives at the centre of Fort de
France. é

Taking counsel of a priest who
stood cooling himself outside a
building styled “Section des Ap-
prentis” I soon discovered the way
to the main street of the City.
Passing the flashily-fronted cine-
ma Olympia, a_restaurant of a
type familiar in French territories
but unlike any we have in Bar-
bados, and the French-style quar-
ters of the British Consul I
crossed the road opposite where
stands the Byzantine-looking Bib-
liotheque Schoelcher. Next to this
imposing landmark was a delight-
ful beflowered old world French
residence.

Fort de France’s main street, the
Rue Antoine Siger, begins with a
modern stone built pharmacy witl
spotless tiled pavements. There is
no pharmacy in Bridgetown which
would not lose by comparison if
placed by its side. On both sides
of the Rue Antoine Siger are
pavements on which it is a posi-
tive pleasure to walk, That is
something I could never say of
Broad Street until it is rebuilt.

‘And remember the sun was over=
went strolling
de France. But the

head when I
through Fort
shops had attractive awnings and

no one seemed to walk down Rue

Antoine without some purpose in
mind. Therefore I was never
jostled. The shops though small
by Barbadian standards were neat
and inviting and their wares easily
seen from outside. -

Over the largest store in the
street, Au Printemps, where
ladies clothing, modern pottery
and ware were displayed I was not
surprised to notice the sign of the
U.S. Consulate.

Beyond this store the shops be-
come less expensive looking and
the long straight road finally ends
at the Marché, which is the cen-
tral market or distribution centre

OUR READERS SAY:

David And Bathsheba

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I doubt whether it is
worthwhile or useful to con-
tinue the discussion of this (com~
paratively) small matter, but
yet quite a number of persons
have been sufficiently interested
to write you about it, and of
course, it introduces ethical and
Biblical questions of importance.
But for one. reason I venture to
return to it with one more letter,
And that reason is that most of
those who have contributed to
the correspondence have turned
aside from the main point and
directed their remarks to the
subsidiary matters of David's
repentence and the authorship
of Psalm 51, This is especially
‘indicated by the letter of G.W.E.

in Tuesday's paper, who
actually used the heading “FP. G.
vs. David”.

My point in introducing the
subject was to express my re-
gret that the shocking story of
David's liaison with the wife of
loyal Uriah, absent at the battle-
front, which I characterised —
right or wrong — as “one of the
mest lustful, treacherous and
cruel episodes in human story”,
snould have been used to make
a cinema picture and presented
in that form to the mis~
cellaneous audiences that attend
the theatres. Of course, it could
have been shaped so as to ex=
hibit clearly the heinous wicked-
ness of David's conduct and
roundly condemn it, and G. B.
in the original description of the
local showing described the
picture as ‘reverent and chaste’
and otherwise commendable.
But I was still somewhat scep-
tical. Pictures in which the sex-
element is prominent are not,
I fear, as a rule fashioned to
promote pure thought and
emotion, and plain condemnation
of what is wrong.

I am glad to know that the
two earliest commentators on
my original proposition (Faith
and A. R.) herein renewed,
agreed thus far with my views,
and I feel sure that a good
many of your readers shared
their approval.

But may I briefly refer, in
closing, to a couple of the
remarkable comments of G.W.E.

(1) He, or she, considers that
the Rev. W. E. Addis, M.A.,
formerly Professor in O,. T.
subjects at Oxford University,

poor company for me! (2)
He stated that man_ “cannot
sin against his fellowman”!
I think he must be confusing
the principle of wrong-doing
or evil in relation to the Uni-
verse — “original sin”, as it is
usually named—and iawiess in-



is

jury to his fellow creatures. The
only sin in Scripture which , is
directed against God alone is
blasphemy, the unforgivable
wickedf.ess of ascribing evil to
the er blessed and Holy
Author of all the good and only
good in the Universe. All other
sin, or wrong-doing involves
more or less of injury to one’s
fellow, and in this case it was
violent and outrageous, and I
cennot regard the exclamation
“Against Thee, Thee only have
I sinne@” as an adequate or
suitable confession and plea.
Whether or not David's re-
pentence was as deep and per~
| manent as his sin seems to be
a matter of opinion, although it

was followed so quickly by the
to the
Royal ‘harem, the last thing that
should have been arranged, But
for my part, I do not agree that

addition of Bathsheba

Psalm 51 is good evidence in

the case — I incline rather to
the matter of fact history in 2

Samuel 12. ‘<
F. G.

Local Government

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The Bill

people are asking when it will

come about ahd are anxious to

have it’, I am bound to confess
that, had it not been for a lead-
ing article in one of your daily
issues which gave the public
some clear information about it,
together with a well written
article, ‘Local Government by
name’ by Mr.
which appeared in one of your
Sunday issues.

to establish
Local Government is much in the
air and although certain politfi-
cians are making such alarming
end fictitious statements as: ‘the

’

Neontime And Drains

for the island’s native produce.
There is no hawking at street
corners anywhere in Fort de
France. At the marché anything
grown, woven, or stitched in Mar-
tinique can be bought in a ve
large and high semi-open well
ventilated building. Large flap-
ping Martinique hats for men and
women, gaily coloured flowers,
fresh vegetables, ground provis-
ions, all the handcrafts and all the
produce of this romantic island
are obtainable at the one centre—
the marché. The marché is clean,
tidy and well worth walking for
more than a mile in the heat of a
tropical sun to see. Barbados has
nothing like it and it is superior
by far to the south-like Stabroek
market in Georgetown.

On the way back I followed the
Rue Blenac which runs parallel
with the Rue Antoine Siger and
with several others. 7

In Fort-de-France which is a
French town all the streets nat-
urally run in straight lines up
and across. There are none of the
maze-like twists and turnin
which give Bridgetown the right
to be described as perhaps the
most crooked city in the British
Empire after London. The Rue
Blenac was slightly less elegant
than the Rue Antoine but full of
characteristic or houses and
clean, spotlessly clean.

The cutters about which I had
heard so many alarming reports
to my eyes (by this time com-
pletely free of the somnolent in-
fluence of vin rouge) seemed ex-

ceptionally clean, and the water

flowed rapidly along the narrow
channels. .

Leaving the Rue Blenac I join-
ed the sea front at a point very
close to an immense lavatory
which faces the_ large modern
buildings of Air France..

Nearby B.W.LA. have a tiny
office .

After pausing to pay respects

h to the statue of Pierre d’ Esnam-
la puissance
Antilles I trudged
looking ga —
the French care less for close
a the British) head-

buc fondateur de
francaise aux

the ragged

cut lawns than
ing back for the docks.

T observed in the spacious open
Savannah which is the centre of
Fort-de-Franc#’s life dozens of
and a large
cool band stand. Allowing for its
frequent use the savannah seem-

the
famous statue erected to the Em-
press Josephine and a glance at
buses where people
in seven or eight a
seat I traced my footsteps leis-
the shaded _gate-
the
while on the real obstacles which
peoples of one nation
from understanding those of an-

cool white stone seats

ed tidy enough.
With only one eye for

the narrow
were piling

urely back to
entranced dock musing all

prevent

other. :
The British

stage of thinking in terms
drains.

Fort-de-France.



good work in the past and with
some adjustments to make the
present system more uniform and

SUNDAY, JUNE §8,

PHOTOGRAPHS |

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952




















Whatever it may be in Hardware, Kitchen
Building Materials nd _ Tools,
C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

Supplies,

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CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—
6 gall. sizes.
Cc. S.
DANISH POTS:

PITCHER & CO., 1—2—3—4 gall. sizes.



I was forced to con-

clude had never got beyond be

A pity because Bridge-
town has so much to learn from








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——_—



oe? USE r
YACHT PAINTS

7

up to date, it can carry on its

work with satisfaction.

Will the Maude Bill bring us
freedom from taxes as ls fool-

ishly expected by some? NO.

Will it bring work for the un-

employed? NO.
Will it bring
homeless? NO..

Will it bring a ‘freeness’ for
those who dislike work, but must
have something for nothing? NO.

I see it as an instrument of
revenge and _ spite.
impartial and
soler-minded members of the
House should keep their eyes
The Council should watch
Excellency
should keep his gaze in this in-

destruction,
The _ intelligent,

open.

carefully and His

amo iece of legislation.
Bere bro WATCH DOG

C.D.C. And Caribbean

George Hunte 79 The Editor, The Advocate—

eat ager recent
I and much of faitorial on the Report of thé -
the reading public would other- Colonial Development Corporation
wise have remained in complete yather over despondent and under

SIR,—Was not your

ignorance as to what the Maude gypreciative?

Bill really was.

While I am deeply interested
in the affairs of my country and
also in world conditions, I try
hard not to get mixed up in
politics because it is dangerous.

Your friends—those you support

—if they win often remember the C

you with kindness. If they lose
they quickly forget you,

your enemies—those you
against—never forgive you.
I am neither a Labourite, Con-

use my judgement and

view is just and right for every-
body.

ing and important than this?
Unemployment is rife, starvation
fs at our gates and instead of
finding some means of easing
situation, this big fuss about the
Maude Bill comes up just to
take away the attention of the
people from the important things.

During the election campaign
some extravagent statements
were made by some of the can-
didates such as: “Wait until the

Maude Bill comes up, our friends off, may nevertheless pay Domin- |
who are with us will get jobs icans to carry on, if they have)

Z At the very worst, if!
fired. Your little house will not cultivation is abandoned and the)
be taxed, the big man has to pay bush takes over again, Dominica}
for you. You will get your elec- will have benefited by the em-|

tele- ployment given and the money

_ Tropical agriculture is a chancy |
business. We should not complain;

and those against us will be

tric, roads, water and
phones.” What nonsense! I pity
those who swallow it. “All you
around here,” shouted another,
“will have the vote and will

Those deplorable African ad-
ventures of the late British Gov-
ernment were, it would seem, en-
tered into and pursued for domes-~
tic political ends and, save as a

warning, concern us little.

The operations of the C.D.C. in
aribbean are on a different
Surely, if that Corpora-
while tion were able to predict a golden
are future for the enterprises it has
So started, it would be no compli-
ment to the business acumen of
gressman or Conservative, but I local people. If border-line cases,
common- too risky for private capital, but
sense ta vote for what in my nevertheless with possibilities, are
tried out in a businesslike way,
this is of real value to the colonies
concerned. Arrangements where-

What is the Maude Bill? Could by the British taxpayer carries
not the House occupy its atten- the risk and the Colony stands to
tion with something more press- profit, seem generous enough to

footing.

deserve recognition.
In Dominica,

is now considered unlikely, and
the British taxpayers’ money may
be such, it will not be ‘sunk with-
out trace.’ Dominica stands to
benefit by a hydro-electric in-

stallation and various agricultural!

projects which even if the British
capital spent on initiating them
has to be counted lost and written

the will.

brought and circulated there.

if the authorities in England learn

be able to go and see how your for themselves something of its

money is spending.”
this harsh and

_ Away with hazards; it should help their un-
irresponsible derstanding of West Indian prob-

statement! Only those who pay lems.

direct taxes, however small,
should be allowed to vote in our
Local Government,
just had our first experience

some of the people do not know in Dominica have much bearing}

what they have done.

will see the result.

There can be no doubt

a change in our Vestry system fidence of others in their dealings. |

is needed, but it cannot be de-
nied that they have done very

If you on the financing of Harbour Works
doubt that, ask them to do it all here.
over again next year and you ©xpect to be



In this, Barbados must)

judged on its own|

record in matters such as its exist-|
" ing public debt, the thriftiness of
that its administration and on the con-|

C.E, SHEPHERD, |

homes for the

if the financial
the Success of the various enterprises

|

|

; While disappointment is natural}
We have if these ventures do not have the}
of Success we would wish them, [|

Adult sufferage and up to now doubt if, as things are now, results





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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



The sccount of a trip from

Barbades to St. Vincent, the

Grenadines and Grenada in the
15 it. yacht HURRICANE.
Ours was truly a cruise in mini-

ature, — Not only was the boat
small, but our time was very
limited—we arrived in St. Vin-

eent on May 12th and we had to
be back in Barbados by the 24th,
the day of the last regatta. If
I missed that race the chances
of Hurricane winning the D Class
trophy were rather slim. The
ironical part about it was that
Corkie’s Rainbird was my chief
rival.

So we had to plan our itiner-
ary very carefully. We never
intended to sail back to Barbados
we realised HMurricane’s limita-
tions—so we had to arrange for
to get’a motor vessel to deliver
us in Barbados complete with
boat not later than Friday the
28rd day of May.

Siting in hotel room in
BRuiupeoes wat We qQacdincu Ou Ci UuLse,
Shouid we go Wortn or Souui,
or Worth ana South’ In omer
words we had to gecide wheter
we walicd lo meet Wie boat 10
St. Lucia, Grenaua or St. Vin-
Ceuil. if We ines it in pt, Vincent
it would mean goimg half way
aown ihe Grenadines and then
returning to St. Vincent, but

‘having been warned that, that
would be a more difficult cruise
than going rigat down to Grenada,

our

is remarkably deep close inshore.

we decide on going Soulp to

Grenada, stopping off at various for a local sailorman, who said
islands on the way. St. Lucia he knew the Grenadines by
I rejected because, with apolo- heart, to come with us. He was

gies to St. Lucians, I think it a to meet us in Bequia and guide
rather dull place although it has us from there.
the reputation of being the most



beautiful of the Antiles. On the afternoon of the 13th

Having made up our minds to the day before we were due to
go to Grenada we had to decide leave for Bequia, we swam out
what islands in the Grenadines a — " ne mee out
22 re 2 5 >, i ste. vere elignted to ee
una pagers Fo deny eee Wanderer I, the 24ft yacht which
agreed to overnight at Cannouan, Frank MeNulty and Bill Howell

are sailing to Australia, anchored
off the Harbour Club. After
swimming back to shore—anqd we
swam fast, not knowing what sort
of fish inhabited Kingstown Har-

Union and Carriacou. This
schedule would make it possible
for us to arrive in Grenada by
the 19th, and as the Daerwood
was expected to call there on the

20th. we decided to follow our bour-—we edge ale ty hi, ee

plan carefully. boys | Saying to meet them “at
The Cays once” at the club.

The Tobago Cays had been This we did, and spent a very

recommended so highly to, us that enjoyable evening with them.

we determined to spend at least They told us about their- stay

half the day there. Apparentiy in Bequia, which they likened to
there are .the most beautiful a little bit of heaven. Bil, who
islands in the world, with un- is a dentist, had done some good

business there. There is no den-
tist in Bequia, so after they had
got accustomed to his beard the
populace flocked to Bill for den-
tal attention. He only had his
forceps with him so extractions
were the rule, in fact when we
got to Bequia we never saw ont
person with a complete set

equalled bathing spearfishing and
shooting. The only snag was that
they were uninhabited and we
could not sleep on board the
Hurricane. After examining the
chart and seeing the vicious reefs
encircling the Cays we decided
that it would be folly to go there
without a pilot so we arranged





BEQUIA is noted for boat-building.
under construction,

The picture shows a schooner







SCHOONERS put their anchors on the beach at Bequia.





The water

front teeth and many of the peo-

ple we met told us that they
had had over half a dozen teeth
out. But Bill built up a wonderful



MINI

SUNDAY

} [ 2
URE —By IAN GALE



across t

the Bequia ct








was remarkably weil ive
that day
Goff Wallace, our “pa*sen,

whom I had known for many
fears, 1aving sailed on us
schooner from Dominica to yor
Lucia, steered Hurricane mys ot
tne way We entered Aanpifai-
ity Bey, Bequia, under motos and
Goft enjoyed himself thorouse y
pointing cut dangerous reeis to
us by missing them py a few f

We anchored Hurricane olf
litle Hotel and after uapaci
aul our goods and chattels, W

ashore to consume a very subst



tial tea Admurality bay is
beautifully protected anchor

Ss? aithough we only had a very
smali ancnor we k2ew tt

boat would be percectly safe
No Tratiic Probiem
The next day we spent ex-
ploring Bequia and what a lovely
island it is! It i long, Narrow
hilly island with an grea of :
six square miles Our first walk



was over to Friendship Bay,
the Windward side of the isl
where there is a whaling stat

It is very nice walking on
quia since there is no deng
being knocked down, exc

cou by the occasicnal Congey,
There are no motor cars om, she
sland and: cnly one truck—and
that does not work.

Our walk = across ‘the — island
took about three quarters of an
hour At Friendship Bay we saw
three whaleboats on the beach
ready for action The bouts
which were beautifully built anti
fitted out, were propped up on

“HURRICANE” tied on behind “Wanderer II” in Kingston Harbour,

St. Vincent.

reputation in Bequia both for his
Ska il in pulling teeth more or less



painie’sly «nd for his generos
Ug =A tee were very
€ a dollar a tooth or
tnre many people were
»0r to pay so he pulled their
eth out tree
Passenger Service
The next day, before we left
we motored over to Wanderty II
and made fast behind The yeeht
was absoluiely chock full of gifts
from grateful patients and friends
in Bequia mangoes, sapadil os,
coconuts, plums and hundreds of
eggs We had a glass of rum and
wat with the bo while we
waited for ou “pa iger”, a
s< oO { nom A had
it ) l Jequia with uy
‘ 00 r boat
1, complete
with § ca a large box of
grocer various other items
Eventu e jnanaged to get his
W t ed where it had a
gocd ¢ nce of remaining dry,
and bidding the boys of Wanderer
a s¢ d farewell we vet sail for
Bequia
Actua \ did not set sail
mm tel ve used the
‘ ! to clear the bay
W Are outside the har-
bo e got zentle breeze, and
hcisting the racing mainsail and

a pleasant sail

- Set ail 5 ial eel LublN Tides adi
7 7 7

From Basket Ball To High Jump

LONDON. season jn first-Class cricket.

WALTER DAVIS, the American Laurie, in his forty-sixth year

who recently cleared 6 ft. 104 may not be lost to the

inches, omy became a high- Next season he may play in league

jumper because of basket ball. sricket. Several clubs ha



interest in Fishlock, w h <¢
aggressive batting should bs
Suited to Saturday afterno
cricket. 3efore he mak I
exit from the county, he
pass yet another cricl
stone. At the f
season he needs only 645 run
reach a total of 25,000

His fantastic leaps to put the ball
into the net were spotted by an
American athletic coach, and he
was persuaded to try using. his
jumping prowess to clear a bar
nstead of netting a ball. That
; only last March, and now
Davis is one of the best in the
world and strongly tipped for the
Olympic title. His leap of 6 ft
104in. is only half an inch be-
hind the world record set up in
1941 by Lester Steers; Davis,
who is 6 ft. 8} in, tall, uses
neither of the two main jumping
styles, the western roll and the
straddle, but one of his own, which
has been described as a_ high
side-ways version of the long

jump.
F Cricket
LAURIE FISHLOCK, Surrey

and former England left-handed
opening bat,



begin



Athletics

E. McDONALD BAILEY,
holger ‘of the world 100 m
sprint tecord, was the fi
man in the world last year,
summer he plans to run ev
faster. Under the guidance ¢
coach Jim Alford, Bailey ha
heen working hard to improve hi
starting. Alford thought



and suggested a wider {foot spacir
I Early signs indicate that
is playing his last change will be successful

i ~







joint



that
Bailey’s rear leg was too reflexed

the

; ‘ ak
‘
But z
, Gree a tnnnmnreerrere yey pee a
game i
howr 5 :
‘ ge







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DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

(The latter with beautiful lace effects)

CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose

Toast Racks, Waiters,

Sells etc.)





enormous whale bones and the
harpoons and riggings were
jJeaning against a little hut nearby.
An old whaling man who was
sitting in oe of the double ended
boats told us that they coud be
made ready for sea in a matter
of minutes if a whale were sight-
ed; but when we asked how man
whales were caught per year He
.dmitted that they had only
ught one this year and that




On the same beach we came
acress the hull of a_ schooner
which was rotten though it hed
never been completed. We saw
another one like that when we
returned to Port Elizabeth, the
Capital. A great many schooner
were built and launched in Be-
quia, but now and then the owne!
runs out of funds before his
schooner is finished and the hu Is
remain on the beach and rot j
is rather pathetic In Carriacou
we saw the same thing again

Not very much is grown in
Bequia. A little corn, a little
cotton and of course mango
plums and breadfruits grow wild
In the main the people live off

the sea—sailors, fishermen, boat-
builders and sailmakers, As sail-
crs they are unequalled in the
West Indies, except—one old man
admitted to me, and I| think «he
meant it—by the Barbadians..A
boatbuilders they are unequalled

is the first fot three’ years! ws

ADVOCATE















PAGE NINE











for family
fitness

Marmite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment. Chil-
dren love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every

and on hot buttered toast.
In jars: | oz.,2 oz.,
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.

. MARMITE -

















LIKE THE WHOLE OF BEQUIA the South Side is very pretty. A
whaling station has been established there. THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
except, perhaps, by the Cayman bathing was superb, equal to GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR
Islanders, and they are fortunate anything in Barbados ang ver)
in that the land abound ch more private, and the beac
white cedar (known here ag white- was clean and white Ne
wood) which makes excellent where we bathed there was en
frames As fishermen I think they seine net suspended between tw | 9
still have a thing or two to learn. Mcored boats, and on co%e Wi ell soon have
For instance they have not yet spection we found that: it: wa
learne to cate the flying h, ftull to burgting with Jacks whi
which are plentiful in the channel. were being kept alive until tl
The sea-birds they say chase them next day when they would | th t b tt ’
a v from the boats, but taken over to St. Vincent to b a e er
if they sank gill net and bait sold The Jacks, I was surprise s
baskets sufficiently far down the to see, were almost as |
birds could not interfere. Also flying fish—I believe thes i with
in tryplling they use only about called Johns in Barbados.
four feet of wire, while the fisher- On returning to the Hotel w«
men both in Barbados and Trini- foynd that the man who was t
dad have found that the longer guide us through the Grenadine
the wire trace the better the whom I shall refer to in futt
chance of catching fish. In general as our Pilot—had arrived by o: ASEPTIC GINTMENT
hey ar S ine Se peop hil of the small sloops which
dependent vet courteous and phil- . 10 te : Tinee °
ee: es to-the point of not rewwe Saree a be 7 Germoiene Ointment soothes
working unless it is absolutely It had been ‘a tiring day, an 1
openly after bidding Goff Wallace goo and penetrates. It protects skin
nh the afternoon we took one bye, his schooner the Henry D ininTrie: 5 2
of the Hotel's double ended row Wallace satled that ji vening for puree, rashes, sealds, and
ing boats—all boats in Bequia, Trinidad, we turned in early, Nex insect bites from the
regardless of size, are modelled morning we planned to sail for

after the whale boats—and rowed
to a beach which goes by the
probable name Tony Gibbon:





2
CORKIE and Harpoon. The whaling boats are always ready in Bequia

{ Levegte
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PAGE-TEN

Aspects









of George Moore The





SUNDAY ADVOCATE —



People

of



Barbados

IX






SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952









= SESE
\

A BLESSING TO



actual customs of the Jew
CRAIG who, at the first sip, got himself and playboy gesture. He was LBy JOHN PRIDEAUX wise, to give their Testimony 4 Street which is MOTH E RS!
xcited about a schoolboy’s capable of hard work. He never Lucien Wolf claims that “for upon their Caths, on the five mostly Inhabited by Jews, who |
ciate Edito f “The grammar and at the second, the rested. on wis’ talents: h : a time the whole. sugar trade x of Moses, in such carry on a great trade here, and } JACK nd JILL
Be (Dublin) 1943-1948; “blonde light” in’ the _paintings them as drills, Wh nts; he used! of the Wést Indies was a Jewish manner and forn is usual. have large Synogogue, to} a
well-kown broadcaster nd oof. Monet? Moore, certainly, hingeclt. Saest 0 he attached) Monopoly.” Thus it. would and t religion of the sai which J] and some others one } GH SYRUP
jourhalist; has prepared ai deserved — hi veputation for or worse ren t war for better) appear that from the years Nation doth admit. day went to see their manner of COU
edition of Ben Jonson's “Dis- frankness; as Qscar Wilde tained th ete have Sus-| 1668-1681, the Jews must have Assented to the 18th day of worship—the men were together * . Cc
overies”; and is the author remarked, “George conducts his and —_s urs of research} captured a larger portion of the February 1674. below and the women in the With Vitamin
of a forthcoming book on cdueation’ in” pyblic,” and revision as did George Moore;| trade of the Island than was WDWYN STEDE, galleries above, but the latter STOPS KIDDIES
Anglo-Irish Writing he explored his subjects with, it] considered good for them, for —Deputy Governor. have no part in the services, the
ere in ws first novels Moore was Seems, his whole body. When he| on the 23rd of October 1668 th« was unother influx of men had small books in their
: wise an infant lovtermg. irom sen- wanted te write a novel with aj Grand Jury included among it: Jey ix 1674 Surinam, «a hands and White Veils about the COUGHS & COLDS
In this article H. A. Craig, tence to sentence, gurgung iu musical background (Evelyn} Presentments “that no Jews be — color settled by France, necks which at particular parts
a young Dublin poet, writes conswucdons fhe @id noc under- Innes) he took piano lessons; aj Suffered to sell goods at retail.” surrended to the Dutch in 1667. of their worship they puil over In a Jiffy
jt mis compatriot, George wand. He was stud only learning novel about. actors (A Mummer’s| In November of the same year an there was another influx their heads, and a leather string
Moore. Moore, coming late to Walk in words and ne nad vw Wife). meant joining a troupe of| @ complaint was laid before th« of Jews to Barbados. The Jews about one of their Arms, when }}}} ees
and awkwardly to literature, uve toy over 9Y years and pub- travelling players, and to find| House of Assembly by sundry preferred to be under the we came to the door, one of them — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!
gave new turn to the sh 24 books — poems, noveis, background for.The Brook Kerith| ™erchants that the Jews were Enylish flag, and after many came out and very Complais- A
English novel, had to live for cssays-—berure he...producet a he journeyed, in*his 62nd year, to| Procuring more than their fair months of negotiating, the antly asks us in, and we went— Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
uver 50 years before he prow work of agcepied lyerary style, Palestine, Little wonder that ufie,| Share of trade, and in the same = withdrawal of. these Jews was it was the day which they kept for liste folks, exme down fram Canada to save, Kiddies soar Madi
juged kn ‘work of accepted the Lake (iyva) a moyvel abou. Moore had left Dublin, Yeats| ™onth an Act was passed re- effected; many of these found in memory of the Jews deliver- rete the epte = eth hw a sLL these nasty, "
literary style, and wrote 4 priest. ang an irish .country should stroke his nose and re- straining them from trading their way to Barbados, although ance from Haman’'s Plot, they hae rosie Aer faster than Jou would believe possible, And
what is perhaps his finest sus. Moore, until The Lake was mark “He taught all h ‘ with the negro population. The their destination was supposed shewed the five Books of ‘Moses en Jove the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.
book at the age of 73 story-telier, harsh, plain and of hard work,’ _ the value} Jews appear to have been'con- to be Jamaica, oo which was written on Parchment
George Moore the fourth parf unimusical, aiterwards, he wrgte centrated in the Parish of St. On August 9th, 1681, the and Rolled up, the ends of the + E
of the late Victorian nove her sows Bonds; books of delwaw The Irish Literary movement, ages _- ee a leading Jewish merchants, frame which rolled them up IT’S NEw, DIFFERENT SAF:
enry James, Hardy and Conrad svep and mediuaien in a new however, went its high way, in-| 1% ‘Swan Street — more com- Aaron Baruch Louzada, Daniel w i ilt wi , and +
were ‘the othe came to writing acculpjished s.y ie. dependently of George Moore. rid monly referred to as ‘Jews Bueino and Jacob Porineabe an cane aeveen Gaiden or sae soe ae ae oe ne none iaaien ‘han
through | tailure : ichaaet 2 a In’ his first prolonged phase though fond enough of an Irish et, ome cota presented g petition to the Gilt bells. At the opening of. it sbyihing you Ps tried, and most important of all JACK
the el! of ¢ ain as, : se j : Ss al i i rt i i ;
a eeter to him than the +0ore wrowe in. the manner ae subject, he never wrote in an heat ana in er Governor Sir Richard Dutton _the Men Bowed towards it with and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.

smell of flowers; but it required

rie french naturalisue writers.

Irish manner, but the atmosphere

in the top
stories of the buildings. In 1680,

Kt., the prayer of which was

their Eyes fixed upon

it, and

the influence of the British 4!@ attached huimseif to Zola -- e. Aieeasy oo did —_ in} the Jewish population of St. carted ee Basi rei tea na oe Another famous Buckley Product
ite rae cicero 1h " 5 “ oe eing ; its t also, ir yors -

Ambassador to ge him into an nom he addressed as “master” Eudes writer aie oe Michael is recorded as 184. testimony, which hitherto had ugyese language we could not JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
art school in Paris. So Moore, at Using ai the devices of real- aga y The Jews would not take the been rejected in the courts tand them, their two min- that gave you Buckley's , Canada’s largest selling cough and
the age of 22, in 1874, began to ‘“. he “reported” Ute, going.to SOV it prose could sing as} recognised oath in court on the of law, was admitted in civil isters whom they Call the Rabbi cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
think about writing. He needed «Very Jabour of research, Not a well as state. He wondered and| Holy Bible, as was then de- suits pon aes nods orn ma ue sppeaved our Mixture is for your own. Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
to think about it, No writer eve) “6 Was spared, ‘the English POndered the musical lore‘of W.B.| manded of them, therefore, later, a further disability’ was Devout—But the rest of the oo
started out with less than George ‘“94ing Libraries refused to cir- Y¢ts’ prose and found it his most] their testimony was only ad- imposed on them. The Gov- people were sometimes praying
Moore, The legendary schoolboy «“4# tus novels and Moore, ‘portant discovery since the| mitted in matters concerning ernor, in a report stated that With their Eyes lifted up to

dunce, Oliver Goldsmith, was < “Ways a good literary nguter, Comma. He produced The Lake} themselves, but not with there were about two hundred heaven, sometimes laughing anc
prizeboy compared ‘with © thr ynt inlo ambush against them, 4nd..went.on to, produce Heloise} Christians. Some Jews got over and sixty-Jews; men, women sometimes talking about ‘heir

illiterate, fumbling George, who } it came Lateraiure at Nurse or Fen Abelard es He was 73 ee dificult, by capers and children, either born in the ordinary business... .”

wanted only to ride a Grand Cirewaung Morals, a broly en, wrapped up a ristians 10 vitnessed a Island. or i ,
National winner He began te vecuve proclaiming the rights gown, but he made his novel oi} transactions between Jew and Royal ies aiken ieee ” In the early days the Jews
write from a scratch on the 0! hovelisis against the censor- mediaeval Paris stir with a young| Gentile so that they could then another record where the tion of Barbados were treated as was
paper. It took him seven years “ip ot the lioraries. But it was man’s blood; this withered stick| give evidence on behalf of their owned 163 negro slaves and 54 ‘the custom of the day, which
to discover elementary grammar "lt unlil one Jappary found it of a man could, after all, make} Jewish loyers should the indentured labourers in this WaS not confined to Barbados
arid he was 54, established and "ad lost £1,500 a year by refus- words sigh like the summer trees} °Ccasion arise. In 1674, a Royal same year. These were hired one, for Hillam’s History of
feted, befove he heard of the ing \o circulate ‘Estner. Waters Heloise and Abelard is, I believe,| °tder sanctioned their testimony out for service on plantations the Middle Ages quotes The)
subjunctive. He went to bed that ‘hat “pagan Moore’ © became Moore's greatest achievement anc} the Five Books of Moses in and for other jobs of labour. Jews paid exorbitant sums for |
night muttering. “If it be; if at '@spectaple. Esther Waters (1894) to have written it would alone! SS¢5 relating to trade only. However, in 1688 aur Act was very common right of mankind |
rain, How wouderfull” » dmoore’s best work in the be sufficient for most Thus ‘An Act appointing how passed declaring that those Jews {08 protection, for justice. It

“ naturalistic teahnique, An “objec- ee. the Testimony of People of the who resided in the seaport towns WS the custom at Toulouse to|
ralgage ae cat uated: uc ve ale of an “unmarried 'ser~ George Moore, although vor 2} HeneY., NAMEN, chal Cnet, of the Island and who were not Ste Be, tn was cs |

1 _ conyersa vant girl ‘ i m all Courts and Causes,’ i ver, ster. This was commu!

could speak the French of the jasplion the pets a ene it century ofr, is only nineteen dinizens, should be restricted to ¢VO&Y

Paris poets long before he could
read the French of the morniny

) ess, avoiding sentimentali “Whereas His s ac a Even with all th vailed, that of attacking the

papers, He .was, indeed, so ill- that self-consciousness = eee 08 Sean than. i slgaa Majesty hath signified ‘his aguagt "thaea, oa oe feck “ot Jew’s houses with stones | on E SURE TO TAKE

ves aoe tocbe his pod He we omeeiae gives Moore's writing took BT as ogee nn Royal Pleasure, that all per- encouragement they received Palm Sunday to a tisk a . Bre
8 Ss a mn. ar i r si

the mostâ„¢original critic of his walk gee Mibsinatng ne Waters grew to a handsome height in- sons of the Hebrew Nation irom the other traders in the genetally | Frovered 1

time if only because he was the
most “ignorant, But ignorance
among well-informed people can
if deftly played, be a trump and
Moore wag” ever . enough to
realise it.-He-was deft and he
never. ceased to be ingenuous.
Moore was not, however, sim-

; enacted and ordered by His and prepare a Proclamation to eleventh century, Peter the Her-
ple. a me for oe thing a geo- the teller of tall tales, wate ment of his personality still toc Excellency Sir Jonathan Revive, a put in execution a mit, a French monk of great e i
Sites ine Saat ay ene ton always orchestrate his facts, was, diverting, for us to see square- Atkins, Kt., Captain General law relating to the Jews keeping eloquence and earnestness, start-
s a ae oo =, 0 _ rad J wn in spite of his posturings, very ly. Time only will put a stop to and. Chief Governor of this negroes. ed preaching against the Infidels, | j
fen titel to be Wrench ana ts ae ; the fantasia that was George Island, that all such persons The article “An Account of the Turks, who had captured WHIZZ Effectively Relieves All Types Of Pain And
live in England. H re ie an os Moore and only time will show of the Hebrew Nation as reside Barbados 200 Years’ Ago, by Jerusalem. He stirred up -_
as the lc a vt f om je Tinred | n 1900 Moore had what Joseph jim clear as his books—and that, on this Island, and are men of Henry J. Cadbury Esq,, published agitation that the first (crusade Quickly Banishes Colds And Influenza
but al saan soa aeaate sede fone called “a lover's quarrel” a{ter all, is the way we want to Credit and. Commerce, shall in the Journal of the Barbados was embarked on in 1095. The ;
pe Betievin or a ys eanlite with England, The Boer War dis- see him, ; from henceforth be freely Museum and Historical Society, Crusades continued for over a| One WHIZZ Does The Work Of Two
he sat. pa ape s hah while 7 » Susted him and he crossed to Ire- admitted before all Judges February 1942, gives an interest- century and a half; in every
hung his. threat hat are Geass land, For ten years, Moore was Justices and. other Officers ing letter written by John Smith village in England, monks were | Ordinary Tablets
ear en ! a coeneeiue of Ireland; he painted U ° Offi s To ms a oro na Eatoss of perience — Pan youpeing ageinst = mane
8. his ha o00Orv green and be to 1cer. whatsoever, relating to Trade visited Barbados in 2. is and the peoples were dema awe
But among all his shifts and ‘earn Gaelic, even writing = moe ’ and Dealing, and not other- letter throws some light on the On page 16 Crees STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS.

drifts there was
Georgé Moore, one unambiguity
-— his devotion to art. It wa:
Moore. who, with D, S. MacColl,
then drt critic of the Spectartor,

one constant in



realism

Wish a delicate, sensitive loveli-

years of experiment and learn-

ing. His seven earlier novels had
been excursions into the unusual
and the gaudy, but in the story
of Esther, the kiichen maid on
Kpsom Downs, he discovered an
emotional theme that required,
before even art, sincerity, ;

lection of short stories, The Un-
\illed Field, for translation into
‘hat language, This was the Dub-
in of the Irish Literary Revival
and of excited ideas, of Yeats,

years dead. Yet it is enough. A

man will change more in nine

sorely down, He is already a by-
way in Jiterature, a special taste.
We are, however, too near to
George Moore to judge of his per-
rhanence; the echo and thud ot
his pontification is ‘still too loua
in the room, the sideways move-



Consider Closing |
Of U.S. West Ports













was passed. This Act reads as
follows—

residing in this Island, that are
made free Denizens, may be
admitted to give their Testi-
monies on the Oaths, in all
Courts and Causes, in © such
manner ‘and from, as the re-
ligion of the said Hebrews
will admit: Be it therefore

the holding of one slave apiece,
under forfeiture of the slaves.

Island, the Jews appear to have
prospered thus ereating envy
between: ‘the Christians © and
themselves, It is recorded in
1705 that the Solicitor General
and! Queen’s Counsel were to
ptoeure a list of what negroes
bélong to the Jews in the Island,

in the 12th century for a tribute.
At Beziers, another usage pre-

The populace were regularly in-
1
a prelate’ wiser than the rest, | W Hi ] 7,
practice, \

stigated to the assault by a ser-
mon from the Bishop. At length,

abolished this ancient

but not without receiving a good

sum from the Jews.”
Towards the close of

the

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CEASE i a elie Gn Ties ee lil PG a SM RRP

made the French impressionists A.E,, Lady Gregory, Synge—and ' SAN FRANCISCO, June 7.

known in England, Moore’s Mod- George Moore. This was the city A.F.l.. dock officers Monday wil

ern Painting (1893)° sold © of brilliant talk, “whose acoustic decide whetherto close West.caas

thousand copies .in.a. SuMME) properties are perfect.” And Moore Ports of the United “Gtetes “tu

and he formu ated much “or th’ was a famous talker who could vessels. from the East coast ana) A
aesthet} id ul of the Yelloy dso listen and had, indeed, ‘oreign ports in extension of the

Beesemovement ie nines learned most of what he knew AFL eee ee iea pri :

ht aie oot eee . * tnrough his ears. Dublin was If the strike is extended only : F
pourg vot Tuc" ‘nat to, the ough Nis oars, Dublin 8s, neonate wankers ad SH CaP) CAN'T STOP THE RAIN FALLING i
ae ee ae ative painting © ster and, thus, a good gazebo for ing military guppies to the Far

ine Ve crians, Yet it is typical, N@ novelist, So Moore began to East will be ailowed to sail in

of Mogére that when the Impres





write studies of his friends, sly,

and out of west coast ports.









sionista held one o® their earliest Malicious, brilliant essays in per- Captain Charies May, west coas
ethibigions in. Paris 1873) he Sonality that made their victims head of AFL masters and pilots
vame “to demonstrate — agains: ngry for two days, He also wrote said the unions policy committee
them Thereafter he spent 20 his confessions. Moo.e, who never recommended the tie up. ’
ye ieating[ himself in ever: inded being ridiculous and who A
nspect= of in:p! ism, and a’ knew no limite of self-dramatisa- May sald ship owners had “locks
t 1e t educates’ (ion, was a very easy confessor}, pd. aut? eee eS by a. ?
Engias WwW Moore dis~ “here was no pain, no mea culpa, #52 Tes 1 ra
he proclairy i F * Pacific
t he proclaimed. Nothing bout it. The onl b 4 AFL Sailors Union of the ,
he {@t, sisted _ before him vith Pris Soa Anes ae “the over wages and working condi- CAN'T STOP THE SUN SHINING
Ss metimes he = w oi eet ; more rease paint and which the pink tions. ia hi . _
fs Be \ sts silty, 0 wis N *s ship- ”
woth he stas clwaye divert. Washed face of George Moore. May's wile could 10 Ue oe

ing. Fear who could resist a man

But these racy confessions, with
\weir snorting opinions and trot
~ ideas, showed one quality in

ping either by refusing to furnish
pilots fer ships coming into West
coast ports or hy. placing pickets
on docks.







TREAT IT TO-DAY



maimed a

Moore that cut across every pose —UP.

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1952



THE ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE—PART 4

Princess Was
For Rose Petals

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE

ONE spring day in 1919
Buckingham Palace had a
famous visitor—though she did

not even enter the gates,

A car drew up outside and a
frail old lady stepped out and
gazed for several minutes at the
windows of the Royal home.
Then she returned to her car
and drove away.

She was Madame Patti, whose

glorious voice had enchanted
many kings and queens since
her debut at Covent Garden

more than 50 years before.

She had come to take a last
look at the Palace where she had
so often been commanded to sing,
and where Quetn Victoria had
always asked her for “Home,
Sweet Home.”

Not long after this strange,
silent and almost secret fare-
well, the ‘great prima donna
was dead.

Nervous President

The first State visitor to the
Palace after the 1914—18 war
was Woodrow Wilson, the first
President of the U.S. to visit

London while in office,

When ihe heard of the elab-
orate banquet being prepared
in his honour at the Palace,
Wilson became nervous. A
fellow - countryman remarked
teasingly: “If General Tom
Thumb” (who had been
received by Queen Victoria)
“was not frightened, why
should the President the
U.S. be?”

Wilson was not reassured. He
was so awed by the magnificence
of the function he could scarcely
eat his dinner.

He was equally impressed by
the Palace efficiency and_ the
vast amount of work his Royal
host and hostess crammed into
each day. He remarked that the
White House was a_ sleepy
country cottage compared with
Buckingham Palace.

Certainly there was plenty of
activity before the wedding of
the Princess Royal to Lord Las-
celles in 1922.

So many presents began to ar-
rive—1,300 altogether — that a
special staff had to list and sort
them. Then they were taken~to
St. James’s Palace to be display-
ed at a series of pre-wedding
parties beginning February 21.

But two days before, Lady
Feodore Gleichen, who lived in
a suite immediately below the
‘State rooms, was taken seriously
ill and the Kimg immediately
ordered that both presents and
parties be transferred to Buck-
ingham Palace.

of



Throughout the Monday there
was feverish activity between
the two Palaces. Many of the
presents were bulky —one was a
garden seat on wheels—and there
was a large amount of valuable
jewellery.

So, to speed the work Boy
Scouts and other ‘helpers were
given special permission to use
the main staircases and principle
corridors at Buckingham Palace,
and even to take short cuts
through the private apartments.

Six-foot cake

THE bride’s veil, reputed to
contain lace worn by Catherine
of Aragon, one of Henry VIII's
wives, was a Teck family heir-
loom and had been worn by
Queen Mary, while the principle
cake — there were seven alto-
gether—was made from the same
yecipe as Queen Mary’s cake 29
years before.

It weighed 5 cwt., stood more
than 6 ft. high, and its hard,
white icing had been shaped and
moulded into a series of intri-
cate figures.

On April. 26, 1923, one of the
Princess Royal's bridesmaids.
Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon—








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SUNDAY

Somes nee tenet



PRINCE PHILIP leads his Bride from Westminster Abbey

now Qucen Elizabeth—became
Duchess of York,

As bride and bridegroom drove
away from the Palace the Dub
DEOLIGES pelted them with rose

y and one of the guests
rn an old shoe into the lan-
dau for luck, while Queen Mary
stood on the balcony where she
had stood as a bride 30 years
earlier and showered rose petals
on the carriage as it drove
through the forecourt.

But the Palace was not mere~
ly a base for State functions—it
was also a home,

One house-proud wife and
mother, who had gone to the Pal-
ace prepared to find a lamentable



Ss



lack of housewifely supervision,
was heard to say: “And I bet
the Queen's, kitchen is as clean
as mine,”

Enter Elizabeth

DURING the early months of
1927 the Palace resident in-
cluded, for the first time for
many years, a baby not one year
old. She was Princess Eliza-
beth, left with her grandparents
while her parents were touring
the Empire.

she lived in




a pleasant room
which she afterwards shared
with her younger sister as a
school-room and, still later, be-
came Princess Margaret’s sit-
ting-room.,

Princess Elizabeth's
into Royal state began early.
Sometimes she would find the
King and Queen arrayed for a
State occasion, and she once
caused much amusement by
stretching out her tiny hand
towards her grandmother’s mag-
nificent jewels and firmly de-
manding the fabulously valu-
able Koh-i-noor diamond to
play with.

Towards the end of 1928 the
King fell ill and some weeks |
later had to have an operation.
For a long time his life hung in
the balance.

initiation

During his long illness Queen
Mary was constantly at her hus-
band’s side, proving not only a
source of spiritual strength but



ministering in many practical
ways eeee
Lord Dawson of Penn, the
King’s doctor, used to tell of one
incident that illustrates the
Queen’s unfailing memory, He
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explained to
tains were
bedroom
the London soot.
Queen Mary at once told him
he could lay her hands on the
very thing. She led the Royal
doctor along endless corridors
ind up many stairs to the upper
part of the Palace, and when a
tore-room was unlocked point-

her that net cur-
needed at the King’s
windows to keep out





ed to a wrapped parcel on a
high shelf,
Then she waited while, at her

request, the dignified, elderly
physician scaled the heights and
handed it down to her. Inside
was a bundle of net curtains.

Triumphantly, Queen Mary
recalled how, years before, she
had brought the package from
another Royal home and stored
it against the day “when it
might come in useful,”

When the King recovered
ufficiently to be asked what he
fancied to eat, he demanded not
some exotic delicacy put a slice
of brown bread and butter,



But there was only white
bread in the Palace larder, and
a messenger was hurriedly sent
to the nearest baker to buy “a

small brown loaf.”

The Thanksgiving Service for
he King’s final recovery was
held on July 19, 1929, but four
days earlier a Labour Minister,
noted for his extensive reper-
toire of amusing stories, told the
King the latest additions to his
collection, The King, rocking
with laughter, was suddenly

stricken with acute pain.

At first the results were alarm-
ing; ultimately they were to the
good, for they revealed the need





for a second operation which
took place after the Thanksgiv-
ing Service.

During the national crisis of
1931 the ing and Queen were
the first to set their house in
order The King took a volun-
tary cut of £50,000 in his Civil
dst allowance — a drastic loss
of neome that demanded a
revolution in the Palace econo-
my.

A

1934 the Palace prepared
another joyful family cele-
bration: the marriage of the
Duke of Kent—then Prince
George — to Princess Marina of
Greece. The week preceding
the event was one of the busi-
est the Palace had ever known,

This time there were two wed-
ding ceremonies to be rehearsed
—one at Westminster Abbey
and the second, according to the

In
for

rites of the Greek Orthodox
Church, in Buckingham Palace
chapel.

Bumps-a-daisy!

THREE kings and two queens,
in addition to the Royal family,
were in London for the wedding
and five of the six bridesmaids
were princesses — Juliana, now
Queen of the Netherlands, Cath-
erine, Irene and Eugenia of
Greece and Kyra of Russia.

The sixth was Lady Iris
Mountbatten, Queen , Victoria's
great granddaughter. Princess
Elizabeth was one of the train-
bearers.

The timing of the Abbey event
was of the greatest importance,
for the ceremony was to be
broadcast, and the head groom
had his own method of regulat-
ing the pace of the procession.

Long experience had taught

him the approximate distance
between the various points on
the route and as he rode he

counted the times he bumped up
and down in his saddle. Each
bump represented a yard,

But the timing nearly went
wrong. An elderly and much-
loved Princess, noted for her
lack of conventionality, was
about to take her seat for the
Abbey journey when she took
one disapproving lodk at her
fellow-travellers and announced

firmly: “I simply can’t get into
that carriage.” :
A dignified court official in-

stantly stepped forward and, wil-
fully misunderstanding her, mur-
@ On Page 12



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Office 4493 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 4673




















ADVOCATE

Ye oy" :






Sparkling ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” first
thing in the morning freshens you up both
mentally and physically. It clears the head,
cleanses and refreshes the mouth, removes all
symptoms of liverishness. ENO’S contains
no harsh purgatives. Its gentle laxative action
is non-habit-forming. ENQ’S is suitable
for delicate stomachs, safe for children and
invalids,

SPECIALLY
RECOMMENDED

for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE,
BILIOUSNESS,

INDIGESTION, ete.
Mil WH

5 Nt
Mt Mi
Hi iMNial D

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.



VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner 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 Incorporated

means extra money
because it contains:

“Oxidation Protection”
-avoids oxidation of lubricant;

2. “Special Inhibition” -that
prevents corrosion of alloys;

3. “Special Detergent” —fights |
carbon and varnish deposits;

4. “Unequalled High Viscosity
Index”

-keeps oil from thinning out:

Ask for Esso Extra
Motor Oil, the best |;
oil your money can
buy.

Your

. ESSO STANDARD ‘Oil

Cao

Keep your “Fruit Salt” handy.

saltie



SPSFSFSSS SSS CFSE

them at

SPECIAL

r
|

ONE o, 4

Esso Extra Motor Oil

saved





GALVANISED

PIPE

SUITABLE FOR WATER OR GAS
7
“a” bore 24c. per foot
%" We. » ‘
1” os 36c._,, ”
1% a See. i
ey a ©
2” 9 84c. _,,
2! 2" “ 1.60c. ,, ;
3 i. 1.72c." ,, ’
e+e 2.00 ” .

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St.

ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 ft, 7 ft. 8 ft, 9 ft, 10 ft.

11 ft.,


















£440 Dealer, Joday.



CASH OFFER

Phones:



12 ft., x 2 ft. 24 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

PLANTATIONS LIMITED



PAGE PLEVEN -





4406, 2109, 3534



*,
—LPPLFPEPEPLO A EMEP EA EL EPO




PAGE TWELVE

Addition





To











B.W LA.
i S L
Yervices
o
*
is Ter son inl we suel
reStricuon which vy expected to
enh ol J une “ run
ulil the first weet in August
ami there peculauon that
fupther aulicultie will be en-
cafntered in the Autur
“he increased fuel adocation
Wich has been made retrospec-
tive does not help the situation a
mich as mig appear on the sur-
fage as tt indetinite restriction
om aviation fuel makes it neces-
say to spread the retrospective
Ingrease over the coming Weé€Ks.
mn account of this, BWIA’s
d@ision to add a limited nuniver
OM services next Weanesday 13
r@aiea to the necessity to con- .

sdfve suincient fuel to provide ie
WAVelung public Wilh aueyualc
ablipscenen im We summer
s@ason which commences on oF
apout July 20.

wihe scnedule effective June 4 is

lights Guides Camp WHITSUN

THE BAND of the Barbados Regiment dressed in colourful Zouave uniform, “march past” His Excel-
lency at the salute.

©UIDE NOTES :

SCOUT NOTES:





Centenarian
Deedee 4 Mother Of 14.
weekly to 6 flignis weekly.

slrinidad—Grenada flights yy e
Weekly to 4 flignts weekly. F f Pax Hill
flight

ot
+Trinidad—Georgetown 2 Two Groups are in camp oyei little ar yohaired old oe webnipe
weekly to 3 thgnts weekly. mba the week-end. Twenty Scouts physica “pEperence ee oe
‘Trinidad — Caracas — vamaica 12 Guides of 12th Barbados gnd tiree Scouters of the bewei great age, was bor n *.. =e "a
24tuguis weekly unchanged. (Westbury Girls School) and 3 St. George in 1843 and christenec

om 11th Barbados (Hindsbury, Troop ieft Headquarters by Jorry fivirg Foster. She





CAMPS Mrs, Elvira Smith of Free Hill,
St. Geurge is 109 years old» This

was educated

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





9495656898698 589555",



e °. a is fa . SOS POTTS TOG @
rincess as % =
*
% ¥
x %
e Large q %
2 % j I x
b ‘“ " We
e@ From Page i & fig! 2
I Allow me to ist you, A %
ma > as } bundled the pro- % %
festing la nto the carriage. § ‘ oo 8
The ession started only a **%er*- SH
fe Ynoments late i *
pf sa n Carlisle Ba
Death at midnight y
THE following year came the sch. Enterprise, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. ,
Silver Jubilee, when King George jirnry D. Wallace, Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. |
troadeast from the room in the Zita Wonitla Sch Gardenia ech. |
aE ae . : i s W. Smith
Polaee an whieh Queen Victoria, “““"* ARRIVALS
nearly 40 years before, had : Motor veces) Corione 100 tons from |
ress . S jominica under apt. Gumbs roug! j
prea the nen that ay or in cargo of fresh fruit. Is consigned to |
Diamond Jubi message Nash- ine Schooner Owners’ Association

jirinidad—obago 4 fights ae i on briday afternoon bound for the .)°. aia ¢ oa
weekly unchanged. a School) with Miss Edna Alieyne Scheel, St. Andrew, where + 5 ee. paedideit ates
Hirmidad—Leeward Windward Bae HIT . ommandant camped af they will spend thei Annual jeaying school. She bore 14
Iglands 1 flight weekly to 2 flights ©"), EP - Friday, 30th May Wnitsun week-end camp, Accom- cijldren, nine of whom have
weekly. monday, 40d June, It was the panying them on the trip was tne predeceased her,

Tnidad—San Juan 2 flights ” lime these Guides had camped Reverend T. J. Furley, Super- Jer eyesight is quite good
wWeesj-unchingéd, under canvas and they thoroughly jntendent Minister of the Bethel sjthough she is slightly deaf. She
‘Barbados — Caracas 1 flight “" yed the experience, Methodist Church and Sponsoring often walk distances up to two
weekly unchanged, eke deococme date lelic td) Autnority of the Camp. Rev. miles and can often be heard
‘Georgetown ++ Badrhados ‘'em- Executive Committee Furley returned to Bridgetown by singing hymns which she likes
pbrarily susperided. Meeting lorry the same evening. ‘The yery much, she having been a
ia 1 flight weekly ri Troop will be returning on Mon- meniet of St. George’s Church
unchanged, A meeting of the Executi day evening. thoir. Z

ulhe forégoing teschéduling has Committee was held at Pax Hill The other Scouts in camp are Her memory 1s good as _she
offen based entirely on public ae- on Saturday, 7th June at 10 a.m, the Rovers of the 3rd Sea Scouts often talks of i e4 eae tone

the following acting appointments Group of Speightstown. They are which devastatec ar os long

aon and wher flights have been

running _,With poor Joads no in- were made;— at Mount Tabor where they also Q i ae Shen @mimrants Wh “
cheasé could be_justified. Although Miss Marie LaBorde to act as spent the last week-end. They of Sia Swusalag ~ n an West Indies.
ldbk of'flights on certain days may Island Commissioner from 12th also expect to return home on Sik nd down on their luck. ‘|

of, some ingonyenience to the June yptil the Island Commission- Monday. ae



plic, it “sh be understood er, Mrs. E, B. Williams returns Jamboree Stamps

iat every Se ohne to be tiom England. Scouts and others interested in j,. peyonish (12) and

en go the heavy demand for sree eae Btamp collecting will be glad ‘© fjayonish (10) r
trhnsportation that has to be me: _ FS. tr, Reece to act as Island (now that sets of the special issue when a lighted stove exploded in
ay the end of Jus and in August Secretary until the Island Secre- o6¢ the Jamaica Jamboree Stamps their home in Phillips’ Tenantry

September, BWIA is most ‘4Ty, Miss E. S. H. Williams re- ¢an pe obtained locally from the .» Thursday

L.H.Q. NOTICES

atixious-not to Dave to disappoint turns from England. Island Commissioner or Mr. John " Kingsley and Beryl received | tt .
West Indian public with their Mrs. A. r Scott to act as Com- Shannon at the City Pharmacy. slight burns while ve deed ~i0p e ing i)
. issi ar : Ca i ri July 7 * x * . , - abe er face and}
sifamer olay, plans. mlesones for Camping from July “Executive Committee badly burnt, ant he received | 94 |
qn regar a e indwar 58 i : ‘ on he .t 4 ‘ -
uke adit teiands services, in or- ‘D8, Miss N, Burton M.B.E., re- 4 Meeting . First Aid treatment at a neigh-| hj i Feel 20 Years
der t ide Suffici see be- turns from Canada. Tha Executive Committee of | in. residence and then went | Y

im tO proviee.pus Pins Bets Vee the Island Scout Council will meet ¢, the General Hospital where | ounger

ti Tceidiity period tt oil be The Girl Guides Fair at Scout Headquarters on Mon- .}. was treated and ae | on of ae ania ae tn

ate a , ’ she. ; 8, dischai

" * , day, 9th June, at 5 p.m. Timely action on the pi of | Kt ache at Base of :

Ss , he time 3 ” 4 y F _ vase of spine, gre
bding Gin Viking sircratt instead Everyone is anxious to know neighbours prevented the fire | d leg pains, nervousness, wee
|





ago. She also remembers the days

last about 6.45 p.m,

|middle of July. Sir Thomas is |
‘ | enxious to return in time for the
tertrude Devonish (28), Kings-| financial conference affecting the
Bery!|ensuing five years plans for the |
received burns University College.

ing round the world.
The King concluded his broad-
cast with Queen Victoria's own

Yacht Nortoda 88 tons from St. Lucia
Under Capt. DeBurney. |
DEPARTURE
SS. Tindra for Trinidad

words: “From aay eer I thank |
my beloved people. ay God |
my haan, Seawell |
Seven months later, just be- ARRIVALS—By BWIA. on Friday |
fore Christmas, King left _ From TRINSDAD: |
Buckingham Palace for Sand- s Anthony, G Anthon N. Gransauil, |
tal Fe. Lovell, M. Farrar, C. Farrar, FP |
rincham, never to return. Parrer, H. Cuke, 1. Cuke, K. riochong,
At midni t on January 20, = ringer, | Spsinger- M. Holder. |
1936, aseimento, Omnas, : Pe,
5, after his subjects had heard So Meas co het

over the radio “The King’s. life P. Jorda»,
is moving cefully to its close,” w a:
our officials came dowly to the "Por. TRINIDAD © ye ht ” Ae
railings of Buckingham Palace Aszing, ening, mnDe,

and posted the notice: Pashowen. N ate: J. Henwood, &

“Death came peacefully to the For ANTIGUA:
King as 11.55 2mm. . A. Winter, M. Hillier, G. Hillier, K

iEPARTURES By BWA. on
Taylor And Wife
Congratulated

For GUADELOUPE: R. Loret
For MARTINIQUE:
(From Our Owm Correspondent)

Friday



A Hoyte, K
Davies

RATES OF EXCHANGE

ITH JUNE, 1952



Buying
LONDON, June 6 NEW YORK
The Principal of BWI. Univer- "3 1/10% a ie on Bankers 71 4/10%
: or
sity College Thomas Taylor and Demand Drafts 71 2/10%
his wife have been cordially con- 73 1/10% Cable te
gratulated on the knighthood ‘ 6/10% Currency a viae
honour to-day by West Indian <9é; sive ae
friends and others in London CANADA
where they've been spending 76 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 74 6/10%
part of their leave . Demand Drafts 74 45%
. 4 ae Sight Drafts 74 3/10%
Lady Taylor said to our corres- | 76 3/i0% Cable
pondent, “It is very pleasant, | 74 8/10% Surrency 73 1/108%
r i as " itt > a foupons 72 4/10
especially as a recognition of the 50% Silver 20%

University College.”

Sir Thomas visited this after-|
noon offices of the inter-university |
council. Tomorrow morning he
and his wife leave for a short
holiday in France, They intend
spending some weeks in London |
again before returning to the |

Passage has been booked for







|
|
|

s8 and loss of manly vig
igen by a disease of the £
nd (a dnost Jmaportant
men), ‘To overeome these tro
: 34 hours and quickly restore
rend health, take the new sciv
c discovery cajled Rogena
tter how long: You have suffe
genk is guarantoed to se
tr reinvigorate your Pres
1n@ and make you feel 7 :
ars Younger @ringney. back. a
na Tom year cbemilkt '







Make yours with
CANADA DRY
Quinine Water

Phone 4541 For your Requirements
& Enquiries





SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952



——<—<—<—$—<—_$—_$—$————



/ i

Az, Famous throughout
: the
Capitals of the World...

WHITEWAYS

CYDER

A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE









a



JOSEPH ROGERS
CUTLERY.

BREAKFAST KNIVES
DINNER KNIVES
BREAKFAST FORKS
DINNER FORKS

SOUP SPOONS

DESSERT SPOONS

TABLE SPOONS

TEA SPOONS

PASTRY FORKS
BUTTER KNIVES



GENERAL FTA RD W ARE sureties

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



PHONE 4918













! . |
t ae hos seat seeeej;. the result of the Fair, It will be S : ; om destroying the house.
of. Lodestars. This will ee impossible to say how much it Uniform—Wearing of Barets eae aurea al
t continuance of operations “ ae 7 C ittee of the Council A kid born on May 2 and |
“ane Fie ste: ¢ has realised until the bicycles are The Committee c : BOS id ? Sugar |
through Beane Field instead o i ; cided that Rule owned by Pearl Rudder o g
Vigie in St. Lucia as it is felt that raffled on 31st July. The Stalls at I,.H.Q. has decidec é _ wn PY joseph has been giving
5 Rte” rs al com. lave done exceptionally well and 378 be amended to permit the Hill, 5t. s es oe ite birth
St Lucia’s need for external com ; ; “by Senior Scouts, milk from the time of its
nication is more important the following amounts have been wearing of berets by Senior ‘outs, cee cans tank. tak oes than Half ai
the inconvenience to the received so far: — Scouts over 15, Rovers Scouts and Wikes Hive daily from the kid. |
Mi st speretl ss os Béane Gate j . $ 292.23 Scouters on formal occasions as pint OF YS“. - eee
oc wae ane ” schedule Tickets in advance 537.40 well as informal occasions, pro- Seen aa Queen’s Scout
ef a Nzhen the. summer scm ad j —oeremeeneee vided all members of the Section a ize. In addition the Queen has
is 4 introduced: if July 20 im 829.63 are wearing the same type of hon theeaad to approve the con-
ba ie : co fli inte it Fe Boge: Gta 156.00 headgear. tinuance ‘of the award of the
e; ins service the, Ehts. w Wheel of Fortune 200,00 The Queen’s Scout Badge» “" Ieee elificate which will bear
vert th Wigie, {00 Gite Stall 286.89 With the gracious approval of Royal Certifsom Her Majesty to
r “MU ousehold Sta 05! ter Majesty the Queen, the King’s | rs of the Queen’s Scout
LECTURE A a ee Milk Bar aoe ae Scout eadiae will in future be me .
. +», fb . ALD, orto CHT RT Me te ae oe oe : de
M San. Ey UMecture at the Bice tt Pet: r) 46.54 —_—. —€£§£_-_|"—oO—.-—— 58 3545599 OPPO FIFIOSFFS,
Mijseum to-morrow at 5 p.m, on Dips (Brownies) 48.38 SSS SSS ne fe
“Our Water Supply” to members 7... °~ 7 245.09 .
of ithe Barbados Museum and Stren Ke : 62.88 ORIENTAL ; YOUR
Historical’ Society; “There are a aoa 276.48 5
lingited nuiMBer OF Sdats available C&KCS + arate HOLIDAY
to the public on application to the C i oY pa 76.16 PALACE
Meo 4. Donations. 124.33 All meals and service SUP=
CARIBEE ARRIVES icas : 44.00 HEADQUARTERS FOR f/% plied in your own cocnee
he motor vessel cones 100 Sweets and Nuts 40.29 SOUVENIRS \o we} . rte +t bathing:; $8.50 %
tong, arrived in Carlidle Bay yes- Barn Dance (ist eROM INDIA, CHINA & % eee nae Ae i ae rae g |
Nede . i . Gs ae ; 3346 63 ' 1% lands’ St James or Phone
brdight in with her 28 bags of Total 3346.63 T a A NN | 8 ew
copa, four bags of corgntts, two Pixpenses 148.17 \@ : ns he ;
casks of cabbages, 59 J s, three ¥ : pr. ‘Wa. By. 8, Disi 3466 be $1.5.52.—Gp. (
buifches and three cratgs¢of fresh ( £666 6s. 11d.) $3,198.46 . $84666699696669699600008% |
frugt. a : rr





REDIFFUSION offers a commission of $1.50 in CASH
r every new Subscriber brought to and accepted by the
ompany. Commission will be paid after the installation has
en made . REDIFFUSION will in addition pay a Bonus of
5.00 to any person who brings in twenty-five new subscribers
ithin one calendar month who are accepted by the Com-
ny. Get a supply of Recommendation Forms from the
EDIFFUSION office in Trafalgar Street and earn BIG
ONEY in your spare time

}

relax wo

REDIFFUSION |
|

| FOR BETTER LISTENING
;
HEAR IT AT TRAFALGAR STREET.



Be Certain !

please,

Bolton Lane







= oh












Make sure you

AL QUALITY

when yo:

are getting |

CUTLERY

buy.

We carry stocks of thi, quality in patterns that

Have a Look at Ours

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Phone 4897

Or
and Aquatic Club Gift Shop |
Phone 3909



RIDE A.... |

HOPPER |
BICYCLE |

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY UTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael {
Office : \

|







Yes, Sir. but

‘stop and start’ motoring

EORROSIOIN

increases

Business calls may be part of your livelihood, but
they’re a menace to engine life. As the engine
cools, acids and moisture produced by combustion
are allowed to condense on the cylinder walls and |
corrode them. Research has proved that CORRO- |
SION is the major cause of engine wear.

Special properties of Shell X-100 Motor Oil

nable it to neutralise combustion acids and make
_ it eling, forming a protective film over working
parts. Acids settle on this film but cannot pene-
trate it, cannot damage the metal underneath,
: You must PROTECT the engine.





4326 Workshop : 4546
4528 * 4650
SFP ESSE

Merchandise :





}

LS


SUNDAY, JUNE §8,

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD...
PARDON THIS )
NTRUSION, MR. SEVERN.
MY NAME'S FLINT...

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

fai eS r m SE mae acer
VOU MIGHT CARE TO ANSWER | CARTAIN masET |
@ FEW QUESTIONS...
f
| “$) IONS, EX?)










OON'T TELL ME





















ER ME-ANSWER MY) r

IN --ANSWER ME
; as

ee



HOW MANY TIMES HAVE )
NOT TO

DID YOU MAIL
THOSE LETTERS
AVE YOU



UT THE SHOWER OF von ie ae

ARE HELPLESS/

NOW -- BACK TO
THE CTY!

THEY'VE GOT US

y CIRCLED OFF, RAY/
MAKE EVERY
BOLT COuNnT/

I’M CHANGING NOW,..
BE OUTIN A MINUTE /
DON'T GO ‘way /

I HOPE YOU'RE NOT
BEING SO HELPFUL JUST
BECAUSE I BOUGHT A

Sem TIRED FLOWER FROM

FLOWER...WAIT A MINUTE /
THAT HARRIS GUY WHO WAS
SHOT... HE SAID "FLEUR"... FLOWER
«. SURE! THIS FLOWER WOMAN!

Pee WELL,SO 1 DID, 4

JOHN-BOyY! LOOK,NO



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
Bs

TA
ne

Zz ee

MCMaa >




Yo TURN OFF THE
WATER - AN’ BRING

@°

ro 8

: THAT HOSE IN THE
HOUSE -AN' DON'T

, ASK QUESTIONS!




ee 7
THAT SETTLES *
15 TOO. )
LAZY TO COME

ISTAIRS

ITS + a
IWNSTAIRE «
O HEAR THE
LL £

BY ALEX RAYMOND













YEAH! THEY DON'T

THAT'S RIGHT...BUT WE GOT THE LICENSE NUMBER ) |
.@ UKE IT!

OF THEIR CAR ANO A DESCRIPTION OF IT...THE /
POLICE HAVE EVERY HIGHWAY COVERED... ae

WHEN THE TRAP CLOSES ON ————_—~[a. \
DUDE AND LILI, JOE SEVEN \ 1% 7
WILL GO FREE! | SMOOTH, KiRBY..\
2 WUT IT BETTER }7} x 11
woRK OuT! /y) 4 /9))



CATCHING THE REAL MURDERER OF
ge YOUNG BERT... WELL,
IT N'T

WA !

LAM HA’
Was D'YA MEAN,
STED IT WASN'T WASTED#!
amt DUDE AN! LILI GOT AWAY

WITH IT, DIDN'T THEY $

— GENTLEMEN!
BOYS DON'T LIKE Ke

KIRBY, THI 7
THE WAY YOU BLEW Na ,
THE TEN GRAND AND LET @ =|
THE LAVELLE DAME GET ;
AWAY !








BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES














[ SOMEONE +MOVED |?
| | BUSHES! ONE OF THE
THUGS! COME= beg

COME out AD tig
&

_.f KEEP QUIET TILL WERE
wi ALL IN POSITION.

THE JUNGLE PATROL
SPOTS THE BOOTLEG-
SMUGGLERS < «

HOW CAN THREE OF US
SURROUND A DO2EN
ARMED THUGS ?





j V/) a YOU Fry Hh

«



S



ee FDS 644 Swe es Gee













¢ =e
UNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTER:
: CE atl
(in.
Ge:
By Appointment - . a -
Gia Distillers shea.
to the Late
King George VI ke a





=~

Seek eee eee



ly

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available ne our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

_|CANNED FRUITS

Usually Now



BRISKET BEEF—4 lb. Ting $4.20 $3.84 4 BISTO GRAVY FLAVOURING 40
4 HEINZ GRAVY BROWNING........ 38
CURRY IN TINS . saat 87 70 BOUILLION ..., pirpabtiioteds 36
4 TOMATO: PAGID: siviscsssessississcssessees 12
GELATINE—% Ib. Tins 59 50 PAPRIKO PEPPER o...scssscsssescsssseess 44
CAYENNE AO
DRIED SAVOURY
Tt. PAPER .|....:;.. 19 2 . MARJORAM
SAGE shigdane
THYME — Bots..........
‘ AR ‘ ‘9 ss ‘TA cies
PEAS SMEDLEY’S 49 45 , ONION POWDER .
GROUND GINGER .......0..
STEM ake ee
Wades Mai os i 1.38 124 CALVES FEET JELLY ..,



THE
The

COLON
Place Where

NA DE

GROCERIES

Your Dollar Goes Further

*”





SHELL-LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO LIMITED h
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO (WEST INDIES) LTD

BRETTON HALL, 16 VIGTORIA AVENUE, PORT OF SPAIN





DISTRIBUTORS —

A GUOTA & G0O.. Lan,
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



AT A OT TR






SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952_|
STAMP ACT, 1916

PAGE FOURTEEN — SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘ CLASSIFIED ADs. | & FOUND | PUHLIC SALES | NOTICE







ANNOUNCEMENTS












































: sess 8 ——t aa OS ree | Sa TOUR OWN Pan 6 toon. Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps
TELEPHONE 2508 LOST | | REAL ESTATE for the Scheel Yenr beginning In pUrsuance of the powers conferred on him by section 42 of the
ee | 14th September, 195:. NAUDDAT * NOT - Stamp Act, 1916, the Governor-in-Executive Committee hereby gives
THANKS FOR SALE BTC. TICKETS — KK.5164, N.1775, | oe ST ideale ses Baie et IC notice that on and after the first day of July, 1952, the issues of Bar-
W.2800, V.8785, NN.1931. Retum to}. A Very Good and Desirable Buy at MAIN SCHOOL and JUNIOR DE .
. Advocate Advertising Dept BAYS WATER near Sandy Beach (Good MOI SEROUS, ond suse. Ss. bados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule hereto are hereby
. 8.6,52—in, | Sathing!, DEACONS RD., — 3 Bedroom re oC » i
LL fe beg ire Sis mete se CGAT-One G) biack and white cat, |/ow (about 5 yrs, old), Dining & Break- me ' ’ ; a NOKUVEES duties under the Stamp Act, 1916, or any Act amending the same.
teturn nks > * “ wo | fa Room. Moderr , enience: } “4 * i
Ee. Shanka So ali. these kind trieit: | BULLDOZMYVANGLEDOZER — fin- | Moowi Say. Stray trom “Fiymouth,” fast Rooms, Modern Conveniences, Stone | Candidates must be at Queen's Col- : Dated thts 9th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-
letters*bf condolence or in any way —_ ee ee For use| tact Colin Bayley, Plymouth, or GC/o| Condition, Set Apart and well in’ from | Ne OT een Cane tak be Bask SL. Pe Baebes Regiment will be] one.
sympathy in their recent rs Tractor. |i suis &. Bayley, Jeweller, Bridgetown. |â„¢Main Rd., Enclosed with Stone (Back aoa tenes . : 1} heiding their annual camp and
vement caused by the death|* 5. are 7s action of U.S-A. Reward offered * “"3.6.52—8n. | Yard enclosure Very High), Fruit Trees each candidate who js eligible to sit ; By Command,
Gill equivalent. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616. : 2 Regular Diet Gérvice, about 4400 04, %., the Examination Should any of } carrying out manoeuvres at R. N. TURNER
Gent eriets), “Westie, Sonn, 2 nan aad nahn CIT and U will BUY ET’ for ONLY sean phates toaty tainaansiaty to thet Cee Savannah, 3t. Amcrew, Col nial Sec t
. a, Joan, Lorna an — > gpectio : . es > date please apply immediately t« © ie « \
Murfel” (daughters!, | Gwendolyn Gill] BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for | FOR RENT oo Fnspection by apps neces os. Headmistress for another one, as} between the 13th and 22nd of oe Frere
inléee), Sylvia. Wiggins (friends). immediate delivery — Courtesy Garage | Agent). Auctioncer & Real Estate Broker these Cards must be presented by | June, and no person may enter SCHEDULE
§.6.52—In. | Dial 4616 1.6. 52—6n Pete. OS “Olive Bough", Hastings each ceamumate af Queene Cullens + this aren during this period with-| All Stamps bearing the effigy of his late Majesty King George the
pu en the morni of the Examine . . ormissi
MARSH I bog to return thanks to all} CAR—1950 Millman Minx; in first class HOUSES Be Wisc! “OLIVE BOUGH™” (Seaside |3- The list of successful Candidates win out the permission “of the Fifth. .
kind friends who sent .wreaths order, Dial 2304. 7.6.52—3n, and well Set in off Main Rd.) at be published in the “Barbados Commanding Officer. 43 The Victory issue, 1919
Ed ene. wre expressed theit | ee ee tte meen neh House at Welches, “Sea, View” HASTINGS—NEAR PAVILION COURT: Advocate” on Sunday, the “20th of 2. Firing with live ammunition Tne e c oa n of King C ees eit 4 ieek
/ : i . s, , Toilet fully fur-|A Large (Partly Stone) 3-Sto: ; uly, and in the “Barbados Reeord- | yj ’ i to e Coronation o eorge i ssue,
Willie Marsh. qnent in. | V2 Pilot Saloon, Consul 4-door Saloon.|nished. Refrigerator Ete. D. Bentham. |pedrooms with Basins, Several other | €",0n Saturday, the 26th pf July, will take place from time ?

time during manoeuvres. The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.
31.5.52—2n. 8.6.52—1n.

Raffle Results

All owner-driven and in rfect condi-| Ocean Spray, elches, Ch. y 1952.
YOUNG. We desire through this medium | tion. CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co. Fitesss. [Godse Deck Gollcty wits be eon ee
to thank sincerely all those kind | Ltd. F652 D, | ——— —$————$———— = | 2 Toilets. other Conveniences, very
friends who sent us wreaths, letters BUNGALOW — One (1) modern fur-|Good Condition, Nice Sandy | Beach
and. in other ways expressed s¥mpathy| CAR—Ford Consul (black) in perfect| nisked Bungalow and FLAT at Corai|Good and Safe Bathing, Trees, Garage,
































in the passing of our dear beloved|condition and done only 4,000 railes. | Sands, Worthings. Good sea bathing. | also Garage Shed for 4 C.
Careline Louisa Young Reason for selling owner now residing| Apply Miss Alma Lashley, N. 6 Cora! f “td aa. we pie es — N ICE | ¥
The. Young Family. Surinam, St 2 England, Can = — = oS Ge Sands, Worthings. we 7.6.52--3n ee raat ge OO hie me “LIKE AN ANGEL OF MERC ba
Joseph. 8.6,52—I1n Co, or contact Mr, C, E, Clarke or build 3 Bungalows, also Sui :
> alows, & Suitable
: wan Street, Phone 9631. 25.5.82.| | FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.}a Club or Flats inapedtion Far daeeoints The following are the results of
—— - a . 3508. ment Only, S g : 3 arshi é
IN MEMORIAM CAR—One (1) Morris Minor, as good as 28.3.52—+.f.n. The Bus Co.,~ Petcre ce ites A have Beet SORtOSEE by see. Se ee tedey th Je aoe



new. Apply: H. M. Farther, Henly, St. Premises and Residence, C i eral Ratepayers of St, Michael| beld on Saturday, 7th June:—
John, 7.6.52—3n.| GLENSEA—Furnished or unfurnished, | Good Condition, Ideal for any Business, |With the request that I offer my-| First Prize: C.366—$50.00.

$$$ = | gallery, drawing and dining rooms, | Goi Ui y £2,300 2 i : 3 i
CAR — Morris Oxford, 1952 saloon;| kitchen, toilet and bath, 4 bedrooms Large cigberie tour IN TUDOR. ST.— |self as a Candidate for the vacant| Second Prize: E.646—Oil Stove.











4 WUE ttes cea ene: tener Doeasetiis green, 5,000 miles, one owner, perfect | Fruit trees, excellent sea-bathing. Apply |& Residence with a Taree’ dine on tae seat on the St. Michael’s Vestry Third Prize:—E.637.—Ice Cream
Se oro who passed away on June condition. Dial 8509. 7.6.52—3n Ae . Moe, Les Palmes, i pay Workshop, all Conveniencts, A-1 Con- |Tegretfully caused by the death) iP teen E.693.—Flask
: St. James, in | dition, Kdeal for ; . . ‘ } pur rize: E. —Fiask.
Oth. 1961. CAR—Vauxhall Velox 18 h.p, 11 months ion, Kdeal for any Business, Vacant, |of our Respected friend, the late) <0U

eee eames —- Can Yield $120.00 eg r i i :
eee seen ve eee old, done 6,000 miles, Polyehrome Beige| HOUSE—11 Graeme Hall Terrace — | Can Buy It UPPER NELSON” one Mr, C. A. Brathwaite and have |_ Consolation Prizes of $2.00 each:

“ih red upholstery, Owner driven,|Modern furnished house. All services. | Bedroom Residence, Conveniences, Good {consented to place my services at E.189; E.337; A.141; A.294; C.780. 1. Morning:— - - - Apply NOXZEMA all over your face.





’ gently closed her loving eyes, | can be seen at Courtesy Garage. $2,400.|John M. Bl i | Hold f winning tickets please i wet ash wi %
“4 thine.” a iv . $2,400, 4 adon & Co., Phone 4640,| Condition, about 3,500 sq. ft» Goi their disposal. | Holders of winning tic Pp With a face cloth “Cream w with Noxzema”—just as
; nt esas ik pee 7.6,52—t.f.n, | Plantations Building 8.6,82—In. | Below £00 AT WORTHING MAIN RD, ‘communicate with the Head]}} you would with goa. Note how really clean your face looks
~ vo Facing Sea, ight-of-We Sea; f
; Deve arigitess Barve,’ me Gee CARS—One (1) Triumph “Mayflower’ HOUSE—Fully furnished house at Blue Bkaolisoc eccmaiae Type, al Keates diet eae ee an hiaeaek — ee eee Canes one pa as

of greaseless Noxzem

Norma (greatgrand-daughters) Saioon in first class condition. Mileage | Waters Terrace, for August, September | Conveniences, Very Good Condition,























































TO BLEMISHED SKIN
That’s exactly what;— — — — NOXZEMA ...... . is to
any one who suffers from skin blemishes, roughness, dryness.
NOX ZEM A is the Medicated Skin Cream in a Little
SNE. ch ao: s oi
HERE’S ALL YOU DO—









ST
The pul are hereby warned against



a
BULI-—One (1) Pure Bred Jersey Bull.










NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

INNISMOYLE
Situate in Barbarees Hill. For full par-
ticulars contact W. 8S. Ward, J. N



HARRISON LINE

8.6,62—1 iow, tyres and battery like new. One (1) | and October. Phone 8391. over 6,000 sq. ft., Going Under £2,300. 2. Evening: - + = Again “Cream wash with medicated
| er Chelsea Garage 180 LAE 1452-t6n.]e "Me tor Alméet anvthing. im. Reni Noxzema” 7
Jo tn lows name meee . td. Estate. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu, T . : grime:
Emily Sundae Wanting” who was Phone 4949. 7.6.52—3n, NAVY GARDENS — Fully furnished } Auctioneer & Peal Estate Agent, “Olive SHIPPING NO ICES Wash away the day’s Accumulation of dirt and et
called to rest on June 6th, 1936 —— modern house, all conveniences, good | Bough", Hastings. 8.6.52—Jn. Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into your
oa “She is not dead but sleepeth. : eI CX CER arte, 900, OE ae position, Jue to eercembes inclusive, a re stipessinieensamnale fice. Pat a little,extra over any blemishes to help heal them.
- Patrick. i? n : « ‘ 4 ‘our Acres twenty-five reh- wes eo v kektoeeens i “ ” ;
ie ae oS ‘| Mileage 17,000, D. Barker, Phone m1, 9 .6:08--On: \es of. land situate .on the Ceanarmeant ~ as Do this for One Week, and “Note the Difference” with
SMITH—%n loving memory of our dear -6,52—6n, - and overlooking Foul Bay, suitable for - SCS BOOK
one Millicent Eudora Smith who de-| “TRaGrorns—M ra PAIGNTON, — Sheringham Gardens, | building purposes; adjacent to lands of ROYAL NETHERLANDS OPCS O OSSD GOFF POSSE 6s NOXZ EMA hd
“hence on June 6th 1959. A , — ee te i Maxwell Coast -— Attractive modern |C Carlton Browne. No reasonable The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
4 yore Ena-cure cquld Geath prevent Cron ay Cart ge pial 4616 ments, pupplow.. og Epes aby bedreams, offers refused. Apply to Haynes & STEAMSHIP CO accept Cargo and Passengers for
on earth would still be * 5 . ‘as m, kitehen | Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 High \ 5 i ;
aan” 1.6.52—8n. | etc, Pleasant garden — available from Bridgetown pay it £6 =a Rive and Ae as Baiting The Medicated Skin Cream . . . in the Little Blue Jar . .
W. 'P. Smith (husband), Ermyn and| “"ayGg mp END TIYDRAULIC July ist. Phone 4640. John M. Bladon SAILING FROM EUROPE $ Monday, 9th inst Obtainable at:— — —
Grace (children), . waist oe ay Bake Slow -kar tas & Co., Plantations Building @n Friday 13th inst, 2 p.m. at our \M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952. The ‘M/V “CACIQUE DEL $ 5
8.6,.52—1n. ete ‘acme "lis. S 8.6.58—in. OnE, NO. High Sepete t ie aa 27th June, 1952. CARIBE” will accept Cargo and BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
very. _ eae a 4 prerres efo e s jurance Co. Ss. TIA, 4th July, 1952 Passengers for St Lucia, St.
Garage. 1.6. in.| ROOM—From July ist at the Mayfair) 52 ,, ” Foundry Ltd. SAILING TO EUROPE Vincent, Grenada and Aruba. BROAD
= |Gitt Shop. Suitable for Dressmaking | 18 Tee Co. Ltd. M.S. WHLLEMSTAD, 17th Jume, 1952 Sailing Wednesday, 11th, inst. STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)
PERSONAL TRUCKS—Ong (1) Pht Bedford Troah .| Flower Shop, Hairdressing ete. Apply| 96 ,, W.I. Rum Refinery Ltd. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | The M/V “MON ” will
: ; FE: gy rg Truck, iS eee F ay ys MEE S88 8 pn. 56 ,, Barbados Co-Operative Cotton AND BRITISH GUIANA % accept Cargo and Passengers for
Truck, All the above ate in good con- ae tee Gorrie CATFORD & co." |M-S: Nestor, J4th June, 1063, b Nevis “and “St Ritts, Sailing
warned against] dition, On_ view at Society Estate,| SEASIDE BUNGALOW — At Palm Scliciters, |M-S- BONAIRE, 30th June, 1952. ete i. a itts. Sailing
gi , GWENDOLYN| St. John, Dial 95-220. 7.6.52—n. | Beach, Hastings, fully furnished, 3 bed~ 4.6.ta—6n, | #9, STEREOS, Mes Jy, : ,
; F (nee ) as I do not Linas lrewns tale tea bathing. Abply to}. |) SAMLING §=8$O =6SEINIDAD. AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
‘ le for her or anyone else POULTRY Mrs. Fred Roach. 8.6.52.—2m. |” SHARES—Three (3) Ordinary, Shares CURACAO ASSOCIATION INC.)
contracting any debt or debts try of £100 each in RIDGE LIMITED. |™.S. 21st July, 1952. Cus Gk ie. Oe
Feige by a written order signed DUCKLINGS—One k old 80c. each. PUBLIC NOTICES Apply to Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,| §- P. MU : hovel & CO., LTD ho
e Apply: erhenad, belle. 17, High Street, Bridgetown. 4 BLADON
quongs Fee. 8.6.52—3n. 29.5.52—4n. e & coe.
St. Michael. * ; ; 7
..1.6.52—2n. LIVESTOCK vOR SS See

A.F.S., F.V.A.





ee A NER, Sass] ON: Droandery Daley. DIE: | Ame A TaOND tr one Goddara_& Sons 1. SELECTION OF PROPERTIES
hold may! RNS tee her or ans: = : | vacant “St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions | -— ————_—_—_—————
enal a e Combermere School, will
one @lse any debt or debts in ELECTRICAL be received by the undersi, med not
my ‘name unless by» written order] >| inter "than Monday ‘ioun dure, 1 AUCTION OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM FOR SALE
signed by eS THOMAS BURKE, PATTERIES—Buckland Batteries—First | Candidates must be sons of Parishioners Polka.” ia oe fee
Ruby to start and tast to finish. Fully guar-| in straitened | circumstances and FORD CONSUL—-1952 Model — 1,600 11, GRAEME HALL BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE




anteed for 12 months. Obtainable only



be not less than 10% years nor more




TERRACE
Recently built 2 storey house

“ St, Philip, | it Chelsen Garage (1950) Ltd., and | than 12% years ol on the Ist September Talleg culy, sees te prio. ee i constructed of stone with everite dw apetione er cane eae
bah -] Johnson's Stables and Garage Ltd., Phone | 1952. tion at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London roof. Large living room, gallery, galleries. Accommodation com-

The public are hereby warned against 4949, 4205. 7.6.52~3n. wie tine reat be fotwarded 13th June at 2.30 p.m Tohn M. Bladen s.s. “EXPLORER” . Livercpool 28th May. llth June 3 os ads kitchen, aa 2 prises:— separate drawing and
, cena tee ; wee ae ; : ners . PLANTER” 1 servants’ rooms : Y .

waving creat to my, wife ELISE YARDE |” FRIGIDAIRN DEEP FREEZE—A real| the Parochial Treasurer's OMe, joes Rin ashore 2.6. ss. « 4 18th June, Gnas in seen oC EGOS Sie: large’ kitehen, nad, |
for her ot anyone else con-| Bargain. Small Bize, used less than 8 F gene a ae ak FRIDAY, 18TH AT 2 P.M, ‘8. “FORESTER - Liverpool and sidered. Would cost £5,000 plus servants’ rooms, garage and

debt of debts in my name| Months $400.00, Phone 05-247, | erk to the Vetilip, | MC, ENEARNEY'S GARAGE VAUX. Glasgow. 10th June, 23rd June. at presgnt Wulihg Ont. fernery. This property is situated

unless by a written order signed by me. vee pn . HALL SEDAN CAR IN GOOD WORK- on the best bathing beach at St.

FREDERICK hee
Bayeroft Rd., Carrington be fe .

$$$
JIG-SAW—One (1) ‘Hobbies’ Jigsaw
complete with stand, belt and %-h.p.





7



ING ORDPR. 12 H.P
R. ARCHER McKENZIE.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

SEA FORT, ST. JAMES~—Care-
fully re-modelled 2 storey house

Lawrence, is within easy reach
of Town by bus or car, and im
our opinion would be very suitable

7 1 NOTICE 8.6.52—4n on one of most
7.6,52—2n, | electric motor. Just plug in and start et sini See Vessel in this Senay Sceaie uses” for conversion into a small guest
work. Te be soon at Chelsea Garage VESTRY BYE-RLECTION MORMIS TEN SALOON — wWamaged | ¢ “CROFTER” Closes in Barbados. Beautiful eoral sand beach and house.
ee ecmenessanncnmsccees | (1880) Ld. Phone ms. 2.6.52~3n.| 1. HEREBY give notice that I have ap-|by fire. We are instructed to offer this Pe } 16th June. calm, safe bathing. Dining room, DURHAM, WORTHING—Modern
point the Parochial Building, Cumber- | c@r by Auction at the Courtesy Garage lounge, verandahs on both floors. stone bungalow in good area.
EDUCATIONAL land ridyetown as th en Friday 15th June at 2 p.m, John |For further information apply to 3 bedrooms, detached garage and © With lounge, dining room, 3 bed-
poe ” MECHANICAL where Parishioners of the parish of St ij ‘ Py ths servants’ quarters, services. rooms with running water, modern.

Neen TUE SEER ERRERERa
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL.

Trash, Gr
who would like io be placed| ers and Grass Loaders.
list of this school for] rage — Dial 4616.

School “year 1063. which

Al TURAL EQ’
cluding Side delivery Rak for win-
drowing Cane Ie










tween the hours of

Michael and other persons duly qualified
to vote at election of Vestrymen
for the said may assemble on
Monday, the 9th day of June, 1952, be-

th Yo°ana 11’ o’clock in
the morning to elect a Vestryman for
the Parish of St. Michael in the place
Christopher Augustus Brathwaite,

WEDNESDAY 11TH AT t P.M.
CHELSBA ROAD, (near North Gate)
Double roofed House covered with
galvanise, containing Porch Front House
16 x 9 x 8 Back House 3 x 10 x $ Shed
20 x 7 Usual out-offices Gal, Iron,



DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships





LADY NELSON

RESIDENCE, MAXWELL COAST
—an extremely well constructed
house with spacious rooms but
designed for easy maintenance.
Lounge, dining room, breakfast
reom, wide verandahs, modern
kitchen 4 double bedrooms, 2 car

kitehen and tiled bath with hot
water installed. About 4 acre of
lJsnd completely fenced. é
BUNGALOW, MAXWELL COAST
—Solid stone structure of recent
construction with 3 bedrooms,
large living room, kitchen, garage,

~ pthc cenietipn regatta
r 1952 are asked to apply for MACHINE—Singer Drop Head Sewing | ceased. Palings. Land can be rented $5.00 per garage. Direct and private access toilet and
Pic list form. Call or telephone | Machine $75.00, also Ladies’ Bicycle PERCY H. BURTON, quarter, TERMS CASH to quiet beach with excellent ona Sal Ge ke Bae
2846 and a8 ‘be posted to you. $45.00. Phone 5172. ~ 8.6.52—]n, Parochial Treasurer, R. ARCHER McKENZIE bathing. Highly recommended £3,150. ;
date of Entrance peminsien. on teen ip redline ccmensinimential me St. Michael 8.6,52—3n SOUTHBOUND from all aspects. w
the results of which six free scholar- TYPEWRITERS — Smith-Corona port- 28.6. 52—6n. HOLDER’ F 2
: CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. CASABLANCA, MAXWELL _Hstate house of stone construe:

snipe ‘will be awarded, will be annownc-| able Typewriters, featuring page-end
e

















'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER


























‘i r. th achines before ~ os s COAST—A very fine bungalow ion. reception
L. A. LYNCH, Indichtor, | Bee ne IEVERS. & Co. NOTICE Instructions received from the | CANADIAN CRUISER a type PRODEHY bet in & mete Of baakolhs vorandans ete. Gantge
Principal. | {ta 5.6.52—3n- Insurance Co. I will sell_on Friday, Ban CONSTRUCTOR well laid out gardens with large ay Sebbulidines gic. Goreme
25,6.52—6n : 6-5e—n: | All male citizens of the United States | June 13th at Messrs Cole & Cos Garage. ODNEY .. we orchard and coconut grove, com- wan eat wit a hoses
PEWRITERS,— This is HALDA , (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car pletely enclosed with high stone bopeny
SCHOOL. miter Peet allow hardeisa steels avail. |in Barbados are requested to call (Damaged in aegident) Sale at 2 p.m wall, elving ‘breakfast wahoatiy, te” cieite B
MINATIONS week, These beautiful typewriters made the American Consulate from July 1 to|Terms Cash Vincent Griffith, Auction- room, 4 berooms, gallery, offered at an ext ae -
For boys atul of entering this] by world famous Original Odhner-Facit a an” ae Tees ‘Otpaipe Registration eer 8.6.52—4n NORTHBOUND Arrives Pas shed te servants’ Seer and able figure which allows a buyer
‘hool n}able only in Sweden will last you a life > Halifax ‘ontreal aundry, A, most desirable pro- for fr t
school in September, term of 1955, ar | ine, Feature include six extra char- |SerViee Act tea states| UNDER THE DIAMOND Dery ee th G eeamcstie er CO
eager Sean cM ee devalues worn. _ areas these ‘manna ‘we | Who attain ie age of 18 "years, sub- HAMMER CANADIAN a oounley Roan wick, atk ae
‘ ™, ’ . q : om:
ws hae ‘s ‘ he net be vain nee than’ will quote you the lowest prices. BRAD- sequent to July 31, 1952, are required CHALLENG: RESIDENCE, 3 containing Productive vegetable,
8 pe ad 6 months or older than 14|{SHAW & COMPANY. 6.52—S8—t.tn. t Fegeeter upGh the day they atigin be By instructions received from the a aioe storey house with contained and flower gardens, also a large
NS teen , oxecutor » estate of Miss Ma .
"Barents ‘are, auked to notity the Mead MISCELLLANEO heir birth, oF within five days there-| Alleyne Deed, “i ‘will’ sell by” auction | CANADIAN prteins Sele UG umd tesok, nemardened’ Ub tha pieasel tices
Parents are asked to notify the nati Us after. at her house situate at Westbu CONSTRUCTOR . fast rooms, 4 bedrooms There Waianae
Master not later than Saturday 1%" For further Information, consult the) Road below St, Leonard's G LADY RODNEY 19 Aug. 20 Aug. usual offices, garage servants’ % Fort, eee,
June that they intend to enter eit Ks — ot American Consulate, Bri@istown, Bar-| Wednesday next ilth June at 12,30 . TR ge ga ode An drawing and dining rooms, 3
boys for the above examination, They | Gags, Jewels, fine bados 27.5.52--t.f.n ay June at 12.30 p.m, rooms. Annexe le vi : double bedrooms with washbasins,
must also send in particulars apy Watercolours ‘books, Maps, Auto- |) ——$<$—$$=$_$ <_< <_< Be enna et. Ch; Wapmeeaks., Dias “a room, 2 ey Perot modern kitchen, laundry, servants’
RS y ch includes:—-2 Upholstered couches and garage. Good vestmen' rooms ‘i
Whe Mame and aeet Te ion ait tne | StaDRe ol0. at, Gorringss Antique Shep N E Sind Chains. all on castors, “Sideboard, | © further particulars, apply to— proposition. ae
entrance Examination unless such . 3.2.52—t.0.0 PARISH OF ST. JOSEPL ee ate Card tabi yuiel cas, ee wet - #
f ion has been submitted to the oer | The Social Committee requests ror, dining room chairs, ureau, OPERTY, ITE ARK INDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,
Headmaster by the above mestione’| “PRN ARAT—The latest Rat extermina- pleasure of the company of the Parish- | Chest of Drawers, iron and wooden GARDINER AUSTIN & co.,, LTD.—-Agents. AD—Solidiy built 2 storey ST. JAMES—Soundly constructed
date. . t roduced in America, contains foners and Rate Payers at the Ceremo- | bedsteads, mattre pictures, larder, | _ house with 7 bedrooms spacious stone bungalow which contains a
W. A. FARMER,” {t0t , Diceurratticalty harmless. to live-|Pial Opening of the Bathsheba Social small carpet, Tre Machine, bed~ | \HOGTSCSSSSSS99SSS9SS SOG 99OG STFS F PCPS SOSS reception rooms and dining tocen: — ‘spaeipus iVing foom, 2 large abd
es Headmaster, he “es ‘Gee ct Knights Ltd Centre by His Excellency the Governor, |"0™m ware, glass w ind many other | ¥$ “ also detached annexe with living 1 small bedrooms, excellently
§.6.52—5n, | Stock. yours Ne '5.6.62—3n Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., on Sat- | ‘tems of interest. Terms cush . + = 3 room and 2 bedrooms. Suitable placed verandah directly over-
y 6.523. | day the 14th June, 1952 at 5 p.m D'ARCY A. SCOTT, NOTICE % for conversion to flats, guest looking the sea, downstairs
CHILD'S CRIB, size 34” by 62” to- J. MERTON Mc.CARTY, Auctioneer a”. 3 house, school or offices. kitchen, servant's room, and
COMBERMERE SCHOOL. yether with a mattress. Vi Fesion- Secretary, Social Committee, 7.6.52—4n egies tal x wens. van. Ganbeet storerooms, Offers invited:
. St. Joseph ; en oe ;
ble, Ring #631. 652-20 GENERAL PUBLIC > WORTHEN fodern coral stone NEW BUNGALOW, ROCK
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION TO |‘ 8.6,52—a1n UNDER THE SILVER y 2 3 , LEY—
ad discos 1 > y bungalow on corner site with wide Commodious home with 3 bed-
MAIN SCHOOL | PES PRODUCTS —We have in slocte. P HAMMER THE AUCTIONEERING DEPARTMENT x frontages. Pleasant garden. with rooms, lane ‘living ‘room, wide
E rays; . ars, . Pui ON TUESDAY, 10th by order of Mr WIL 8 wer beds, lawn, conerete ter- = verandah with good view, Kitchen,
1. Admissions te ie ee the} powder Nujol in pints, Mistol in PARISH OF ST. THOMAS rE. § Cc ambers wee will pall his iL, BE OPENED AS FROM , race, and number of bearing fruit pantry, aabviate” quarters ‘and
ac year 3952-53 w e place|/o, & 2 oz, Petroleum Jelly, Handy Oil,| Applications for one or more Vestry|fFurniture at “Highgate” House St TUESDAY, THE 1ST OF JULY, 1952 x trees. Accommodation comprises stonerooms, Good situation near
“ Me stcanee’ inati | Paraffin Oil Household Wax. R. M. | Exhibitions tenable at the Combermers Michael, which includes ¥ large living room, covered gallery, Golf Course. £4,300
ba ree a mee we JONES & CO LITD., Agents, wAiescen Schog of Se shaual vers of i wal Good Mahog. Table (seat 8) Sideboard REALTORS LIMITED 3 bedrooms ee ruben ward-
- 6.523 e receiv y the undersigned up to}to match, Tea ‘Trolley Book and robes, well fit itchen, garage NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
IWF Poihaates “wil be ted for 18th of June 1952. Gundiaunt ables; Wxtra sive Morris Aci with covered way. to’ house, © COAST-—Solidiy constructed stone
3. ae wi no na toe whan FEED/MANURE — Limited quantity | Applicants must be children of par-|Chairs with spring. Filled Cushions and 151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. servant's quarters and all usual house containing enclosed gal-
ex tion who wi je thab available; suitable for fruit trees, Con- |jshioners in straitened circumstences, | cotin Covers, Bergere Arm Chairs all = offices. All public utility services. leries, spacious drawing and
i years ee 6 og a1 DOr meee tact K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Phone | not less than 10 years 6 months, Por), Mahogany: Card Table, Glass and This property carries our highest dining rooms, breakfast room, 3
tay months on e 1 S08. 5.6,52—3n. one than 12 eee 6 months on China; old Willow Plates; Royal Staf- ———__—- -—- recommendation . aan’ 2 SES. ete. save
¢ a a pptember next. ford Tea Service Silver Hurricane iE occup’ .S. Consul. Avail-
a pracsanerdlans Tene oe GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS ‘KGaptiemal Certificate must be for-/; amps, French Rugs, Pictures, Antique REALTORS LIMITED STONE BUNGALOW, MAIN able for mile or rent (furnished).

than Monday, June 23rd, if they wish |

-24 G note our prices: 7 ft. sheets $5.04,

e ft. $5.76 each. You will always save} may be obtained

their sons/wards to sit the examina- ||, oney if you buy from Harrison's
8








Office.

warded with the Application Form, which | wait Plates; Sheralon Settee, old glass
from the Parochial|snq China; Spoons, Forks &c. S.P

Entre and Muffin Dishes, Wall Mirror,








OFFERS YOU HOUSES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS







ROAD, WORTHING—With good
living room. 3 bedrooms with

IN CHANCERY AND_ INCH
MARLOW, CHRIST HURCH—

specini | washbasins, rate toilet and
lion... Such application, = (no specin’ 6.52—8n F. F. PHGRIM, Italian ‘Tea Service, Breakfast Service, AT VARIOUS PARTS OF THE ISLAND bath, Kitchen, garage, servant's These two well constructed pro-
form) .must state the boy's date ————— Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas, | pinoculars; Twin Bedst Vono an. ae perties together with approx, 4
birmegpenaporteg by | birtn eine achapk PRIMUS STOVES, o This name has 7.6.52—3n ierinks.. ‘nd Deep Sleep Mattresses; also BUILDING SITES N Sees weaver , poplar aa acres of coast land are open ta
A f bee roven e of experience nme | | " Gent's C ; . s ‘ % cr. | flers ith i
he it now eee: ‘ a must be being an intubaree Cerificate awainn es THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- & oe ompactimn Vani ee 151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. xt central district. on her as a whole or
ace nied y a brie havard, Do not buy cheap inferior makes TURAL NK ACT, 143 7 ; ars a aes < . ‘
from the Headmaster of that Harare ee that end which are dander ry the erediters Wataing epectalty Mens (oene Me nirey with springs. and Hat % WINDY (MILG, | RENDEZYVOUS RESIDENCE, BELLEVILLE —
6. Candidates will provide their own | ous, Primus stoves use less fuel and are against WELCHTOWN Plantation, St. | \y treenee: | & » Mahog, and Cedar s HILL—Modern stone bungalow Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
pencil (8) nm and ruler. Light refresh- ‘ine most economical and efficient cook-) peg, eee ae ion weve. eer Vecum SOSSSES SSS SS SOC OS SSS OSC OO SOOO OS FOSS 4° with large living room, 3 bed- with good grounds of about 12,500
manta, #00, be on sale abr Ue Beiee ne SPpeane, Seen t no other] TAKE NOTICE, that I, the Attomey | cieaner with Spray uttachment ptac-| eae eis ia Aiseeer cemcrenennewt rs ese = - rooms, kitchen. tollet and showey,; 8. ft. 3 galleries, large drawing
own Vestries and all other sehol- liesan Co. Ltd. 6.52—S—t.t.n oe ae apove & Ehoe wae yy toro, | tically new Bec Kettle, Fron, Druguet OOPS SE SOE SO SSPE AL PPPOT CR and servant's’ accommodation. room. sSiies popan ystudiy well
: i 0 " na low jf . Mats; } . ets, Elec 4 . bed .
arship awarding authorities please sub- | ___ a Sinbee of the above Act against the said ae ort hes nee aah Tables oad Approx. 8,000 sq. ft. of garage Tea aoa. “cine Omer
mit their lists of candidates in accordance | pLANTS—White Anthurium seedling | plantation, in respect of the Agricul-| bush Chairs; Jackson Electric Stove REAL I ORS LIMITED enclosed by stone wall. Cool Sauces wider SOO would be
with the foregoing a re plants with flowers. Mrs. J. W. rhe. tural Aids Act, 1905, or the above with, Control Switch ali Fittings in | e position with amet view. considered,
. Phone #5211, 6, lin respect of such year Yerfect. order, 2Burner Valor Oil | Unrestricted public services.

Secretary, Governing Body,

Combermere School

Fea ilaln Nd di tainting lines
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph





Dated this 6th day of June, 1952
HAYMANS FACTORY LTD.,







Stove and Oven, Garden Tools and other
items. This Furniture is very nice and





COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.

BEACH PROPERTY, ST. LAW-
RENCE—Well placed house with

56.523” | England's leading Daily Newspaper now Owners. tee. condition JAMES—One of the few proper- 4 bedrooms, lar

srfeet © 5 ge living room and
iving in Barbados by Air enly a few Pp. A. BYNOE, BF Ree rae Patina CAS m4 ties on this popular coast with a ;
COS OIEOOOA, | Jays atter publication in London. Con- A Taal x Giana YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS completely "private ond secluded nq: good bathing. Pll'detals on
t * ; 7 6.52-3n in, , grow
anys ai OO een sis,” BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.. | about 1%, ackes are well wooded “PPlication.
Y. M. P. C TA AE. Auctioneers. | SPOTLIGHTS and could teadily be converted eabsiiek 2 Aji: ot, |LASieo
ae eee WANTED oo |e into one ihe, Mem Pies, “Several lek plats ot land are
. ——————— * al “ the Island. se
Saas e Brom Mint te retin TD. — UNDER THE SILVER 2 THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK storeys snd possesses noticeable Nr moan Bee va
at $1. each, purchased between now HELP ~ ,

ough the courtesy of S. P and the end of the month. Present your HAMMER y ROUMAIKA, DAYRELL'S RD MALTA, ST. FETER—Exten-
’ IN & CO. LED. bills, KNIGHTS LTD, AN EXPERIENCED HOUSE BOY On Thursday 12th, by order of Miss | ¥ _ROUMATKA. ny with S re: ively re-modelied house of mas-
is OF KUM. ROYAL 7.6.53. | other need apply. Call after C. B. Parkinson we ‘will sell the Furnt pete ee, bemeens, SVE Stone construction with
AIRLINES, there wi bg “The Moorings’ Marine Gardens ture at “Sterling”, Strathclyde kitchen, pantry, large verandahs approx, acre wi gardens,
a showing of the film 1 7 ; 8.6.52 which includes: Dining Table, _ garage ‘and storerooms. Could be lawns and young fruit trees.
1 : * ADVOCATE STATIONERY } Chairs, Couches and Settees, Flat converted into Guest House or There are spacious verandahs on
‘BUROPEAN HOLIDAY COOK—"Experienced Cook”. Desk; Kidney and ornament Club two sides with views over beach,
Mrs. Otho Dowding, Pine Hill between | Mirror's Hatstand, Book Case - large living room, 3 double bed-
FOR 8 and 10 a.m : 5.6.54n. | Doors), Antique Card Table with Brass rooms, 2 bathrooms (both with
ge ae are |e a a amoom eee. Fl, adem on ede
3 im. a’ e . y | nahogany Ver Gooc Morris Suite, ” - » y, vy
Mi rs and Friends. . THE DIE BOOKS ANEOUS 3 ec, 2 Chairs, 2 Rockers, Table low in good residential area on good servants’ accommodation for
my 5.6.52—8n | KID s } SC oer etna” eubhaet al in Birch, Large main on ee front oes 3, er nage Re _—
POSITIO) WANTED, Young M.T Past Table: Glass & China, verandah, drawing room, break- public services plus own deep we
| willing to iaian companion eo young | Large China Platters, Pyrex Ware! fast room, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, with electric pump. Right of way
Y = | mistress. Can speak English and French.| binner & Tea Services, Oil Lamps, garage, and servant’s quarters. over beach with superb bathing.






Write C.C.C. C/e Advocate Advertising

Auto Bicycle, Double & Single Brass







Pleasant garden and good yard

Opportunity for a discriminating









LPP LLLLPPSPLLLLEP PLAS





n | oe pdisteads. M.T. Dressing To at rear. buyer.
Rnélish & Shorthand a | Bene a Tron, Bedaeads. MT. Dreser* pine
RAFFLE ooo] Linen Press Mahog:, “4 Bedstead with
Would anybody in Barbados : : Vono Spring, Garden Hose, Echophone. x
B.A.. T.A. (T. for total) in Aid of r yore nercial Radio Model 3. G. E. Re- Full listings of residential properties, estates, building land, business
ey other kind of "A", like to A Hot Water Bath coMcrator and many other items. Sale opportunities, rentals etc. are available on request
Rabeade oe one of mine} in the | The ST. CATHERINE’S 11.30 coe TROTMAN & CO %
Map SF Shy. timer, \ SOCIAL CLUB, HAVE A LOOK AT THE; BRA} een % WANTED
Bring . ne oon or > é « « ”
5 Pee ged ecrviece any St. Philip NOW YOU CAN HAVE BS 223 ; xg Large house on St. James’ or St. Peter’s Const suitable for con-
Pee inoony. Ponca St All White Porcelain Enameled {299999 G9OOS S99 9G SS FOF | —- coker sew Road: Recently constructed. % vertion tate Guth Hause ef Hotel, Up to £20,000 available
Y : as t ¥ > verlooki c Course ra i
check up once a month. ; has pag om ogy, until To the turn of a tap % Housewives and Motorists. 3 ooking Golf Course: Moderate Price %
Gola $ a % For : cial interest ¥ 152 Roebuck Str
Syst brian poem SELWYN BLADES Ay ous Gal Eeowreces * nA .d cane 50 Classifiec Sec- 3 ne bes iron REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
“Rockerest”, | ng : | 1% tion, Telephone Directory. & Phone No, 4900. @ | THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
Oistin HU, Ch. Ch. Secretary. ¢{ (i way Very Reasonasly Priced % Sapo o * o| PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640
| 1a 8.6.52—3n. .
LOOOVOOOOPHDOPP ONT PDO SY || RS 1 1a % $599999959959SS9S55555595955595S5559559590555558 } a



‘ “ ro eer } oe ‘

é

-











































SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICES | CTUC Accepts HURCH SERVICES 7 :















THE SsT JAMES NAT





TIST—11 am, Matins a r a ‘
s “ eo ee I
: bi Re orts : : : p.m Evensong and Sermon, Preach: \ | | | E
ORDER made under the Aliens Restriction Act, 1939 P st mary NGHICAN a CNT ETOW (1 ome. Mr. @ Dies 4) pm, Monae. Women 5 \ Vahl bit
In exercise of the powers conferred upon the Governor by section @ from page 1 ar 330 3 Ge ee SELAH 930 am. Mr. B EF veer. taints ‘Soe, youthe ae &
3 of the Aliens Restriction Act, 1939, the following order is hereby irs. Ole ic
made: —

and Litany ; Barnett. conducted by the Rev. I
Walcott snould be Chairman, ar: 3.m. Low Mass; 9 am. Procession, So BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Greaves. eee Meter ii
Mr. L. J. Marcano, Secretary emn Mass nd Sermon; 3.30 p.m. Sun- _ BETHEL—ii am. Rev. 7. J. Purley; poomen - :
M G. H. Ad ° h ~ ergy Cay School; 4 p.m. Children’s Vesper 2m. Rev T J Purley
r. G. H. ams then moved 415 p.m. Baptisms; 7 p.m. Solem: | DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. A, Curwen;
a vote of thanks to Mr. Romauldi Evensong, Sermon and Procession p.m. “f°. G. Bascombe
for the tactful and knowledgeable ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH Sun@a) | BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith;

anner 7 June 8th, Trinity Sunday. § a.m. Hol p.m. Mr. C_ Brathwaite.
manner in which he had presided Communion: 9 am Choral Bucharist, . SOUTH, DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. T. J.
over the Conference and for the 1; a.m. Matins and Sermon: 3 or Eeeley. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr
high standard which he had set Sunday School; 7 pm. Evensone and * a :
and maintained. Sermon ~ PROVIDENCE-—11 ay. Mr, t, Waithe
2 ‘ MORAVIAN 7 pom, Mr C F Broome. BA



1 This Order may be cited as the Registration of Aliens
(Amendment) Order, (No. 2) 1952, and shall be read together with
the Registration of Aliens Order, 1952, (hereinafter referred to as the
principal Order) .

2. Article 3 of the principal Order is hereby amended—

(1) by deleting the words “on the publication of this Order




NAb tere

ae CRUE:












































H ee He said he had listened to many Roxsuck STREEY bt am. Mom VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. EB. Browne;
in the Official Gazette” oceurring in line 2 thereof; and{ speeches at international gather- ing Service: Preacher: Pes by New ° 2 Mr J Clarke
(2) by deleting paragraph (a) thereof and substituting there-[iMgs but he had never been so 7 p.m. Evening Service: Preceiwr: Re NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH .
ae ‘ ee = impressed as had been the case : .
for the following paragraph- by the s ch of Chaicener in GRACE IIL tl a Moming S m. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Specia . .
ifs ce Hn > s * pee the vice, Preacher Mr. D. Culpew « fo views ot Queen's Park Th oO i Pp R i
(a) he shall wiia-arm mont of the publication of this iiesenting the O.R-LT: Report to lowed YP foly Gommanionn tk, Ba RA nee wna Schoo! e n y ain enever
Order in the Official Gazette, or within one month] the Conference. Evening Service, Preache Mr am. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Special
of his arrival in the Island, if his arrival was at a C.T.U. On World Map SFULNECE: 11 a.m. Murning Servite ECRETAMOR ie’ Bumday Sehoot taini Vit i B
date subsequent to the publication of this Order, Mr. Adams told the gathering Lom Brentng Service, Preacher: Mr am. Divine Service; 7 p.m. Invited tc con aining a amin 4
; Sect » W e Special § t ‘ ,
furnish to the Commissioner of Police full particu- SS ee he was Sumy, a MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening COM ROADCT ain Binion Senne
lars as to the matters set out in the Schedule to this ndeavour to place the service; Preacher Mr. F. G. Downe: 3 p.m. Sunday Sehoal: 7 p.m. Invited te f you are suffering from a Cold,
ae West Indies on the map of world DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening Ser the Special Serviews at Queens Park Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
Order, and shall, on the request of the Commission- trade unionism. vice; Preacher; Mr. W. S. Arthur PITTS VILLAGE—10 am. Sunday start takin YEAST WITE
er, produce a document oy documents establishing} The Chairman in a_ rather vice! Preashere Me ee Pee Ber: Scneel: 1! am. Revie Sevier 7 pus Tablets AT ONCE You will be
: : : » ae a a7 aay tte ine the y bo
his nationg] status and identity;" lengthy speech, expressed his ap- EBENEZER ciao it Queen's Park eo overjoyed at the difference it
3. The Schedule to the principal Order is hereby deleted and = ce of Se ee in which _ nea 5 to =. New Destanent Chareh ° makes to you. Your Pain, Cold,
7 c ‘01 , 7 « 7 v a ’ athwatte t and the ntecosta 88 >
the following substituted therefor— Rendle ot tien ere mit" EAULAR: ‘i ‘Am. “br” ©. Silarim. God. ape erage hen ae da eee or Chill symptoms will quickly
SCHEDULE andling of their deliberations. 7 pm. “Mr W. Tall he Rew! MeAlister's visit {othe ! disappear, and you'll feel ever
; : He said that they needed sucii SHREWSBUFY: 11 am. Rev. Ss W.c 1, conducting services in the Stee | so much better.
1 Name in full, sex and marital status. encouragement to enable them to Cree p.m, Mr. C. Brathwaite at the Queen's Park '
: ‘ ‘ i 8 a N Y rr a a
2. Present nationality and how and when acquired and previous — and ~ Wat thaahks Oo"e Bnet eo ey re re Pon's ies constipation end a stuserah liver RELIEVES — PAIN
Se ath ga : expressed to the Conference: Crosse. Sucrament of Lord's Suppe CHRISTIAN SCIENCE om haltech, haieweh.” Dr. More's Pull
nationality (if any). — staff, Sir George Seel, the Officers Sunday Schools a 3 pn * First | Chutelt of Christ, Setentist, |) wih give you grntio Dut elecitve eveeniene | MAKES YOU FEEL WELL
3. Date and country of birth 4 ST NICHOLAS EF O. CHURCH dcctown, Upper Bay Street. without griving ar discomtort’ ta
- eee es aa Paes 3 ; and Members of the Barbados ‘ ae Se. « oF Sundays ll a.m. and 7 pom. distant your ryat. One af their six aetive ingre- > "There's hing elise tke
Oecupation, Profession, Trade—skilled or unskilled, Workers’ Union and His Excel- TRINITY SUNDAY Vednesday 8 p.m. A service whieh §| Sheetal FONTC agent. wien helps restore R * HEADACHES § YEAST-VITE. [e's the
5. Military service in Alien Forces. lency the Governor for having at- _11 a.m. Divine Service. Ce'ebray “t ‘Heating oes of Christian Sct- 1) normal bowel condition after harmtul wastes | = NERVE PAINS ) ONLY pain reliever
6. Countries and Areas with which familiar. tended the opening of the Con- psy C. Barrow,” Preacher: Rev. SUNDAY, 8 JUNE, 1952 toa = which ALSO contains
ee ves spok ference. shane); vestal Evensong. Celebrant:. _Suvsect of Lesson-Sermon: GOD THE t COLDS, CHILLS § we wnic Viamin By.
4 Ss ¢ ' ss . : " . i 1 7 ONL AUSE A « te 5
7 anguages spoken Mr. Romauldi ae dea t 7 p.m. Festa ensong elebra NLY CAUSE AND CREATOR c if "
; aaah the: piement=- Rey. C. Ishmael, Preacher: Mr. ¢ A Golden Text: Malachi 2: 10 A { a and set yourself a supply of
8. Dates of entry into the Island. Se vane , |ed his remarks by stating the Richards ibt ‘ail one Father?’ hth elt ae ase TRUSTED REMEDY j Boe YEAST -VITE | ‘Tablets
9. Whether applicant for naturalisation, repatriation, or emi- position labour should play, not METHODIST created us? FOR OVER { s RHEUMATIC TO-DAY! That’s the
i JAMES ST. 11 a.m., Rev. K. Towers rhe following Citations are included " YEAST-WITE * best way t uick
gration. only in endeavouring to better Pee . © 50 YEARS y\ PAINS ly to get q Te~
: ; i : _BD.; 7 Rev, F rence in the UL “8 : t registered ie! Feel better,
10. Whether relatives are abroad and where, and whether in th itions of eee but in “PAYNES BAY "S30 am. MED The Biber Let the earth fear the on ~ anne ——--! Mork on ) manne an nd Ot
‘ond 16 8 , os =
correspondence with them. : if they failed it would ‘be the “winiradare, Mle % M70, ya mints SOS, etal the tnhanitants of the | ("meer ne mmm
. . . s ; , Mr. M. unt orld stand in awe o in ‘or .
11. Whether listed for internment/restrictions in time of war. | failure of the movement and he 7 Pm. Rev. K. E. Towers (5) B A..gspake and it was done; He commanded, | BEWARE OF WORMS! :
12. Holder of a valid national passport. urged them to produce the type MTL 9.30 a.m, Mr. G. H. Marville ‘poten sk bbe “Tanai sine leas ‘te th 1 Bo sure your family is protected = i @
13. Address of residence in this Island. of pl _ would rt o- 7 pm. Mr. Vv B’ St, John ; Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy "e.0 Comstoch s Ween Fete, eee hile
; ; ‘ serve his fellow men, but iS _ HOLETOWN 8.20 am., Rev. Lawrence; The Script imply that God is All BW L449
14. Address of last residence outside this Island. community and his country To 7 pm. Mr. G. McAlliste: a divine Princip! l j
15. Signature. this he said: “W devoted. ~ BANK HALL 930 am _ Rey K he universal cause only \ e
, aid: € are devoted qowers, BA, BD: 7 p Mr. R vd there is no other self-existence
Made by the Governor this 3rd day of June, one thousand nine} and to this we are committed”. Crawford. Page 331
hundred and_ fifty-two.
By Command, PART ONE ORDERS j ‘e . ,
R, N. TURNER, By | Listening Hours
» N. Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, OBR, ED, {
’ Colonial Secretary. Commending, { , :
c The Ba a Regi t. SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 5
‘ 8.6.52—In.} issuer no. 23 wOades Regimen 6 JUNE, 52. | 100 pam Als pom
/ 1 CONGRATULATORY | 4.00 pan. The News; 410 p.m. Inter-
j e Commanding Officer wishes to congratulate all ranks of the Regiment | jude; 4.15 pm For the Common Good; |
HARBOUR MASTER AND FIRSY PILOT, GRENADA 2 Sn he excellence of their drill’ and turnout tor the Queen's Birthuay Thrace | cm) Pm Sunday. Halt-Hour, 5.00 pr
DES ‘ ‘nposers of the Week; 5.15 pm Va
; Th Mb f , parades ‘ > annus mp ety Band-Fo 5 p Eneglis
Applications are invited for the post of Harbour Master and}, camp” eno further parades until after the annual camy cree henner aes ied Bes
First Pilot, Grenada, in the salary scale $2,160—96—2,880 together au zene Whe have already handed in their names as being able to atte nd Interlude; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
sabe 4 ‘ < « ¢ - the annual camp should report at Regimental Headquarters, St Ann's Fo mM. Home New from Britaiz
with a temporary Cost of Livmg Allowance ranging from $432 at with their kit and equipment at 1000 hours on Friday 13 June 52. They 7.15 p.m.—10.40 pam. 3.48 Matto M |
the minimum io $480 at the maximum. _ The salaries of all posts in should bring with them all items of upiform and equipment which bev
6 i 7 A ¢ been issued to them in their kit bags. They Should also bring their wash, p.m. Caribbean Voices 745 p.m.
the Civil Service are at present umder review by a Salaries Commis- and cleaning kit, towels, knife, fork, spoon, bathing trunks. The camp ends’ sinday Service; 815 Ratio Newsreel
sioner. at 1030 hours on Sunday 22 June 53. Transport will carry Volunteers ba. 830 p.m, Charlie Kunz; 845 p.m. Inter. |
: to St. Ann's Fort. The camp sports will be held or the afternoon @f}tide; 855 pm From the Editorials:
2. The post is not yet pensionable but may become so, but the Saturday 21 June 52. Parents and friends of Volunteers attending



camp! 9.00 y.m. British Concert Hall; 10,06



oceasio ae}










: 7 4 aro » en y b 7 7 j T
officer appointed will be required, in any ease, to serve a probationary| , Subbe wricome tease the sports, and look orci the ea | Ee
. zs . aA a am
period of two years before he can be considered for permanent and EROS 1s JUNE 52 ceeGk Cpeaie: leseadahe ;
. . * : rde Offic Jeu : ¥ a - van aa
ensionable status. He will be subject to such Colonial Regulations 1 tg 378 L/S Williams. B.E MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1952
p F 7 % Orderly Serj 100 pm 1b pm 19.76 M 26.58 M
and General Orders as may be in force from time to time. A medical Next for duty : |
a ‘ ¥ Orderly Officer f/Lt. H. A. Husbands 100 pm. The New 410 pm. The
certificate of fitness will be required. Orderly Serjeant 448 L/S Rudder, G M nian iiak can ane ech ae
3. The duties of the Harbour Master and First Pilo: are:— M. L. D. ae . eae prarune: fia? Pm Meter
: ° — 2m ricke 5.2
(a2) Port & Marine: to pilot ships in and out of the outer and al The Barbados Regiment Grins 610m aks Walsh |
inner harbours of St. George’s; to inspect and survey all ian: ame SaNEAL. NO.” ‘019 p m, Take st from Here;
intercolonial vessels and coastwise traders for seaworthiness; eo: ae lteter Tees vane 2%; 7.00 pm, The News;
to be senior member of the board of examiners for the|!: PROMOTION Promoted Lieutenant wef. 19 May &g,| 710 p.m, Home News From Britain

15 pom.—10.80 pom %.53 M 3182 M
issue of certificates of competency to masters and mates|2. STRENGTH DECREASE







‘ 2 ‘ 396 Clarke, BE. L ’ Permitted to resign from the Regiment 715 b he U . r = aot
under the Shipping Ordinance; to be surveyor under the a Gene aD ; wef. 6 June 52 indice: Sas Sin Be er Ge ee, > = SAVINGS ON FARES
Merchant Shipping Act, 1894; to perform the duties of Ship- ‘ Sane wee Cc. A ) sats: Bae sa eer Ben oe oD 0

; ¥ & i . m. African § rey; 5 m nter-

ping Master and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper 468 L/C May, G Granted 14 days S/Leave wef, 14 Mer he . ea aca ee ” Bditorials; |
saves : oe 9.00 p.m. Bruno; 10.00 p.m. The News; -
care and maintenance of all harbour buoys, marks, beacons, M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major, 10.10 p.m. News Talk: 1018 p.m Si iceay April 16th and
lighthouses, pier, jetties, wharves, launches, boats, etc., in Bote. 6 Adjutant, Science Review; 10.00 pm. Tip Top
Grenada and Carriacou; to be officer in charge of the Revenue eee, ae | July With teams; groups and
Boatmen, Coxswain, Engineer, Caretakers, Lighthouse Keep-

similar bodies can obtain
(b) Customs: To control shipping operations alongside the Pier,

5°% discount on round trip

ers and Assistant Keepers. | You dare not ignore |






s |

including the allocation of berths, the times of berthing! . s a ay — | i
and departure of all vessels; to assume responsibility for i | Vi DN? De a | j fares provided not less than
the orderly storage, safe custody and removal of goods on . . | 4.
and from the Pier; to supervise the work of Revenue Officers Cause Ki led in 3 Days y ix members travel together
employed on the Pier, subject, however, to the general direc- The very first application of Nixo. | F (Venesuela aiid Picvia Mies
tions of the Chief Revenue Officer. fart begins to ¢ ear away pimples { |

< i . ike magic. Use Nixoderm tonight ‘ |

4. Qualifications: The successful applicant must possess a and you will soon see your skin be»

A * .

; ) ‘subject to Government
> x 3 . . oming soft, smooth and elenr, Nixo- | !

Master’s Marine Certificate, also a licence as a Pilot (a) for 4e! dermis 'n new discovery that kills |

Port and Harbour of St, George; (b) for the port and Harbour of|) f0rus int narsites on the akin that
| ri 7 ae r rt 2 i i i Leezema, Ringworm, ‘and Eruptions.
Grenville; (c) for the Port and Harbour of Hillsborough in the island Feeeiuay, Eineore an c propitious.

of Carriacou, as required under the Pilots Ordinance. until you renrove the gernis that hide | AL T 4 ¥ ri i |
* ¥ Ss
5. Pilots will not be allowed to earn pilotage fees. se tdenee tot Tene Thea UN

approval),
i bp AR beh g et SINE 4,
‘ (bBo peated im Ae tle. Ae









These will get Nixoderm from your chemist to- | {i
be paid into the Treasury, but overtime fees will be payable at) Wi dunger the positive guarentee wae Hair dry and disfigured by | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
ai ase! ay bi under anes ee : oe clear your skin soft and smooth to) dandruff, lank and lifeless hair, brittle hair, falling. hair—
fs pplications, accompanied by two references, must reac’ e back op , de aaa 5 Mae cect 1e ee aa
Adrhinistrator ‘by ‘the -16Gs, dinaiS106. a heeaoh. Nixoderm return of | these, and other common hair troubles are often the first warnings of Lowey Broad St. Phone 4585
For Skin Troubles jacksss. | — premature baldness. Trea these conditions now. Massave Silvikrin into |
POST OFFICE ACT, 1911 ~~ | your scalp —for Silvikrin contains Cystine, Tryptophane, Tyrosine,
SOSSOCSSSS99SB USO SSSSOF in fact all the organic hair-forming substances which
Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps is Y ‘ ee
In pursuance of the powers conferred on him by section 69 (2)| $ SEA VIEW GUEST ’ your hair needs if it is to grow with healthy vitality
of the Post Office Act, 1911, the Governor-in-Exeeutive Committee * a4 Lea Pete Meltikvin th salite vases of dental =
hereby gives notice that on and after the first day of July, 1952, the, HOUSE 3 and thinnsinie hai?. Asa dail fond Fain ase <5, Pen a
issues of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule are hereby | x HASTINGS, BARBADOS x | Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion or, for dry head f “ty, :
demonitized and shall no longer be valid for denoting the prepayment) Daily and Longterm Rates % | Silvikrin Lotion with Oil f {enh
of postage or other postal charges. x quoted on request, % | i
Dated this 9th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and fifty- | $ Permanent Guests > -= = on
one ra welcome. ¥ eg
sas x Dinner and Cocktail ] Vi e in f
By Command, * Parties arranged. a Ra
R. N. TURNER, x Dial 3813 gga
Colonial Secretary, » J. H. BUCKLAND, THE HAIR'S NATURAL OD ena, {
SCHEDULE ¢ Proprietor. baie
All Stamps bearing the effigy of his late ‘Majesty King George the Tuaeebesittneoncnbeseses sys
Fifth.
The Victory issue, 1919. lia ete ee i ee ae

» 1 POWIISS BIGOT
The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937 a §

The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939, ig ;
c er Diy Issue 8.6.52—1n. | TO-DAY’S NEWS FLASH

a



ois ME Me C<«)\
8 b _ 4 HANG ON â„¢ oy
on |X RUBBER FERRULES FOR ae a hi oat uae
LEOLIOSSVLIIELOSL LOSS GS OSOSSSOY 's oo WHILE | RON }
CARPENTERS— aie ee eee {______- Saat j
. Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? i} AWaLRING sticks. ; fe ees nn . f eg
< . ‘ —
é IF NOT, WHY NOT? ‘ SOLID BRASS LOCKS f
8 They are Obtainable at. . . ‘ CA 8 .
3 ‘i : All now opened by: |
, a ’ vv 7 ?
$ FE CENTRAL EMPORIUM — }\% sounson’s stationery 3
* Corner Broad and Tudor Streets ; & HARDWARE $



te me LALLA LLY VOCALLY LAA LIL AYE INL ALA Es








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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY, JUNE 8,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE









AT C.T.U.

TALKS























CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. :
4







Babies, Plastic Hangers, Air Filled





' s and G } }
} ' | Ay tt}
: } A Grand Dance Hi} i
y i Tia i} tH}
» oa =o 1 t
) Messrs. WESLEY PADMORE and i} i
) ST. CLAIR SEALY PD] aD
pcmcia BIH AND YOUTHS)
SUNDAY NIGHT 15th June 1992 i
ADMISSION 2/- } ; \
by Mr. Perey Green’s })) | y
Orchestra |
| )
fe ome IN OUR
{ Saas {
RPA E, MILLINERY DEPARTMENT i
% MR BOSIE BUTCHER % |
% (Ace Dressmaker) x } ({
| XX Remind you of his x \
% 7] 14! » ii
'S ANNUAL DANCE = 34 |
* ot Infants Rompers and Sun Suits
is to be held at % be ;
~ -EN’S PARK HOUSE ‘ : ie tS
8 on ee eAY. JUNE 10TH, 1952 % Teddlers Sun Suits, Boys Suits 2
%, ADMISSION — YW y
. , * “ ’ 4 i . . ,
a Mr CBZ prewase, “Ort % ih to 5 yrs., Girls’ Sun Dresses 2 to
% Refreshrients & Suppers % { :
| 4 Come and Hear x 6 yrs.
“POST! POST!” @ “THE HAM” ¥
iriadad’s 1982 Carnival road hot ¥
‘ Cal ;
iS «Gotta “B’ share "its Gonna “B" x Also
Z x Solid 3
Oo 65656056504 OOOOUOSOOOS | Liberty Lawn Dresses for Girls }
Se ————— Rv?
= eee « . t
yy 3 to 10 yrs., Bibs, Plastic Pants for i
({ Hello Folks! Remember the ;
1 1 mn
i} GRAND DANCE jf} Babis
5 )
MEMBERS of the Caribboan Trade Union Conference outside Hastings House yesterday were:-- } which will be given bs ubber Squares '
é BACK ROW:—Left to Right, Standing:— Mr. DAN GOODING | }
H. T. Williams (Barbados), C. Marulaz (St. Lucia), R. Clarke (Barbados), F. Walcott (Barbados), K. Hill (Jamaica), Lashley (Bar- CHE Sey, Frees , Ry
bados), C. Fergerson (Grenada), J. A. James (Dominica), B. Figaro (Trinidad), Critchlow Jr. (B.G.), A. I. Arzy (British Honduras), L. J. TO-MORROW NIGHT Sth JUNE
Marcano (Trinidad), A. 8. Shukrula (Surinam), M. J. Baptist (St. Lucia), T. Corbin (Trinidad), R. C. Tello (B.G.), L. E. Monteil (Trini- AT KING GEORGE V.
dad), K. Morris (Trinidad), E. Roberts (Trinidad), C. Carron (Surinam). MEMORIAL PARK HALL, .
!











FRONT ROW:-—Left to Right: m._ Pally
D. Singh (Trinidad), H. Soeperman (Surinam), C. P. Alexandra (Trinidad), G. Adams (Barbados), 8. Remualdi (U.S.A.), L. W. Eleazer ADMISSION 2/- .
a a r G. _N, ite G.). Music by Mr P Green's bs
Phi stcnnen tote ncaa, antterl ts coarnd than iS Sea 10: 11, 12, & 18, Broad Street, |
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
* ° . re . ~ J y 1

Edueation Notes But I must not continue to Directors Of B.W I ete Siar eaare Peet t i
waste energy on Amateur’s effu- r ae = =!

sions. They evince an unhappy





Sugar Association | ,
Meet In Kingston

A Meeting of the Directors of

combination of ignorance and
effrontery and I am not prepared
to help him gain promotion by
continuing a controversy in
which he re-echoes thoughts not
his own and proceeds to mangle British West Indies Sugar Asso-

them in the repetition. The ; ,
Sea ; er ciation (Inc.) was held in King-
Simian continues to climb. e zton on June 9,

J. E. ory
Those present were:—

THE PEOPLE OF

700 For St. Michael’s

A week ago I wrote in these columns that something
was wrong with the educational machinery in this island
and I am glad to find that many teachers, parents and
members of the public share my view.

If there are any who still do not agree I point them
now to circumstances which could not have been engin-

:
%
Â¥
$
%
:
%
%










one as Mr. J. C, MeMichael, Mr, ‘E
eered by any individual or party. Scott-Johns ae
] An “Important Notice’ pub- the preserves of Mr, Arthur BARBADOS s. : hobinees, Sir etoba Mgaint,
ished last Sunday p.15 states Coppin who will deal with Tech- . C.M.G., 0.3.5 3): t TH
that as applications had been nical Education at the Press Club ns oe from eee ae R. R. Foll . av eraaon)s ig INK OF
received from 700 girls for entry on Wednesday night a Crusade at home. In 1290, on 4 4, fo let-Smith, Mr. R. G. F,
into"rtHe St. Michael's. Gin’ aire ; All Saint’s Day, King Edward I Mandeville, Hon, W. A. Macnie,
School the examination would be Amateur Education of England, followed the exam- sg ae geome (Britieh Guiana); THE FIT
pa Has Friday, Saturday and If there is anything which ae a ee ar tacos Ene. donald, Mr, GF Clarke Ms ..
onday, helps to support my contention ? ee e Verity, Mr. C. 3loomfield.
On Friday girls under 10 on that there should be a sounder 7. h th Reformatic (Jamaica): ite $ B Davin ODE: AND
September 2nd, were examined, basic training in the Elementary | fae ae Pg 1 ES . 14s Mr. A, C. Evelyn, (St. Kitts), Mr.| $ ;
yesterday those between 10 and Schools of this island, it is the started by ee ‘ ear ba J.C, DuBoulay (St Lucia); Hon. $ $
11 and tomorrow those over 11 letter by Amateur masquerading Teading of the Bible by the pop- 47 >. Robinson -——Chairman “|g |
will be examined, in the columns of this paper on Wace, a curiosity relating to the i, Johinso et errant mae: |S THINK OF
There are 40 vacant places. Thursday as intelligent corres- eter aa ee eta O.BE “Mr. W. keene at *
At Tirst glance this large num-~ pondence. , pathetic, was arising. ted ee PT ae Mdnrtae ~
ber of applicants might be taken : The opening paragraph con- ‘Sulted in the petition for the re- s Mifohatt oatee sey THE PRICE
to indicate the demand for sec- sists of words used in a particu- turn of the people of Israel. ; gems |
ondary education. That is partly lar form by people who ape Which was presented by Lord

the truth. I am not denying the gentility and polite society. Why

Halifax in 1649, to which Crom-

SSBSSOSSS9SSSIISSOP SPIO GSI OF
=

The Meeting was held by kind
permission of the Jamaica Mutual



LEDEESSPOOOS GO OSS ISD











SOO COSSSOOOOS



fact that there is a great demand should Amateur be ‘flattered by Well showed himself to be in Sita Ase “ance Society ; A ;
for Secondary Education but the amount of attention paid’ to. favour. This was confirmed by Geka aa aie a

much of it is based on the snob- his effort, He made a stupid and Charles II., thus towards the creer as the SMA 'B ard asic |

bery of which I spoke before. dishonest accusation against me Close of the seventeenth century, f° théit new premises 2 Kirk * Van Heuson
There is an idea that (a) attend- and I replied denying it. His a Small community of Portuguese 4) ie was ae . aut Th * Austin Reed

ance at a Secondary School writing has nothing to merit and Spanish Jews was re-estab- Directors sadnad yet ait y. The 1 eau

ensures a white collar job later flattery and will get none from lished in London. thanks tc rs Pag ne _ * Consulate

(this breeds discontent) and (b) my pen. (To be Continued) he D ones SIDAIGR. HENS UAE 30! * Elite

that it raises the social status of . the use of their commodious and | b;

the child. This is nonsense. In the second sentence he says pleasant room. | Aertex

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

But this is true of only one that if he appeared to have been
section; there are other parents deliberately personal, he must
who feel today that it is a waste @Sk the public to believe that ihe

Amongst the matters discussed

SHIRTS to complement your
were arrangements for the Eighth

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‘ ‘ i fin doe : a . : Congress he ternatione ; *
of time to send children to the had ae mre ye ee — from Codrington ; poner eters erassionad Irish Tinen and Moygashel
ieecprerety Seam, srs Vaew Aes Focused "Amateur of inteoduetog Total rainfall for month gists, which is to be held in the Suits — & wardrobe of com-
been publicly expressed and I #\.s"" war ever = | Be to Gate: 1:10 ins #.W.L., in April and May next year, } etitive prices !
sympathise with the psrents who one Thee one on as ‘Temperature : aD F This will comprise tours in P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., LTD. | . °
find themse ves in this predica~ sightly different to other people ; Wind Velocity 12 miles per Jamaica, Trinidad and. British i : C B Ric & ¢€ f Bolt L
ment. and to me but to. Amateur’s hour Guiana, and in ace poets TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’ e e e oe. © olton Lane
I profcundly regret that the befuddied mind, irrelevance and eres eed (9 a.m.) 29,974 | the discussions will take place. |
confidence which generations of cowardice can be construed to (11 a.m.) 29.964, : Matters arising out of the Com- 69999695559595966$9695554659
the past had in the EBlement- ee ee ak ,is_the TO-DAY monwealth Sugar Agreement and — COCOSE SSE ELSES OGEODSES SEES
ary Sc lL as ¢ institution, fate ¢ ose who ‘rush in’ unin- : ritis ‘ari 2 vit! S PPPPOPSFS PROOPPEP OOS + ooo oot, : - 5 OOOO, +, .
ay a i Ss uae a raat vied a6d eequippad for the eae ae a ia x oO POPP PPPPLPPLDPLDADPPPPPPP PPP PELL LOA PLLA APPLE PPP LLLP LPP LLLP PPP ALALPED oOo
ially at a time when it is fray. E Sunset: 6.18 p.m. eration. % - ms)
more needed than ever. It is true _ And then the sets himself up as Moon: Full, June 8 * Vi APPYy DA YS ARE %
that the economfe condition of @9 authority ‘to examine’ my Lighting : 7.00 p.m The Delegates from the other s ie . ke | ms
our people has improved and that Complaints. He writes, ‘If the High Tide: 3.09 am. 4.32 territories were entertained to | ¥ x
more people would want their SÂ¥S-em is out of gear... ., then p.m. ae lunch at the Liguanea Club by | & ~ %
children to get secondary educa- 1 #â„¢ sure that this is not because Low Tide: 10.10 a.m.. 10.03 the Jamaica SMA and they left | HERE AG A TN s y 3
tion than the past; but there would the changes were troduced p.m. cece this mornin by a chartered 1x rh dG Oe ee ws
have been no justifiable reason erpcuelly Cor aerthe 4 )” x eee BWIA plane for their respective | % x
xg tab Mena itw ne realises what the parentheti-|,—— sstinations. 5 : , * .
Ca ee oop eTha at the cal phrase does to his really | \(s==ssSseee poorest, UESUAB HOD 2S | 5 with prices like these for which we must sing the %
Elementary School first, oan ia eta hase ang z praise of N. E. WILSON & CO., who always >
This brings » to the burder re ch space here and | 4 . > %
of my contention and that is that I am not inclined to instruct him. We can supply from Stockh * lead the way, while others merely follow. %
if the Elementary Schools were An Echo 1 x
carrying out their function On the point of compulsory |i! CRITTALL STEEL SL NG F te c .
efficiently many of the parents education Amateur writes, ‘May | } « STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS % %
who now demand a_ secondary I suggest that in the interest of The 2 ) for Ver , ‘.
education for their children social development, compulsory || e Ideal Door for Verandahs x e e e %
would have sent them to the education is highly desirable | The Whole Door slides an ‘ as ssn
Elementary School. This would irrespective of a system of sae lt sie sale eau ipploalienneakived ian Ei , Is *
(a) have given them a sound grouping.’ I remember hearing | . - ‘ j + fe s
basie training better enabling the _ original of this view | Supplied in two Sizes .. . % BORDERED CHECK TAFFETA, per yard ..» -84e. b %
them to aMimilate the secondary expressed recently at a Press Witt aves — 6’ 2’ wide hon “ the .
and (b) it would have relieved Conference. Lack of space and| With € ee a “9” ye 2 oe pd PLAID TAFFETA, per yard a eras i Ke , $
the pressure of numbers in the the financial implications were ° if fags. . BEAUTIFUL CRETONNE PATTERNS j %s
Secondary Schools giving the alleged to be the drawbecks. i . ~ “s ~
masters an opportunity to pro- However, as if to out-Herol CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS > per yard ig ea ie obey is PNR HR ae ae ane 72c. %
duce good scholars, Herod, Amateur goes one step 2° 9” wide qo” %
The irony of this eaton - farther with the details and in ; ~— FLOWERED SAMBA SPUN, per yard om 04 $1.00 $
that the admission to the Second- the best style of official jargon a: : i x
ary Schools of those pupils whose writes, ‘Compulsory — education |) CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS ss BORDERED SPUN, Tropical Design, per yard $1.20 x
intellectual capacity would better now, speaking still of the finan- | Various widths and heights with or ‘ 1% TWILIGHT ROMANCE SPUN, g
be suited to the Elementary cial aspect, is likely to involve a without Ventilators. ‘ S
Schocl prevents the inclusion of recurrent expenditure of proba- |} oe several shades, per yard a9 eid eaten buen sia 79c. %
others whose greater assimilable bly more than double that of the fey: Na ee v
capacity might have led them to present year in addition to an THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME SEERSUCKER, per yard vsreeees++ 90¢, and $1.00 8
the University. extensive programme of capital | 48c
If these schools are graded and expenditure, (c.f. Report of | ‘PHONE —: 4267 ab |, AMERICAN PRINTS, per yard, ” 60c., 72c., & 90c x
Primary Education given up to Commission)’ Why is it that i ary) yf . ‘. ,
114. then the Secondary stage Amateur speaks with such | ] y } | t The patterns are lovely. *
can be introduced as an alterna- knowledge and so glibly of the W ILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD SHARK SKIN (white only) 36 in. wide, y
tive to the Technical or Voca- financial implications of com- 9 ° %
tional. But I must not tread on pulsory education? per yard er ee Te ee aes Hie alk wR 9 vw $1.90 xy
; ae CREPE DE CHINE, per yard .............. $1.00 %
© : : : e
By Jimmy Hatlo | ASTHMA MUCUS J ERery ete, 50 in. wide, in fifteen popu- x
OSS : i } ar shades, i i i :
W. GREATEST PITCHER {YA CANT | ¥ Dissolved First Day : including white, per yard ...... $1.00 x
HEN SOUPY IN BOTH ant f MISS, 2 AGhOking. wasping, wheeaing | FUGIE in White, Pink, Blue and Lemon, %
WAS TAPPED FoR I BETCHA your system, sap your energy ruin |S per yard 48c 3
A BIG-LEAGUE HELL your health and weaken your heart. x Ah ee eee ea ee ee era ee er "sy 72c., 76c.
n3om aN co— y ry ¢.
TRYOUT, EVERY- SUF aie eriptlon of, famous doctor pres 1 BRASSIERES in White and Tea Rose, each ... .84c.
Mates rou, e i. ck =
TRYOUT, row on tue | | hinueetra eae hy Si BATH TOWELS from............ $1.23 to $2.74
| MAP! OH 7 > tre us is dissolved, thus
asthe prea Fafaeccrgtuniting and BLANKETS, each ........ $3.00, $4.00 and $4.80
~ injections t take pleas e >
\\ aS Y) was MENDACO tablets at meals und KHAKI DRILL, per yard ........ $1.20 and $1.50 $
’ Z : on y e m sthma and ‘ ¥
I) A a 5 (oun pha ay nae attsed or % cue’. per yard, apiee a fa» abe from $3 .00 to $10.00 %
years. MENDAC is SO successful * ¥
that It ty guar invahe ‘Pa OMeN Sees ss
GN Se ee mos (a GENTS 3 ee Se
‘ow your Asthma int days | § ATS, eachfrom............ $2.50 to $4.00 >
AC of empty x
¢ package. Get MENDACO y
i prcksie: me yearattes protects wa % ULTRA MODERN SEWING MACHINES, x
Bur coop o . CNY Nock Fino SS eR ell ig ial $60.00 3
SOUPY DIDN'T Moin iy ( %
yee He Y BENTWOOD CHAIRS, each $5.60 %
MAKE THE GRADE. S = SO | pg COC... cee e cc eee : >
i WELL-HEADED , LADIE ’ x
Ue Ave LHe, | PARADE 3 Ns S, GENTS and CHILDREN’S SHOES 8
CHEERING _| ‘ ats LADIES, GENTS’ and CHILDREN’S SHOES s
“ —_ + ’
SECTION P ” & oS
~ NOWw )> URES i$ —
| s
Yr ep 7. r y, r 4 :
Ss | AT ‘ JOIN THE Crowp Now 10... S
3-6 - 1S ~
THANX AND A TIP CITY ig %
_OF ae HAY } P: a :
Nee ee PHARMACY |: paar 3676 . “ :
22 WB PELLEGRINELL NOPE ess ko rear Ag. § ‘eee ‘ sini eaicstrans x
emer 3 3676. = = @. m8 SWAN STREET. :
(cmapoe ame a -_* - Att 6 te 44 666 tt tO a ~
— 3956 BS er rrr rer oo OP PR IPO PL EPP SOOSOOOSOSS 99SS9 PROSE SOOCS SSS SSO 9 F 9S 999999999 555508 S > S 4 “ > OOS 4, LES + 4 2%








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r.\r.F. Twi i vi SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JVNE . I5! Addition To B.W.I.A. Sen ices %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i aa might i %  %  %  %  tatveauni BUM! UDHHI sdaaoit wium i July *& ,\ luliows:— badoa 4 il.gui: .J Hignt eekly SJJ lu J BlSOn "iirlI i<>' weekly uiicJiansod. niiaau -iuu..^" < I'.-il'il. i -Leeward ;! Imcy at tlie MluU. %  i Ibi vonss t Regiment dreHMd In colourful ZOUAV 1 HIEicel SCOI /' VOTES: Guides (kimp it Pax Hill WHITSUN CAMPS Centenarian Mother Of 14 Princess \\ as TTM TargH ft rwn Pair II %  Ik-alli .'i midniifhi lame 'h. K ... close." lab came iluwly lo the i .ihnga of Buckingham Palace i nd poatad the notice: "Death cam* peaceful'v ' ""' Kina at l|.ftft x>.-i tonight. W AND AIR IR.UIH in Carlisle rUy U.ll.l. • >„,..., (1 M I,-. II.. tder Cap' Dvllxturv M '*Kii at SS Tiiidi* to* Tnniaao S*a*ell 1 .,tj ioups arc in ,_ , the week-eud. Twu den of lath Bat-bad!* u.u Um BJOOuMra 01 (Wealbiiry Olrl. School) and ( rroata Ufa HeBBtau lh Barbados i •Us i ihgm fnniUy to 2 flignu A ibay wui van I 1 i ,s 109 yaan old Thk .;.... %  %  acaMaWajnca was born ul Jericho, leoraje in 1643 .mil chi I I \m She was educated i privatg i Taylor And Wife Congratulated H8IVAIAm B I %  !*v*.l M Pariaf. h Mill. I Hc>.wid N inWr a>ullid Fur ANTtOUA A Wl.il.. M Ii. .Ilifi. B HiOMr, M 'u lerAHxr'ntt. u> i; w i A on rtMitt PDi r.VAt>riJWr. K l-itrt FM MABTOVKWI A Ho>t* K JV.47'/;.S' "**' h:\CH\M.K ": r .,'... i jiytod, %  allUunfOU. •GcorsctoM i. — BMIU.II*H load %  made: could be jUalilied. Allhou U) ad aa -spaot Bha l-rc 14 ' ""ur lo-day by Waat Indian >f whom IKIVL %  '"'* and others lit London where the. pMKUnj aalBfat 'nulla %  ood "•* * *J wv Dai El aushU> det SinLd) Taylor Mid lo our corres.fton v/alk daBUd licnl ~ 1S v f> pleasant. Auuivriu o( IM '.uiip. Rev. nttlM mid em oftaaj be heart specially ii* a recognition of the Stored to Bi lajM wWeh she like* "'"Wgjy ^""TM* .^, , lorry the 11 uncll Tomorrow in good as she ..ml his wife lamva fur a short rd'^-a'scouu often '..Ikf the hurrtennes holiday in France. They Intenri ^,;u;,^^u,^;^.o U ^is^^^, ? ,-y, r ^ • %  < •"•". -~ "-* %  •—!%  %  r* aJ Mount Tabor wiieiv i the last week-eni They nf "'' mi were broke f %  -in before retnrnii gr mi ,,'1-1 Indies. r-turnlni: to Barbados,, Passage has been booked lp. < %  I OignU ou certain a-., maj , from 12ih ui' expeet to mum warn* w ( ^^ |(| dnvt n on h ,, lr t ut k njuddte ol July. Sir Thomas la iii U ""Dt MMMfOJlIf 1 1 "-' uuul the l&uind CocKimssioiiMnd.iy i.xious to return in lime i< i :i %  d indei Mrs, E. U Wilhaio* retuni. Jamboree) Mumps ... %  (..•. r.ancial conferenct affecting UM iDht every conatdi ration m England. BcouU and othcrx interesied in ( [>cvonish (121 and Ber> ensuing five veans plans for the gnVeu h> Uie he-'Vy deuiuiid !oi Stamp cuUucung will be glad "o p, vo ,,tih '10> received burns University College. trkniuorUiUon that bus to be m. rs. i-l isut A u*r, ,i lighted fttoya exploded In afcuit end of Juy awl in Auiu "" ,l1 ;il1 i*iaud Sacrao( thc Jamaica Ja % tn PhOlipa' renantxy September," KW1A la most **ry. Ml*8 E. S. H Williamn re,.,„ l)( obUlnad locall] trom the QSUnd. laUnd Commissioner or Mr. John Mis A .• Scirft t.i act as Comshannon at the City Pharmacy. anxious not to have to lA We bo Ui %  ; lib summer holiday pi )n iLjard to i*e^.irtl iilandj strviaea, in m dr to provide %  ifflciani beU,IJ taaeen the various Islands during ( %  r .men .t' JKIKHI it will be iiace>*aiy to continue for the time being with Viking nirrt of Lodestars. This will neCl tale continuance nf aparaUOBl through Banna ftaM Vigie in St. lAicla as it i< tell (h i Sr. Lucia'i need ' i Daftrdentioo Important tiAn the incoiiveineneo to the mlastonai foi Caaiplni Croon Jut, Windward until the (."miimisM.n.ci ha Camp* Uiaa N. Burton M.H.E.. nada. The f.irl OSJMM Fair Everyone is anxious to kno lit of the Fan. It v.ill Iimpoasiblu to say how much ii ed until the I ii Incentive i niumitt. Meeting Tne Kxecutiw CMntntttM ol Scout OOUBI "I artll meet lie ni'iuarteni on Monday. "Ui June, at S p.m. l.ll.Q. NOTICES I iiitorm—Wenriim of rlarels The t'oinmitlee ol UM 64S p.r and Beryl received dlfhl bums w*ule Gertrude wa|, nadir imml al>out her face and t hand received t a Fi eds"% %  .. ,. %  raasd enr e and an wsnt ] in the Oeneral HoepftaJ whom 1 % %  Timely action on the part of tin prevented the ... [hi noun fire I =*u Gelling Up t>t i.-n ofna, whitish tllsvtim .•segBlC^ 3 Uv snd nicd on SIM July. Th, Shall St I.H.Q. has decided that Huh* have ddlaf exceptional!, mil end VIM be amended Iba toll ... i. ..,ring of bercU by Senior h-ouis. I II far: — i'.ook .Vail Wheel of Fortune Gift aiaii il : Stall ICuh Bar oiapUr ot crperlfrmg Into FiFl'i. When th) r.. .Mtrodneed a*. Jury Dakota atr.raft are •he mini* i\ A r -< n; l'.xpenscit tMH fl and aaj TinQsjssn'g Seout Be>de %  %  %  the Klrnt! "iiv win iii rut ub, Bonuti I %  coutat "" toemal 0 v -M ..informal occasi vidacj ail ..I nab" i at ID : %  IH Ii I I8.DS [P.r 4| ii 4830 24S.08 0288 21QAR IISJS 76.18 124.33 44.00 4U.2B A kid horn on May 28 owned b) Pearl IjwWar of Sug.' ,Ijph has beet the time . iu birth rial I '• %  pn.'K. riFioiuan, • >M hMoC manly .1 %  *!-• at tt.t. %  I 1 hwnj ..TI ., itoh I...I.J. %  %  II : fl %  %  ; %  %  ,,,, %  lyp.1 %  .1 of I"' %  .,1 certtfeue which win <% %  >< l„,m lie, Mflly DM queens Scout I M.Q.-J Mali* your! wild CANADA DRY Quinine Water fbene 4541 For your Require men la 4> Inquiries .•-...^ AnaM "..•-. Famous throughout the Capitals of the World... WHITEWAYS CYDER A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY. BREAKFAST KNIVES DINNER KNIVES BREAKFAST FORKS DINNF.R FORKS SOUP SPOONS DESSKRT SPOONS TABLK SPOONS TEA SPOONS PASTRY FORKS BUTTER KNIVES T ^K^ HARDWARE sumls GEI HICKETT STREFT (OpposiU Tost Office) PHONE 4918 ORIENTAL PALACE HKAl^UAKTU^ Fl > SOI HMIlv ., .1 INIHA. C 111NA | IVtON THAMIS %  %  %  %  %  %  .-. %  %  % % %  % % % % % % % % %  % %  r*>'' v -;t YOUR HOLIDAY \n in. ..i .11.1 pned in your lOttaaH quiet sacluded beach with perfect bathing.; *8.50 t. i duy for single persons or ^ sis.oo doubh %  :• James or ITione Si.5.52.—6n EASY MONEY! REDIFFUSION OOM ion d $I.M m CAM f every new Subscriber iirougbt to and accepted by the %  mpany. Commission will be paid ftcr the installation has en made KEDIFFrSION wiM In addition pay a Bonus of iZft.OO to any person who brings in twenty-lur new subscribers ,'itlnn one calendar month who are accepted by the Comnn> C.ci ., nippl) of Hecunimendulion Vbrang fiom the IEDIFFI'SION in Trafnlsar Street and earn BIG lo*m relax w > !" REDIFFUSION Certain I Make sine vo i re cettilljr, Al QUALITY CUTLERY when y I liny. We tarry stocks of Hi (|tiulit> in pullcrns ihul ple;ise. Ilnvr ii Looll II OfJuTl LOUIS L. BAYLEY llollnn I.UIU%  li.ni.. MM ..ml \.|llntic Cluh (iill Sh..|i PhOM l9" Yes, Sir. but 'slof and slurl' motoring increases g&Mm&SWM MM; I j i FOIt IMI1I It I.IVII'MM. IIIAR IT AT TRAFALGAR STREET. imuii %  s i


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SUNDAY, JUNE s. IS2 H si(\v MIVOCVTF. r\r.F.iii GOVERNMENT NOTICES ORDER made under the Aliens Restriction Act. 1939 Of the powers run fur it U upon the Governor by section 3 of the Aliens Restriction Act. 1*39. the following order rs hereby made: — I Tiiis Order nia> be cited ** the Registration of Alien* Order, (No 2) 1952. and shall be read together with aa Order. 1942. (hereinafter referred to as the jcimip.il Order). -.iicipal Order is hereby amended— oa the kV Mien *>t (his Order an the OH In line 2 thereof; ami itaatltutiag ttui.lot i i aph%  r.tmonth of the publication of thii Ol %  in the Official GaWU, Of wlthm one montr of his arrival in the Island, if hi* arrival was at a dale subsequent to the publication of this Order. furnish to the Commissioner of Police full particulars as to the matter? set out in the Scheduleto thii Order, and shall, on the request of the Commissioner, produce a document or documents ertabllshinf lit* MtJOhaJ status and identity;' 3 The Schedule to the principal Order i hereby deleted and the follr i led therefor— SCHEDULE 1 ItafM in full, teg and m.irltat status. lity and how and when acquired and previous mi i. Dtat birth, ON**] U I )' %  %  %  : Traile— -kill.ii m unskilled. Mi!tt..rv arwfci in Alien Forces. Areas with which familiar. 7. Languages spoken. 8 Dales of entry into the Island 9. Whether applicant for naturalisation, repatriation, or emlKl.tl'in 10. Whether relatives ire abroad and where, and whether in correspondence with them. • *1I Whether listed for internment /rest rietlonin time of war. 12 Holder of a valid national passport. 13 Address of residence In this Island. 14. Address of last residence outside this Island IB Signature. Made by the Governor this 3rd day of June, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two. By Command, R N TURNER, Colonial Secretary. 8 6". 52— In. IIAKIU.t I. MAHTH; AND FIRST I'll.OI. GKF.NADA Application* arc invii>t for the post of ll-rbour Master and i %  Mda, i'i ih> HMr> scale $2,160— 9*.—2.880 together I of Living Allowance ranging from $432 at ttssj maximum. The salaries of all posts in IbfCrvi] art prases.! under review by a Salaries Commitsionei. 2. 'I | >et pensiaetable but may become so. but the offlcei appointed will bi required, in any ease, 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 O anatml Ordan s may be in force from time to time. A medical tnOM will be required. 3. The duties of the Harbour Master and First Pilu. are:— POrl A Marine : to pilot %  alps, in and out of the outer and inner harbours of St. (.eorgeX to inspect and survey all • ->el and coastwise traders for seaworthiness; member of the board of examiners for the issue of certificate* of competency to masters and mates under the Shipping Ordinance; to be surveyor under the Merchant Shipping Act. 1894; to perform the duties of Shipping Master and Registrar of Shipping; to ensure the proper Can nnd maintenance of all harbour buoys, marks, beacons. lighthouses, pier. Jetties, wharves, launches, boats, etc., in Grenada and Carriacou; to l>e officer in charge of the Revenue Boatmen. Coxswain, Engineer, Caretakers, Lighthouse Keepers and Assistant Keepers. (b> Cgataaaa : Tn rontrol shipping operations alongside the Pier, including the allocation of berths, the times of berthing nnd departure of all vessels; to assume responsibility for the 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 direcI the 4 i ..i RevansM Officer. 4. t|HiH!ieatiun. : The successful applicant must possess I Marine Certificate, also n licence as a Pilot (a) for *ie Porl and Harbour of St. George; (b| for the port and Harbour of % % %  Port and Harbour of HiUsborough in the island of Carriacou. as required under the Pilot*. Ordinance 5P' 1 •• %  II n A be .illowcd 1o earn pilotage fees. These will ho paid Into die Treasury, but overtime fees will be payable al approved rats and under approved conditions. . Applications, accompanied bv two references, must reach the Administrator by Ihe ISlh June. 1932, 1.6.52—2n POST OFFICE ACT. 1911 Denionitization of Postage Revenue Stamps In pursuance of the pow< • < i.ferred on him by section 89 (2) of the Post Office Act. 1811. the Governor-m-Execi it I v.t'.mmitW hereby gives notice that on and after the first day oi july, 1952. the %  Barbados Postage Stamps set nut :n ihe Schedule „re hereby drmonitired and shall no longer he valid for denoting the r>r< payment o* postage or other postal charge-* Dated '' % % %  9th day of June, onr thousand nine hundred :in.f My. nun Ry Command. It N TURNER. Colonial Bai DUUt All Slai %  ,,i ntj late Majesty King George the Fifth. The Victory Issue. 1919. The Coronation of Kins Grorge the Sixth issue. 1937 The Tercentenary of I Aaaagably issue. 1939. 8 6 *2 CTUC rioeepfa II. |M.rl Walcott snouM be Chairman. act air. L. J. Marcano. Secretary. Mr. G. H. Adams then muvnl thanks to Mr. RoBnaraVU for the tactful and knowledgeable manner in which he had presided over the Conference and for the dard which he had ser and m untamed He said he had listened to man speeches at international gathering* bui he nan impresseo as had Iwen the ess> py the speech of tryChi pre-viUitiK the O.RH.T Report to Ihe Conference. CT.U. On World Map Mr. Adams told the gathering that although he was busy, hi would endeavour to place the West Indies on the map I f wen trade unionism. The Chairman in a rather lengthy speech, expressed his apprecia:ion of the manner in whicl. the Conference had reeM 1 handling of then deliberation He said that they needed sue'i encouragement to enable them to ontinue and asked that thank; be expressed to the Conferenc -taff. Sir George Seel, the Oflkge and Members of the Barbado Workers" Union and His Excellencv the Governor for having attended the opening of the Conference. Mr. Romuuldi then implement, eel his remarks b> stating the POaWon labour should POay, not only in endeavouring to better conditions of the worker, but In the economic field. He said that if they failed it would be thfailure of the movement and he urged them to produce the M of leader who would not onlv serve his fellow men. but his community and his country. To this he said "W< and to this we are committed". CHURCH SERVICES it* pm Uapt \N..I I. \S %  a m Pta.S"HMI J SS p m SHir P"' •..ifia* S*. J %  Or.nl. I. T* ST |XO> %  JlWW SIB. Trinity Sutuias ,. m Hal Communion: 9 am i %  ...,.: K.,rliai<.r r <*.* r.K*.< F mi i rt*a rnwa. SI 11,1! asoarraoaa an H.rvlea. Ptrachi DVNI .lea P sarbi •mc**" Hit i %  "**. I1aarn* *riAM is a* Mr n r ..-.• t arTilgsu>\ • v r.. M.. T J r..rta* 1 'i tin i .„., Harml HELMON': D OIISHK. pm Hi r WrtMiwtut lOVW *>I*TP>*. %  -• am * %  "J /. i-.-rta- M.ICII II — i i T p.pt Mr r*o %  im u wstta* : pm a r r g*M-w n A I n *\ unn cmomtm "IVS aO H.. sVHn., %  r. 7 om Kama QU*n a rvl '.Vhol n.Yir* Skprvlt*. 7 p rSpacta' %  \em M 0>n-t h.| USTBISI—10 a m -.nrt.iSftwml S*T\I.. 1 pm Inti'aa < sj-il IfiviM* at Qiiaan P sl k %  X POAD-ll a* Divinrrv^ i ir9aVlflnl T r m Hums |. ''"Ha %  rrrrs vt Aqa r* Draia. *rrflp\ II eS? ^ Whliin \9S\NCs "* YEASTYITE v oFHmn "MORSES M*p|L|i The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, GILl. 110 am. pm Mi V |i HOI.KTOW.M t-fl pm Mi (; Uh \n HANK UAI I PM %  :U: • s l i a n a aaa MraUt, .,ih Hn I """'•'". t| Sm n.i-t f J4> rausreo at MID v i raaovia | BEWAMOTWOMMI iW X McADUCMkS NrK.t PMNS COLDS. CHILLS nnd RHEUMATIC If rou ir; taflcnagfrrvas Cold, OA Headacheor Nmt PUD •tart taking YEA rabfcrs AT WCt. Yea nU br oeeriured si the JufrrcaKe H snaftn yea. Vow Pirn, *' *J, or ( hit tf m pto— wet quick!" •faMppear. and voirTI fs| crer much rmrer awjfvts roua PAIN gej WAg€S TO'JtUL WIU -~. nrir uma i it. Thttr's rvhing cle like VT-ASI MI! I.\ihc ONLV P.in rclievei which ALSO contain mill B|. Gil vow*.-If 4 iupply of U \. I VUl Tahkti TO-DAV1 Thai's DM best way to ( quick reliol iiu Hsri iwncr. tool I mak-i atii* la pmHrt'-l '' YEAST-VITE £"*&**>rx,*w*a cAMrarranll.ive Vmi a Full Range of TOOLS? IF NOT. WHY NOT ? ;. Tl ry are ONatoahU at . TUB CEXTRAJL EMPORIUM f'nrner rtro.v.l and Tailoe SlreeU THE WORLD'S FASTEST JOHN COBB in his "Railton Spetiar MI Ihe BwMarr sperd n-cord at 10.1 miles per hour. He used Ml Hill (III -il„. very slme •MOBII.OII. told iti Barbadu* lor only a few %  enls nuiir ih.in Ihr ordinary motor oik. Why be salisKed Hill, lr„ • lltHIHt Oil .... IOIIS MIBB'S Mob.WII IT i. 4 •• %  JUIIUII Hpaaial I tic l.'l'.l IIHIIF on li>.l Mobiloil an "03 Niisnv osNianvo Delectable Beer Brewed Anywhere



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SUNDAY, JUNE 8, ISM M\T>.\Y ADVOCATE PACE nvE SCORE BOARD BMrtu .. roi id Pi-M. l.T INNINCI R'arkmen r iwk n-rViia. II ..Tl aarr 100 \ms FLAT %  •OWUNQ ANALYSIS O W %  H BarkeII 1 a P. Villdiri • I I RMMH I J 4 1 KMPU

P Smith Ik w b amav O PlrlU tun out r WIIUMU c BM-aan b •• S R.,4aer not out Fell of wicket.: I—It. 3-11 *~SI, M 1 lit. -MB. HOWIJNO ANA! VSa O M H W itr MM %  SI 1 i i I Grr*n< 11 t S 1 !.J-.i. 1 l BrmT" S It I PAKTAN *• MABI-l>S M.I arAJCTAN l*T IKttlNOft A Alkllo b BOnenona IW s nnfliih b MI ftasdea J 1 H.rili cl *uih. b Mr Hndl.) It \ a Harrtaoa run out The Chrissiv Spirit By C. B. ROCK %  ii Hid. II.O' 8 I I* PHKWICK .. rAM.TOO rKKHH K l-l I'MM.r. T'g'"-' Lure* b C Co* rdwardb Cdahill S Blrkrtt b C B. William-, Oiwnidfr i wkpr Marshall I C <'<•* D Ooddard Ibw C B wniianv Orernlda* not out Cremldae b Warren %  load Ibw en-, ;.*.-. O Wood abarnt rail ,.( vtcketi F,1|hll Warre. Lucai %  V l: l.T ISMM.McKenur not out Ch.ri.il, .i v. km Trotter E Ed*rd< Mar.hall not oul BOWLING ANA1.VS1S O M J Goddard t > .1 Oreenida* t EdwardI I K L Cl Hoad. Jm. 1 i Knowle. lb* b Oulrarn Crorcrte b Wilkia D Atklneon ipd P' i I) Evelyn b Wllki* i Wrlcb b rinue Lawleea b Farm Wilkw Si Hill not out Total Fall of StSfadH tlilWI.INO ANALYSIS E. Sthrphard > • LODGE 1ST tMMWOt i i... .... G. stout* c Evelyn b K. Aiamwn C. GT.HI hll wlcfcet b S Atmiuon .) Mui-on b D Atklnaon ]. Murrey •• Hveljn b Marahall M Wekth b Uarahall i Snphrrd b D Alkln>n J Farmn not out Ii Becler not out Tola) for T wfctai Pall e( wtcketa: I—S). S—M t-J, t-tl. e-t. 1-TT BOWLING ANALYSIS Cup Finals At The "Y" B, p.A-v Barbfcdiuits arc mill |tUini rtk about Table TcnnU Unr> oX ih Inrgeat crowd* over tu ;>tu*iid local (amn turned out at thi \ tl.C.A Naval HbU on Friday inghi lo witne tba I no 1* in the Ladle*' and Men's KlMOkHMt Conipelilion and the Boy*' Otieii Clunnpionship I was thrilled by th?high r>tan.lard of lennu. parliuularly in the Knock-out i .'..'.< : QiK i lege sprunir one of the greatol surprlsea by ninning through the Ilarna team Nell Hull, a VI'. representative Rave a brilliant perdu main.S1L>> ii.or,. ir less w.n the Cup for her side by dt fenting Marion Manrung after ri vary shaky start Her forehand drives and backhand %  hOta were exlreniely ftTectlVI and althounh MUs Matmln| brfi I t. flght back, she H l>eateT Margcurite Wood, the H C. Skipper, entertained spectators to a display of forehand drives and "-.Tkhand smn-he1 I Dolor* ii i tird who nevci l.->ke.i %  vrlnnOl al BJ itaa Ruth Williamand M,.rguerlta Wood, the Q C Double* pair. have showed o.iisiderabl, im prnvaantat in their previous en. itugement Hat* were poor but on Friday night thtv were In top foim and completclv overwhelmed Rosie and Pats l Howar-I the] i'n'. pair. The fctandaro of |*Lav HI ihe Hoys' Open Champtoiuihip waj •ran abova iht of l, v, ,, i It.iiis-. t the James Street Scout Troop, however, had no trouble in defecting C Oreawlrr of thModern High School fnmaa a (tacked and won If.never gave Oreaoire the opporti. nlly to get settled Louis Stoute proved beyond doubt that he is sUII one of the it player* in the island. If not the beat, when In a grand exhibi "on of concentration and skill h<> il'?^l. Roy """'P"They met in the Pelican Barna match Ttt. Pauoati %  -.,m | marrm. Adrian Howard put up a good ngtit when he met Lincoln Wor cell, the Pelican skipper. Worrel won by the odd game in five. Worrell at times entertained lh 'iiectatorv with Iteautiful foreham ", drivaa and backhand flicks. HI' flicks especially were very effe. live but accuracy wag lacking Ko*rard was vtead> throughou and went within a few points oi defeating the Peluan skipper The Frank Willoughby-Camp bell Grretndge match waa a thrilling one (ircenidge waa unfortun ate not to have won after stagim a -mil ,.iit comeback Willoughby played very slea.l at times but was inclined to b> over cautious This nearly cause* him the match. Hi*, defence wi. | good but his attack erratic. Louis Stoute and Campbell 1 Greenidge proved themselves 1< i be the best doubles pair In the island when they defeated Ro> Phillips and Lincoln Worrell. The match at all times appearc to be in the hands of the Barn pair although on a few occasion* the Pelican pair were brilliant How They Ran At Kensington B) CALVB* \U.h) U Few msaria have been .--,. excilini; I. w n tnughl willi ;he e\j>eri.i' ntght uppen in tht ; M Jay meet the HA.A A., hu hlR staged. And the Hung Is that niiA-it is nil II .elves niuimurin^ tuime* iliat hi mei n be wh.a it was~-Ago*tiiij. llai.u I Gittens. \;, I) Lloyd, Tu vn Inniss, Kuuse -and allowing tingrand how Ing of UMM three duys to crowd back upon in, All aloiui bsfora tin r. ( ,i ^i.ntPerhaps the finds of thJ* meet "'• "'' "' r* Notre Dame's Trevor hints* .ion and nt w i i ring .,t lo t yet under 21 and IH-yearwhat nirprttai ihrra sraukl M Id Moo. Lloyd l Foundation Hut one Ihitiu. thai did catch I ,i.|.i,,n-t.iiu. Dd long ww tha .-xpected rivalry bet Agostini and Inniss who irom Lodge geahnol I i t lirst school bog which they ran Inn won so ontviiuiiiiilv from inniss who was -it hit all. it MreH .,1 that Agostini waa in a class higher tba Not more than fta I inches tall. Agostini is a sturdy 1 ..i-old record bj jiair of Ihlglu. seen at the gDOl and his style of mnaJng I<-I i %  throw.* I.I ..i m in a way %  rhlcfa energy he puts nt HI iryman llnrewooit In IM wood i v %  stance runners resi nnlss Is about five feat, six inches ill, his muncles are the and ft" lamina, oi all the ithli I abowod I BMOt He makes the 4*0 %  erased Louis Lym n %  lfid the tirenadian .. tinnlOffl i and linrei placet. \vh< • i.ivvi', bo arani fi econds shoit ol Trlnlda Bg VlUl thlS IM %  kg win tht* i.iee. bg led (lie OtM tl %  he had i this running I Itorewaod .. Added 'ti tin i-'ii %  it %  !. %  i la .-ii that i Bs rke win a> DBii bg aab •> i-idy uttd I felt that if l/oyd h d qni.-ker when AgB under mini bo 1 thie..' to th> raooavai Still ft.r thii Harewoi -nd the strlkliiK thin. •"*• •* %  "' **" -his never fnlle.iiu Ot i-iaas would n..t ,,-vlightlv. never gtytng an inch beaten him For who it m grouzKL but ilsraj runnli U "• last as*** imn .• the DtNar. Sat grit which only a really i I tuch eompetitioo nd usynow, will do Lin* % %  nod. For now b| A.i..,ng the local aprmicrs wbo >h d ami Agoaluii uevoM as a and incidentally the til Q| dlataOOt rUBi *ood did it in. Tony Wiekn.. •, h:,s. that ROUBt, also a poUce, and of course fun d of endurance, and above all Lodges Inniss. hu i onH .. PolkeJ Roune's win in the -U" ihowod Ajjnaj | %  btni i bjagta in Uw the combination t.f the fan tprttlt. ,,,. m |kha win bv %  few yards tr. sound st .mini and hard When h. and TtvSOl InnbV; ifet tiaimng. His 50.H sectm.itl 1 more than i %  Hunt* '-' 1950. it i.. oil inatti ... II ;inte's. irffr 1 **"* run'inig :i 1850, he lias DM ble to return near the ti I was even fighting to keep up with tha other competitors furthnmore run in his old form, wa a tough blow to hit admirers, and one ran only wonder whether he ever completely reeo\i %  that pulled muscle An Interesting feature "f this race was that Tom C\ ran IOC OP %  '*med I: man* eaMasallaa Batata erbkti in m i*a lowered am I tB lb %  reat He bBM hern told %  at of limt-a thai il* was the founder • %  • I nil'iM t ti. krt (III'' I I t Ii HI nmlr'sf iifmral I. was am thenta a > lb it What l.r, -I,did brmldrH. wrlllnt a aaa chiptc lu the ertrk-l hUttW •( Barbadu*. ansi to attack a.nilrhanil.il ih* forrea uf %  imiiirriHi darhnaai thai. like Hi. May dust, covered Ihia i-l.r.,1 al one time and then lu give ua a ahlnlng %  v.i,,|.|. of the llvr-and Irl-ltve aplrll. I I i M. •• -|. irl .1. (.('.. Ihrn In It. Iiv, n. ruled the r<—i am.ma a rrrtaln section lib .in Iron hand, behrvint Uar> were detna what ansa rtght Lei us (orgive them. tlnl> in. favoured fr aattld n|oy a .-in. -I -.. i after Boon erteket t'hrhalr, finding U impoAsihlr In eradl.ti • l.tiiil' men like you. Kir Liurle. raneeInc men. men ulth vKlon and pinch, w ho have placed It.I. i.i.. Wlaft it la, on the top ol lhe world." Ncvrr were mure prophrllr •••ri Irulhlul wordH utlered' In more -ll-eH ih..-. one. nut for thrlftslc werld rrkkel would nevrr btVf inow II -in Ii alara a llrrmon <...ii.ii' Martlndale. Frank Worrell. Btartaa Weeks, A aUlwart ..i .-w :.oIn iiearlleat ilai. > %  > >>...V Waleadt. father of Clyde WalroU. (Itdr aaa therefore be regarded a* an %  ffahool of Empire Thus (he r re|e of 'U-V* U com plete. Dal fee ChrK.le there would have hem no Weal Indian team struu Jtu rh'tlmte lhe siipremart of Australia. Mav lhe < hrU.lr spirit •ive fer ever" JUNE 8 — NO. 227 The Topic oi Last Week %  T Til tOIII Off laCMAIT ARglV i all the ni... psaa kaak. rw iBti F —" "i ">^ .•.-!..... an Don I a>k whirr Balan* i TV.I. 1 into %  aNnastag "i i i -i IH Hali . mn oi Kir. A.r Bvak %  a HOC* bo) boul nlaut .1 -... a glrlun a b>. does "wind .i.ii he i*l>* .i ina buut hiI.."* .. :-,, ,.„,r-.l. .-. hi %  Mi .t. aktffd tSM p f.ui .".< %  or Don'l hide il Jto and l(oo>e ll.ii I litd* it bunt furth Rolwi h %  Jo ova ilini. and J.iln %  •• Join up IM lions band %  di iia>i Uwtenea %  rinthrr gal All .a thr thlnai dO than*. ub m reei leol eora out. tep'eated. alenonlry em aowa a (tut or to BodHeat Toek Wlno will oul-kl/ restore IOM eoorjy end lo" up the whole a aa b gj new .uin. It fertirn aaa aag aod ejowani.tn and eaenembar. Sucklait Ionic b eape lallr eala ts ale after illness. raor BSwBfa BITKFAST IONIC WISE %  ALL OVER THE WORLD i -P*ro %  ,i. %  I ( la pn saasag, reHina I iwai and (at .... Then 'avou can gel In a utviiMun-iuade ra/ur designed by t.tlktb WIM: men turn gralcfuliy to llluo Gillette Blades, sharpest t vci honed. Special toughening etakes Blue OilleKe Blades lasl I mrcr ;ind save money. To | .i lhe hot oul of I Blue < iillctle Blade use K in a OflgWC razor because razor and blade ate m.ulif each othet. 1 HlBdvs 30e Blue Gillette Blades of them. In the tald "' jii"i|"" dnm see the stand.ud f Jumpblg %  %  nag <.f bin in whtcb he whole luxly in a whir' men att Tha rt ">e bar will be rein. was even fighting to keen u D with for long and %  too will be hi* mazlngly easy run up an*' ho far distance he gets himself 0 lhe sand pit. lO the janior uUvMoa f-lcirigelirry' L. O'll. Thnrnpsoii. a loose nusclad youngs daa. He did the 100 in Ibt ?20 he leamt that Uppl U tusrondi of the old 26 J must have in thla game, with the CT ; of athletcg now stirring, to win one has to train much hnrd'-r and (nnlss, with DM ition. if the ladles. Hyacinti %  %  had n'l way. Gtwtl Timos On British Vntok (JONDCM, Mb) II oaaad grai i .. .. %  %  robot) ii ..ii... i HaraUa .-tabiisiMti .. lUtfe record in that seven nnle walk which he did In 4U mln>. 21.6 taca. He covered the -t S mile, in 3.'i nuns. IS gees it his own record for the distance by S sees. Another British record was biok*n in the three miles (;..i.inii I'll itran a aimderfu to baat Sando His time of 3 mins. 44.8 sees. I>eat Sidney W.-ideTKon^ record by 8 4 ecs. 48 sera '-'. .-. %  %  ,,,., Be Proud of Your English Are you content with tin Are you sure that you are IKM people to underrate you? Never has the importance b> in more widely recognised tl iitrielf perfcuusively arid fort advantage in your professional I Thousands of men and women no handicapped because tbe> annot ipeak and write KnglUh i.iiiclly Every day you may Da <"mittniK mistakes which depreclalt 0U in the eyes of others. Ato ,.iu *ure of your spelling'' For tulance. do you write guage or ... -. in. i.ii..I or iM-iiellle.'. 1Mhi 0C -II rlKlil' Do you stumble over pronunBQT aaampla. con you aauteur. koapllalilr. nveiilorv K.d probltT correctly? .i sound "* Can and "pon youj F,ngiiit mi letting you down'? i.uurd Ajjainst i.mbarrassing Krror* Tbara is a method by %  II n guard against einburraxrini Ibt naathod arWdi I In UM Effective Engli t Courtt t-mtlucted by the Regen' lastltuta. Con-ider these distinctive features Y..U learn only the thing you need to know Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agents. %• Courtp thai fr'igva You V.onftiU'nv | ... Regent Involute way tl fr.nglish is the HIM UM wlft way. You can study the aWattitt English Course in the odd mUint* of the day. The Course i* *o pliinncl th;>t j u make definite progresa from flrrt lesson It will aguln you to .peak and i raetty and to igsa words ftetntty and eKpressiveJ)' li will give you ronf^d' Bag right n press ton on others Wrtta trylay for d(*J, arn how friendly and I tuition by post %  .vay you speak Had write' inakin,: miaiakod Ihl I effectivigyHflh and writniM in today. II you OUI express •lully, you haw work as well as in .social Ufa. -b> Everything is with the utmost ibBI | You i memorise tedious IUU of rulea. You are shown how I niiii.m ei I less yourself (Tuentl\ tJ How la (..mi .ill|jUUge-l*ouer lhe tuition iv i>lnnne>d on slimu,Mi,g lute-. Ii. • iclude: %  low to Im-reaae Your Vncakrgaal How to Make Your l.ru>r* In Irreatlng. How to Convrme Hii.ntl How to Speak In I'uhtlc i mi tag Bran in fcwUsb. ayajdkj Ca>mmant) Misspelt. Worda Krniuentli HI >.'• %  nnuneed. t0W |Q Punctuate r.irrectl* BUSIISM leaders who i alrlkliig messages I Lhe prosi i %  in urging t' Ki glut! iindispensahh' It %  M %  % %  i %  i i %  %  i %  : %  %  The hantrrr of Delay I V %  .i;ioSC. h will i %  HI p-rl Dtal delay. Yen* l.iuli-b rt >i'< '"' i rannal afford to nrglcei IL l %  | %  Triple i. dn. Wft England t*00si this Vompon .VOIl THE REGENT INSTITUTE (Dept. SOIB). Palare Gate. Kontliin. IW In gdl Please send a*e— without obligation—• fre. -mv ol Word Master*", den-riblng your I'n-Ul I eur.e in ">< I ' the special .rrasgeaaenta for llllfllH student* NAME i Block Letters!



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SUNDAY, Jl si SUNDAY AD\OCATE PACE ELEVEN nit: RO\H\U: or m < KIMIIWI PALACE— TAMT I Princess Was The 'Target 9 For Rose Petals Bj MAIU.l 1K1TI ft ICO* Kl OMI spring dav Buckinitham Palace famous visitor—thou.iv. not even enter the gale* A car drew up outs fr.nl ..Id :...i. gazed for aeveral minu' window, of thr Royal norm Then the returned to *ier OU and drove away. She was Madame Paltl. whose glorious voice had enchanted many kings and queen* since her debut at Covent Garden more than SO She had conw to take a 1J*1 look at the Palaee when-tie had ao often been commanded to *l <*. and where Quetn Victoria had always asked her for •'Home. Sweet Home." Not long after this strange, silent iitid alno %  • % %  f < well, the giv;il pr.nj donna was dead. Nervous President The iii to Hie Palace ;iftcr th." 1914—18 W was Woodrow Wilson. the Hial I*resiriem of the VS. to visit lndon whUa In oflioe. When be heard of I orate banquet being prepared In his honour at the Palace. Wilaon became nervous, A fellow countryman remarked tcasingly: "If General Tom Thumb" (who had been received by Qu.m virmnat "was not frightened, why should the President of the US. be?" WI1M.II W not reassured. He was so awed by the m.m IV sea %  of the runetien he eottld scarcely rat his dinner. He was equally .nipressed by the Palace er..ciene> vast amount of work his Kovai ho and hostess crammed Into eon v. was a large amount of valuable jewellery. So. to speed the wnrk H.iv Scoats and other helpers were liven aperlal pel lulwinn to use the main BU1TC*C %  "' principle corridor* at Buckingham Palace, and even to take sho-t rut* through the private apartments. Six-foot cake THE bride's veil. repuHf Heiir\ VI I i wives, was a Teck fan loom and had been worn by Queen alary, wnQc tth cake — there were seven altogether—was made from the same tveipe as Queen Mary's cake 2tf years before. It wrlghed 5 cwt.. stood morr than 6 It. high, and tin hard, white Icing had been shaped and aaetUded Into a series of intricate flgurea. On April 26. 1923. onof tho Princess Royal's bridesmaids. Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon— Jo keep take BHO'S SRKt'iAL i ASM OFFER GALVANISED PIPE Sparkling UNO'S "Fruit Salt" hr>i thing in the morning freshens you up both menially and physically. It clears the head, cleanses and refreshes the mouth, nKBOVCi all symptoms of kvctishncs-.. ENO'S contains no lui-.li purgauves. lu> gentle laxative action is non-habit-forming. KNO'S is suitable for dchcate stomachs, safe for children and invalids. Keep your "Fruit Salt" handy. SUITABLE KM H UB OK (.\s 1 i bM| -i I %  1" %  IV .. 114" .. 1" •*" .. 3" .. I'' .. 84c. per fuol 3*c. „ 3c S8c 74c. .. Uc ... IJIc 1.72c .... 1M At BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. 1 No. 16 Swan St. Phones | MM, 2109. 3S34 1! PRINCE PHILIP leads ftfc Rrldo from Westminster Abbey now Queen Elizabeth—became Duchess of V. As bficti lorn drove •way Dm UM Palace ti;,Dukes %  %  DM "l the guests loaaed i n old ihoa into th I %  .luck, while Qir i stood on the balcony v : had stood as %  1 : on the carriage as It drove through the forecourt. iiui the Palace eras not merely .1 base for Slate fun. •was also n home. One house-proud wife and toolbar, who had gone lo the Palace prepared to find a lai lack of housewifely tup was heard to say: "And I bet %  m'a MtcrWn is a* clean Knter Kli/ahrtli DUHING the IB27 id,i lanta ineluded, for Kw Ant lime for i Old. She was Prince** tlfiabeth, left with hag c rand parents whUa her aanaai mn touring thr Empire. She lived in which iha afterarardi shared with her younger sister as a %  a, still later, becaana Ptlnoag Margaw I ting-room. Princess Elizabeth's mm Royal statebegan •art] • would iln.i the King and Queen array* State occasion, and she once caused much amusement by stretching out her tiny hand towards her grandmother's magnificent jewels and Brmb lamnndinc U !> %  valuable Koh-l-nooi play wnb, is the end of 1928 1h" King fell ill and NO.. %  For a long time his life hung In tile b I During his long ill>-< mi constantly at her hu%Ide, proving not only B of spirilual strength but %  ring in many practical Lord Dawson of Pcnn. tlie King's doctor, used lo '< Incident that Illustrates the Queen's unfailing memory. He &f &f&f&f&f&f&f MM >t i>tMlM > M* < STOCK UP OH THESE <; M'i s (Tina) PINE gfffU iTIns) RED Cl'RRANT JELLV (Tins) APRICOT NEfTAR (Tin.) APRI OT FILLING (Tlnal ci'P ciiotoLArt: 0b*t) OATMEAL "Tins) Will CORN (Tins) OXTONGVEH 2-lb (Tins) ICE CREAM MIX (Tins) BACON RASHERS ITms) enow enow (Spaat) (Rots) MIXFn I'KKI.FS (Bol^ ) (II 1\1 | (ItoU.) .1 \V(l\ VISE (Rots.) u '\(.*;s (Tom'to Sauce) GELATINE (Pkg.) UDfOIAM H'kg.l RI( E (pkg.) axjplalDad %  • her thai net curk I at the King*^ windowa to keep out %  it once told him %  .:. She lad the Royal < i.dlcss corridors and up many stairs to the uppat i Palaca, and when a OBD was unlocked pointed to a wrapped parcel on a high shelf. Then *he wailed while, at her rriiuist. the dlunllled. elderly physician scaled thr helxhU and handed it down to her. Inside was a bundle of net curtains. Triumphantly. Queen Mary recauad how. yaan before, she had brm. UUB from 11 *bl i Royal home and stored It agatnat the H.-V "wnao H might come in u.-eful." the King rerovercil cad what he landad noi but a slice of hrown bread and DU But there was onlv white '<• Palaeo larder, and mu hurriedly sent i paraat baker to buy "a The Thanksjjiving Service for ... s final recovery was bj Id on Julv p.). 1999, but four I. .. .•:>• r>*i>er! %  >!.. .f amusing stories, told the i addition* to his The Kin*, rocking with laughter, wns suddenly aMckan a At lirit Ihe result), wire alarmiBfi ullimaU-ls Uiey were lo Uie rood, fur lliev revealed the .'red for a sesond operation which l4)ok place afler the Thanksalvi uj Bar •lea, i nd Qtuan won their house in K • %  | vohlill Of £50.000 In a drastic loss I revolution in the Palace eeonoIn 1934 the Palace prepared for another Joyful fanuly celethe marriage of the Duka <>t Kent—then Prince to Princess Marina of The week prectxiing Ihc event was ana of the busiest the Palace had ever known. This time there were two wed %  arara In London for the wedding ,.f the six bndesmalda i nevsses — Juliana, now Queen of the Netherlands, Calh.iine. hene BBd Kugcnla of Hid Kyra of Russia. The sixth was Lady (rll Muutttbaltcii. Queen ^Victoria's great granddaughter. Princess Elizabeth was one of the trainbearers. The timing of the Abbey event wus of the greatest importance, fur the ceremony was to be broadcast, and the head groom hud his own method of regulating the pace of the procession. Long experience had taught him the approximate distance bet ween the vurloua points or the route and "s he rode h> %  no Urnet ha bumped up and down in his saddle. Each bump represented yard. I'.ni the Uinlnr nearly went wrong. An elderlj and muchloved Princess, noted for her lack ..i conventionality, wsa about to take her teat for the Abbej Journey when he took i,nidis HUT"* ini h-w at h r frllow-lraveller* and announced hmii. 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