Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895



SENATOR TAFT OUTLINES POLICY

Reformation Of
United Nations
_Charter Urged

WASHINGTON, June 28.
SENATOR ROBERT A. TAFT today wound up
his 50,000-Mile cross-country campaign for the
Republican presidential nomination with a strong
hint that as President, he would call a conference to
revamp the United Nations. Taft returned here for
a news conference and to pack his bags before
shifting headquarters to-morrow to Chicago where
he will remain for the National Convention which
opens on July 7.

Addressing the University of Virginia’s Institute for
Public Affairs. Taft said in Charlottesville last night, a con-
ference should be called “to consider at least making a re-
formation of the United Nations Charter and making the
ideal Charter.”

4 United Nations was: “It went on
Red Pa er the basis that Soviet Russia was
Pp which it never was” and that any

: oO effective international organiza-
OmmMents ON | tion musi be based on" ing rn

——-~——<— He said the big failure of the
really a peace loving democracy
tional law and the court must

Yalu Bombing interpret it and finance it.”

The Ohio Senator stated in de-



Union, Sieel
Co. Sign
Agreement







Sunday Advocat



BARBADOS, JUNE 29, 1952



AT CRICKES VESTERDAY

F. G. “Sleepy’* Smith, Who topscored for Empire with 55

¢
A section of the large crowd who saw Empire score 260

Wanderers.
Conrad Hunte, Empire star batsman, entering the pavilion
after being out Lb.w, for 19 to Penis Atkinson







Indian Gov’
ndian Gov t
7 Prides ae ae. | WASHINGTON, » 28.
Disturbed provides the money to be spent | Seana "tet eee 28



PRICE : SIX GENTS





U.S. House Gut
| Foreign Aid

VOTERS ANNOYED
AT HIGH TAXES

WASHINGTON, June 28,
) The House voted tentatively on Saturday to appropri-
ate $6,048,299,500 for foreign aid in the fiscal year which *
begins next Tuesday. This compares with $7,900,000,000
originally requested by Truman early in this session of
Congress and with $7,328,908,976 appropriated a year ago.
The reductions were made by economy minded House
members who must face re-election this year among voters
who are annoyed at paying the highest taxes in peace time
history.
Foreign Aid money contained
“ overall $10,000 ave ha wee | i Ye
rental appropriatio or mi ars 7 « T y,
| mental appr Tareian aid, aerate New 4aW Gives
development and other items, | | ~ ~ e
| Last month Congress daphiiaiasA UL. Ss, Securily
ed the spending of $6,492,740,750 |
in the coming fiscal year, but ord
day’s action was on the actual

—McCARRAN

Appropriation Bill which really |}



under the United States system aid to-

Congress must first authoris: lday a new modified immigration

: ‘ ‘| , :
Over I uture an upper limit to spending and {law “will give this country securi-

PITTSBURGH, June 28 then pass arother bill actually ap-|tY--something it never had be-
HpDY + » we > <0.

|
1*@ 7, aiahaieta * . fore.” This strong ellformer ed
m , propriating the money. Often tha); fore ul rong wellformed im
The 28-day-old steel strike A } F ~ l W » 3 { NEW DELHI, June 28 ser aan the . st. | Migration law” he sai es
threatened huge cutbacks in these! c 1eson ales O , “ s , q ‘ aes i Peer Serhan ek ee { "oat Mises een
Pa

tail his views of foreign ang mili-

_, TOKYO, June 28. | tary policies and advocated a
Communist China’s official} twenty billion dollar reduction
newspaper broke its long silence] in defence. Taft said America is
on the Yalu River power plant} woefully inadequate in the air
bombings today and threatened) “and can’t even control the air
severe punishment to American] over Korea. He called for a foreign
criminals for the raids”. Peiping policy dedicated to assuring con-
People’s daily called the United] tinued peace as long as it is con-

mobile production today but there ‘mer Nehru told the Indian tect the country against invasion
. luction today b here ent to-day his govert ” . Lasite f aliens who would have com
was one bright spot as the union ~~ * government Small Majority ome

oss ‘ ee Es c vas “disturbed at the thought for here for immoral and iNegal pur-
area onrcoent el Berlin From London |i sets tices] sme nouse approved by vote of poses it wil pyotect Ames

A spokesman. for Ci.0. United and war and peace might be de-| 112 to 96 the amendment to cut {from its enemies.





































Nations raids on the strategic Red] sistent with liber Steelworkers said that the agree- ee is |cided without proper consultation” | $6,537,417 out of the funds for} “Aliens in subversive.enganiza-
power installations on the thres- Taft said it . Sauda to sel) |â„¢ment with the Pittsburgh basic seine a * fe LONDON, June 28 n Korea aoa States contributions to Itions had better seek another
hold of Manchuria “an atrocity”.| freedom to the world” by overseas| Producer employing more than SECRETARY OF STATE Dean Acheson took off to fly} They might depend “ultimately|the United Nations Point Four | haven,
e world” by overseas | PA“ coticame. ta ae behind tt ® airtaé West Marlin after a hu the discret of 3 litary | Programmes. The amendment} McCarran and Francis E. Walter
The official organ of Red China’s broadcasts originating in New|!9,500 workers in seven plants 2ehind the iron curtain to West Berlin after a hurried} f ton & itary | oe intenduiced by Demneratic me " a ants
communist leadership warned that York. Forces for freedom abroad | Ws an ORoIeD oe PS oe morning conference with the new U.S. ambassador to) ‘™ tls vil one wo ian we Representative John Bell Williams cook eee the few ib igen de ague ‘
the United Nations “must bear all met = Stimulated directly to do eee of the steel in-) Moscow on the increasing hate of the Ameriean campaign |' ia Me iis ag vs se nl of! who said the United States con-|written into the statute books yes-
consequences arising from this, © job, he said.”—U.P. OLIG a Sow heute Sabine eect’ fee, er qu serch amaryl a tributed more than its share to lrerday when the senate voted 57
een crime”. ieee ferday, however, the Ford Motor Acheson and party left London | word.’ he said. a 8 ae ane fob cy to. 26 to override President ‘Trus
vious, Fed: response to Company announced that “sharp- airport at 2 18 p.m, jb President He plying t . A Baer 4. ongress has “time after | ans veto on it, The House took
- oon vas + ae te thers. Nu es us et urtalled” # aratione eguiting BURGHEAD BAY Truman’s persopal plane, Acheson jou abou eae titteca iene bens on a er a oe siiniln Aero on Thursday.
power plants was made 0 4 t from the steel strike would virtu-| entered talks Mere singe Tuesday toate ower, a aA ‘}be limited te one-third o ne wer
a, By ee ein e ‘ ally halt producti n at 18 Ford! TAKEN IN TOW with British’ Foreign Secretary War sas < sie k sages tell = ; et H lat Iso. approved see ptmntamlipn tial -
ung Pao in Hon : 9 and Lincoln Mercury assembly | ' Anthony Eden and later French|,~ aMIAT OOS = , e house tater also approvec
reflects the official Peiping atti- Hid . Ch m a ATES as ee A ; reign Minister Robert Sehuman, | \&et ©2 world peace, Nehru said by 119 to 92 the amendment to yee
tude. e ar a ap eae ae re , “taken yet HAMILTON, eee, re eure f. Kennau Unite d Stat i. the government is not associnted| cut the United States contribution E olice Rescue
The Hong Kong paper said then Lo workers be inning from Tuesday. | British frigate Bur 27, } top expert on Russia and new am- (2 ®Dy way in military operations} to the International Children’s | ., “ ne a
that the United Nations raids on INDON, June 28. ; . ee _ titish | frigate Burghead bassador there flew in on Thurg- 'h Korea. They. are anxious how-| Fund on the same grounds, S Korean Nelional
the Suiho power plant on the Yala bar British Broadcasting Cor- n* {| Bay ‘has been taken in tow jay night to sec éxonound fit-/ever that these operations should v.p.|~* re
River last Monday were made to poration decided that while it will by the Italian freighter An- < hadm-hho Secret ef State’s cen and there should be a cease- - A bl . dines
ists in elevise nude neh showgirls + - | toniella Bozzo, 6,968 tons y . ‘ 3 ; Re ” ASSOC VTC :
put pressure on communists, IN} 1ate at night homegrown variet R d . Demand :| which lost her propeller and crowded schedule for only thirty fre leading to a. settlement of Runners Take
—U?P. . 4 y f 5 B ; . ‘ , a problems ¢ “ ,
Korea. must hide their charms when they e bs} on Friday was about 90 so mtolais declined to 2 : by: . ae : 7 ia = | PUSAN, June 28. ¥
appear on early evening shows. ~ miles from Bermuda, The Speirs ae 7 Se tise tn tas j Sixty South Korean National

: x ~ l otee any detalls cheson-Ker.- arenes . : he .
Home Economics It ordered ten nude showgirls k ull Sentence freighter is owned by Guis- eee oy pt A aca ne aa ee ; Tecate -_ imperil} Olympic Porc h | Assemblymen were rescued from

in an English variety show called

1 eppe Bozzu Fu Lorenzo of - 5 ne he to give oa | ALLBORG, Denmark, June 28 | the Assembly building here by
: “Excitement” at a L er | pach“ : § said Kennan came here U.P. AL i, Der ; ast ae ies noo 5 rere By
° at a London casino GUATEMALA, June 28 Genoa. The Antoinetta Boz- shes his ressions of U A rel f Danist runners } the police to-day after being trap
elks W all Open to don panties and brassieres for ny pS ae heaped ee tere tia zo radioe for help 4s eee are ict ‘tal : @ . en te sly cog | Ped inside for over five hours by
a television performance next The ¢ ommunist pa ty demanded\| 7 relate d ee , elp on atmosphere in the Soviet capital bore the Olympic Flame through, 5 orowil’'ot.600-dembnstrators Sane



crowd had demanded that the As-
sembly pass a resolution dissolv~
ing itself, The Assembly had pre-
viously ruled out of order a sime





& vs em ee today “full veritv. of the lav where he reported he was distu
li 4 dad M o»nday Bletita AB B-C. spokesman ex- ich could mean the deatl ! | ed at the growingar Ameri

plained “no doubt children will be , ‘al '
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27, umably gave

Strike Delays
heheeencne iy ¥ jday on its overland journey to
watching.” alty for anti-C nunist students Ba '
: ived in allegea * e also pre d
Hon. P. M. Renison, Acting nude French shop girls in “Folies| Subversive activities Nursery s Good son his variation of the re

Talal In Venice | Helsinki for the fifteenth Olym-

piad, The runners started at 9.00



Jutland toward Copenhagen “

However, B.B.C. will televise and other i


















































































/ VENICE, June 28 aim. G.M.T, from Allborg Town} ilar resolution which was propos-
Governor of Trinidad and Tobago, | poy ” The Lefts vernment ha Soviet diplomati uflle and « nk fend : Anes suard of | yu : :

C ‘ gere”’ programme from Paris I eftw ing SE ete a { harbour workers!|Hall where a guard of honour] ed by a faction supporting Presi-
will formally open a conference! next week without any such re. | announce 1. the arrest of five Work Continues the Big Three respo ave ‘ the departure of King|stood watch throughout the night.| dent Synaman Rhee "
on Home Economics and Educa-| strictions. The show will be on|Students, a retired Colonel and a : ; on meeting to talk abe ss Sala ; i of Jordan for Alexandri | It will amive in Aarhus he , \ bl left the
tion in Nutrition which will con- th, : t ‘ civil guard soccer coach in con- nein ea unity. Acheson, Schuman an ; rahe tin ieee The oe 3 tT tai “ ; he Assemblymen t

Mond e air at a late hour and all & THE New Haven Day Nursery, Eden | mered out a compromise #204 t speria le shipjsecond largest Danish ci ADOUTT building to-day after the police

yene at Kent House on Monday! chijdren should be i >then nection with recent power plant|sargesnte Village Chri. : den hamme neo i to 1 at 1.00 19
under the sponsorship of the Car-| the a ue ides bed by then, | i t } , rted pt Sargeunts Village, Christ Church,} answer on Friday setting W till F } P m./7,00 p.m. G.M.T, formed double ranks to hold back
sors spokesme t —UP. ombings and a “porte tlem vhic s t se -" ae a =— a TR sineet } | Wi anchore an} Sa a earner i er

ibbean Commission and Food and pokesman added.—wU.P. Be dee oh Gin anion Senate ie i is in its second year, con-| conditions for a Big Four ~ ( Bee ac oae et is xoaenen es pare The flame will reach Copen-| ® jeering crow ; . Me mt ers ——

Agriculture Organisation of the (ae Students have been accused of ey ie dg Be rg aetna a this afternoon under spe-|hagen on Monday at 7.00 p.m. 2 Panny, wee er ct ily,

United Nations. U S T d “ + : 53 otage and illegal possession of ine a ag Me ettase Pe ee cial artangements with the strik-|G.MLT. The last runner of the ; rds i re ict rhapeeds sncinen

Throughout the Conference wo. rade Mission lexplosives but have been permit-|mochers parents’ meetings ete Adeniawer Ascrees ‘ers who are demanding higher|lap will carry it into Oecsterbro| was kicked The ‘Assembly bas
which will porenas re Vi oe Sj ‘, ted. to post Bail. A conviction | af. held on Monday ni Ail tnat ha : - pay, Stadium where a track and field} ajco approved setting up a Com-
emphasis will be laid on the par- ng De ee could mean the death ser v oh a, rere ® = . ! and his party boarded the|meet attended by Prince Knud sion of n t vestigate inte
ticular needs of the Caribbean Asiti aa Anierica Military authorities are ht o ve or satvited ie With Allic d ie ply el before noon with fifteen] heir apparent to the Danish the apie nag ‘ot this yaoi
with respect to improving the WASHINGTON, June 28. | gating the case of a sergeant ae-)(j.6 work apake i fides oa : my Tt R 7885 j of luggage, The King de-jthrone, will be in progress. attempted assassination of Rhee
standards of family life. Under-| The Commerce Department an-! cused of trying to bribe four other}, embers On' the cure es io USSTa clined to meet newsmen while UP, —U.P.
lying the agenda is the basic|nounced that K. MacCay director sergeants to join a subversive plot. | sade i $e ft te sich of the child, ONN. GERMANY, June 28. |2ere
problem of education, Particular | of the office of International Trade However, it was believed that the H leet 7 ae a eee é - ON! “ti : 7 tenes Ad er nouay. | However Edmond Ey Roch) $%§66%666%94646006966900690006600604 44660950508
points to be covered include facil-| and George Wythe, director of other suspects would be dealt with]; chil ree tre e ee. eee vii 4 to-day | Jordaniar Charge D'Affaires! s
ities for advanced training, short) 7 T. American Republics di-| by civil courts.U.P. Hane é: mene what mothers could} government ees a +. eaten | t Rome met with newsmen| % ° %
training courses and “workshops” | vision have left for South Arm- o I eiiscoane help the nursery and thejis in complete agreem« st ott enough to deny reports that] ¢ UCL O 142 WwW. %
training schools for several terri-| erica, They are scheduled to ar- U.K Hi ‘3s _g |Churchwarden, Mrs, Evelyn Tulma|the reply to Russia worked 01 had purchased a villa at} ¥ s
tories in the Caribbean area fel-! Fil ot Bogota on Saturday at 4.50 Le B\s as f Ollesl \ spoke about the social upbring-]in London this week by British,| ¢. where he could retire} & . . %
lowship and surveys. The present)», 1) ‘as the first call on their one 9 , i of the child, American and French foreign| abdicatioh”. | % ALCOGNLSL ”
Conference is an outgrowth of a) ronth trip which after Colombia June In 2 Years Lt aie Wi ARG Man __ {ministers , { uP. | 9% %
survey of home economics, edu- Si Retna: te. AeSUeaiee” Pevu The Founder and President Mrs, U.S. High Commissioner, John] %
cation and extension in the Carib-] Gpijle, Argentina, Uruguay and! LONDON, June 28 i A. Hall and her committee are|J. Me Cloy spent two hou uy mye ’ ‘ 0, AL Ww. YY <
bean conducted in 1949 or Srasil in that order,” ' | Britain sweated through the, '® be congra ul ted on the nebie Adenauc r .“t night 4 t | Police Grab 12 % x
arranged by the F.A.O. and the | second day of its worst June heat) Work they are doing and their |the Foreign Ministers’ conicren¢e, | = | %
Caribbean Commission. The Con-]| Looking toward the expansion wave in two years to-da after Atal Concert and dance which and Secretary eerie e kine brug Smugglers | $ LOnOMY ee x '
ference will be one of the largest}of trade and commerce between 1952 hottest night. The tempera- oa take piace ap 4 month’s time [Foreign Affai ., alter l | % &
and most representative ever con-|South American countries and ture reached only 8) esterday,|°n Friday Ist August is deserving}will discu the = matter TRIESTE, June 28 : * : : 3
vened at Kent House. Nine Cat-j} the United States O.1.T officials but is torrid for this island’s cf the generous. support of the pub-|United States Secretar: Police to-day vlaleiea to have x A rare combination realised in g
ibbean territories plus French} will discuss mutual problems. and| chumate ; i lis Dean Ms in Berl ished a big gang smuggling| %& %
Departments are sending dele-} programme with the United | Bourne mouth on the ( hanne l, Cie etiaraii a ait tae it ifternoon. call dru between Italy and Yugo- | ¥% x
gates.—(CP) States Embassy and local authori-| ©94 t registered 85°. It was 72° in) oP inunedens ented tex thie a ivia through the Anglo-Amert- | >

ties in each country,” the an-| londor ye { | year 1952-58 are Mrs. M.D. $ 1 oe At dow naid’ He peopie ind sone | EP p . %

Pe eee id. More than 200 spectators faint-| Y&« We~0d are Ss. sym- 7 a . slice held 12 people a seized | s

i aeepowans; tele ed at Winsbledyn Nentls matches monds (View President), airs.| AMbassador To ;. welght “of | morphine| “THE LABEL WITH THE KEY" 3

B Guiana Farms It was learned that Venezuela) (of ).4) ‘ere men in stands lotha Rudder (Secretary) Miss! Z : { pounds weight of morphine | $

: ae ae aon — Tvinarasy made the unusual concession of Daphne Ward (Assistant Secre- Russia In Germany en Ri id. Haye Sena aoe % < di d I ° $

’ ecause acCay plans to visit! ¢.iing off their coats. Cit vds tary) Mr. Errol. Sayer: . . ' £172,000 to the smugglers, The| % W 2 os? s
Altacked Caracas later in the course of a flo cea Saar 4 ati k ot ita sae and btcodessan Bees. _BONN, GERMANY, June j See: oteen Cecen Ee % et eran ae st “—" wie % ’

Ry Catersiilars Caribbean jour. Informed sources lightest clothes they could ‘find. Gollop, H.-C. Grifith, C. Sealy, , ne ee ee ee eee eee K. W.V. PAARL TAWNY =

se acvey a —v.P. | H. B, G, Marshall and M. McLeod, {to Hussia George Kenn lice said. iar :

y P Wythe mission may have greater) and M. McLeod. at the nearby Wabn Airp Two of the detained men were | K WwW V Coronation Wine R

GEORGETOWN, June 28, significance than indicated by the from London at noon to-da ted to be leaders of the ene % F . %

Six hundred acres of farms in] brief official announcement, " : ‘ ane will _ oS = {One was an Italian citizen Alfreda | % K.W.V. Old Brown Sherry %
the North West district of British ; nc tty Mi ll Hh t l Mi B ; jend in Bonn and depart for Ber-1 Poscolo and the other a Yugoslav) % K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry
Guiana have been destroyed or Discuasions in South American | i ion Oo e l ay e ‘in with his family on Monda Carlo Dobrievich. A third leader| © a Vv. $

in ; cater-|Capitals could be helpful toward ; He is expected to fly from Berlir ; = an hes sav| @ ss s ¢

coor eank “whe thenareaeee 48 admitting a volume of scarce % f i to Moscow on, Tuesday Kennar { eae bata A ee % K WwW V. Old Oloroso Sherry R

Agriculture on Thursday last commodities in the export situa-, Hree 2 hi CL amas vill not go to Berlin to see th } mre ste police have tetarnsed | “fs K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth. .
; a 2 : ‘ vs ' a A . cai Ghats : ‘ St é A

wane ae Y ee che eer tiie ek vv Dean r hoe ae } i “ Ee / Yugoslav authorities and promise 1} 3 K. Ww. Vv. Dry Vermouth 3

yair in the hope of checking the 3 é -ountries are 20 97 ea eson Ing FIR wive ft ts . 234 s,
outbreak which threatens to wipe|restive about United States prices | trie act tat ja : NASSAU, June 27, | visit there iF i il) details to the. es | % K.W.V. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR %
out districts of entire 1,500 acres|for commodities sent here and) , 1¢ Government is sponsoring a proposal in the Legis-| ‘The two had a private meeting | '@ cldlpeibacimcae' 0 | % K. W. V. Superior “Key’’ Brandy %
of mixed crops of ground pro-|officials will have the opportunity! ‘ature to sell 1,625 feet of beach at Emerald Beach for}in London this morning.—U.P, , ; | > ear Pp y oe
visions and fruits. od to learn current views £25,000 to an English syndicate for a hotel site. Opponents Prison Riots | x + x

—ACP) —U.P. of the scheme say the land is w Ds >
ie scheme say is worth £300,000 ae , ;
SR Sa tt Me a % Sense Ath Raid | "2.3 | % bs
| in “ : ip *
E e t t “< H 66 ™7 | The syndicate comprises Hon. U. ve se or Atl | Ep fer Third Day % The ‘ >
( » - Geoffrey Russell of London, Sir ; x | - he a al baci ‘
migran S e ome ome NN otes | Francis Peek, Hon. William W. On Izstallations sues Ce Fite ans ur | % 3
{Ast r eric Sigrist, E, . ” . 4 . eee : : : P | ® =
LONDON, June 28, men’s Union said: “Our people are comes to them’ in the post, some et eS race eee oo SEOUL, KOREA, June 28 |their bunks and tried to break! % Pillars % .
East European emigrants living jr¢eceiving letters from Warsaw ad- of it from Embassies in London | ‘Ledy Olive Bailey. The syndicate U.S. fighter bomber , ted | open their cell doors to-day in} x x
in Britain said to-day they were|dressed to them at their own and the rest. fre Communist | plan to erect a million pound 300|R @ d troops — concentration eu day of rebellion in the| %& =
mystified by the way with which|houses and lodgings though they states room hotel and are asking tor; pounded a huge truck é i on here. Warden Jess) } <

Communist authorities find out|have only recently moved to these Po ; in North west other concessions including free|hit the Choser ervoir power 5 nan said some cells were not % % ;

where they live. A new wave of|addresses.” believe al information jmportation of materials for con-|Plant for the for j of x }

“come back home” letters from} Propaganda is becoming more ferrying their names struction and furnishings of the ay the arm) a some of the CONNIE | %

the Soviet Embassy to exiles haslintensive and i playing heavily and addr to Warsaw A hotel and freedom from all taxz-! a, ne tie ihe 4s ik ied he heat and ang gz '

been reported from industrialjon the current Lancashire textile similar leakage is disclésed a tion for 20 years, The hotel will) 1, < ’ Bat a ; Pike o itherifies i ight pre Ti b &

areas in Yorkshire where thou-|{slump in which thousands of peo- year ago hen, Brit Security be leased to Leo Corrigan. rm le | iy aii gapped ee ( and win the free- % I ealth Fairy ‘ia

sands of them are working in thejple have been employed. Police deported a Pole from Man- lionaire hotel operator of Dallas, Salus a ds t of I Var o0CE i ; x

mill towns, A Biitish Foreten spokesman cheste t e had confessed to Texas. lana ri a 7 300 > reinf roemene | g PAARL mm

Copies of letters se n t to|said there was “continued evi- spying ¢ I ell orker The government is algo spor _| None of the raic Ce ' Sin} vy oot 2 %

Ukrainians, Latvians and Lithuan- jdence” that the literature was be- Roman |} yuk Bradford Sec-' og 5 proposal by facts tacts ' sales tansy on and ss

ians have been handed to the po-|ing divtributed to the refugees by 5 . A cn of soring a prop sg py oes Victor Dk: cake” his: , y W ppor the detach-| % ss

lice, They promise free passages,|Soviet authorities. Ul I t i We 300 ae ie eae ; oo aie ray ; fighte nar ‘ ter the previous x %

food and Medical assistance. gerl Forty thousand Ukrainians, and kno e € ea by 5, i. bu ida ai bee as , t % Hi . x

as far as Officials know the “ffer|35,000 from the Baltic states now rir yf t ic in- ypeanagae pal ro ele dhs b plar d been confined to; % ss 4

of a free trip’ home is being-incorporated in the Soviet 1 yn clu » 4 tied io crdntne , . installation ' iu lefinitely after three, | x appine o %

and 16,000 Poles are believed to be he : mered the | of fioting had been) & g
er the official of the} working in Britain. Propaganc l { ‘ > de d'tions witt i ® ae
» Workers’ and Crafts-}material from Eastern Europe wee L-~C.P, | tle. | —U.P. V9.5 90999 8SF9G99 9S 99999 OOOO COOP POPOV PPPS ISIS

C4



PAGE TWO SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

NE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE













PPO) PRBE00 YO DO* V4
>

OOOO <>

i 4, 565 Os yt ty pt,
SOOO OSSFOSSSES, % eae OBEY Bc; 2 g eae. ar K a
$ NOTICE 33 GARETY ie ISS BETTY ARNE, Social
g — 7 ana | The Garden—St. James j Welfare Officer, was among
‘4 a . the passengers leaving the colony
t AY 4 . } J
x i) 3 O-DAY & TO-MORROW 430 P.M4 ‘OUULA on Friday evening by B.W.LA. fox
% Customers holding Rebate Notes 8 | eee nee Trinidad.
SQ up to the end of Dec. 1961, are : oe | y > Se no
+ ' % | wit Also leaving by the same oy
$ ee ek on ears x =? portunity were Mrs. Ian Clarke
y . 2 | % IN SOCIETY a ULfOUX who has gone to join her husband
SH Gs aie Stusbay @ Wil 8 Pm who left earlier in the week to
2 >. with except x | attend the T.T.C. Race Meeting
% x and Miss Kathleen Hawkins who
»

a

>

| & Whote
| LOST CITY of &
BOGE OCCGOC9SGSSS9SSOS |

Resfore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old
Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you
lacking im youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the society of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-~
ofy and body, nervousness, impure bicod,
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep” In ,
other words, are you only haif a man

If your body is devitalized and exhaust
ed, there is no need for you to suffer an-
other dav from such physical inferior
because the discovery of an eminent p
cian now makes it possible for you Tee
store your youthful vigour and animation

Youthful Vicor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the} y,
Tesults of over-indulgence may now be | °- Youthfub
tarded and youthful activity and aninw-| V/gourous .
tion restored to your body through this | Men
new gland discovery eC ‘
Doctors throughout the world now say | Captivate
‘that the real driving force of life, youth, | Beautiful
and vitality exists in our glands, It is now | yy), »»
knowh that world famous men who have omen
been noted for strength, endurance, bra |
ery, brain-power, and accom r
such as Napoleon, Caesar. Mark A
and Victor Hugo, were the fortun

























"| ourating the ela
gs= | Store youthful

bod






Sessors of tremendous Every one ,
An eminent phys! on | © Vi-Taobs a ' 4

30 years of experience, ’! 1. | Sooner than others-—bat ne one wil ;

fected a combination ingredie:ts t a mistake in putt this treatment t

work with amazing speed to build ne fest. when in need of help to re

rich red blood, strengthen the nerves tq {4 animation

most important of all, to activate, st
late, and fortify the glands. This ¢ |
prescription, therefore. acts in a no | _ Be
manner to restore sthful | pare
vitality to men who | the

24-Hour Results

and st

Â¥ upor









no long v







old too soon. This disc resu hin 24 hours most ‘

Vi-Tabssis in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | & surpr screase in vitality, and with

let form, and may be used secretly if vou} im one week's time most users find that

so desire, so that you can amaze your | they feel and look ten years younger. The

inns ina ec: fimo WEED. the restora- | Change in some men ts almost miraculous,
ion of your vigour and vitality

D Prat Vi-Tab Results Guaranteed

joctor Praises Vi-Tabs So outstanding have been the results

Dr, N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced by Vi- Tab: eak and pre-

end European ~ | maturely old men in arts of the world

cian, recently that i is now offere od b te

“Many scientists of | guarantees of comple satisfaction ,

the opinion th the | cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-

Tebs from your chemist today
yourself the new strength and vit

true secret of youthiul
» vigour and vitality Nes









in the glands. Based on | will be courting through your bt

» my many years Of ex-| how you tak tr st in the pleasures
perience, study and] of life and h u ate able to enjo
ractice, jt is my opin-| as never bef if for any rew



n that the medical } do not agree that Vi-Tabs is easily w
formula known as Vi- | ten times the small cost, merely re
Tabs represents the | the empty package and the full purchase
most modern and scien- | price will retunded without question «
tifte internal method of | argurnent. Get Vi-Tdbs from your chemist
stimulating and invig-' today, The guarentee protects you.

Guaranteed “naz eor tf hwy







4 GELOnNDE
Tomite 3.30 tom. & Bancs

ANNE OF DauE
LOUIS JORDAN JEAN PETERS BRA PAGET
SPECIAL SHORTS: PETE SMITH REDUCING”
and LAWRENCE WELK in “CHAMP. GNY MUSIC”

MR. -B°? HIMSELE

Bagit ECKSTENG

&¢ &.3O p.awe.
i DIES



iN






THE GIRLS
WITH BOYS IN 4
EVERY PORT!



SOO COCCO ttt t






Stationery

Quality Watches

Fhe Best Collection in

BOODAL



THEATRES
ROXY

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 815
Universal International esents
Ann SHERIDAN Dennis (Oo KERFE



EMPIRE

To-day 445 & 8. and

Daily

econtinaing



nt Pres

HOPE Hedy LAMARR oe
r ‘WOMAN ON THE Rt

“MY FAVOURITE SPY” Extra
t Reel Musieai: ‘Het ond

j
)
)
)
q
}
\
\ ‘
| fob
|
Pxtra
FAIRWAY CHAMPIONS
Every








Goll plaver should see this nee Meee 10 2 85
) a WED Margaret LINDSAY)
jand letest Brit Paramount News nen
MEET THE WILD CAT
OLYMPIC —and-
|) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.90 & 8.5 ne pie
, a James EARTON § toon ERROL and the MERRY MAC
| THE SCARE v ROYAL ! ei:
a
| ‘ TO-DAY 430 & 8.90
| CHICAGO CALLING Tereso WRIGHT Lew AYRES
| SS i Starring in—
i ae ss re CAPTURE
\ WED. 4 THURS 4.0% & 4.15 and
t . THE LAST DAYS OF POMPEI
THE SUNDOWN RS Starring
{ w Preston FOSTER Alka HALE
Robert PRESTO - - ---- -
Ki} = Ore ah naiioms ° 3: MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.30
ii}

‘ STATION WEST With Dick Powell’
swWorp OF THE AVENGER and IT HAPPENED TO ONE MAN {.











PHAZA THEATRES



OISTIN














BRIDGETOWN ' BARBAREES : {

Set ae (Dial 5170) { (Dial sons)
tide bie’ « Toman’ i Te-day & Tomorrow ||TODAY & TOMORROW
} _ san & 80 pm 145 & 829 p.m 445 & 8.50 p.m

ew Sik Twar’s || The World's Greatest || JOHNNY ALLERGO

PRINCE & THE PAUPER'| aa peonty Bart

Starring: Errol FLYNN [PRINCE OF PEACE |) pespERADOES

So (Color) . Randolph SCOTT
TUES, & WED

os $45 & gi bag THURS. Speeia! 1.20 TUES. & WED

Wage res +e 20 & 8.0 pom
PRETTY BABY eee Whole Sertai

Denni MORGAN oe ‘ede SEA HOUND

- —— With

Special 1.90 pom cemenne Larny Bhister Crabbe
| tandolp! Si t
Seer ayn Opening FRIDAY 4 |\Coming b

Errol FLYNN’ in DODGE CITY

WESTERN RENEGADES
MACK BROWN

ROCKY MOUNTAIN ERROL FLYNN

Johnny

} rain I "

| ESPORE NOW SHOWING 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Daily

_ HOPE'S NEWEST?



. THE

.%
“lo Johnson's

|
|

jreturned to Canada on Thursday
| morning by
| spent
!Cacrabank Hotel.

4









| ISS WINIFRED SPRINGER,

}colony to-day on board the SS.
|De Grasse for the United King-
\dom where she will
|sister, Mrs, Thelma Blackman.

|panied by her little nephew who
| will also join his mother there.

| pe Annual General Meeting

|} at Headquarters on Monday, June
130 at 8.30 p.m. Lady Savage, the
| patroness
| members are asked to attend.

has also gone to attend the Races

Continuing Tour
EAVING for British Guiana on
Friday by B.W.1A., to eon-
tinue his tour of the Caribbean
was Mr. John A. Donachy, Over-
seas Representative of the Indi«
Tyre Rubber Co., of Scotland.

Mr. Donachy who started
tour about six weeks ago visited
Bermuda, the Bahamas, Jamaica,
Haiti and Puerto Rico befere
coming on here for a week. He
expects to return home by the end
of July and will travel via Trini
dad and Jamaica. He was staying

at the Ocean View Hotel.

Enjoyed Holiday
Fahri an enjoyable holiday
J

hie

in Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.

G. Robinson of Montreal,

T.C.A, They haa

two weeks staying at

Mr. Robinson is employed with

T.C.A. in the Maintenance Married at Christ Church
Department. Oo* Thursday afternoon last at
the Chrjst Church Parish

For the U.K.

youngest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Brathwaite of Park
Road, Bush Hall, was married to
Mr. Laurie Mottley, only son of
Mr. John Mottley of Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael.

The ceremony was performed
by the Revd. Mandeville, The
bride was given im marriage by
her father. She wore a dress of
white slipper satin with an an-
glaise yoke trimmed with rhine-
stones and followed by a train.
Her headdress was made in the
shape of a half moon, and was
adorned with beads, pearls and
rhinestones. She e¢arried a bou-
quet of! anthurium lilies and
Queen Anne’s lace.

The bride was attended by Miss
Barbara Harris as Maid of Hon-
our, and the Misses Elaine Brath-

a former pupil of the
Modern High School, leaves the
join her
Miss Springer will be accom-

Annual General Méeting
Y.W.C.A.

of the Y.W.C.A,, will be held
All

will be present.

| Association for
| Deaf at the Marine Hotel on 26th.
July
| by

early. Watch for further details.

who

For the Blind and Deaf

GALA BALL is being organ-
ised in aid of the Barbados
the Blind and

1952, Help the Association
attending, Book your ‘tabie

Leaving Today

} R. AND MRS. G. M. SOW-

ERS of Eastern Venezuela
had been holidaying at
Paradise Beach Club for the past

two weeks, expect to leave today
\for Trinidad on their way back
to
accompanied

Venezuela, They will be
by their three

daughters, Stephanie, Janet and

Vicky.

Mr. Sowers is a Paleontologist

| working with the Creole Petro-

leum Corporation.

Inspector of Post Offices

ISS UNA MILNE, an Inspec-

tor of Post Offices in Gren-
ada, returned home yesterday by
B.W.LA., after spending four
weeks in the interest of her
health. She said that she had a

waite, sister of the bride, and
Olga Mottley, sister of the bride-
groom, Winifred Smith and Veta
Maynard as bridesmaids,

The duty of bestman. was per-
formed Mr. John Mottley,
father of the bridegroom, while
the ushers were Mr. Rupert Wil-
kinson, Lisle Whittington, Keith
Foster and Errol Chase,

A reception was held at “Ken's
Home”, Bush Hall, and later in
the evening the newly weds left
for Silver Sands to spend their
honeymoon.

Married Last Thursday

1 a a quiet ceremony at St.

Barnabas’ Church on .Thurs-
day morning, Miss Joyce Sinclair,
daughter of Mr. Martin Sinclair
of Two Mile Hill was married to
Mr. Louis Jordan of Howell's
Cross Road,

The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. O. C. Haynes, Vicar
of St. Barnabas. The bride was
given in marfiage by her father
and the duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Denny Jordan,
a cousin of the bridegroom. Miss
Doreen Sinclair, sister of the
bride was her only attendant.

B.Sc,, Engineering
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
John C. D. Haynes, an old

Church Miss Grace Brathwaite, Harrisonian who has just obtained ~

his B.Sc. in Engineering with
second class honours at Bristol
University.



MR. J. C. D. HAYNES

John ig the oldest son of Mr.
Douglas Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and Mrs,
Haynes of “Cromer”, Hastings.

Back to Trinidad

ISS ELSIE ROBINSON

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, who
had been holidaying in Barbados
fot the past week, returned
home yesterday evening by
B.W.LA. She was staying at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.

Spent Four Months

. I. BRAHIM, a dry goods

merchant of British Guiana,
returned home on Friday by
B.W.LA., after spending four
months’ holiday.

oft
ot



‘COME ON—A MY HOUSE”, the Opening number of the Star Buds’ show on July 4th.

Star Buds School of
Dancing

HE STAR BUDS School of
Dancing which stages its Third
Annual Show and Dance at the
Drill Hall on July 4th, promises to
afford the public good entertain-
ment in Music, Dancing and Com-
edy. Under the distinguished
patronage of Sir George and Lady
Seel, the show is presented by
Madame [Ifill in aid of the Christ
Church and St. John’s Baby Wel-
fare League Clinics.

Included in the caste is Cedric
Phillips who is locally known for
his piano playing, and he will also
be dan¢eing. His special number wili
be ‘The Kiss Waltz’ with Joyce
Clarke as his partner. A comedy
sketch introduces the show and the
eentral figure in this will be Clarrie
Layne who might be remémberea
as the ‘effeminate’ Wilhelmina from
‘Revuedeville’ of 1951. Only, this
time he will be a Cottonpicker.

‘Rose in the Bud’, a solo ballet
by Thelma Arthur should prove
very effective, owing to its simplic-
ity and the dancer’s style of move-
ment. ‘Kitten on the Keys’ which is
a Novelty Dance will also be one
of the highlights of the evening.

The younger children exhibit
their talent in numbers which in-
clude ‘the Parasol Dance’ and the
‘Toy Soldier’, The costumes are
very pretty, as should be with
such charming girls and boys
wearing them.

After the show, there will be
daneing and the music will be
supplied by the Police Band under
the direction of Capt, C. E. Raison,
M.B.E., A.R.C.M., by kind permis-
sion of Col. Michelin, OBE

Congratulations

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
Lindsay Worrell, a law stu-
dent in England who has been
successful in his recent examina-
tion in Contract and Tort accord-
ing to news reaching his parents
during the week.
A son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A.

Worrell of Belleplaine, St. An-
FUNNIEST pleasant stay and had greatly ‘ nee ae i :
yoy MOVIE fenefted trom ners Sv” Married at St. Cyprian’s Honeymoon Couple {iii tnplived inthe Coen
§ Her sister, Millicent of Every- ISS MARGARET ESTHER





ESTHER *

R. and Mrs, {, Macpherson of Secretary’s Office,







» He is al
% > CHASE body’s Store in St. George’s, re- RAMSEY, daughter of Mr. Trinidad who were here on brother of Mr. P. V. Worrell. of
, . turned home last week after an and Mrs. H. O, Ramsey of “Rich- their honeymoon, returned home the Department of Medical Ser-
ae fe P s * 5 enjoyable three weeks’ holiday. ville’, 6th Avenue, Belleville, by B.W.LA, on Friday. vices.
ff beef } JOAN VIVIAN ® They were both staying at was married at St. Cyprian’s
5s ‘ “Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream. Chureh yesterday afternoon to
“fe i EVANS BLAINE & : Mr, David Ian Lawless, son of
ar + Sea us AMD Bouse > On Business Mr, and Mrs, D, A, S. Lawless of
pitty a. i ad RRIVING from B.G., on George Street, Belleville,
texte » BARRY SULLIVAN Sheedy cia’ en Mean The cvemnariy: winiets, tpl gob
rium a 7 c KEEFE BRASSELLE Lorna Chase, who bas come on a at 4.30 o’eclock, was conducted by
besuT! es ; ay ash business visit, She will also attend the Very Rev. Dean G. V. E,
et = tk BILLY ECKSTINE - ithe wedding of Miss Kay Austin Hazlewood,







The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of slipper satin with a high
neckline and tight fitting bodice,
lace yolk and sleeves and lace
inset on a full flowing skirt end-
ing in a train. Her finger tip veil
- was kept in place by a juliet cap
and she carried a bouquet of
white roses.

She was attended by Miss Joan
Branch as maid of honour and
ithe Misses Betty Ramsey and
| Joyce Gibbs as bridesmaids. They
wore white nylon and lace with
high neckline, close fitting bod-
ices, short sleeves and mittens,
full skirts—ballerina length and
Juliet caps, and carried bouquets
of pink roses.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Hal Cole, while
those of ushers. fell to Messrs.
C. B. Lawless, R. A. Lawless,
H. O. Ramsey, Jnr., R. A. Ram-
sey, and T. H. Davis.

A reception was held at the
Hotel Royal and the honeymoon
is being spent at the Crane Hotel.

to Mr. Alwyn Howell which takes
place at St. Michael’s Cathedral
or é j f next week. During her stay, she
— - —_ ae the guest of Mr. and Mrs

“xtra—PAIRWAY CHAMPIONS. Every Golf Player should see |C: 1 Austin of “Brysmar”, Upper
his Short and latest British Paramount News Collymore Rock.

TH DE MARC) SISTERS -DEAN LER: SEL LEU sain. ie SOME’ LAND ASTER
Opening GLOBE FRIDAY cttt sULY

$DHHDODODHOGCOSODOPGPOPOHOHHHE| GCOGDHHOOGCOHOGOOOD DOSES

7GOd



















‘TOOLS! TOOLS!

FOR ALL
TRADES
|



“Tastes so good it must be
CANADA
» DRY!"






Getting Up Nights
Makes Men Old

Getting up sights, ourning sensa-
tion of Organs, whitish discharge,
at base of spine,

dull ache Next Door to Singer’s
and leg pains, netvousness, waste ( . - )

ness and ioss of manly are
caused by a disease of Rie icmens mgr
fiiena 2 important sex



Mk. AND MRS. DAVID LAWLESS



Â¥ SSS

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

















PIPE CUTTERS &
WRENCHES

TOWELLING BEACH ROBES from $12.98

xigour and health, take the new 20 wR
sWEATNT EPI OUIAET.S tif CQMAR SCARVES
HAMMERS ETC. RECN Sees Nolmatter how iong Fou have suf: ieee z
1/16 in—4 in em Susranteed to set SATIN ELASTEX SWIM SUITS
MASONS TROWELS WHIT, STOCK & DIES. Th Be fate d na and ake Fou deol 16 to 5; "
SLIP JOINT PLIERS G. CLAMPS e most delicious flavors in fy years younger or money back. Get | DRESSES MADE TO ORDER

GLASS NIPPERS the world carry the Canada fuarantee protects you





CARPENTERS SAWS,
PLANES, BIT, CHISELS,
Dry label. Name your favorite









’ JOINERS CLAMPS
BELT PUNCHES BENCH VISES wr Coit Orr male te ane TH i
TWO-MEN CROSS CUT SCREW DRIVERS ss ~ Ver eae ee W
SAWS wn tiae SAWS : ° = {> puts into it all the quality, E NEW LO PRICES
CHAIR WEB BLADES FRET SAWS. if 7 purity and sparkle that have
FILES of every description HAND GRINDERS. i made Canada Dry the first FINE QUALITY WHITE CAMBRIC 36” 98
\ :
aya y , a y s en b res, y mr Dp anes err
SEE OUR WINDOW re EReee } Rajoy ‘hed od BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36 84
DISPLAY. i alee 4 3 ey
A dh #7 4 ye! \\ AN ~ on ¢
IN TOWN. ! papetes Svieds KHAKI 28 1.23
GENERAL FL-ARDWARE suppcies apace: |
i)
i) )) } ”
; daa ico ta : , : i}
i RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office PHONE 4918 i enéwh sb6i AND GooK ‘¥oCR Cables sonar 7. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
or . . peat pene i ee sa DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606









SUNDAY, JUNE 28, 1952

At The Cinema:



A CORONATION, A SPY RING AND PIRACY

THREE week-end pictures now showing deal with a

Coronation, a Sp
Piracy now ha ily
In THE PRINCE AND

town Plaza, there is an Americanised version of the a
and dignified state ceremony of a coronation. Englan

Ring both current and popular and
kept from the seas.

THE PAUPER at the Bridge-
old
wit-

nessed the crowning of a King in 1936 and is now preparing
for the crowning of a Queen in 1953. Those who “9 to
pe

refresh their knowledge of
for any help from a show of

the
this

recedure need not
ind which behind a story

of intrigue in the Palace merely ‘burlesques’ the final stages.

The picture is educational in
that it re-opens a short page in
English History, the music is
good especially for those who
love the dignity of the choral
and the costumes are to be seen
in a pageantry which revives for
a brief spell the glitter and
glamour of British State cere-
monies.

King Henry VIII so aptly de-
scribed in his bock by William
Harrison Ainsworth as ‘the opu-
lent corpulent King’ has reached
the last stage of his rule and his
philosophy is both interesting and
enlightening to those unfamiliar
to ‘the diplomacy of the Royal
Court’. A queen has borne hira
a son afi@ so ‘removes the neces-
sity for retaining her at Court’,
the heads of men are to be re-
tained on their shoulders just so
long as they serve the purpose of
those they keep in power, (‘that
is politics, my son’), and the love
of a monarch is not to be deeper
than the stage at which heads can
be removed without incon-
venience or stirring the emotion.

But ‘boys will be boys’ and ‘all
boys are alike’, and so when the
son of Offal Court (remiscent of
the Bethnal Green and the East
End) rambles into the palace, he
finds a playmate in the son of the
Royal Court. (Here the photo-
grapher’s art is seen at its best)
The son of Royalty exchanges
garb with the son of poverty and
by the merest freak of fate is
driven from the Palace despite
his protests. His faithful com-
panion, the dog, however, will
have none of his successor.

A scheming courtier realising
the error played it up to his own
advantage, and at the death or
the King, became Lord Protector
of the young monarch “who haa
lost his mind”. He despatched an
officer of the King’s guard to find
and “remove forever,” the
wandering Prince who. because
of his garb had found a natural
habitant in Offal Court.

Another officer Errol Flynn who
sensed the truth, sets out on his
own private mission and by a
strange trick of fate, the pliancy
of his sword and the strength of
his wrist saves the lineage of the
House of Tudor. A knighthood
and the privilege of serving with
the Royal Household are the re-
wards for him and his heirs.

The Coronation finds the pre-
tender in the throes of a cere-
mony beyond his dreams and
despite his protests and the fact
that he had useq the Royal seal
to crack nuts he is about to be
crowned. Fate willed otherwise
and Edward VI, the rightful heir
is restored to the Throne.

BOB HOPE A SPY

Bob Hope, known to theatre-
goers and radio fans as the
prince of entertainers, come *o
the Empire in ‘MY FAVOURITE
SPY’. His leading lady is Hedy
Lamarr.

Much of the pregnancy of the
entertainment for which Bob
Hope is famous is lost because the
picture tries to carry a story in-
stead of being pure music, danc-
ing and gags.

Who would ever have imagined
Bob Hope doubling for a spy in
order to help American security
agents?

There are some bright spots of
entertainment, as much be the
case when Bob Hope is~+ the
artist, even though the film is not
top notch.










WANTED FOR CASH
USED
POSTAGE STAMPS

Of the British West Indies,
Good Prices Paid. At The
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street.

JUST RECEIVED

HUMPHREY'S
VETERINARY
REMEDIES
A. B.B., C.C., D.D.,
.E., J.K., G.G., F.F.
Also :
HOMEOPATHIC
REMEDIES
WITCH HAZEL LIG.
WITCH HAZEL OINT.
URASAL

(. CARLTON BROWNE



A.
E

%,
4
%
$ Wholesale & Retail Druggist
$ 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

CPPS PFS FOES OSS








The Prince of Peace

The Barbarees Plaza situated

appropriately near St. Leonard’s
Church brough The Prince of
Peace to its fans,
_ This is a new cinecolor featur~
ing a Bible Story of Christ. The
kernel of the film is “‘the Lawtom
Story” or the biography of Rev.
A. Mark Wallock,

He lived for his fellowmen and
played a leading role in a pageant
which attracted much attention.

The showing of this film will
be regarded by many people as
appropriate and a softening inter-
lude between the high society life
and the less enlightening gangs-
terdom.

Here is an opportunity to test
the capacity of the average theatre
goer—or at least those fans of the
Barbarees Plaza to seek real en-
tertainment or to satisfy a passion
for less desirable things.

The picture is unusual and in
colour cost two and a half million
dollars. It supplies entertainment
for christian people and especially
for the young who need to know
more of the story of Jesus Christ.

The tableaux are good and the
story is simply told.

Piracy & Romance
WITH one stroke of his pen,
Blackbeard struck from his log
his rival and competitor ‘Sheba
Sen dog added with a relish, “wank
a dog a a re
off Barbados.” a
How far off Barbados theatre-
goers will be able to judge when
they see “Anne of the Indies”,
20th. Century Fox production now
showing at the Globe Theatre,
Jean Peters, Louis Jourdan and
Debra Paget share the
honours in a delightful techni-
colour which begins and ends with
Barbados in the days of piracy
during the sixteenth century,

The ‘Sheba Queen,’ with a
daring, ruthless woman, Anne

r e, ad her captain and
mistress of a thousand of cut-
throats made her final plunge after
the guns of had
riddled her masts, peirced her
hull and sent hundreds of buc-
caneers to their deaths amidst
flaming holocausts and booming
cannonading.

The scene is Jaid in the Carib-
bean and as the sea robbers search
for their prey, they touch in at
Jamaica, Venezuela, Bahamas and
“off Barbados.” It is educational
end exciting for youngsters and
brings back to mind the old stories
of buried treasure by Henry
Morgan and others. Today there is
still the belief that treasure re-
mains buried somewhere off the
west coast of Barbados,

Behind this lusty spectacular
colourful drama of the sea, is a
story of a woman's love and hate.
The pirate queen had captured
the ‘Molly OQ’ and among the
treasures in her prize she selects
a jewelled sword for Blackbeard
“who was my father, mother and
teacher” and a manacled prisoner,
a dashing young Frenchman,
Pierre La _ Rochelle (Louis
Jourdan) for herself. In the scenes
that follow, treachery becomes a
fine art and the tide of fortune
ebbs and flows.

Finally there is the delicate
thread of a woman’s love sending
herself to certain death in order
to give a last chance of survival
to the man who had betrayed her
love. This is a story of piracy and
unbridled romance.

J. E. B.

SUPREME

BATTLESHIP GREY ......

GREY PAINT ...
BLACK
GREEN

”



GENERAL

TIME

EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN





$8.93 gin.
_.. $8.59 gin.

ee

$9.68 .,

5ss\cs cp aeliaieieniaicciaas $6.51 ,,
idx slacopebanses ealeiaeaeivlaetdila $2.85 tin

HARDWARE



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

WEST INDIANS DISCUSS
FOLK TUNES AND
COMPOSERS
Marjorie Few and William Pilgrim

In the Wednesday evening ver-
sion of ‘Calling the West Ind‘ps
for the first two weeks of July
two well known West Indians -
Marjorie Few the concert pianis:
from Jamaica and William Pilgrim
of British Guiana — will discuss
an interesting sidelight on the
musie of the great composers in
so far as they made us of, or
Fg re folk tunes and melodies
to their purpose. Im the opening
discussion which will be broadcast
on Wednesday, 2nd July, they will
review this use of folk music in
the works of the composers of
the past, illustrating their theme
either by wag played in tne
studio or from the appropriate re-
cordings. In the second
discussion on the following week
they will bring the theme up te
date with examples from contem-
porary composers, Both. pro-
grammes will follow the usual ten-
minute talk which opens the
West Indies half-hour. This he-
gins at 7.15 p.m, and can be heare
in the 25 and 31 metre bands
11-75 and 9.58 megacycles.

The Week's Sport

The coming week is one of the
most eventful weeks of sport dur-
ing the British summer. It in-
cludes the Lawn Tennis Cham-
pionships at Wimbledon, the
‘Varsity Cricket Mateh and the
Henley Regatta. The commen-
taries by Fred Perry from Wim-
bledon will be given at the same
time as the past week, namely
5 p.m. and 9.45 p.m, except om
Friday when the latter will be
changed to 10:30 p.m, Reports on
the Oxford vs. Cambridge match
will be on at a time when no
beams are directed to us but you
can hear about it in “Sports
Round-Up” and ‘Sports Revie)
on Saturday next at 6.45 and 7,
p.m, respectively. ‘Sports Round-
Up’ is also on the air every week-
day as well as on Saturday, Whjle
there is no athletic event in the
coming week to be reported ihe
BBC will broadcast a talk by
Harold Abrahams, winner of the
Olympic 100 metres in Paris in
1924, on the scene of the coming
Olympics at Helsinki and the
prospects then, This will be on
the air at 8.30 p.m. on Sunday,
29th June, It is not too early to
let our readers know that during
the Olympics themselves the BBC
will broadeast daily fifteen-min
ute reports and eye-witness ac-
counts sent by radio telephone
from Helsinki at 8.45 p.m This
will be from July 19th. to August
4th. . al



A Tale of Two Cities

The new serial thriller which
begins in the coming week's BBC
broadcasts is “A Tale of Two
Cities” by Charles Dickeny The
stars are Donald Wolfit ana Lion
Quartermaine. It has been freely
dramatised as a serial and will
be broadcast in eight episodes, on
Mondays at 4.15 pm. and on Fri-
days at 7.45 p.m. starting on the
30th June and 4th July respee-
tively.

Royal Visit to Hollywood
House

Her Majesty and the Duke of
Edinburgh are now in the second
week of their visit to Edinburgh's
Royal palace at Holyrood. Several
programmes in the BBC's General
Overseas Service will include
further descriptions of the Royal
visit and the scences of jubilation
and ceremony with which the
Scots greet their Queen on her
first visit to Scotland singe her
accession — particularly Scottish
Magazine on Wednesday at 6.00

pm.




FOR ALL.



$10.41 gin.





SUPPLIFS

PHONE 4918











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

Hy AGRICOLA

MARKETS
Interest has heightened considerably in this matter as



a result of recemt action by

the Agricultural Society—an |

old and tried institution which continues to serve the island
with an altruism worthy of the-highest commendation.

Its efforts, stretching over the
lust 100 years, in connection with
the Annual Exhibition, are alone
sufficient to earn it the gratitude

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

With the coming of June, heavy
showers have already heralded the
approaching rainy season, and
with it the death of many of the
annuals, Plants such as Snap-
Gragon and Petunias will not sur-
vive very much lenger. Other
things like Carnations. Verbena,
Sweet Alyssum, Phiex Candytuft
and many others will disappear
for the next few months, and we
must look to other plants for
solour in the garden.

Of course, my wise gardeners
have a stock of perennials to turn
to, Among these is the ever faith-
ful Pentas, and there are two
lovely new colours of this popular
plant on the market at present, a
“Cerise” and a deep “purple”,
These new colours bring the dif-
ferent colours of the Pentas up to
seven, i.e. white, pink, red, cerise,





purple, dark mauve and pale
mauve,

Other perennial plants are
ground orehid s, Tube-rose,
Michaecimas Daisy, Correopsis, as

well as the shrubs auch as ‘Exora
Canariensis, Pride of Barbados,
Alamanda, All of these will flower
in spite of the rains.

Beside the perennials there are
some Annuals that ean be relied
on to survive and even enjoy the
rainy season and chief among
these are the gay Zinnias, Zinnias
cannot have too much water.
Plant the seeds straight into the
preparédd bed, as Zinnias seed-
lings do not stand transplanting
well, Seeds planted at the begin-
ning of July will be flowering by
the middle of August. Then there
are other wet weather annuals
such as “Yellow Pea" Single and
double Balsam, Tithonia, Blue and
Red Salvia all of which stand up
to the raing and help out con-
siderably, Altogether the gardens
will not be too badly off for the
rainy season,

Roses

Those gardeners who go in tor

Rose-trees will have an abundance

of roses for some months, Rose
trees should be examined now,
and all dead wood and feeble

shoots cut off. The plants should
then be well manured, Rose-trees
are rich feeders and must be
manured periodically during the
flowering season, Cut the roses in
the early morning with long
stems,
Chrysantaemums

Remember that June, July and
August are the momths for plant-
ing Chrysanthemurm suckers. Al-
though these suckers monopolize
a bed for-half the year they are
well worth a place in the gar-
den. They make a lovely show
at Christmas time and supply
flowers at a time when they are
in short supply.

Spring-Clean The Garden

Just before the rains set in in
earnest is the time to give the
garden a real thorough clean up,
tackling all those old corners and
neglected spots,

A jobbing man to help with this
work for a few days is a good in-
vestment. With supervision a lot
ean be done in cleaning, cutting,
and trimming, so getting the place
ship shape to meet the wet
weather.

So often in the next few months,
there will be days or weeks, when
little or nothing can be done be-
cause of rain, It is during this
time of garden inactivity that the
garden gets out of hand, and es-
pecially so if no cleaning up has
been done before hand.



°

GALVANIZED
RIDGE GAPS
* DOWN PIPES
* WATERHEADS

* NAILS etc.
and

from $3.60 each

i]
))
ue

pees







* EAVES GUTTERS
* GALVANIZED SHEETS

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY L1

of the entire egmmunity; they
evidence, moreover, in no uncer-
tam manner, that here is so nar-
row visioned organisation existing
only for the benefit of one class
ov creed, The Society, broadening
further it scope and interest, has
now taken up the marketing of
agricultural produce in the wel-
fare of both cultivator and con-
sumer. Members were present in
large number when the Report
of a sub-committee of the Society
came under consideration and,
made their contributions to what

is likely to be a _ far-reaching
change for the better from the
present disorderly methods of

distribution and marketing of|
locally grown food. i

j
It Should be clearly understood | _

the outset that there is no
easy solution to the problems
which are likely to present
themselves; but, to allow things

from

|

to eift and continue as they are |

not speak much
couragé and ability of com-
munity that has faced much
greater difficulties in the past and
has solve them with a competence
and determination, the envy of
island neighbours. |

would
a

The Report of the sub-comunit-|
tee has received a fair measure
of publicity. It could do no more}
than indicate the broad lines of|
approach to the subject and put}

forward questions wh.) can
only be answered | » level
enquiry by the verning |
authorities, Thus, the Report can)

only be regarded as introductory,
and a good deal more information

igs required to enable definite
decisions to be taken, The out-|
standing fact which has so far

emerged is that no improyement
can be achieved without the pro-
vision of market depots starting
in the City of Bridgetown and
its environs, This essentially can

be explored without delay; the
fact that a district market is
envisaged for the northern see-

tion of the City hardly affects
the main issue, It would be a4
mistake to suppose that all we
require to do is to provide some
gort of shed or shelter where

444°

for the}

oS



out

huckstering ean be carried
as heretofore, The huckster
referred to by some as the entre-
preneur—is, of course, the real
core of the problem and, as there
is no likelihood of expectancy of
eliminating such middle traders,
some organisation is essential to
control their activities and the
market sites themselves. Control
of prices and related matters in
the present limited state of pro-
duction are most desirable, If and
when consumer demands can be
freely met as a vesult of incen-
tives to producers, such as some
form of price guarantees, for
example, “and @ncouragement™ to
producers—co-operatively or indi-
vidually—to set up their own
stalls in market centres, competi-
tion will make itself felt and the
need for controls may perhaps
no longer exist. But, when
supplies continue to be short,
there is no effective competition
and the trader does pretty well
what he or she pleases—charging
exorbitant prices today, with~
holding sales tomorrow, refusing
to buy from producers next day,
and dumping unsold stuff when it
suits in order to maintain an
unreasonable price level. We
know that all these things happen
and hankey-pankey of all sorts
exists to the discomfiture of both
producer and consumer, t

Finally, so long as sugar prices
are guaranteed at the favourable
level they are, reasonably priced
locally grown food will be an
ever-increasing problem unless
steps of a concrete and conhstruc~
tive nature are taken to ease it
NOW.

D.

4, + Pe PIP PP ol et
SSO POOP OSES OEPD EE LILI LECTED ASE LE EEDA EAIAI IAEA

















SSSSSSOSOS OPPOSE PE

Weddings, C



is produced
unter Mucleae
contol

a

Baby

needs

the pure, mildiy medicated com-
fort of Cuticura Talcum, Let this
silk-soft, fragrant Powder soothe
and Protect your baby’s precious skin,
keeping him chafe-free and happy. You
too will love its delicate per-
fume. For baby’s bath always use
mildly medicated Cuticura Soap.

TALCUM



“









SEE

“4,



OUR PISPLAY

THE CORNER STORE



——_——>
—_S

— > =.
Says Mr. Leo King:

L



“YOU CAN RE

BEING THE SWE

MADE
The Perfection



6%

OOO? p

999990 %%

chta

Formal
PRETTY LADI

oe

Styles a
Assorted Sizes

$18.00
LADIES’ HATS

The Latest Styles in
Colours to suit the

$4.32.

A Fine Assortment of Ha
Art Silk

$5.98 and $6.93

ARISTOC FINE GUAGE
NYLON STOCKINGS

The Late

$2.05 per pair

AMERICAN BRASSIERES

In White and Tea-Rose. A

Good Housekeeping at only

$1.50 per pair

Che Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET

. 4, 4, 44,4 a
PAPEL LRP O POLL LLL LLLLLLS
Z i i i A a A A

GE. P. N.S. WARE
‘POOLE POTTERY
DENTON CHINA

ALL PRESENTS
WRAPPED

AT m= a=





IN

FOO"

ils or any

In a Fine Variety of Materials in the Latest

and priced to suit your purse

$5.98 & $7.20
LADIES HANDBAGS

PAGE THREE



1ON

ir
ETEST

rREAT

UK
of Confection.

,
6,64.66060000 on

POPES EAP PISO

44
-

Occasion
ES DRESSES

vailable

$24.00

Velvets

most

and Straws
discriminating,

4 6:66.66 6,66564 <
SSL? SAS PPP IPP ELI L (GOOD aS

< -
OVP IOPI OO S

9%

ndbags in Velvets, corded
s and Plastics

st Shades

truly fine Bra endorsed by

batt tA EEE EEE

CLE ELLELELLLSL LPL

>

é





PAGE FOUR



rr
wri
=

and
healthy





Yes, when you Brylcreem your hair, you notice at once how lustrous &
looks. Dryness is replaced by a gloss and vitality that put you right
on top! You feel better because you look smarter; you feel more
confident, too, because you know your hair will remain well-groomed
all through the day, Day-long smartness and lasting hair health —
that’s the double benefit of Brylcreem. And the pure oils
in Brylcreem are emulsified for clean grooming——you
achieve perfectly smart hair without excessive oiliness.
Massage your hair with Bryicreem and see
how it tones up the scalp and checks
Dandruff. Check up on your appearance ——
Brylcreem your hair!









g smartness on

-lon
my that's the pO

health od





BE 51/427



PERQUITE

STAYS WHITE
There is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite

especially, This Berger white manine enamel is hard, glossy and very

resistant to the destxuctive influences of sea air and salt water, It is,
therefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss and
durability provide a finish both
smart and protective. Try it for






your home.

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS

ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents

Yoovssssooosoesy SODSSOS SESS FOOSE SD

¢



TAPS & DIES
PIPE

34/7

, j . a : n
Yi”, Ya’, 36”, 127, 56”, %", We”. 1”, 1%", 1%”, 2”, 38”
BSF c
Lv oR iay se au" Tr o”
Vy » 169 y ’ fs”, 3) +10 ’ ye", 1é » 56", 3%
SAE or NF
Ya, Th’, Ye", va", 2”, Fa", 8", He”
USS or NC
/s 5 34% T Ue Or Ser BAe
Val", a", 3", Be”, Ye", He”, 98", %

ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Vlb,, %41b., 1V4lb., 134]b., 2Â¥4Ib., 3lb,
FILES

FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 426

464 o5< 66664 < ¢
a POS oo OOF oo COSOSS ever POCOSSD POCSOOSF err
:
i










SUNDAY

ADVOCATE







WEST INDIES BADLY

TREATED
The Truth About Local Boxing

By O. S. COPPIN

7.

WEST INDIAN cricket circles are wholeheartedly in agree-
ment with the decision of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control in their efforts to convince the Imperial Cricket
Conference that in arranging International fixtures for the
coming years they have perpetrated an injustice to West In-
dies cricket that threatens to result not only in a complete

negation of the chances of future West Indies cricket but‘

constitutes a degree of snobbery that will admit of no diplo-
matic attempts at justification.

Under the present arrangement Australia and_ South
Africa will be required to send a touring team to England
once every four years but the Wedt Indies will normally
be able to send a team to England only once in twelve years.

CHARITABLE
VEN if we be charitable and call this a slip on the part of
the Imperial Cricket Conference certainly they saw the
West Indies in England in 1950 and their performance then
would certainly have merited some revision of policy or even
acknowledgment that they had acted unfairly to the West
Indies in the circumstances,

The visit of an Australian team to England is an event
for which all cricket fana in that country must wait with
eagerness. But who can say in all honesty that a South African
team or even the New Zealanders are or have evér been a
be +t attraction than the West Indies were in England if

I agree that the South Africans and the New Zealanders
have their star players, Nourse, Rowan, McCarthy, Donnelly,
Sutcliffe and Hadlee are some of the names that come to my
mind at once but we are entitled to reflect with pride on the
names of Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Ramadhin and
Valentine. These are big names in International cricket circles
and names of cricketers who have proven themselves among
the greatest cricketers in the world,

COMPARISON

AM not prepared to argue at this stage whether they would

bear comparison with Learie Constantine, Sir Donald Brad-
man, Dempster, Nourse Snr, and the other giants of the past.
The fact is that among present day cricketers they have few
if any equals,

The West Indies played a type of cricket in England
that drew forth the ‘comment that they played the game as
‘it was meant to be played. Surely a record of five scores of
over five ‘hundred in one day the most notable being 651 in
one day against Leicestershire, could hardly pass unnoticed
by the members of the Imperial Cricket Conference.

In addition to this in another dix years these star players
might well be past their bast, if not all, more than half of
them. Is this fair to the West Indies? Is it fair even to the
younger players in England themselves that they should
be deprived of the opportunity of seeing some of the best
players in the world in action?

LEST WE FORGET
O NOT let it be forgotten that at this moment the West
Indies who so handsomely defeated England and New
Zealand within the last two years stand second in popularity
only to Australia to whom they lost the “ashes” in close fights
earlier this year,

For this reason I am hoping that this resolution receives
the most sympathetic and honest consideration of the Imperial
Cricket Conference. The resolution reads as follows:—

“As a result of the existing arrangement whereby Australia
“and Soath Africa each sends a touring side to England once
“in four years, and of the fact that the English Counties do not
“desire to reccive any touring side in the year following an
“Australia visit, it transpires that New Zealand, The West In-
“dies and India normally can only send a touring side to
“England once in twelve years:— Be it resolved therefore that
“this Board request the Imperial Cricket Conference to use its
“influence to have the period for Australian and South African
“visits changed from once in four years to once in five years,
“so that oppertunities for other Member Countries to visit
“England be “increased to at least twice in fifteen years.............

EXPEDIENCY?

The decision to postpone the visit of a West Indies team to
Canada until 1953 is justifiable only on the grounds of expedi-
ency, I argued in these columns last Sunday that the tour would
be important from the point of view that it would provide
ample scope for the exploring of avenues for fresh talent for
the Indian tour of the West Indies next year.

If it has been postponed for any other consideration then
I cannot see how it would serve the best purpose coming after
the Indian tour.

The amount of .$10,000 Canadian dollars, estimated to be
the cost of the tour is ‘nothing to be afraid about. A West
Indies team to Canada will be a drawing card and Canadian
cricket fans can be depended upon to roll in their dollars by
the thousands,

WHAT OF THE INDIAN TOUR?

J T is unfortunate that the Indian team. must now await a

further two weeks since they are due to Jilfil a commit-
ment in Pakistan. I certainly do not agree that the West Indies
must submit to any off hand treatment by the Indians, rather
that the tour be postponed or even cancelled, There was no
indication of the Pakistan tour when plans were being made
in connection with the West Indies tour and steamship arrange~-
ments, itinerary and number of matches and dates being plan-
ned for them to return from a tour of England, and then tour
Pakistan before coming te the West Indies and two weeks late
at that savours to me of a certain measure of casualness that
should not obtain when an expenditure of £30,000 is involved,

WHITHER LOCAL BOXING

CORRESPONDENT ‘enquired what was wrong with Bar-

bados boxing in a recent article and this set me hrowsiny
back ten years ago in my files of professional boxing when
His Excellency the Governor and party attended the Inter-
colonial middleweight championship bout between Lionel Gibbs
of British Guiana and Jack Montelle of Barbados, staged at the
Yankee Stadium by Messrs. C. B, Layne and Chandler,

I remember seeing Jack Montelle deal with the opposition
from Santo Domingo in the persons of Bertica Herrera and
Martial Victorino in fine style. Jack Sharkey, Al Browne, Pan~-
ama Kid, Kid German, Kid George, Lightfoot Kid, Kid Ralph,
Radio Kid and the veteran ring general Radio Gene himself,
all performed at one time or another with commendable credit
atthe Yankee Stadium.



(Continued at end of columns 7 and 8.)

THE

“FOLBATE”
LAWN MOWER

ee






A Masterpiece of
British Craftsmanship

STRONG — STURDY — RELIABLE

®
Keep your Lawns in fine trim with

“PFOLBATE”" LAWN MOWER

S. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.-DISTRIBUTORS



a



\

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



Empire Score 260
Against Wanderers

EMPIRE made 260 runs at Bank Hall against Wander-

ers who have not yet scored,

when the second series of the

First Division cricket matches started yesterday. F. G.
Smith, who top-scored with 54 and O. Fields making 44,
contributed valuable scores for their team.

In the Harrison College—Carlton match the College
team were out early for 159 while Carlton were 35 for 2 at

the drawing of stumps.

Camie Smith carried off the hon-

ours here, knocking up half a century for the College team.

A‘ Lodge the schoolboys were
bowled out quickly for 72 runs
and Spartan hit 185 for 6 wickets
at close of play, Bowling for Spar-
tan, Phillips took four wickets for
16 runs; Hutson cored a valuable
22 for Lodge. :

Byer scored 55 runs for Police
at Kensington when his team were
all out for 243 against Pickwick
who were 6 runs for no wickets
at the drawing of stumps. °

The details:—

LODGE vs. SPARTAN
LOGge 2... eee cece see eeecee
Sparta on (for 6 wkts.) .... 185

Spartan bowled out the Lodge
team early yesterday for 72 runs
in their First Division cricket
match at Lodge and then raised
the fair total of 185 for the loss of
six wickets.

The wicket was good and Spar-
tan’s fast bowler Phillips devel-
oped a terrific pace during his
10.1 overs in which he took four
wickets for 16 rung’. His wickets
were some of Lodge’s best bats-
men. Z

Also responsible for Lodge’s
early downfall was spin bowler
Bowen who also captured four
wickets. Twenty-seven runs were
scored off his eight overs.

Frank King took one wicket
during his nine overs for 19 runs.

Lodge's best partnership was the
fourth wicket between J. Farmer
and J. Hutson and this realised 41
runs before it was broken, Farm-
er scored 20 and Hutson 27.

For Spartan, P. Griffith scored
a sound 52, L. S. Harris had a
good knock for 61, and N. Harri-
son and Cave were not out with 37
and 24 respectively when the day’s
play ended.

Tall, spin bowler Wilkie of
Lodge was the most troublesome
of their bowlers and during his
nine overs, he took three wickets
for 32 runs.

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.

CARLTON
Harrison College ..........- 159
Carlton (for 2 wkts.) ..... 35

Carlton skittled out Harrison
College for 159 on a perfect wicket
as their first division cricket game
got underway at the College
grounds yesterday afternoon and
by close of play, had replied with
35 for the loss of two wickets after
being at the middle for an hour.

Highlight of the day’s play was
a second wicket partnership by
Camie Smith and E. T, Hope who
came together when the score was
8 and were only separated when it
had reached 89. Smith who did
the bulk of the scoring got a force-
ful 50 including five boundaries
after being at the wicket for an
hour.

He got his runs by well timed
strokes all around the wicket, and
was particularly strong on the off
side. His innings came to a close
when he attempted to hook one
from C. B. Williams, missed and
was adjudged lbw,

A Century Up

Hope who was playing a good
supporting innings was partnered
by Blackman and this pair saw the
century mark go up on the tins
after 85 minutes play. Blackman
eventually lost his wicket caught
by a substitute off the bowling of
Warren for a useful 13.

Alleyne who filled the breach,
assisted Hope in taking the score
to 121 when the luncheon interval
was taken. Hope was 31 and
Alleyne 13.

On resumption, there was a
regular procession of batsmen to
and from the wickets. George
Edghill, the Carlton pacebowler,
came into the picture at this stage
and sent back four of the Collage
batsmen including Hope with only
an addition of 11 runs to the score,
Hope who did not add anything to
his prelunch score of 31, got three

boundaries during his innings.
Alleyne scored 18,

Edghill’s post-lunch figures
O4 M1 R10 W4.

Of the remaining batsmen, only
Tudor and to a lesser degree
Foster seemed to offer any appre-
ciable resistance to the Carlton
attack and the innings ended about
4.45 for 159.

The last wicket stand between
Tudor and Foster was productive
of 21, Tudor carried his bat for
a well played 17 including one
boundary.

Bowling for Carlton,
«

George

Edghill finished with the best an-
alysis. He captured 4 for 43 in 15
overs, while C. B. Williams got 3
for 53 je? overs ang K, E. War-
ren 2 for 28 in 12 overs.
MARSHALL OPENS
Carlton opened with E. W. Mar-
shall and G. Chandler and runs
came slowly. The College had
however pressed six bowlers into
service before they got their first
success. It was skipper Smith
himself who did the trick when
from his first delivery, Marshall

2 drove back hard to the bowler

who made no mistake. The total
was 26 of which arshall had
contributed 18 after ‘being missed
on two occasions,

_ Changer was joined by “Brick-
ie” Lucas who was quickly off the
mark with a hard on-drive to the
boundary. Three runs later, Mr.
Headley was brought back on this
time from the pavilion end and
beat and bowled Chandler with
his score at 8 after being at the
wicket for an hour.

“Boogles” Williams joined Lucas
and this pair were together when
stumps wre drawn with the total
at 35 for the loss of two wickets.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire First Innings....... 260
Wanderers First Innings

(for no wicket)

Helped by several lapses in the
field, Empire yesterday scored 260
runs in their first innings against
Wanderers when they commenced
their first division fixture at Bank
Hall, At drawing of stumps,
Wanderers who had been at the
wicket just under ten minutes
was no run for no wicket,

At first, the wicket appeared to
have some life, but later became
dead easy and gave the bowlers
no assistance whatever. Denis
Atkinson who bowled 39 overs
and captured 4 wickets for 96
runs was the only one who wor-
ried the batsmen at times with his
cleverly flighted deliveries.

All the Empire batsmen were
out making bad strokes, and had
there not been so many lapses on
the part of the Wanderers fields-
men, Empire could have been
dismissed for a very much lesser
total.

F. G. “Sleepy” Smith who
opened the Empire innings with
Conrad Hunte, scored 54, and
then O. Field, coming at number
6 added a yaluable 44. Field
played his on side strokes with
confidence, but he was always un-
easy to Atkinson’s deliveries on

the off.
Foffie’s 37

Veteran E. A, V. “Foffie” Wil-
liams, famous for his crucial
period knocks, played a good in-
nings at number 8, and helped to
take the score from 154 to 208
before he was bowled by Eric
Atkinson just after the second
new ball had been taken. In his
knock of 37, he twice lifted Nor-
man Marshall out of the grounds.

Adzil Holder and Horace King,
playing at number nine and num-
ber ten respectively featured in a
9th wicket partnership which
realised 29 runs. Their contribu-
tion was made at a time when the
second new ball still had the
shine on, and after surviving two
overs each with this ball, settled
down to execute some really fine
strokes,

At 5.40 p.m. H, Barker, the last
batsman in was bowled by Eric
Atkinson for this bowler to claim
his second wicket, and the Empire
total stood at 260.

Perry Evelyn and D, Mayers
opened the innings for Wander-
ers, and between them received 3
maidens, two from Barker, whom
Evelyn played with easy confi-
dence, and the other from S. Rud-
der, during the time they were at
the middle,

PICKWICK vs. POLICE
AT PICKWICK
ONGC occ eel A Wald as idalee bees 24%
Pickwick (for no wkt.) ...... 4a

Police did well to score 243
runs in their first innings against
Pickwick yesterday the first day
of their First Division Cricket
match. Skipper W. A. Farmer
won the toss for Police and decid«
ed to bat on a perfect wicket.
Pickwick has replied with six
runs for no wicket.

Veteran J. Byer was the best
batsman for Police with a total of

@ on page 5





REGD.

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



« horse,

By “BEN BATTLE”

iE brows results of the first day’s racing at the T.T.C. June
meeting, must have been gratifying to Barbados. Of the
comparatively few stables, that eventually decided to tilt at
the Trinidadians, those of Mr. Bethel’s, and Mr. Bourne’s must
already have gone a long way towards recouping expenses, At
the same time, the form shown by Lunways, Harroween, Magic
Gaye, and the unfortunate French Flutter, suggests that they
too will not be long in rewarding their connections’ enterprise.

The Trial Stakes went, as was to be expected to Mr. Bar-
nard@’s very good filly—Bright Light. Perhaps it may be argued
that she did not beat a great deal, but nothing would have been
better than the way in which she did it. Her full sisters—
Bow Bells, and Best Wishes—were not often blessed with the
best of luck in their attempts at the Trinidad Classics, and it
is only just that Mr. Barnard should be reaping his overdue
reward with Bright Light. She has now won three Classics,
and is in a fair way to reward her owner with many more
trophies, before she retires.

By rupning second in the Trial Stakes, Mr. Bethel’s First
Admiral, confirms the opinion that I expressed in this column
two weeks ago. Mr. Bethel’s geiding is still not an oil painting,
but he is a beautiful mover, and, apparently, very keen on the
game of racing. It is unlikely that his second to Bright Light,
will be his best performance for the meeting. Columbus, who
was fourth, must have done all, and more, than his connections
would have expected. As he hardens up, and obtains experi-
ence, this very likeable little colt is bound to improve,

The T.T.C. plate went to Mr. Scott’s Hellican, who is
obviously a very good one. None. the less, Barbados was not
disgraced, and with Harroween second, and Landmark third,
in front of such celebrities as Kandy Tuft II, Lupinus, Golden
Quip, All Smiles, and Mark Twain, can look on the result with
satisfaction. Harroween, by taking 123 lbs. over a mile and a
distance, on heavy going, may at last have silenced those who
regard her purely as a sprinter. She is certainly a free run-
ning filly, who does not always take kindly to restraint, but
she gets a mile alright, provided that she does not have to
carry too much weight. The consistent Landmark, on the
other hand, would probably be better suited by a longer trip.

The success of Mr, Bourne’s Castle in the Air, was pre-
ceded, apparently, by a rodeo display, that must have had
those with the colt’s interest at heart, extremely worried. How-
ever, “Johnnie” Belle mastered him at last, and he came home
a winner, in what was easily the best time for the day, over
six furlongs. I have never doubted his ability, once he gets
down to business, but he has always been, even in England, a
bit of a handful, and it is to Mr. Bourne’s credit, that he has
trained him to win a race under the exacting Trinidad condi-
tions. With his looks, breeding, and ability, there should be no
reason, why, when he is finished with racing, he should not
make a very successful stallion,

The final race of the day, went to Mary Ann, and served
to emphasize what a fine brood mare Mr. Bethel possesses in
Flak. First Admiral had already placed second in the Trial
Stakes, and now came his enigmatical half-sister, to show the
way home to a great many horses, that the Trinidad public
(judging by the Forecast declaration), considered far more
likely. Second to her, was Cross Roads, who was also an out-
sider, but is, as we all know in Barbados, a very good horse
on his day. Behind these two, were many bred in Trinidad,
and Jamaica, and the result should certainly have done our
local studs no harm. However, as I have already had occasion
to remark, people who ‘buy hofses, appear to be far more in-
terested in purchasing English selling platers, than Creoles
with Classic possibilities, It will take a great many Mary Anns,
and First Admirals, to change that.

A GREAT CREOLE BROOD MARE

LEARNED recently that that faithful servant of the Hon.

J. D. Chandler’s stud—Sunrise—had passed away. In the
absence of any racing chronicle of racing in the South Carib-
bean (and how much does one regret that Trevor Gale’s most
excellent South Caribbean Racing Review perished after the
second volume),. the following note, hastily prepared, and in-
complete, will have to serve as an obituary, for a mare that
deserved the dignified prose, and accurate research, of the Brit-
ish Breeders Review. i

Sunrise was bred in 1932, by Mr, Stuart Massiah, and was
by Sunfire out of Dickie. The latter, an American bred mare,
was not, I believe, eligible for the general Stud Book, but she
was the dam of that very good creole, Dick Turpin, as well as
one. or two other winners. Sunrise showed promise as a race
but broke down early, and was bought by Mr, Chandler,
as one of the foundation mares of his Todds stud. Mr. Chand-
ler could hardly have made a better choice. During the years
she stood at Todds, Sunrise proved herself a prolific matron of
far more than average capability. In all, she produced 10 foals,
of which eight have actually raced, and 7 of these have won.

Sunrise apparently “nicked” successfully with O.T.C., and
her four foals, by this stallion, have proved her best, so far,
They were, Sundial, Radiance, Sun Chariot, and, finally, Gun-
site. All four were above the average in ability, and Sun
Chariot has raced with success in A, and is still in training. By
contrast. Sunrise’s get by Battlefront, were of less account
although Blazeaway probably died when he had the Barbados
Derby at his mercy. Her other foals by Battlefront were
Ormonde’s Battery, and Firemist, In addition; Sunrise has
thrown Rivermist (to Restigouche), and a foal to Pride of
India, which died, and has a two-year-old, by Sterling Castle,
in, training. > :

eanaite was a most charming mare, with the best of man-
ners, and an exemplary temperament (she won the Saddle
Horse competition at the Annual Exhibition, after retiring
from racing), and she retained her looks to a remarkable de-
gree in old age. To those whose interest lies in the improve-
ment of thoroughbred breeding in the B.W.1., Sunrise’s death
will be a matter of real regret. Her example is one which
creole mares coming after her will find hard to surpass.

SPORTS COMMENTS—(From calumn 3)

ROWDS paid their money to see the fights. What stopped it?

The boxers themselves must bear much of the blame. In

the absence of a Boxing Board of Control they had to contract

with the promoters themselves and into the transactions crept

a measure of suspicion, There was a need for goodwill on both

sides and certainly the answer was not faked fights because
that is where the public came in and objected.

Attendance dropped and promoters were unwilling to risk
large sums in this unreliable market and so the standard of
fights dropped. Without a Board to safeguard both the .inter-
ests of the promoters and of the boxers themselves no reliable
new blood was introduced and every new move is suspiciously
wegarded as a racket, justifiably so if one must take any notice
of the characters it attracted. '

The formation of a Board is necessary. Reliable boxers
who can be depended upon to give of their best, the good will
of the public and a new surge of enthusiasm on the part of the
Yankee Stadium promoters are necessary to give the Barbados
sporting public its former rich entertainment in this form of

sport and this is not impossible,

Moe seting OS MORE MILEAGE

wn the new
DUN LOP::

+ LONGER EVEN WEAR
+ HIGH-SPEED PATTERN
+ TREMENDOUS STRENGTH

* STILL GREATER SKID-
RESISTANCE

* TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING








Coan Tr

3 Pr ae ane rab iLee|

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0., LTD.

ECKSTEIN BROS. — Ray Street.







SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952









Ostara Wins Feature Race At T.T.C. Meet ‘vt ~~ [JUNE 29 — No. 230

i

SCOREBOARD



BOWLING be erie “a

Honeymoon First In

Ellerslie Stakes







Lancashire Knock
Up 363 Against



Australian Youths| The Topic

Win Men’s Doubles





of

















wv
LODGE—1st noi Mr. S. A. Headley ? o & i Touris
Shepherd ¢ §, Griffith b Phillips : c. ta ee : : j : ° (From Our Own C dent (From Our Own ists. (By DENNIS HART) Last Week
Welch b King... F Tudor eke Pw Sah Oe MP ATR . LONDON, June 28. LONDON, June 28,
grand Sot ome iii f Oi Bercck. Bue Ci i's PS t ae oe a 28, the Lancashire, captained, by Nigel! Two seventeen-year-old Australians, Lew Hoad and -
Farmer ¢ Harris» Phillips 2 =EMPIRF vs. WANDERERS ara won the feature race to-day when she beat the Howard who let she MGC. in Ken Rosewall this afternoon provided Wimbledon with the
Hutson e K, Walcott b Bowen n EMPIRE—ist tapings A Class horses easily over a distance of six furlongs on an India last season, kept the tourists rreatest sensation so far. In their third round of the Men's
Wilkie § prance © Bowen 0 C. Honte Lb.w. b Atkinson i excellent track in the Eleventh Race of the T.T-C. Summer ‘® the field all day at Manchester £ s ; ra
oe » Bowen : 2 .. G. Smith c Evelyn b T. Lawless 54 : ee where in six and a quarter hours Doubles match they defeated the much fancied American
fe | 6, Creat © Phillips 0 O_M, Robinson © nb Meeting. She won many thrillers and was seen by a tre- they made 963. Howard himself seeded pair Gardnar Mulloy and Dick Savitt 6-4, 8—6,
Goddard did not bat . : he ee ik x's i mendous racing crowd - a 7 of colourful racing. She top-scored with 87 his highest of i. 3—6, 7—5, ; .
Extras. 7 £. Ww. “» D. Atkinson was convincing, beating Bright Light and Castle In The Air the season. He batted just over The Women’s Singles nearl
in Fields ‘ : , , y so the Ameficans stood at match
Total aes as Ree , ae * % who ran unplaced. It was not expected that Bright Light ‘wo and a half hours and Was provided another peomanet, The point. was & testing tiple for
tah eee « jue dee 2 See Wiliams © A g would start and it was generally felt that Castle In The Ain — The tldliey “Gules former holder Louise Brough Rosewell, but the Young ustra-
+58, 5-61, 6-65. 711, 8m, S72 HOA. out 15 would have been an easy winner in this outing. \hmed was the most successful with ats yy ety France. van wins Gay Sy. serving in ace
newest akacvees N. Barker 'b E, Atkinson : ee SAVANNAH STAKES ae va oo ot the. dts However, the American made and 7 = to b the and
; About 6 Furls, Class E and £2 y splendid recovery and lost only ievel seore al b
° Mm RW Total ‘ “Wo Y K Cri k wa , was Yorkshire 401 for 3 declared 3 ‘ok
Pr. p.. 9 2 0 4 : ys icket only ; three of the next 15 games to win Then the Australians broke
F. 101 4 16 4 Pall of wickets: 1 An K \. St. Mary against Notts at Bradford. The the match 1—6, 6—1l, 6—2. through Mulloy’s service to lead
LS. Baris 3) 3 3g 40S, S799, B/N, TION eR we 2 Bo v only opening batsman Lowson Walker sl Moad ve
; \ , ‘ c ; . . Bonita, , Mrs, Jean Walker-Smith and 6-—5 with to serve.
. WARPAN—in tenitas ” * SOWLiNG aitaivets @ From Page 4 3. Mark Light rk se omer A ae cerftury Mrs, Jean Rinkel-Quertier, Brit- Excitement amongst the specta-
A. Atkins ¢ Welch b Brookes 3 o mM w 55 runs while Skipper W. A Time: 1 Min, 15 3/5 Sees. Ee aan = w r y only three sin's two seeds in this event, both tors reached fever point. The Congrats’ Conurats! said Robert '
e Ss Hants Farmer if 52 D, Atkinson 39 11 9 «© © 6Farmer hit an attractive 45 before WEST INDIAN STAKES thelr & ‘ — ¥ > registered’ reached the last eight by tte least ruffled in the whole arena} ,, Suaih cota tas oe Stone
i. ¢ Brookes b Farmer 61. ~E Atkinson Sit @ 2 be wae etven out fee-bet t About 5 Furls, Class F and F2 heir frst century the season able victories over fellow Brit- was the person on whom all the ad gues siead ae te teen
N. G oro ea a a 3 .. i . . Pee “in an unbroken double century j.) Mrs, Walker-Smith excitement was centred, Lew .
. Grant lb.w, b Wilkie || 0 T. Lawless 4 0 2 2 E. Edwards. Three-year-oids Only ce ish players. s, Wal ¢
K. Walcott c Grant (wkpr.) b Wilkie $9 L. St Hill is i: Shosetsa tand for the fourth wicket. beat Miss G. E. W te 6—1, Hoad Stop all you howling “nit wit
Goan not b Wilkie... re i See ere te 6 Police started their first innings 2. First Admiral Site an pone John 6—1 and Mrs. Rinkel-Quertier fe proved this by winning his Year smog tle etcite
;™ Mayer NRERERG—Ist Tauines =» =a bit shaky and the first wicket 3. Skylighter. Warr tor Gambridge agains F sai beat Mrs. E. W. Dawson Scott service without losing a point, de- What have vou got to fear
Total (for 6 wkts) “18s "oe r eee, ae a —. - Tima; 1 Bin. 08. 2/9, See, cester at Bristol. ae Shirley Fry won her match ere _ mn” whieh ‘Mulloy If you must have teehnielans
“ae Total ter no wicket a he io ~made etore MARAVAL ay og The tall Cambridge pace bowler . ainst Miss M. Bourbonnais of a6 . . ‘ow all must learn to pay,*
Fall of wickets: 1~19 ak was run out started to show About 1 Mile and 9.30 Yards youbled all the batsmen except jy : ig Tevet Gams are not days of favours
4—129, “Sige 6a 1% F129. that he was out for big things but Class C. and C2 Ungland’s player Graveney who France, the final eight in this In another tying Auatialieia: Big money leads the way
spunea ddan BOWLING ANALYSIS a misunderstanding was the result i. Maidens Chandra. veached his fourth century of the “Vent *e the rae Cpe. - American Men's 7 nee — Ss dites Sei: phate Sl ow
H. Barker os S45 of his being run out. 3 Hope” Dawns. season in a little over three hours wade the wets ‘of the, SO NtaaE Wedamon sad en] DONE Knock ‘bout im the street
3. Netari rie’ ha é And if you start :paring
K. Brooks . 4:23" ae Ae er ual stent ‘ee Pu + an Time: 1 Min. 50 2/8 Secs . Hoad Ane dani Piped oes McGreger the elders of the side, The teres worth jess tnt’ when
Outram 8 0,38 oO seven in the Police battiny ' eee ia , a wonder: 8) an ou- Seat Art Larsen and Herbie * * ‘
We ee ee oe we POLICE vs. PICKWICK order scored an attractive 20 be: = QUEEN'S PARA STAKES R.B. Yacht Club sand. wie Bad et ee 6 0, 8, G4, 10-8 wid all must ant cate
J. Farmer 8 POLICE— 01 e fell a victim to Birkett bout 6 Furls. © f on centre cou! juen ‘or Technicians will drive “Rotls-Royee”
HA co Tet Fr. Taetee c taanrae b a eteenidne 1 = war 7 mm over with - ee ae She ey. | ennis Tour tament pete hog etiquette ee of Jamaica "s Team Small bo eur sie he
RRISON COLLEGE vs: ¢ ee toad | Fr Se nen ie eure was 204. 2. Jolly Friar fort spentansous . \ doctor in the Council
AR P - b.'G: Hoad Jnr. Sobers who was brought in 3 Anoibt YESTERDA SULTS «Dplause oo rallies, > a ° ¥ ee eae ra
CARLTON Fate tees Pini ge the side mainly as a bowler prov- {jy tin. 14 oie â„¢ lease Demin The Australians took Mulloy Win Relay Race We hee foes
z, MARBIOON COLLEGE—ts. tntngs Amey bw. b J. Greenidse 3 = to = as = wae PORT-OF-SPAIN STAKES Miss D, Wood and Miss G, Pil- #nd Sere pees by ae clei tin a Before
. Hope b Edghill ; 31 3B. Dodson 'Lb.w. rkett e contribu h e batted he am 86rd >; to win the first set, but in the LO’ , dune 26. st ae : :
e vo ane Warten... ag fone 5 aan 36 well and moved quickly to the ae Cinen B and ¢ greg See ee eee —— second the Americans _ settled There was go new record for Ne ee eee
C. Blackman ¢ sub Swen, $® ¢. Mullins run out ¢ fast bowlers. 2. St. Moritz. Men's’ Doubles down and fought their hardest, j,jaica’s four by the 440 ds To mensuire one the servants
Mr SoA Rieediey_b Williams 7 “eo & ‘The bowling honours however ° Landmark. _ al ss = aoe -. ae oe, ee san see” aban ae ‘aay — oe. Lat eee Se ee ee ew
“simmo ps. " ©. B, Sisnett beat Mr. mn § | i» orts a c ’ DT sen wespclele this Saeed donk
x. gummons ¢guueas b Bdghill 3 eta ag Went to T. Birkett who ended up BELMONT S'TAKES ur. J. C. King 64, 5—7, 8-6, sions, This is no reflection on Fee they won comfortably enough Me er uaré tee kn tae one
F. Tudor not out . peat ie —. With an analysis of 11 overs, two About 6 Furls: Class F and F200 (—4. t ; the standard of serving, but is am j,, 3 mins, 15.8 secs from the com-]| To give to Low her portion
&. meld c Chandler b Williams 5, Fall of Wickets: — 1/1, 2/35, 3/76, 4/115, Maidens, 34 runs and three wick- Four Yeers Old ané Over MONDAY'S FIXTURES indication of tenacity of the bat- }j,6q Australian-New Zealand And do things plain and square
: niet, run, out bs ana hea 5 5/145, 6/197, 7/204, 8/ 231, 9/242, ets. J. Greenidge took two for 1. Leap On Ladies’ Singles tle. The Australians eventually joa. ves boph G06 Jaek tlh dacner
: Lb. 2, n.b. 1, b 13 16 BOWLING ANALYSIS 29 after bowling 12 overs while . oe . W E. won a set when in the fourteen’ Les Laing gave them a good start Give the wha bows & cnn
nee E Hoad, E. Ea a aB 2. Oscar Miss M. Wood vs Miss D. 40—30 in ‘ BB : cen a aes
ae 159 7. Birkett a} BOS: finite took ome wicket cach Ss ® ‘Stella Poterts. OEE, , their. oper, Renewal served a 735 roe Herb Mt Sauhey Srhess Gayl ate hard banlivease
Fall of wickets:—1/8, 2/89, 3/106. 4/21 J Greenidge 12 2 29 2 : WwoobB' Men's Singles ’ of the first AD. set ? c _ a
5/122, 6/1 32, 9/' ves B. Edwards 16 1 89 i ; ROOK STAKES Mr. E. P. Taylor vs Dr, F, G, tremendous ace. made a gap of 15 yards in the s¢ Big beve must burn elect
BOWLING ANALGHES E.L.G. Hoad Jnr. 240 387 nine wk gaged thelr Bret, in- About 6 Furls. Class © and C2 \eader. y Mulloy and Savitt tought back Con stage during whieh Austr«- Rad sip from, goudhoeredt ub
c. Edghin Me eee * Lh x oad 4 6 6'¢)~«60. Edwards. Mullins who bowled i Bright a Mr. L. StHill vs, Mr, H. A Mee eo oo om lett paar Ken ag ent tt th DGGE TOUAY time, Osco Does
K. B. Warre C. Greenid 1 2 Oo econ . nyt. rightlight, Cuke, Jr o . ened badly in the las yards : :
C. B. Williams iW ee D. Goddard 8 sa oO ee esaet oar ae oe a 2. Monro Mr. D. Tudor vs. Dr. J Deciding Set George Rhoden, striding beau-| me price of rice tor bie shi
H. C. Cox 3 0 19 «6 B. Inniss .. 2 0 ¢ I> tan did not get over-a-risin ball 3. Farren. i Uime 4. Any thoughts that the Austra-} tjfully, doubled his advantage with Appligs ino to the “Sprat
b. w, MCABLTON™Ist_ innings PICKWICK—I1st Innings ee Time: 1 Min, 14 3/5 Secs. Mr. H. L. Toppin vs. Mr. V. lians had cracked were banished], grand run against the New Zea-] o,,when thes ve ihe saavies
. W. Marshall ¢ & b Smith 1g 4“ EB. Trotter not out 4 and thus the ball took the edge ti ‘ f \ . : ey must remember that
G. Chandler b Mr, Headley @ =. Edwards not out 2 Greene at second slip failed to ELLERSLIE STAKES Poach. in the fifth and degiding set. land hurdler John Holland and
N. &. O08 er... 7 —— hold the catch, About 1 Mile and 180 Yards Mr. D. E. Worme vs. Mr. I.S. Games went with the service} Arthur Wint had no diffleulty lo} me Civil servant girl friena
= Fee tiliams Sot out 1 Total (OM Re wishet) 4 Class D and EF only Robinson. until the tenth with the score keeping ahead of Edwin Carr in] Expect @ very, strong bresse
2 Lb, aia 1 miiiita swaicd re Pickwick have got six on the 1. Honeymoon Men's Doubles in favour of the Americans, Rose~] {)¢ last stage. Jamaica woy bh) Ana give thelt wumthars Gaae
Total (for 2 wkts.) 38 ANALYSIS w_ tins and have not lost a wicket in 2. Rosemary. Mr. F, D, Barnes and Mr. G. wall was taken to deuce on his} ‘arty yards ; :
—— C. Mullins 1 0 4 0. reply to the Police score of 243 3. Cross Roads Watson vs. Mr. P, Patterson and service. Savitt won the next So start at once your sharing
Fall of wickets:— 1/26, 2/33. C, Bradshaw a | 6 2 © runs. Time: 1 Min, 41 2/5 Sees. Vir. G. H. Manning. point with a beautiful cross shot; - Start and get “matters Oe"
Active KIDNEYS | oo?
The irons in the fire





BARBADOS TURF

CLUB

Official Programme—Summer Meeting 1952















KEEP You WELL

Neture’s filters may need help
jz IS OFTEN SURPRISING
backache

lumbago,
MT

Are hotter ever day
Start now or some may burn up
Do things the “big time’ way

follow the doctors advice
One medicine good for all

Don't give one set the honey
And all the rest the gall

And when the “back pay" day comys










disorders due to ab idney All boys from near and far
Setton can be overcame, Wit eae Brak, Co, the Frenne
SATURDAY 2nd, MONDAY 4th, THURSDAY 7th, SATURDAY 9th AUGUST, 1952. rear bet by ening exe igorneeel &
r Kidney action is
Fedequats sod fale to finer he J & R_ BAKERIES
oy « discom-
First Day=Saturday 2nd August, 19.32. for 15 ane makers of
l being apey scliet by belnt., | ENRICHED BREAD
: REEDERS PREMIUMS Sos’ dealt tae Sarees
Ne Eee “ din tii OLASS DISTANCE | 1ST 2ND 33RD ‘TH TOTAL ENTRY CREOLE B eal bow Sagem orprwten | and the blenders of
- a ee ene beeen natn | seen snipe ab
1, 4.15 SUMMER STAKES .. |C & C2 Only (anions |
at Entry = 5% Furlongs! § ¢ $3 150 0 1,400.00 | 27.00 |
2. 1,55 PLANTERS’ STAKES _. | & F2 Only (3 y.o. & ae ee ae Re eT hfe am
Over) —W/A!| 5% ” \ 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00 §$ 30,00 $ 15.00 $106.00
oe Ses cir A "|i rien! et OB] eR | ORS | RR ee BS Ee
. ; urlongs 1,006 4 15 1,825. 04 30.00 50. 00. ' 329. ‘
5. 3.55 NORTH GATE STAKES zs C & C2 Only (Wine a * . ce ait 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
ners) —W/A! 7 - 9 : 15¢ 50 1,400.00 27.00 | . ‘ 20. ’
6. 4.35 OISTIN STAKES a stim“ ae 8" a: ee ge 840. 00 18.00 fo.00««28.00«12.80 87.80
7. $5.15 TRAFALGAR STAKES D& lower — , 7% 7 900 300 150 50 | 1,400.00 27.00 oo bo 4 20.00 140.00
8. 5.55 STAFFORD STAKES .. B&Lower —, | 5% i 1,000 335 165 55 | 1,555 .00 30.00 0 45.00 22.60 167,60
Second Dayw=Monday 4th August, 1952.
9. 1.15 CARLISLE ST. ali * --|A&B —W/A, 5 1 $ $3 1,710.00 3.00 $100.00 $50.00 § 26.00 $175.00
oe PERS Stns * “* Pir (MaZA| 5% Furlongs; $1,100 $365 $185 $ 60 $1, $33 os oa oo ao
at —W/A! 7 ; 0 ¢ 35 240,00 . ‘ ‘
11, 2.35 VICTORIA STAKES F& F2 Only Wine - : | a — a oe 30.00 15.00 106 .00
ners) —W/A| 7% 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 | 24.00 60.00 j ‘ é
12. 3.15 CHAMPION STAKES .. A pi | 1 iles 1,900.00 | ‘ 100,00 50.00 25.00 175.00
13. 3.58 SOUTH POINT sT 4P ie (neal | Y% Miles 1,200 400 200 100 ' | 36.00
at Entry) —W/A! 7% Furlongs | 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00
is. 8:18 SeRwiTt seates | oS te x lt aoe fe Ae 80 40 785.00 | 15.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
16. §.65 BUSH HILL ST. he = ey G4 * Pie ee ER ae 1,400, 00 re
nets) —W/A| 7% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40,00 20.00 140,00
Third Day=Thursday 7th August. 1952.
17. 2.00 JUVENILE STAKES .| F2 & Lower (2 yo.)
! Colts and Geldings | ii + da 106.08
—Allotted | 5% Furlongs $ 800 $265 $135 $ 40 1,240.00 $24.00 60.00 30.00 15. ‘
18. 2.40 STAFFORD HANDICAP .. |B & Lo —H/C | 7% 5 900 300 15( 5 27.00
19 3.20 NURSERY ST: at + boll (3 v.00 | ) 55 1,406.00 j 2
Fillies —Allotted | 5's 800 265 135 40 $1,240.00 24,00 60.00 30.00 15.00 106 .00
20. 4. TRAFALGAR HANDICAP ..'D& Lo —H/C!| 9 800 5 35 11245 24.00
21) $40. MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP F @F2 Only (Maidens | a ™ er
| at Entry) —H/C| 7% 700 235 115 40 1,090).00 21.00
22. 5.20 SUMMER HANDICAP .. le be C2 Only — 9 800 265 135 50 1250.00 24.00 $2,180.00
23. 6.00 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP A&BOnly — . 3 1,000 335 165 60 | 1,360. 00 30.00 getline EASY MONEY!
Fourth Day=Saturday 9th August. 1952.
REDIFFUSION offers a commission of $1.50 in CASH
24. 1.15 JUVENILE HANDICAP 0. 8 i ss 50
Wo & tower (2 YS4/0\ 5% Furlongs| $ 700 3295 $115 «$v | $1,000.00 | $2.00 Comma Comamieniae iit te ete Cine ts oie ie Se
25. 1.55 VICTORIA HANDICAP F & F2 Only (Win-| , Company. Commission will be paid after the installation has
ies y wel 9 } 100 235 115 40 1,000.00 21.00 . been made . REDIFFUSION will in addition pay a Bonus of
26. 2.35 AUGU HANDICAP .. i B & aie oe ; 9 ” | 900 300 150 55 1406 00 27.00 Kt $25.00 to any person who brings in twenty-five new subscribers
27. 3.15 HALL HANDICAP |. Gal | ae ¥ 500 165 80 40 | 185 ty 15.00 | 4 within one calendar month who are accepted by the Com-
3 3.88 on HAND1 + D & Lower a sapere js 800 265 135 45 | 1,245.00 | 24.00 | REDiFFUBION u y % *pratalg ae mee "oer i BIG
: ‘ CAP ” : : | a4 | ( e in Trafalgar Street P
30. 5:15 . CAP Fino i care â„¢ 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 | 24.00 TONEY in your amare Gano & reet and earn
Over H/C! 5% 700 235 115 40 1,000.00 21.00
21. 5.55 CARLISLE HANDICAP lA® Samy eee ae 1,000 335 168 60 | —1'560.00 30.00 Va
Total Stakes e4 > $41,090.00 { re x WITH
Total Breeders Premiums 2,180.00
|
$43,270.00 I



ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 14th JULY, 1952, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB
Race No. 4 B’des Detby Stakes & Cup:

Race No. 17 Juvenile Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F2” and lower.

Open to all horses sired and foaled in the B.W.L. and British Guiana (Jamaica excepted)

and which are three vearsold. Colts and Geldings to carry 120 Tbs. Fillies 117 lbs. No

Maiden or other Alloy

About 9 Furlongs

vances

The Winner of this race ineurs no Winning penalty

Colts and Geldings to carry 118 lbs





REDIFFUSION

FOR BDETTER LISTENING

Hear iit at Trafalgar Street.

SSS

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Classification Allowance can be claimed. About 54 Furlongs
Race No. 18 Nursery Stakes : Onde to two year. old Creoles classified “F2” and lower. Fillies to carry 115 Ibs. Classification : thurnee Makai eto i
lowanc lai out 64 , 5 ‘
e can be claimed. About 54 Furlong: 3 Burner Model @ 671.87
Also

BY ORDER OF THE COMMITTEE,
G. ALL

S, Secretary. WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
19 & 11 Roebuck Street

Trainers not holding a Licence for 1952, must apply

in writing for same forthwith.
Maidén Allowance must be claimed on Entry Form.

Incorporated
1926

Established

SEE BACK FOR CONDI ne

DITIONS





PAGE SIX













Ferguson Fabrics
brin®keauty
: ings your life...
vith the lor



ticst, most colourful
ad signs yor ve ever seen... in
printed seersuckers , cambrics,
voiles andhaircords that wear

h, withraruir of freshness








and wash
colour. . wonderful
yourself or the children.




~without changing

for clothes for*

Obtainable fram all leading stores,

#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Fergusonalabrics—
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,



B.O.A.C. BRINGS
THEM HOME

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Dear Mrs. Clarke,—I am a
girl aged 16 and am deeply
in love with a boy of 17 who
lives in the country. As I
am at school I rarely see him
but we write to each other.
I love him very much in-
deed but I am not sure if he
loves me. I write very much
more often than he does.
Should I continue writing to
him telling him how much
I love him and how can I
prove his love for me and
my love for him,

“UNA MUCHOCHA”.

**!t certainly is wonderful
to be young, my dear! Don't
uou think ehough that you
have plenty of time for mak-
ing up your mind so per-
manently about a boy. I
realise fully that you are in
love but, dear, there is love
and love and LOVE. The
latter is the important and
everlasting type—where two
people are one in all things
mental as well as physical.
This type of love is worth
waiting for and you will
certainly know it when it
comes. In the meantime,
have fun but try not to be
too serious about any one
boy.

‘ % *

Dear Mrs, Clarke — I am
aged 19 and my boy-friend is
21 years of age. We have
been going together now for
nearly four years and have
a baby girl aged two and a
half. For the last while I
only see this boy twice a
week as I am now living
away with an aunt. I love
him very much but it hurts
my heart very badly as I
understand that he has an-
other girl. I have asked him
about it but he denies it, but
I feel that it is so. Another

boy wants to be friends with

me. What shall I do?
“ANN B.”
**Well, my dear, you do

seem to have fitfigs a little
mixed up indeed, don’t you?
In the first place, how do
you know that q@our boy-
friend is being unfaithful to
you—you know that it is not
very wise td believe all that
people say, and after all, he
has denied it. So, unless you
have proof of his wnfaith-
fulness carry on as you have
been, You could have a chat
with him and point out that
you are very worried and,
even though you trust him,
you want some more reas-
surance. I feel sure that all
will be well for you.

Dear Mrs. Clarke, — My
boy-friend’s father likes me
very much but my father
does not like my boy-friend
at all but says that he goes
out with other girls too, I
am very jealous and ter-
rfbly worried. What shall I
do?

“XX”,

**You forgot to sign your
name or to leave a non-de-
plume, my dear, so I do hope
that you will recognise your
letter and reply. Ask your
father for his reason for not
liking this boy and also how
he knows that he is going
out with others. Your fath-
er, remember, is primarily
interested in you—there is
nothing in it for him you
know, I should also have «
chat with your tLoy-friend
and try to find out just
where your father and he
clash. There may be a
simple explanation for all
and if you once get this boy
of yours and your father to-

gether become

friends.

they will

* *

I am at school and have a
boy friend older than me
who is not liked by my
family. Please advise me as
I am very worried and do
not know what to do.

“E. C. A.”
**You are very young, dear,
and I would really advise
you to follow your parents
advice. They most likely
have a good reason for what
they say and they have
much more experience of
this world than you. So
wait a little while. There
are plenty of boys and you
will not be left out. There
is nothing to stop you hav-
ing plenty of friends and so
forth but do not be too seri-

ous about any one,
+ +“ *

“Bewildered” writes, I am 17
ears old and in love witha
y aged 18, He is in love
“With me too, but every time
we meet we are so overcome
by shyness that neither one
of us can say a word to each
other. Can you tell me why
this is?
**You two certainly seem
shy indeed and that is some-
thing that I thought had
gone out of this world al-
together. Nowadays people
are so blunt and have no
feeling for the finer things in
life. So, when you say you
are shy, my dear, I feel so
pleased that love can still be
as it was in my own time
many years ago, Then in-
deed we were shy in truth
but we still managed to get
our men!! So do not worry
about this, dear. All too
soon the shyness goes and
with it goes something hard
to explain but a very beauti-
ful part of being in love,



While detectives

DEBUTANTES DISPLAY FASHICNS aed the



SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



hats

aie



watch for fireworks

Hats. were put on show by
London millinery designers at

the Dorchester to-day. Above:
A two: tiered black velvet
Thaarup model, with Empire

stripot trimming of black-and-
white crepe camelias.



‘Target for Co-night,” . Vic-

torian pillbox in black velvet,
with massed shaded blue and
palest mimosa birds

London Express Service.



—

In halt an hour's rchearsal at





and talle. arracsges Mics ¢
the Berkeley Hotel six | line Eirkwood's ¢
9 ; ‘ debutantes were turned into | Kirkwood wore a ‘ire
at Ss OO m n e ite en fashion models, They were get- | lace in tiers, wilt
‘ ting ready for a mannequin dis- | bodice.
play of evening dresses. The Deiectives guarded the re
NEW RICE DISHES display is for. charity. bears}, Anoayon tetep?



Miss Virginia Estcourt (left),

| callers had vhre
wearing a crincline of lilac lace

! fireworks.

FASHION SPOTTER
IN THE WEST END

Rice again this week. And howin the over for about one quar-
| many ways there are to cook riceter of an hour. Serve in the pyrex







and make it tasty. dish,
| RICE WITH EGGPLANTS RICE WITH SAUSAGES. eC UW tan te eC Car
For 6 or 8 people: For 6 people:
| Eggplants 3 Onion
| Oil Butter or margarine 2 02.
Salt Sausages 3 or 4 LONDON, June, first of the six to model in the It was the first fashion show
Cheese spread: 30z. Tomatoes 2 parade. for all of them. They were
Butter Rice 14 pint Miss Caroline Kirkwood, the coached and given a few profes-
or slices bacon Grated cheese, slim, attractive brunette from aquini Print oe Seema. Se- stone oe bape wae by sees
epper z ‘ : aj tes j ” spe p e@ occasi Jean, Bell, w runs London’s
Rice: 1 pint Chip one onion and 1et it fry {EATOBIRS, walle is’, “coming .qut by Michael Sherard, one of leading wah agency.
| Onion gently with the margarine in a this year, and has already been [London’s Top Eleven fashion de- “That’s fine, very nice,” she said
Tomato paste: 14 tin, saucepan until golden, Add the |talked of as the “debutante of signers. Caroline herself wore as Miss Kirkwood paraded: in
rere Corer ; a ; a a bat Sa have Sette the year,” this week received an two in the new, fashionable front of her.
ee e eggplants, cu em inand cu n small squares, : ee ~ ballet -length style. The first, in
B.O.A.C. offers a students fare for your children ane dives end try them in oll or make. {t more testy add aboud. 1 honour which is valued by depart ad sities "The rehearsal of pe at
. 2% t d full ti \lard until they have become tablespoon of tinned mushrooms tantes almost as highly as the podice, bouffant skirt, with a was as Ske vescecline jams anes
who are under years of age and are fu time \ golden. When fried put some salt To this add the two tomatoes title of “debutante of the year . F

bouquet of white flowers trailing
from the waist. With it went a
matching cape and Dutch bonnet.
The dress was priced at £75.
The second dress, in lilac lace,
with a strapless bodice and tiered
skirt, was priced in £150.

The six had their hair specially
for the occasion by Alan Spiers,
one of London’s

and leave them in a plate. Cut peeled and without seeds (tinned
the cheese spread in fine slices whole tomatoes will be alright).
too, Put a bit of oil or margarine Let everything cook slowly and
jin a saucepan and add a few if necessary add a few tablespoos-
i} slices of bacon. Let them get warm ful of water. Cook the rice sep-
then add 1 chipped onion, When arately then add to the sauce and
the onion starta to become golden finally add one tablespoonful of
add the 1} tin of tomato paste, grated cheese and a few pieces of
season with salt and pepper and butter.

itself. rehearsals usually are. Not be-
cause the participants »were ner-
vous, but because’ anonymous
telephone callers had threatened
to throw fireworks during the
display. Detectives guarded every
entrance to the restaurant where
the rehearsal took place, and
only those with the required pass

students in the United Kingdom. They can enjoy
the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF
AONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly
crew attend to their every need to help make their
homeward journey a pleasant one. CONSULT YOUR

Miss Kirkwood, daughter of
R. L, M. Kirkwood, Chairman of
the Sugar Manufacturers Associ-
ation (of Jamaica) Ltd., was
selected as one of six debutantes
to model clothes in the “Bergeley
Debutante Dress Show.” This

. es ; leading hair- were admitted
|add 6 or more tablespoonsful of show, a traditional event in the gtul . :
| ' ylists. They had a large
|water and let the tomato sauce JUMPING RICE. debutante season, was held at the audience for their fi 4
cs , ] ; eir first dress . . i
cook slowly. Cook the rice sep- I really don’t know why it is Berkeley Hotel in aid of the St. ; roa Debutantes who take part in
TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN arately but do not allow it to get) called jumping rice but this re- Loyes College for the Rehabilita- Show—300 fellow debutantes who this dress show, often have am-
AIRWAYS . soggy. Put a tiny bit of butter im cipe might be very useful if you tion of the Disabled. had been invited with their pbitions of becoming professional
. { the rice when it is cooked, Take have some rice left over and you friends. models. The classic success is
a pyrex dish. Mix the tomato sauce don’t know what to do with it. at ; ui) smaaeen
é rd th rice leaving a few table- Competition was keen. Mist’ qo line's» colleagues Miss .Elizabeth Hamilton, who
B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU spceneta of Lehaar aeiee Butter Put some butter or margarine in Kirkwood and her five fellow 8 colleagues included
A A,



a frying pan. When melted add
the rice which you have previous-
ly mixed with some grated cheese
ind one egg. Even it with a
wooden spoon and when you see

modelled in last year’s show and
afterwards quickly established

herself as one of London's top
models.

debutantes were chosen from 93
applicants. They were selected
for poise beauty and sophisitica-
tion. Caroline was the only one
the six from overseas. The

two who are competitors for the
title of “debutante of the year.”
They were Miss Sarah Chester
Beatty (the “bride’ of the dress

the pyrex dish then put a layer
of rice, add a layer of fried egg-
plants and a layer of the slices
of cheese spread, Put a few table-
spoonsful of tomato sauce and then

: . ; that it has become hard andj| shopping rounds—a severely practical | remaining five were all living in show), and Miss Venetia Lane, Caroline hopes to follow in
ay e e + add the rest of the rice, on oo yolden at the bottom, turn it over | outfit all in black is relieved by a England iAteva Alege. Sasenin tnt 4 , pe:

of the eggplants e ae . - pith & piste. dnd 1et it “oad on | large white roe ct the lapel and . ah : e © her footsteps. She plans to go

spread. Cover all wi omato \ a € , | white shortie gloves. me ; rincess Margaret has been com- to Paris in September t i

gauce and sprinkle some grated the other side, exactly like you London Express Service. And Miss Kirkwood had the 2 ee

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

Miss Daphne Williams, of Cliftord’s
Inn, typifies what the average smart
woman wears on her West End of





do with an omelette, additional honour of being the mented upon frequently,

cheese on top. Put the pyrex dish with one of the couturiers.
t





















Healthy, happy families take ENO’S
“Fruit Salt”. Pleasant, refreshing
“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
most of us need to keep the system regular. ENO’S is particularly
‘witable for children—and foranyone witha delicate stomach. ENO’S
safely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indigestion,
heartburn and flatulence. It scothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable food or driak. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
@ sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy |

Eno’s

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in
no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
and -safely. They neither harm the heart
nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Phensic





nas
SS Are
esr era oy

None," wenve



ul



==








——

To have and to hold your powder all day long! Yardley Foundation Crean

smoothes on such an airy delicate film, fragrant, fluffy and

|

non-greasy, forming a light but lasting base for your

Yardley Complexion Powder.






Follow through this make-up scheme for loveliness

TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

with a glorious, glowing Yardley Lipstick. SPECIALLY

RECOMMENDED

=4\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE,



YARDLEY Foundation Crean





BILIOUSNESS,
FOR ‘FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, meicomeese ines ad Gwe
ye adow - Complexion Mil 0 tm bottles ir
LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA mash an Sd bot for
. ace: YARDLEY + 83 OLD ¢ ds “ENO” and “FRUIT SALT” are Registered Trade Marks $a/a/9
t





SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

see ewww Yew ee



IT’S HEPBURN ALL RIGHT — WITH LEGS

OR almost as long as Garbo has wanted to be alone

that other film unpredictable Katharine Hepburn

has been patrolling the warld in a chosen uniform
of drill jacket and slacks.

In the West End she has worn them for everything from
tea to cocktails.

When I asked her wh
in skirt and flat heels.”

. She told me: “I look deformed
t seemed a reasonable excuse for
eecentricit:

ty.

But today the game is up—the truth is out. Miss
Bepparn at 42 has a pair of legs any starlet half her age
‘ould consider a distinct asset in boosting a career

ee The Hepburn legs will be on view in the West End

shortly in fer new film. “Pat and Mike.” She js a tennis
are in that (tennis and golf are her games anyway),
be Lo sence much of her z :
Meet ne icine « +» - SUCH LEGS AS
shown Katharine urn wi
be seen. at sie New 4 iced SHE HAS NEVER SHOWN BEFORE
jonai: es ‘
In'that as as simual "Wes the ‘legs will be .
suitably covered.
Although her original reason
for sti g to slacks must be

discarded in face of the ffesh
evidence, Miss Hepburn—playing
Shaw’s most provocative heroine
with equal energy and devotion
off-stage—has no intention of
changing her dress style.

She said last night: “ Shorts
are fine for tennis. Slacks are
more comfortable at other
times.”

NO FUSS

% FOR 15 WEEKS two
familiar film faces have
beén absent from the front
If they didn’t have the
bulet wedding they talked about
at least Michael Wilding and
Elizabeth «Taylor have had an
undisturbed honeymoon
They must have
welcomed abeepce
of fuss
much as I“ tt has
given us a chance to
settle down,” said
Wilding.
+ mow we must
move and “we're in
the ,middle of’ pack-

ing

“Fine Mayfair pent-
house is being
leased; the new car is to be sold
(“what a time to try fo i our
mon k on that! the

artist 1 is packed eens with
the Wilding paintings.

The family is off to Holly-



1933..

. Hepburn. .

1935 .

. Hepburn .. 1951



ow. Ss

Spotlicht |

by David Lewin





“

soothing style of light comed
shouldn't do so badly either.

THE PARTNER

wood. Elizabeth Taylor leaves Ye Babi. MEAN | WIEDMAN
at the end of next week after the jollywood leading man i cali a
royal prémiere of her film . “imedium hero.” He is there :0
aA As oan aS ae a be noticed in films, but is hardly
place. iat el mr o Sh aggressive when it comes 10
merice, etn will follow, He punching home his personality.
year, Sica cguirest ip. waiting to Yet Holden, ithe “Golden
‘ed Boy” of the films, can make a bee
signed, joint very firmly to hf§ studio
Bosses. In London for a holi- Bardelt tne plump Miss
NO DRINKS day he talked about his screen Baddeley. | As Miss Tomkins
partnership with Nancy Olsen. the lean Miss Gingold. 3
For the sceptics who did not It started in ee ame haste de eae eaten ne
yard * rent or four §
ere or vebaing Ge fins. wen - producer eorge Minter. For

there are times when the two
Hermiones prefer not to speak
to one another—and this, it is
rumotired, is one of the times

Wildings have lived simply, with
just a dash of champagne.
HE has lost 8lb. in weight

“Tt's over now,” said Holden
“It was fine and romantic on
the screen while !t lasted, but I

with a “near Tubby Hubby thought it might go on ‘oo How does Minter deal with
diet” (mo drinks before 6 p.m.). long. the situation? Says he:
SHE has taken to colouring “I’m an average sort of man «They come down to work on
some of his sketches—and in films—not great in the hero different days.”
“retouching others.” THEY department— te you can't 80
ve been to an odd cabaret but on meeting the same sort 0
eadon # test club. ae oi phe a be so ae
- au t wouldn't do to TOMMY TRINDE as
bane © (ou ar te ona a known as ‘humdrum Holden.’ * the last word on those
ile SHI pose 1s nat & ibility) vintage British films which turn
a fim Sed ${LENCE FOR TWO uw on TV in America. — Back
ee eine xe, “ink I can from a trip there he says;
ae ya the studio for lunch + THE TWO HERMIONES “ Some of them were so old they
riiny Tm quite a big wheel are together again in a film = show us lendir ¢
Mr. Wilding with his “Pickwick Papers." As Mrs Americans







1 keeping with the times.
Good grooming is her trump
card. Her hair should be sleek
and well-cared for, her clothes
the years with a sigh, others simple and well cut, and her
carry them as lighty as a spray figure of a trimness that makes
of flowers on their dress. for good line. GOOD LINE, at
At forty a woman should pause this age especially, is all impor~
to take stock, She may have to tant for it is essential to that
ve-dress her window, discarding elegance which replaces the care-
some tihings that are no longer less charm of youth,
suitable, and donning others more A watching brief then, must be
CERES EOE ALLO LIED TE

THE GRACIOUS YEARS

When elegance replaces’ the
careless charm of youth.

An old Scots phrase says that
the life of a hat is in ‘the cocking
of it’. The same thing applies to

age, It is all a matter of how you
wear it as to whether it becomes
you or not,

Some women meet

FOR STYLE COMFORT AND VALUE
BUY A





OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
STORES

ehesigg

RELIANCE SHIRT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

kept over any tendency to
increasing plumpness, and those
small rolls and bulges that spoil
the flow of a suit or a dress,

A little self-denial in food may
be necessary. As we grow older
we can afford to eat less, and
this does not mean, so some
women s0 plaintively interpret
it, that we have to starve, A
cutting down of starch, abstin~
ence from sweets and
with plenty of fruit,
and green salads in their place,
ensures a healthy diet that
reduces the weight and maintains
vitality at the same time.

To be beautiful, the figure must
be supple as well as trim, -
the best way to achieving
to give up ten minutes ae
to bending, stretching and twist-
ing in the form of early morning
exercises. Stretching particularly
is excellent, since it not only
loosens the joints and the mus-
cles, but re-acts on the nerve
centres, releasing these little
knots which make the older
women feel, and look taut.

more ageing than the tendency
as one grows older to become



ye



Your hair appears caressable

° kissable...




_— ABPEAL FO
















PALMOLIVE BRILLANT INE!

Be doubly sure your hair is soft...caressable...easy to
manage ‘by using Palmolive Brillantine the DOUBLE |
USE Way: ° |

As an Qil for Massages: Before washing hair,
massage scalp briskly with Palmolive Brillantine. |

: Leave oil on scalp for 10 minutes and then wash.
te! This massage helps remove dandruff... prepare |
~~ ecalp for perfect cleansing. -







To Comb and Perfume Hair: Put
a little Palmolive Brillantine in the
palm of the hand. Rub hands
together; smooth over hair. And
comb!

a

Then, notice the dancing highlights...
the beautiful grooming of your hair!

PALMOLIVE
BRILLANTINE

HEADAC

TCHINSON & CO.
T, BRIDGETOWN





TREE

WHY ASPRO HAS A SPECIAL

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

| The Save Way to Dispel

HE & PAIN

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL

£ P Bucks



tends

tant
Firm massage all over the head,
starting at the base and workiny
up moving the |
scalp
circulation
a ing through the colour cells,

1
ter
Learn too to relax. Nothing isswaste time







ie sights & on ‘
CO) EN Seana eee nmmmemmenteni

rigid and tense, Flop in a chair

and just ‘let go’ until you fee!
limp. At the same time make the
mind a blank and try to release
those niggling worries that are
more responsible than anything
else for tracing lines on the face.

Cire ulation, as one grows older,

is important, brisk patting

is done regularly under the
chin, and along the jawline it
does wonders in correcting any |
slackness, and tha |

preserving

one ~cut line of the profile,
timulation again is all impor-
to the beauty of the hair,

to the crown,
as you go, promotes the

and send the blood

older
to

woman would do bet-
concentrate on this than
; bemoaning the fact
nat

@ On page 11

Now you can have a fashion-right

wardrobe at half the cost

clothes. [t's easy to save

you make your own dresses with

\beautifui ““Tex-made”’

The Victoria and Glenwood
Patterns shown are only two of a
wide range of new eye-appealing
patterns in fast colors. You'll find
them long-wearing, easy to drape

and sew—dquick to wash.

When you buy, look for the
identification

‘*Tex-made"
bands and tag. They tell
you it’s a genuine

sunfast, tubfast

“’Tex-made”

Fabric.

| Stanfeig Scott Ltd.,

be o slow down, and so while |
jaily nourishin; with a 8

3 ig good skin
with « pad of cotton wool wrung
out in cold water and soaked in
skin tonic to stimulate the under-
lying muscles, is essential, If this

her hair is beginning to go |

Fabrics



Man About Town

AN AIRTIGHT PACK- CANADIAN FLOWERED SILKS}é

At 25«
AGE this wonderful new CHICK-
EN NOODLE Soup and TOMATO

VEGETABLE soup by Carlton
Food s Ltd. ef London, England,

ives you from 4 to 6 plates per
coche And real quick-in six
to ten minutes! Distributed by
John F. Hutson Ltd., Shepherd St,
(ph. 3856), these soups are sold at

W. A. Med-
ford & Co, and at Atherly Bros.,

Speightown. Believe me, they're
delicious soups, and—look at the
| price

j . . .

FROM THE LARGEST GROW-

| ns AND SELLERS IN THE

| WORLD, Lipton’s Coffee and Te.
is stocked by every Grocer in Bar-

bados. This is the product, you'll
recall, that offers wonderful gifts
in return for the tinned coffee
coupon and the packaged tea
label (showing the weight) in
numbers corresponding to the

sift values, Lipton’s is everyone's
| drink at a price to match and
;John F. Hutson Ltd. are soije
| agents.

* . .
| G, E. C. ELECTRIC—know the
name? These famous initials are

back in town again on brand new
REFRIGERATORS AT CITY
GARAGE CO. SHOWROOMS.-

ph. 4671 These slick 5 cu. ft.
machine have stainless steel!
freezer additional ice-makiny
| capacity; chilling container; sal
| ador all the fun of the fair, m
fact, in glittering stove enamelled
cabinet incorporating novel safety
lock. A tip-top buy for keeps!

| .
“LET ME RIDE
| AND TH>
a glorious,
SUL.

e *

THE RANGE
LONE PRAIR-EE-" in
marble smooth CON-
1y old where or time, the








CON . is first choice for re-
liability, unbelievable comfort anc
‘startling economy. At the Hom»
jof Five Star Motoring now, Ch
;McEnearney & Co, Ltd., have a
}colour choice on the floor and if
jyou haven't already road tested
the CONSUL well—why on earth
not? Everything's on your side in-
cluding price!
. * .
WHERE EVERYTHING

STARTS IN DRY GOODS—
where d'you think? Of course!
GEORGE SAHELY & CO ph.
4934 and enquire about the new



FOR INDIGESTION

| AVANT
¢ Brand

| Tee tai

y

|

|

of readymade

Anen

a

Fagin DOMINION TEXTILE CO.
MONTREAL


































































at $2.15 and $2.44 per yard. Did
you know you have only to come
here for WHITE CREPE at 80c,?
Even Millinery is featured among
the impressive stock. anna
attr vactive hats around $4. And, oh,
yes a 5% DISCOUNT FOR
CASH SALES OVER $5.

. . *
ARTISTS’ SUPPLIES in 24
wonderful t at Roberts
& Co. Oi and Watercolour

painting sets, stretched and un-
stretched canvas and oil painting
boards, These Oil painting sets
are remarkable—from $10 to $35.
Here’s a specimen; 19 cols., White
(2) Varnish Linseed Oil and
Turps, Brushes, Dipper, Char-
coal, Palette — all in a strong
metal box priced $18, SEL
THESE AT ROBERTS & CO.

° .

IT NEVER FAILS — a visit to
Louis Bayley on Bolton Lane in-
variably pleases and satisfies. The
new semi-poreelain with well
known imprinted are
beautiful and inexpensive. Lots
of styles to choose from and
priced from $1, AND FROM THE
U.S.A, comes KREMENTZ TIE
SLIDES in l4e.-Gold overlay—
smart essentials for a man and a
mighty pleasing gift, thank you!

+ . .

BRAND NBW BICYCLES FOR
$70 — yes here in Bridgetown'
There further new arrivals for
the two-wheel enthusiasts are the
popular McCAUL machines, a
very complete job, built for a
lifetime of REAL HARD USAGE.
you have to see and test them

and a call to K. J. HAMEL-
SMITH LTD, 4748, will quickly
arrange it, Ask for Mr. Mayhew

and remember, you can’t beat this
sort of value—$70!!

* . .
POUPARTS ORANGE JELLY

MARMALADE is a 5s

spread matched only by J

PARTS STRAWB Y JAM.

and so will you have them on one
sampling! An instant
since hitting this
years ago you only need ies
POUPART to your .
English product it is
throughout the Island by 8. P.
Musson, Sons & Co, Ltd, Remem-
list first

ber to put it on your
thing Monday!

STOMACH
PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION
7 i just ONE DOSB

MACLEAN BRAND
Sr POWDER! te
duchy ealeee Stomach Puy,

Heartburn, Nausea
ee Acidity due to Indigestion.

L. M, B. MEYERS & CO, LTD.,
P.O, Box 1171, Bridgetown.

LIMITED

ae ear

““TEX-MADE"’
IS WELL MADE






OSSSS%

PAGE SEVEN

SESS FOOOFOY

Crowds
are
Swelling
at

THE
GIGANTIC

Vil se



ir

(tial

“COTTON PRINTS
AH Selection
88e., c., and T3c.

~EMBROIDER
ANGLAISE
White, Pink and Blue
$2.80

~ SHOT TAFFETAS

Charming Shades
99 cents

NYL ONS
$1.12 12 and Si, 39

CALICO
36 in. wide. 59 cents
BRASSIERES
Big assortment Sm X ¥. K.,
France and U.8.A
60c. and 84c,

|

CREPES
In 10 Varieties and. ees

Shades
72c., 85c., and $1.12

~ RAYON PONJEE
59 cents :
LADIES’ WRIST
WATOHES
$7.50
FUJIETTE
All Shades, ae and
Widths

57c. and 59c.

BAGS
A vast variety as attrac-
tive in ow as in

jane
Plain and Striped
48 in. wide.

99 cents
WHITE SHARKSKIN
36 in, wide
Best in Town
$1.39 and $1.98

WHITE ORGANDY
Superior Quality
row
OHILDREN’S PANTIES
37e. up
=i
36 in. wide ‘



VESTS one
All Sizes and Colours...
50c 59c

180,, 16c., and 200.

BROCADE SILK _
36 in. wide.

wide
72c,, 94c., 96., and $1.08

~ §ILK SHANTUNG
Smart Colours
88 in. wide ...... $1.02





Every Thrifty
WIFE Bargain
Conscious

HUSBAND
Will Visit

THANE
BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street and
Swan Street.
DIAL 3466.

POSSESS OOS POCO









PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ei ADVOCATE

fis o Dacante seen ee Bae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridseiown

Sunday, June 29, 1952 _

eet

DEATH TO RATS

THE Agricultural Society have by their
decision to try another type ef rat poison
focussed attention on the losses caused by
rats. Since 1928 there has been continuous
progress made in the war against rats and
to this day Mr. Tucker of the Agricultural
Department is actively engaged in advis-
ing the agricultural community as to the
best methods of rat destruction.



——

The war against rats continues to be
waged in Barbados but it is a war carried
on by an army of stragglers kept up to
some degree of pugnacity by the enthusi-
asm of individuals. It is not total war.

Yet if Barbados is to be rid of rats there
must be total war: against rats. These
rodents are enemies of mankind and in the
United Kingdom their activities are esti-
mated to rob industry of some millions of
pounds annually. No one knows what
losses are due to rats in Barbados annu-
ally but rats reduce the output of sugar
derivable from cane, devour certain types
of ground provisions like potatoes and
corn and play havoc with store houses in
Bridgetown.

Cases have oceurred too in which a cer-
tain type of jaundice has been traced to
rats. Every ship that comes to Bridgetown
is a poteritial carrier of plague-bearing
rats. f

There seems little reason for adopting
an indifferent attitude to rats/People must
wake up to the fact that rats add to the
cost of living and are potential carriers of
plague. Just one-rat carrying the germs of
bubonic plague will be necessary to spread
plague throughout this island: and if
plague comes severe anti-rat» measures
will have to be taken. Before plague
comes those measures can be taken. The
war against rats must be conducted as a
co-ordinated — operation, Every man,
woman and child must be imbued with a
hatred of rats, a desire to exterminate rats
wherever they are seen, There must be no
compromise. Unless every rat is extermi-
nated there will, be a young army of rats
in less time than it takes to tell. Rats mul-
tiply with amazing celerity and half a
dozen rats left to themselves will soon
create hundred of rodents to despoil crops
and imported foodstuffs and supplies.

The undesirability of rats has been re-
cognised for. many years in Barbados.
Some years ago the government offered
the kind of incentive which is familiar to
patrons of Western movies, A price was
set on the head of each rat. There was a
thriving business done in rats until the
government decided that this method of
extermination was becoming too profit-
able for certain individuals whose capaci-
ties to produce rats appeared to be unlimit-
ed.

To-day no premium is paid to rat-
catchers. Instead the war against rats is
waged by two organisations: one in
Bridgetown under the supervision of the
Director of Medical Services and one. in
the country under the direction of the Rat
Extermination Committee of the Agricul-
tural Society, | .

In Bridgetown one sanitary inspector is
responsible for the conduct of operations
against rats, He employs four labourers
who set traps and distribute baits wherever
baits and traps are requested,

Statistics show that some three hundred
rats are destroyed monthly in Bridgetown
by this organisation. Yet rats abound.
Several reasons for abundant rat life
have been suggested by those with inti-
mate knowledge of rats. First there is the
reluctance of the owners of store houses,
to use bait. When rats die from swallow-
ing bait they leave behind them foul re-
minders of their former existence. Reluc-
tance to use baits is understandable and
there seems no satisfactory alternative to
eliminating rats permanently from store
houses except by fumigation and sealing
up of all possible exits and entrances
accessible to rats. The condition of most
store houses and warehouses in Bridge-
town is such that protection against rats is
only likely to be achieved after extensive
and costly repairs have been made. The
suggestion that owners of stores and ware-
house proprietors might be permitted to
deduct some proportion of such expendi-
ture from taxes paid by their companies
to the commissioner of income tax is de-
serving of special consideration,

It is not at all unlikely that the saving
to the island which would result from the
extermination of rats would more than
compensate for the corresponding decrease
in monies collected by the Commissioner.

In. the United Kingdom during the war

the damage done by rats to food and sup-
plies which were obtained from overseas
at great risk to human lives spurred the
administration of that country to combat
the rat peril and research into the problem
of rats is today the responsibility of the
Infestation Control

Division of the Minis-

try of Agriculture. In addition to this

active research designed to exterminate |

rats, legislation in ‘the United Kingdom
permits occupiers of premises and lands
to be fined if they neglect to destroy rats.

Unless the occupiers of premises and
lands in Barbados display greater dislike
of rats than they now display. legislation
may also be necessary here to induce a
change of attitude towards the rat.

The problems of rat extermination in the
City are not the same as those in the
country. Outside Bridgetown and its
suburbs the control of rats has two aspects.

One affects the plantation owner: the
other is concerned with village dwellers.
Largely due to the enthusiasm of individ-
uals like Mr. Tucker and to the leadership
of certain planters the plantation owners
carry on an organised fight against rats.
But that fight could be considerably in-
tensified if all plantation owners were pre-
pared to give rat-baiting top priority on
their plantations. The excuses frequently
made by some planters that they cannot
get sufficiently well-trained personnel to
handle rat baits or to conduct a continual
planned anti-rat campaign ought to be
challenged.

At least the suggestion ought to be made
that if rat-baiters were offered special
money inducements their standards of pro-
ficiency might improve.

With regard to the villages, the local
vestries, the parish schools, the British
Council and the extra-mural department
of the University College of the West
Indies would be doing great service to the
community if they co-operated in bringing
home to residents the undesirability of
rats.

Should legislation become necessary, its
application to the villages would be as de-
terrent as it would be in the City,

In 1952 we cannot rely on the Pied
Piper of Hamelin to rid us of rats. We
must band together and wage total war
against them,



Search And Rescue

FOR two days last week representatives
of the United States Navy, Air Force Coast
Guard and Civil Aviation authorities and
representatives of Civil Aviation in the
French and British Antilles met together
at Hastings House.

They were discussing informally among
themselves existing arrangements and pro-
cedure affecting search and rescue facili-
ties in the Eastern Caribbean. The meet-
ing was unofficial and resulted from a sug-
gestion of the Director General for Civil
Aviation in the Caribbean which was
readily supported by the American author-
ities in Puerto Rico.

The presence at the meeting of the
Director of Civil Aviation of the French
Antilles was regarded with especial satis-
faction and it was hoped that when a
second search and rescue meeting was held
perhaps next year representatives of the
Dutch Antilles and from Jamaica would be
present.

The existing organisation of search and
rescue facilities in the area was finalised
at Havana in 1950. It was decided there by
international agreement that the Eastern
Caribbean region sHould be divided into
the San Juan area and the Piarco area.

In accordance with this arrangement
emergency calls for search and rescue
facilities in the British area are signalled
to Piarco, and the authorities at Piarco are
responsible for co-ordinating and for
avoiding duplication of rescue parties.
The division of the Eastern Caribbean into
two regions basically means that the region
is dependent on United States planes
stationed at Chaguaramas in Trinidad and
on the much greater number of United
States naval, airforce and coastguard
planes based in Puerto Rico.

While therefore the responsibility for
co-ordinating search and rescue activities
must rest With Piarco, the addressing of all
emergency calls simultaneously to Puerto
Rieo and Piarco would ensure the most
swift despatch of search and rescue planes.
Informal discussions of this sort during two
days will have helped considerably to put
authorities of the participating territories
into the “search and rescue” picture. Any
organisation which is designed to promote
the safety of human life is regarded with
especial gratitude by human beings. The
Search and Rescue Organisation is no ex-
ception to this rule.

With regard to the incidence of calls on
the organisation during 1951, most of these
in the British area were made on behalf of
missing schooners, It would greatly assist
the Search and Rescue Organisation if
territories in the region passed legislation
making it compulsory for schooners to
carry with them adequate signalling
facilities and emergency rations for pas-
sengers and crew. The work of search
parties is seriously handicapped by delay
in starting and unless distress signals can
be sent from schooners at the moment of
encountering danger the rescue organisa-
tion cannot operate effectively.

The Director of Civil Aviation is to be
commended for his. initiative in arrang-
ing these informal discussions and the com-
munity ought to be made aware of their
debt to the United States Coastguard,
Navy and Airforce upon whose co-operation
and willing help the region is dependent
for search and rescue facilities when
human life is in danger.

:

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



BiIM AND A BUS

I think the Editors of BIM
have hit the nail smack on the
head when they write in Note
Book to Vol. IV, No. 16: “West
Indian writers owe a great debt
of gratitude to Mr. Swanzy and
the Caribbean voices pro-
gramme: to this source more
than any other is due the quick-
ening of whatever literary re-
birth there may be in the Car-
ibbean.” I agree. But unfor-
tunately I find Caribbean Voices
so dull and uninteresting that I
have got up from dinner on
more than one occasion to turn
it off. I also turned off Derek
Walcott’s verse play Harry Der-
nier for a similar reason. It
bored me. The Editors of BIM
can at once classify me as a
Philistine or they may even go
so far as to accuse me of being
prejudiced against all things
West Indian or even of being
pretentiously superior. They can
do as they jolly well please. The
fact is that I cannot rec
any authentic note of West In-
dian literature in this publica-
tion. Unlike Henry Swanzy I
have lived in the West Indies
for more than twenty years and
I have therefore an advantage
which he cannot possess. Had
Henry Swanzy (whom I know
quite well) been on the bus
which took me to Paynes Bay
on Tuesday morning I am cer-
tain he would hav- understood
my meaning. Baxters Road is a
far better guide to West Indian
life than BIM. In Baxters Road
real people live. Men and wo-
men sit at restaurants eating
breakfast: drink at bars: wait
for buses: spit into gutters,
They behave like men and _wo-
men all over the world. They
are absorbed in their own lives
and when the driver of the
sweet drink van recognises a
friend who is en route to
Speightstown with a bag which
denctes some financial inde-
pendence, he hurries across to
carry on the sort of conversa-
tion’ you would hear any bus
driver in the world make to a
friend who was more prosperous
than himself,

Further along Black Rock
when a tiny little black boy with
an exercise, book seemed unde-
cided how to enter a bus which
was far from crowded the con-
ductor said, “Hurry up and get
in the bus boy” but it was an
impoverished white woman who
took compassion on him and
said, “sit here man.”

One ride in the blue bus from
Baxters Road to Paynes Bay
will teach you more about the
West Indies than the three or
four volumes of BIM which I
have in the performance of my
duties read from cover to cover
in recent years.

(By GEORGE HUNTE)

Not only does BIM conspicu-
ously fail to sound an authentic
West Indian note but it is still
used as a vehicle for introspec-
tive writers who expect perfec-
tion from individuals of one
race while feeling nothing but
admiration for people whose pig-
ments are darker.

E. M. Roach for instance is
author of this little paean of hate

“Roll by and laugh in your
luxurious car '
While I feet cracked and

charred in sunburnt dust

Spit angrily behind you and

curse out

To curdle up the pink and

white complexion”.

This kind of writing appears to
me thoroughly soaked with pre-
judice. One must be completely
blind if one lives in Barbados
without seeing dark complex-
ioned men and women rolling
along in luxurious cars while
anyone who gets “feet cracked
and charred in sunburnt dust”
in Barbados at present must do
so deliberately. The lowest paid
worker can afford shoes.

BIM is a publication of the
Young Men’s Progressive Club,
the motto of which is MENS
SANA IN CORPORE SANO, I
am therefore amazed to see that
the Editors consider a poem by
C. L. Herbert fit reading for its
club members.

_ There is one piece of writing
in this number of BIM which
pleased me. I think John Wick-
ham’s The Blue Dress is intez-
esting and well written, but the
subject matter has been handled
by so many writers in the past
that a more original theme
would have allowed the writer
greater opportunity for expres-
sion,

What depresses me most about
BIM is the failure of almost
every writer to keep himself or
herself out of the publication.
Unless Gloria Escoffery hap-
pened to be a blood relative of
the reader how could her im-
pressions of England and few
other European countries be of
interest?

Incidentally it may interest
Gloria Escoffery to know that
navies excavate earth to build
railways, roads, and canals and
do not offload bananas, What
impressed me when I saw ba-
nanas being offloaded at the West
Indian Docks was the efficiency
of the machines used to convey
bananas from the bowels of the
ship. to the docks, Over-ripe
bananas cannot be sold

grow sentimental about fruit
which a war-time ban made al-

and an +
English workman is unlikely ‘oy

most a stranger to the United
Kingdom.

I cannot congratulate the edi-
tors on the cover of BIM, and I
think it is high time that they
plucked up courage and changed
the title from BIM to something
more suitable for a literary mag-
azine. The existence of a BI
BIRD known as “Miss BIM” will
give them good reason for this
action. :

If they persist in the use of
BIM they might at least design
the letters differently. They are
not pleasant to look at.

The clean contents page is
ruined by the very ugly adver-
tisement opposite.

Before concluding this notice
of BIM I would like to point cut
to the editors that the reproduc-
tion of Karl Broodhagen's bust
of John Harrison ought to be
credited to the et or
the agency which supplied it.

Had BIM not suffered from the
paternalistic adulation which
made the Caribbean Voices pro-
gramme possible there would be
less defects in Volume IV, No. 16.
Until the editors begin to edit
more ruthlessly I shall continue
to ride in buses and to pace the
streets of the West Indies in
search of-the authentic West In-
dies, A man with a foot in two
worlds will never walk very far.
If BIM is going to be a West In-
dian literary magazine it has got
to aim higher than approval in
London. It has got to make me
want to spend two shillings. So
far I have not wanted to,

Three Pans

A book recently reprinted by
Pan Books is without exception
the funniest book I have ever
read. England, their England, by
A. G. Macdonell was first pub-
lished in 1933. I read it for the
first time ten years later when
stationed some three thousand
feet in the hills looking down on
Beirut, Since then I have twice
re-read it. If there is a funnier
book written about England I
would like to hear about it.

*

Another Pan laugh is caused
by Eric Linklater’s Ripeness Is
All. A major dies and his
money, some £70,000 is to go to
a member of the family with the
largest quiverful. It’s good clean
fun, with the emphasis rather on
fun.

* * *

_ Pan is getting quite a reputa-
oe aed its teens of novels of

etection, e Glass Slipper b:
M. G, Eberhart is not a Weck to
read on a busy day. It is the
story of two doctors and the two
wives of one doctor. But what a
story. And what a finish.

Pan Books can be bought at the

Advocate Stationery.



OUR READERS SAY:

Honour Without
Power

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—According to the Gov-
ernment spokesman in the
Legislative Council on Tuesday,
a curious reason was given for
the discrepancy in the salaries
of the Headmaster of Comber-
mere and the Lodge School, It
was “that” the Committee ac-
cepted the director's assessment
of the importance of the two
posts in ratio one with the other,
and his suggestion that two posts
should retain their status quo.”

This is rich, The Director of
Education is, in no sense, the
superior of thp headmasters of
Secondary Schools: Such prima-
cy as he enjoys is a primacy of
honour and not of power. He,
therefore, can claim no right to
make an assessment of the im-
portance of the headships of
these schools, and any commit-
tee which accepts such an as-
sessment cannot hope to escape
the odium which justly attaches
to such presumption,

And yet, even if we concede
his right to access their impor-
tance, we are still entitled to ask
the basis on which he has
assessed it. If a committee of
allegediy responsible men qin
accept it without questioning it,
then so much the worse for
them. But the headmaster of
the Lodge School has begn un-
justly treated and I am, happily,
vulgar enough to protest and‘to
want to know why.

The heads of Secondary
schools ought to be inferior in
status to no one except the
Governor, And since Harrison’s
College, Combermere and the
Lodge School have by their
unique contributions, enriched
our life, the heads of these
schools are equal in every re-
spect to each other. Their sal-
aries ought to emphasise only
the dignity inherent in their re-
sponsibilities and never the al-
leged inequality of status among
them. Obvicusly, therefore, they
should al! be paid the same
thing.

It cann»:, I trust, be seriously
maintained that because the
headmaster of the Lodge School
has a small school to administer,
his status naturally becomes in-
ferior, If that is the trouble
then the remedy certainly dges
not lie with him. It is a ais-
gusting outrage that he should
suffer for a fault so clearly not
his Own. Moreover, if the
smallness af the administrative
unit is the principle on which a
Salary is to be paid, then sve
must all, I fear, look forward
to seeing the Principal of Erdis-
ton College begging his bread.

I submit this violent protest
in the interest of the Lodge
School; which is ‘in no way the
subordinate of Combermere
School. Any policy, therefore,
which tries to make it so, is
actuated either by counterfeit
logic or by the craven fear of
being just.

CAMERON TUDOR,

Fuel

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Replying to your Editorial
of June 12th, we would point out:
(a) H.M.G. and the Oil Com-
panies control the supply
of Aviation Fuel, and
this is not dictated by
B.O.A.C. nor B.W.I.A-
Official information re-
garding the fuel crisis
and its effects was avail-
able from Government
and the Oil Companies or
their local agents, and
it was from these sources
that the airlines sought

é

(b

~

their information,
Press, generally, also
tained their information
from jthese official
sources,

Changes in the fuel sit-

uation were rapid, and the
onus of keeping the pub-
lie informed lay with
the Governments cqn-
cerned and the Oil Com-
panies; thus, to criticise
B.W.LA. Public Relations
in this connection is
wrong.
Although Trinidad pro-
duces more than sufficient
high Octane Fuel to meet
local aviation needs, this
forms only a small part
of vast quantities con-
trolled by the large
distributors, and it is
only natural that part of
the Trinidad production
should have been used
to alleviate shortages
elsewhere. In any event,
B.W-LA. uplifts only
about 24% of fuel re-
quirements in Trinidad.
When the fuel shortage
hit every part of the
world in early May, we
were called upon to re-
duce our operations to
65% of our , normal
schedule. At the end of
May, we were told by
Government (not
BOAC,) that HMG.
had agreed that schedules
could be increased to
78% of April operations.
At the same time, we
were warned by the Oil
Companies that the posi-
tion. of world = stocks
would remain critical and
might even deteriorate.
Our Press Release was
based on this information,
and it is possible that such
a situation may yet arise.
There was a delay ot
over a week between the
issue of our ess Re-
lease and its publication
by the “Advocate”,

The fuet crisis gave us
three different schedules
in a matter of so many
weeks and B.W.I.A. hay
now obtained Govern-
ment approval to re-
instate’ its original May
Ist Schedule, which will
operate to July 20th,
when increased Summer
Services come inio effect.
J. O. DICKSON,
Acting General Manager.
Blairmont Estate,
West Bank Berbice,
British Guiana,
South America.

Vague Promises

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I woud like, through
the medium of your columns to
pay my contribution to the de-
bate on the near defeat of the
Government’s very controversial
resolution which occupied first
position on the Order Paper of
17th. inst.

That the Government deserved
defeat is beyond question. The
Government not only struck , re-
verse gear on their election mani-
festo’s promises, but dared to
challenge the very principle of
democracy itself, when they set
about to introduce a measure
which did not gain the majority
support of their party members
or cohorts,

This will only arouse the pub-

The
b=

(e

-

(da)

(e)

(f)

&

lic to the awareness of the fact
that whenever opposition comes
from members of the Labour
Party against any measure, their
government introduces, it is
healthy and wise and above all a

a

stand against dictatorship, It
should also remind them that the

Labour Party’s promises are
vague, very often untrue and
therefore should not be relied
upon,

The leader of the Government
seems to have forgotten his elec-
tion-time promises, believing that
Barbadians have short memories.
This does not seem to be true
abeut certain party stalwarts who
do not forget their promises to
their constituents and glory in re~
minding their leader of his.

But even if every member of
the opposition parties present had
pitted their strength against the
resolution above - mentioned, the
Government most likely would
have won because it would have
been seven votes on either side,
and I guess the speaker would
have voted Government.

BRUCE HUSBANDS.

Boxing
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In your Sunday’s issue
of the Advocate, I read an arti-
cle on boxing by Calvin Alieyne
advocating the revival of this
grand game, and the building of
a stadium. While I do agree
whole-heartedly and conscient-
jiously with Mr. Alleyne on this
subject, especially with the
present stock of manhood at the
game’s disposal, I will first ad-
vocate a gymnasium or two un-
der the capable supervision of
one or two competent trainers
who can impart the scientific
knowledge of the game, thereby
giving boxing fans a square
deal whenever they have to pay
to see a professional fight.

With the exception of a mere
few old stagers, the perform-
ances of some of these mush-
room fighters is nothing more
than a farce and in some cases
an outrage and insult to the

customer,
A gymnasium can correct this.
In our midst we have such

capables as Jack Montelle, Wil-
lie Squires (Gunboat Wills) and
Radio Gene (the Speightstown
Tiger) who I am sure will go all
out to see the game revived
along proper channels, It would
even stimulate more interest to
see Radio Gene’s camp pitted
against Gunboat Will's camp,
ete, etc. and I am sure the
public as well as the “old boys”
will be game for this. This be-
ing accomplished, discussions
about a “Boxing Board of Con-
trol” would be worthy. The
public has in the past suffered
too much by watching “love
affairs” in the ring instead of
ding-dong whirlwind battles for
supremacy.
GEORGE SPENCER.
White Park Road,
Bridgetown, St, Michael.

Amateurs
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In an editoria] on
Tuesday, you wrote that Mrs.
Stuart and the caste of ‘Revue-
deville’ have a very high stan-
dard of professional dancing,
Whilst I appreciate this com-
pliment to our standard, I must
point out ‘that the caste of
‘Revuedeville’ is in ho sense
professional, All the members
are amateurs, and any fees or
proceeds from shows go to the
upkeep of the dancing school.
Any excess funds have been
given to worthy causes such as
buying materials for costumes,
seamstrésses, carpenters, ad-
vertising, theatre, music, the
Blind Institute, the Farnum for
Finland Fund etc.
Thanking—you;
Yours faithfully,
JOYCE STUART,

j

ER,

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper
Can be ordered from th

ADVOCATE STATIONERY




















FIBRE MATS:

Plain, Stencilled and
Decorated. These are
available in four sizes.

CONGOLEUM
SQUARES

3x 3 yds. & 3x 3% yds.

comoenante
ee: Sims
Ph, 4472 ,
Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

FINE RECEIVERS

5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ........+++-+++
6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ..........-++++
5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ........
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ..
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM
LET US DEMONS TE ONE OF
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

Sd

DA COSTA & CO., LID.




Canvas & Raffia Beach
Sandals in many colours
and combinations of
colours,

Our new Rubber Bathing Shoes for Mummy
and Family have arrived in a variety of styles.
Colours are White, Blue and Red.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. AQ)

SOOSSS9S SO FOOSE SOS OSS OOO OSS OOOO SSSOSSS SOS SOS GSS

&e



Ghe only Substitute fa
GOLD BRAID

is another

sphrte SITES



DRINK GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM
ITS FLAVOUR NEVER VARIES 3
y

LOPHOOG



92 9P999-9499-09-94-99-0060008
a






NDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

pier as the little cutter sailed
off to begin the next phase .of
her marathon run to Australia.

Canal measurer, came on board
to get all the dimensions of

“Wanderer”. The price of going



THE NORMALLY engine-less yacht “Wanderer II” motors throngh
the Panama Canal with the help of an outboard engine (right).
Navigator Bill Howell and friends look on.

We hadn’t wanted to leave,
As proof let'me say tHat “Wan-
derer” first called at Bridge-
town to stay only four days.
The kindness and hospitality of
you folk there had led to he
visit extending to twenty days.
But we did have to leave,

You see the hurricanes you
have in the Caribbean have a
counter-part in what are known
as the south-west Pacifie cy-
clones. And these cyclones
which begin late in October are
right on our route. We must be
through this cyclone area well

®
3
3
?
e
before they start. You probably who either came or -whose par. Isthmus. Here it goes through % Re-educates the intestines $ One of the
know what damage a hurricane ents came to Panama to ani three more locks which let it 4 PRICE: 4/- 2 |
can do on land. I'll leave it to 6h the building of the canal. It down to the level of the Pacific g i at al ¢ | Bi 4 in
your imagination to guess what seemed strange to us to walk Ocean. The process is just the $ PAGEOL for all diseases of @ | g
one could do if it caught this gown the streets and hear the ‘Same for a ship going in the " the Bladder, Prostate and % |
splinter of a yacht out at sea. lilting Barbadian dialect — ana ther direction—from the Pacific > «adjoining organs. | ING !
: h e me 1,200 mile into the Atlantic. The locks E PRICE: 7/6 each. Pf HEAL og
Perhaps you remember the %€re, some }, 2 AVERY = themselves are big basins or | F é | Mot
yacht? She is white, has tan ;. docks. When you enter one of g 4 mits Hho 3 ataned
Sails, and was anchored just off ‘nes Poem, CANbe Sees | ie these, the lock gates are closed 3 ¢ g | Along with yout doctor, your dentiss aad the ae
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club t the ld, It id = i 2Md then water is either poured ® nursing profession, your Pharmac
and near the Aquatic Club pier ee en ev of all Gun. if or drained out until the ship 2 , a a ful task of keeping you well. wt ee
during her call at Bridgetown, ™eans for Shipping of all coun- has floated up or sunk down to | ® BRUCE WEA THEREBAD However well your doctor may prescribe, , ;
tries to move between the great water in its course through the |® ; . : | your nurse may attend, its the careful, accurate dispensing 0!
When “Wanderer” left she Atlantic and Pacific oceans. An Qgnaj ‘ ; | ® ; @ | your Druggist that counts.
had on board Doctor David endless procession of ships use ‘ 2 LTD 2 | We carry a staff of qualified Druggists that are always
Payne of Bridgetown in addi- this short cut from Europe to No Engine ¢ eT 2 | willing and ready to compound your prescriptions day and
tion to the regular crew of Bill Asia and in the last month TO MAKE UP TIME, “Wanderer II” accepts a tow from an Ecua- ° BROAD STREET ® | night.
Howell and myself. Dr. Payne, alone a total of 640 vessels of “Wanderer” had one grea’ dorian motor trading vessel in the thirty-mile stretch of Gatun Lake Zz : Oe ® |

a sailing enthusiast, was com-









through the canal is estimated
from the ship’s measurements.
I'll always remember this meas-
urer chap saying: “Here goes at
least four dollars of my time
and you are so small that they’ll
probably only charge you three
dollars.” Actually, he was a bit
out because “Wanderer II” only
had to pay total charges of two
dollars and eighty cents,

The first thing that strikes
you when you go ashore in this
place is the number of West In-
dian people about. Most of them
are Barbadians and Jamaicans

all sizes and nationalities pass-

Just Opened...

SANDY MAC DONALD WHITE SHIRTS — Colla:
attached, size 14 to 16} ins. @ $6.66 each.

MEN’S RAYON & COTTON HOSE

SUNDAY





ed through the canal.

Four in a Week

The canal itself

n bisects the
territory of

the Republic of through. Sailing is, so to speak,’ ing lockings “Wanderer” had __ spell He leaped across the |
Panama which is a typical Strictly forbidden. This is be- peen raised 85 feet above sea- yacht’s deck and hacked the |
South American republic jin Cause the winds here are often level to the level of the water — stern-line free with his knife, A}
that its presidents change office Very light and it can take a sail- in Gatun Lake, Each of the one and a. half-inch diameter

fairly quickly and general elec-
tions are always marked by a

little shooting in the streets, to take no longer than about rate of three feet each minute. - sish{s 4d leaning = far’
Panama, too, holds the reputa- Mine hours. ihaee ; Dey nt slowly: ewule
tion of being the only nation in Thirty miles of the waters of over, the yacht Petes i a
the world which changed presi~ Bill and I took our troubles to Gatun Lake now lay before her head on to the steam wak

dents four times in one week. ana Canal Yacht Club and the three further locks at His action undoubtedly saved

Before going any further it : canal which would settle the 5 two-foot deep |
would be an idea to tell you just Again we learned that the ship down to the level of the nl er. water” Cnt “wal
how the canal itself is adminis- Ore travelling you can do the Pacific ocean waters cater und the yaeht
tered and how it works, The O0re your faith is restored in swirling around :

United States owns and oper-
ates it and also exercises sove-

Next morning
rei ic to help. One, a canal pilot, hour but because the lake is a de the Balboa
ee ete te what wear ee aS egreed to take us through on his good thirty miles wide we ac- quiet, tion a Sten: able to
er) 4 te ae. 1S zone in day off and another offered his cepted a tow from a small Ecua- Yach rani as. and. trust
general terms is a strip of land outboard motor so that “Wan- dorian trading ship in the centre count ou :

ten miles wide and extending
the fifty miles from the Atlantic
to the Pacific oceans. The ganal
= qyeares within this strip of
and.

(frankly, I don’t) that the



tobal: she had no engine, Now
no vessel is permitted to pass
through the Canal unless she
either goes under her own power
or hires another boat to tow her

ing boat up to two days to do the
trip which is rightly scheduled

human nature. The yacht club
members could not do enough

derer II” could make the canal
passage under her own power.
When time came for traversing
the Isthmus it was a_ typical
rainy-season day at Panama. A

the sky and of the sun that must

ADVOCATE

“Wanderer II” Enters Home Straight



Gatun Lake

After three of these nerve-
racking and physically exhaust-

three locks had lifted her some
twenty-eight feet—and at the

Balboa on the Pacific end of the

“’Wanderer"” motored along
merrily at a good four miles an

of the lake, It would help us
get to the, other side before
nightfall, we thought

“Wanderer”, under her own

|

}



















|
}
|
ing across open seas we were to |
lose the tiny boat now-—in a]
man-made waterway and only}
fifty feet from land

The pilot on board broke the

Wan-

rope, it was helping keep
derer” beam-on. to the current

the ship, It remained for us to

minfature cabin.

ynchored in the

would hold for the |

that luck ca that still He |

7,800 miles of

PAGE’ NINE









between the yacht and her dese |
tination in Sydney, Aus tralia
aoe , e
Oo OOOEDOHHOOO |

| ing along as far as Kingstown, board we began preparing lines water It was just like going
Frank McNulty St. Vincent, “just for the ride”. gee Sungers for ~ first locking vn in a lift
> volunteer t and the
of yacht “Wan- “Wanderer” dropped her an- ; veut ‘dub. “mereber he had The operation was just the |
chor at Kingstown after a pleas- ' ‘ loaned his outboard motor wert in each of the three locks. |
derer IT” ant twenty-two hour run and on. “Wanderer” as well as Bil!‘ ld enter f close |
there Dr. Payne left to return and myself, id then you fell gently down
to his practice and Port Health
(By FRANK MeNULTY) Officer duties at Bridgetown. It was an unforgettable expe Close Shave
‘ ye on The ship then sailed on to rience to enter those giant locks | f
Wanderer II” the 20ft. Bequia, a small island only six in a ship as baby as “Wanderer At the third leck the ship was |
yacht which recently called miles south of St. Vincent. ........ You motor into one of the 1000 nea I ' Pee |
at Bridgeto on its way ‘ 4k ta Stat foot by 100 foot chambers, the at I till hazy |
wn Bequia was made e Staging two great iron gates slam shut it vy of th l |
— England to Australia point so the next the behind and there you lie.‘in a To liahe
as now entered 5 1,150 mile non-stop op to vast water-filled dungeon, its The i locking had actually | Oo lignten
Ocean. The cr _ ae Cristobal which is the Atlantic dripping dark cement walls complete We had been | g
on crew 0 the gateway of the world renowned sheering uv en each side to sev- flv dropped down that last} vour ste
_ eg Howell and Frank Panama Canal. lenty feet above your head stage to the level of the open Jo step—
cNulty are beginning a , sea, The great grim-gates of the
: + ” We first sighted the low grey Our plan was to.try and hold ock had swung op there | ind 0 >
rane home straight line of the Cristobal shore-line the yacht ir the centré of the lay the Pacific Ocean a . Our budget
of island-studded ocean after eleven days at sea. There lack. gnstcod of against one. of i onderful
| which ‘lies between them were anes ships ‘about in this the sides means of lines out By this time it was dark and oe 3 WOR erfu
and their families in Syd- att of the Caribbean and so, to each side of the cement walls. we didn't noti¢e the speed at
i for the whole trip, it wasn’t pos- This was be during the period which the 10,000> ton freighter | A istoc # Z, Hn /
ney, Australia. sible to both go to sleep at the water-lovel inside the lock clese ahead began A ning it ristoc ye 4.
This is an account of their MiShtS_aS_ we. had done during eer eet, See
, a of » tock | o lf wreere
adventures since leaving aoe: ee ee ee - Just: to say. “while the water pedal lag tinh yn ercus sai
evel sed" is ar mec he 1 t k De \ y 00, ac y
Barbados o and how after turn and turn about, at keeping i at ment it ev : here vi a ane A W: nderer” | in fine stockings exclusively. The oe almost
sailing more than 6,500 miles 2" eve out so that our little Sects are en ee ae ae aes by ¥ gecerd the’ ee or, ae Perera
, craft wouldn’t be run down by What happen As that as soon as Art S Salta! aneins shamofully low; but their value is high . .. so high that
in open sea they nearly lost some large freighter, ook ete aoe oe aan co tke “cuahing water wastenad | Tho London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristec at th:
their tiny craft in one of the 7 thirty or forty. siktopt diameter by fh line ! couldn't give | seasonal collections. There are shades to echo every mood, blend with every
giant locks of the Panama Cristobal valves which are underwater at ay, one-in¢h to cushion the | dross... Pay yourself the subtlest of compliments —
>» bot » lock ract | . ;
Canal. Chintiislabiter bn pivuitea on 2 the bottom of the lock “pe u get soveral pairs aa quickly as you can
It’s always difficult to say low flat and one-time swampy Millions of gallons of water The lines pulled the whole |
the level of the next section of section of the Isthmus of Darien. surge into the chamber and the side de wn ier the Tonring ‘
good-bye to good friends. I You gain entrance by passing water surface literally boils all ataract of the ~ bg ea > I Use
guess Bill and I will always re- through two mammoth mile- round. you. At each? locking banca mush di aie 5 kpit, | the aristocrat of stockings
member that sunny afternoon long breakwaters, Here as _ in “Wanderer” was like a mad dog down ee Ye Cee ore) es
when “Wanderer Ii” up-an- any port in the world the first on a leash. She strained and hrough ne “eo por ol > a +
chored and sailed away. from thing that happened was that jerked at her lines, then heaved could fee Laie les aoe a 4
Bridgetown. the port health and customs forward and back while the ‘She wa eadily settling
Be . officials boarded “Wanderer II”. waves set up by the inrush of I do remember one thought
roups of several of the good Even though she is so small. we water swept from end to end of tit flashed through my horri-
people we had had the fortune still have to go through the THE 20-ft. waterline yacht “Wanderer II” under full sail. the chamber and tossed her geq mind. What a pity it seem
to “meet” at Barbados were same routine as a boat of 10,000 about as if she were on the open ed that after 6,600 miles of sail-
standing at the Aqudtic Club _ tons. This time, too, the Panama sea,

i power again, entered the first of ¢
You might remember from ow grey bank of clammy cloud the locks at the Pacific side just | '
your history lessons at school was squeezing out all sight of before dusk. FRESH
ju

French began building the canal
in 1881, In eight years the money
found, for the project. had. all
been used up and_ thousands
upon thousands of the people
working had died of malaria,
yellow-fever and dysentery. The
French abandoned the scheme
and then the Americans stepped
in and finished the job.

The United States also made
a treaty with the Republic of
Panama which gave it sovereign-
ty over the Canal Zone in per-
petuity. In revurn the Pana-
manians receivea a lump sum of
ten million dollars and an annual
payment of 250,000 dollars.

The actual working of the
canal is like this. A ship enter-
ing from, say the Caribbean is
raised by means of three locks
to eighty-five feet above sea
level, The ship then sails over
what is known as Gatun lake
until it comes to three more
locks on the Pacific side of the

problem when she reached Cris.





have been above. ‘‘Wanderer”
set out from her mooring at
Cristobal. at mid-morning In
that muffied daylight it could
really have been earliest dawn.
The little outboard motor, fitted
astern, chugged her over the
glassy, calm waters while on



It was much easier in the |
“down” locks than in the former |
ones which lift you up. Here
the water subsided beneath you
as the six-foot wide draining
ports were opened up at the bot-
tom of the lock, There was no
bubbling and swirling of the



which lies between the Panama Canal locks,

," 2OOO00-O9-4OOGOOOO9O5-4984 GO 9G0OF GOO OO OGO1O9SOOHO DE YOY DOVECOT OTD VVIEY SVOos

Pine Babrics



. by J. L. Chatelain PHARM,



$5-9946-34-5006

one

9 OUOPRVYROEOW

FRENCH
MEDICINE!

a




Chemist, formerly head
chemist to the Paris La- ¢
boratories and Hospitals.1 : |



URODONAL for Anthritis,
Rheumatism, Obesity, Re- 2 |
nail and Biliary Gout $ |
Gravel, pains and Acidity. ©

PRICE: $2.16 3

GLOBROL strengthens A ,
Tonic for the heart, mus-
cles and nerves, A very
powerful topic,

PRICE: 17/6.



1UBOL for Constipation








POOR OUoR

LOOSOOOOODIN







*® Soft textured

* Delicately perfumed

* Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
gives a satin smooth finish

® Clings lightly, evenly, for
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY



WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER |










KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

Foods

| 4
@ |i}
. CONSULATE SHIRTS, self colours, trubenised j de $\))
| collars attached coat style, st'd. eee or a ose % I}
| lengths, 33 to 35 ins. in shades of Grey, Blue, @ |\\ A
Tan, White $7.78; $8.45 & $8.77 each, | 2 |i
° B.V.D. WHITE UNDER PANTS, size 32 to 44 ins. a ae
PURE LISLE ENGLISH RIBBED 0 : |) THESE!
a? HOSE AND ANKLETS i 4 |
| w elastic tops made by ! ¢ . ad
| ant Allen Solly, sizes 105 | 2| What a fine
} oO ns. in shades of Black, @| a
White, Grey, Dark Brown. F 4 i list of
fat ote a & Wine, Hf \4 et Eni bl
ose $1.76 pair: anklets $1.63 is Vnioyabie
pair. i i sgOU
i
;






also' COLTON ANKLETS in

Moments

PLOOS




















———SS

fancy designs and stripes, $\) LUSHUS JELLIES, 7 Flavours—Per Pkt. es
war Value, slapa. Y) eit - HONIG CORNFLOUR—Per Pkt, ‘
ne » Nd Shadow Stripe Nylon Wt Lion CURRY POWDER—Per Tin Fanrcads 49
ae Mestlck seem ecar ae in Pink, Blue & White -- at $2.87 Yd. 1) SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON—Per Tin .......+-: in
oyal & Sare-Blue, sizes | soe s MmAMTTiwe Der Tin... usecase a
24 to 26 $2.33 & 28 to 22 $2.80 ' “DPetronelia™ IMPERIAL LAMBS TONGUES—Per Tin

pair. CROSSE & BLACKWELLS BREAKFAST ROLL—Per Tin 51
GENTS SATIN LASTEX BATH

This is a serviceable art silk



PLVHHS HOH HOS



i very SWIFTS VIENNA SAUSAGES, Lge. 99¢., Sml. Tin .. -43
oad, O eb Te nace hie a aie a en i WIFTS LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL—Per Tin 68
med. @ $6.76 each. Shade | range of plain shades. a ove crore a Te =e so "3
Royal, é é >|) SWIFT tESE
MEN’S WORK GLOVES of a very | Art Sith Pique Sheer *\\{ C. & B, DRIED MINT—Per Bottle odes ~
if strong material, for use of in Pink, Silver, Champagne, Ecru, ranean? & C. & B. DRIED SAGE—Per Bottle .....-.-.-++sse0ee - :
engineers and _ chaffeurs, Lemon, Gold, Ice Blue, Torquoise, : APTE PEANUT BUTTER—Per Jar ......--sesseeeees 6
Gauntlets «@ $4.52, short Rose, Lilac, Bois de Rose and White ‘



gloves $3.21.

Cave Shepherd

& Co., Ltd.

at $2.76

HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664

’

} ROSES UNSWEETENED LIME JUICE—Per Bottle .. 1.13
{ NISH THICK CREAM—Per Tin ...... .
Q.B.B. BUTTER CONCENTRATE—Per Tin
{

t





DENMOR COOKED HAMS-—Per 2%lb. Tin ......-- 3.76
HEINZ 57 SAUCE—Per Bottle os me ; 69
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE—Per Tin .. DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. ......--

COCKADE FINE RUM

10-13 BROAD ST



» od bbSOHSSTSIOSOSSS IIS SOS IOHSINSSOSOOOD







SE
SS Slee



Stansteld Scatt & Co., Ltd.





PAGE TEX



The People of Barbados—XII

A new idea was gaining head-
way in this Island among some
of the better educated persons
of the community, These were
more tolerance towards slavery
and to do all that was possible
to ameliorate the suffering of
those who were either born of
slaves and sold as duch, or those
imported from their villages 4n
Africa and sold as such. One of
these men was christopher Cod-
rington, a Barbadian of the
wealthy and influential class, who
after a great career as an officer
in the King’s army, retired from
the Government of Antigua to
his estates in Barbados where he
passed the last six years of his
life in contemplation and study.
He died in 1710, and under his
Will, Codrington College ws
founded; his Will reads—

“My desire is to have the
plantations continued intire and
300 negroes at least always kept
thereon, and a convenient num-
ber of Professors and Schola.s
maintained there, all of them to
be under vows of poverty,
chastity, and obedience, who
shall -be obliged to study end
practice Physic and Chirugery
as well as Divinity, that “‘by the
apparent usefulness of the
former to all mankind they may
both endear themselves to the
people and have the better op-

portunities of doing good to
men’s souls, whilst they are
taking care ow their bodys,”

but the particulars of the Con-
stitution I-leave to the Society
sed of wise and good

Rum was the most suitable com-
modity for barter in the slave
trade, and the American planta-
tions were purchasing molas7es
from the foreign islands at a mica

cheaper rate than could be « -
tained from the English Is ‘ar

and using the .rum distil! 94
rom this molasses to ut

barter the English slave traders
The House of Commons passed
an Act in 1733 which became
commonly known as_ the
‘Molasses Act.’ The purpose of this
Act was to prohibit the American
colonies from importing the cheap-
er molasses. The use of rum as a
medium of barter for slaves is
clearly shown by the letter of one
Captain George Scott when he
wrote his owners at Newport in
1740--

“We left Anamboe ye 8th of
May, with most of our people
and slaves sick. We have ]>st
29 slaveg Our purchase was 129.
We have five that swell’d and
how it will be with them I cen’t
tell. We have one-third of dry

N November 20, 1947, Buck-

ingham Palace and London
saw the greatest event since the
wedding of Queen Victoria more
than 100.years. before: the mar-
Yiage of Princess Elizabeth to the
Duke of. Edinburgh,
It was the first time that an
Heiress Presumptive to the Throne
had been married from the Pal-

ace.

Like her great-great-grand-
mother, Princess Elizabeth rose
early on her wedding day and
breakfasted in her sitting-room.

Her bridal gown, though less
costly than Queen Victoria’s,
which w&s reputed to have cost
£3,000, was a magnificent crea-
tion. Chosen from 12 designs sub-
mitted by the Queen’s dressmaker,
it was made of rich ivory satin
cut on classic lines, and embroid-
ered with York roses in seed
pearls and ears of corn fh crystal

ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE—7

“SLAVERY” —By John Prideaux

cargo left and two hhds rum— system with its cruelties, its im-
I have repented a hundred times morality and its ignorance consti-
buying of them dry goods. Had tuted the whole fabric of the
we laid out two thousand pounds existing society. The State Church
in rum, bread and flour, it would made no effort to change or modify
have purchased more in value this system in the slightest, prob-
than all our dry goods.” (1) ably because the Ministers them-
The sympathy for the unfortu- selves owned slaves, and were de-
nate Negro was increasing, and the pendent on the planters for their
Hon. James Dotting, President, living. The planters openly
observed to a New Assembly, in declared that to christianize the

his “King’s Message,” on the 15th negro slaves would be to jeopar- :

of March 1736—7,— dise the whole social] structure of
“T can’t help observing on this the community, as it would ‘lead
head, what very large sums to notions of equality.’ The slave
have been paid out of the was considered a chattel, which
Treasury for Executed Negroes; although human in outward
when I am convinced from a appearance, did not have the full
late instance which happened, qualities of humanity. There were
that many of these unhappy some ministers in England who
wretches have been unjustly were attacking slavery, and ‘in
Condemned on a pretended mis- 1766 Warburton, Bishop of Glou-
construction of the Act by which cester, attacked the slave trade as

they are tried; and which be- a violation of divine and human r

sides the Cruelty to the poor law. Bishop Butler was another
Slaves, has been a considerable of these Ministers, he preached
loss to their owners, and a great that ‘“Despicable as they may
injury to the Public; This mat- appear in our eyes, they are the
ter therefore deserves your creatures of God, and of the race
serious consideration; and I of mankind for whom Christ
doubt you will, without loss Died.” After the publication of
of time, remedy such defecis ‘Thoughts on Slavery,’ by John
as are in the Acts now in Wesley in 1774, the abolitionists
force for the Governing of gain more supporters, and there
Negroes; and provite, by a New were many powerful appeals made
Law, such things as are con- to Parliament.
venient, both to prevent injus- Although emancipation was not
tice being done to Slaves, or any yet in the air, the English liberal
improper liberties and advan- opinion was taking an active in-
tages granted or allowed them, terest in ameliorating the condi-
whereby they are countenanced tions of the sjaves themselves;
or encouraged in their disobe- and was gradually gaining follow-
dience to the White Inhabitants.” ers in the West Indies as well,
(2) But even for this missionary
Dr. N. Lucas comments—‘After brethering of the Moravian doc-
cue consideration, this produced trine met with considerable
No, 180 Hall’s Laws; which goes opposition. Only a few planters
far beyond any boasted, ‘Liberty allowed them to teach on the
of Clergy’; and absolutely gives a estated.
Power of ‘Compounding Felony’; The most conspicuous and dis-
which is denied to all White Men; tinguished figure in the public

, end obliges Owners to pay for the life of Barbados in the eighteenth

Thefts ete, of their Slaves, when century was Sir John Gay Alleyne
Legally required so to do; and Bart., who was elected a member
gives a Power of Appeal to the of the House of Assembly for St.
Court of Error in cases of Murder Andrew’s Parish in 1758, In 1767,
itself.” (3) Sir John was elected Speaker, a
position he held for thirty years.

In 1765 the Moravian Bretheren As the restrictions on the Speaker's

arrived in this Island, and this activities had not yet evolved
was the first attempt to educate themselves, he exercised the rights
and evangelise the negro slaves. and powers enjoyed equally with

Professor Marshall, in his Princi- all the other members; often taken
ples of Economics’ remarks—‘the the lead in opposition to Govern-
two great forming agencies of the ment measures,

world’s history have been the In 1774, Sir John did
religious and the economic.’ Dur- hesitate to declare to the House
ing the first century of colonisa- his disapproval of the system of
tion of this Island, the economic slavery, which he described as a
side is quite apparent, but the lawful and necessary, yet un-
religious side is completely lack- happy right which leaves an im-
ing. Industrial conditions govern- mense debt upon us to clear the

ed the whole social and moral obligation of human nature. At
order





.614 Rooms, 200 Staff, 300 Clocks

panied by the Sovereign’s Escort lined Moses basket made for the
of Life Guards wearing their Duke of Gloucester and lent by.
traditienal scarlet tunics, shining Queen Mary.
breastplates and plumed helmets Others, like the large pram used
for the first time since 1939. for Princess Elizabeth and her
The procession returned as it sister, were refurbished on econ-
had set forth, except that the omy grounds and because they
bridal couple now rode together were better quality than anything
in a glass coach. which could be manufactured at
For more than a year after her the time. Both cot and cradle had
marriage, Princess Elizabeth, like been used for earlier generations
many other daughters throughout of Royal children,
the country, had to share her home The most recent Palace chris-
with her mother. ‘ tening was that of Princess Anne
So it happened that her first of Edinburgh. She was baptised
child, Prince Charles of Edin- there on October 21, 1950.
burgh, second in succession to the To-day, more than 114 years
Throne, was born at Buckingham since Queen Victoria made her
Palace on Sunday, November 14, memorable drive to “the Palace of
1948. Pimlico,” Buckingham Palace con-
It was the first Royal birth, at tains approximately 614 rooms.
the Palace since Lady Patricia No two counters, it is said, have
Ramsay, daughter of the first ever arrived at precisely the same
Duke of Connaught in 1886. total.

Economised

of things, The plantation this time the abolition of slavery

of sorting and planning early in
King George Vv: :

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



EXCLUSIVE
MEN'S
SHOP








had not even been dreamed of;
this was even before the advent
of Thomas Clarkson, who was
born in 1760 and would have
been only fourteen years of
* this time. Also William Wilber-
orce,



, that Wilberforce made

swept the Island of Barbados in
1780, destroying all but four of the
Churches, and reduced Bridge-

were 2,033, Horses 211, Cattle
6,606, that total value of the
houses destroyed, etc., came to
£1,350,564. The British Parlia-
ment voted eighty thousand
pounds and the citizens of
Dublin, Ireland, raised twenty

thousand pounds as
towards the relief of the
The Abbe Rayn th
e al portrays the
thoughts of one section of the
community, that the slave trade
was 7 excellent means of advanc-
ing the mercantile community of
the European while there
was strong opposition from a small
of intellectuals

but
who were for abolishing this

horrible business of kidnapping
and selling into perpetual slavery
a group of people from one specific

e be. The Abbe

of the people
settled in these Islands, are the
sole basis of the African trade;
extend the fisheries



IN



READY MADE
SUITS

IN
TROPICALS



SUITS MADE TO ORDER
FROM A WIDE RANGE
OF SUITINGS



canee” peheoe =f LINEN hints dedi LINEN SHIRTS
be_ considered asthe. prinipel aac PYJAMAS

which now agitates the universe,

The ferment must increase, in

proportion as cultures, that are

so capable of being extended,
shall approach nearer to their
degree of ection.”

(To be continued.)

1, ‘Rum, Romance and Rebellion,
‘by Charles Taussig, p. 36.

2. M.C. page 96. March 15th
ree" B.M.H.S. Journal Vol.
X, p. 19,

3. B.M.H.S, Journal Vol. X,
page 19. |

From $8.75 and up

TROPICAL PANTS
From $35.00 up

WOOLLENS SOCKS, TIES
WORSTEDS SHOES.

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

LOWER BROAD STREET











bai 7

*

PHONE 4785
By Marguerite Peacocke

>

SS

NS





's reign, recruit-
ing an unofficial team of expert
advisers and enthusiasts: as she
went along.

From Windsor Castle, from St.
James’s and Kensington Palace,
from Hampton Court and Holy-
roodhouse, and even from Queen
Victoria's Osborne, scattered
treasures came to rejoin their
long-lost “families”,

Every picture and piece of
china, every chair and every table
of any historic or artistic interest
every tapestry panel and length of
upholstery silk was catalogued.

Its history, built up over years
of study of Royal documents, old
bills, diaries and letters, was en-
tered in Queen Mary’s fine hand-
writing in small, black-bound
books which now form part of the
Royal archives.

PAY

>





If the rae at any rate
the State and semi-State rooms—
= When a temporary nursery w
‘ Home Shared established ae the Palace, much ca” be said i eee o. any
The bride drove to Westminster, of the equipment came from store, 9ne Person, that per
Abbey seatéd beside her father ingSome of the items were family
the Irish State Coach. accom- heir-looms, like the ivory satin-

cS

Modernised
beads. The running of the Palace now
devolves almost completely upon

the Master of the Household and
* @ On Page 12

as

ary.
She began her self-imposed task















—

ROSE'S

ORANGE JUICE jj

Cooling and Refreshing








If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valyable after iliness.

Take home a bottle today

BUCKEAST
ey TONIC WINE

bs
Viscosity | \ndex
dhinning out




— AGENTS





| | Hi
sy nequalled
Wee P brie oil trom



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





Please send

Asses

SA “7

WSS

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY. LTD.
ANNUAL HOLIDAY

O.t CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note

that our WORKSHOP wil be closed as from Monday,

16th June, 1952, to Saturclay, the 28th June, 1952, inclu-
sive, for the purpose of granting our Workmen their

ANNUAL HOLIDAY.

Arrangements have bee. made for emergency work

to be undertaken during this period and the receipt {i\|

of repairs and delivery of completed work will be |
cohtinued as usual.

Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open |
|
|
|



me some

WHIZZ

w

i find them marvellous
for relieving all kinds
of pain and for colds

’ —~
and influenza

Wed

Seo Your £440 Dealer : Joday~!
ESSO STANDARD OIL

or Esso Extra Motor Oil,

Yumi

to “business as usual.



Remember, one

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park
St.

LL

ordinary tablets

Road. {
Michael

Does the work of two



aa 4

é





Ask

STOKES & BYNOE LTD—-AGENTS. ames the best oil your money can buy.





Ne een a EM eS i ie MNS eS SORE eae yp PET i me eee sae gee ee ee ee eee eS ee ee a ee




SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

wn: aacamnat Teachers Ask Parents’ .

Salary Adjustments For Co-operation

THE Elementary Teach ki a can help you to success
MANY people who have been following this column ementary Teachers are making another drive to

obtain full co-operation between teacher and parent in al sh
in recent weeks have been unable to understand why it is training the chil to become a proper citizen. Phis drive j through personal post tuition
that so much money is spent on education in Barbados









; i l t which takes the form of a campaign will be in full force) HOUSANDS OF MEN in important positions were once students of
and yet there is a great deal of dissatisfaction. on Monday, June 30 when Mr. J. Cameron Tudor M.A. will) Tm Bennett College. They owe their success to Persanal Postal
An examination of the recent And it is so wrong that only a address parents’ at the Providence Boys’ School, Christ | Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have the same chance to

salary increases for specialists public enquiry into the adminis- Church. The Chairman at the meeting will be Mr. A. qualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.

and heads of departments will tration of the syatem can set it Smith, Headmaster of St. Matthias’ Boys’ School. The}

pply parts of the answer, right. Let it not be forgotten that qriyve will be started first in the parish of Christ Church | One of these courses will lead to your advancemes

: . ; ‘ : ; ; t ; ‘ | ‘«<
| - not —s ae ge ao 2 i an i and then there will be other lectures at various parishes as/ nae Sieceee, Reena Meee “Sees
emerits of the i es ry S from hi : ill be island-wid Book-keeping English Subjects Mathematics
: with a single-instance of malad- Codrington ane = in — this campaign will be islan me *, a eae Commercial Arithmetic General Education Public Speaking
a stments of which there are many same category as B.. rom - ° . 5 y , &. + mayer, | osting eography ce Subjects
; ae the teaching service. ford or Cambridge, Fortunately I Speightstown Round-Up Principal of Codrington College, | Economics Jourmalism Short Story Writing
. It has been decided to pay the have seen stupid people mas<_ ——————————————— re ents tae _ abe Sstluen asteboring Gecetine Sanitation
Headmaster of Combermere a querading with all these. : s d hush, an a OR Jal at the "Kee Architecture LC. Engines Sheet Metal Work
higher salary than the Headmas- I will be asked (because there Exams Will Be Held oe a we eee Ee Aircraft Maimeenance Machine Design, = Stsam Engineering
ter of the Lodge, If this is not seem to be other people who will a at the Christ Church Girls’ School Carpentry Motor Engineering Jalecommunteations
/ : P -| ; -
an absurdity J should like to hean sign Amateur or Bathos to any In St. Peter On July 21 Mr. H. A. Talma, ; Civil Enyiaeering Power Station Engineering Wireless Telegraphy
what other name it can be called. nonsense and call it a contribu- ™ Police Magistrate of District “A” Diesel Engines Press Too! Work Works Management
The Lodge School, in the first tion to this discussion) what has CANDIDATES from the two Will be speaking at the St Chris- Dracghtimanship a Quancity Surveying Workshop Practice
de among schools, has only the adjustment of these salaries ,,, * schools of the ° ile? " enerital Bezincering . Radia Aagneeeing
gra ’ secondary Boys’ s topher’s Girls’ School and on July Electric Wircag Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL

Harrison College and Queen’s to do with the standard of edu- jeward parishes—Coleridge and 9g Mr, L. H. Skeete, M.A., Head-
College as its equals Lodge pre- cation or the quality of adminis- parry, St. Peter, and Alleyne, St. master of the Foundation Boys’

pr yes oF oe ee ks eee eee cee nee eee ene oom ors CERTIFICATE
pares boys up to university stand- tration, In answer let me say Andrew—will be taking their will also have a word of advice

TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, CEPT. 188, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. i GENERAL

ard whilst Combermere does not, that even although I point teach- G.C.E, Examinacon in July at to give to parents about their Pleave send me free your prospectus on: +e

If the standard of the work done ers away from the mercenary to the Coleridge and Parry School children. , sunjnct ; EDUCATION

or the grade of the School is a the scred trust I cannot expect Hall, the Advocate learnt yester- The campaign ends in Christ} ain '

criterion then the reverse would them to be satisfied when others day. Church on August 6 when Mrs. 1. AF f Pain SenKe

be more justified. can hand down salaries to which Formerly, candidates from these 7, A, Talma will be the speaker. io 1 fora Jwt procapoiva.en
If there ig any idea of abolish- they are also entitled but which schools taking certificates exam- Pamphlets will also be distri- I .G8 (if umder 21) cuiiniiiect. Sige chive

ing this graded system then let are denied them. This is bound inations sat at the Combermeré puteq to adults entitled “On The ‘ PLEA ‘ LUT TERS your course, fill in Uv

me state that under present con- to reflect in the quality of their School Hall. Far.” This phamphlet deals with | Cah kiwi 2.6.52 dae wee ee ne we CPU ad se At

iti ‘ jay a 3 ‘ork, Parents as well as candidates isgusting language children |
Sonbernere GAPE Rhe sanderd bay welcome the change as candidates = ~— ie cee . ‘Son
of Lodge and if we are going to Barbados now spends 20 per met some difficulty in the past in fri’ nah aie aten. ih’ Wk. Sitieohne:
reduce all the others to the cemt- of 12 million dollars on rising early on mornings, and It appeals to the parents to play
standard of Combermere then education. This is reported to ve making other preparations before their part in stopping the: use of
Heaven help us the highest in the Colonial Em- travelling long distances by bus to bad language and points out’ that
I realised that before I had Pire. he results will be the Bridgetown. : ’ ‘ist the use of such language by |
concluded my preliminary canter S4me if 50% is spent and the eee oe pee Say a children is a sign of weakness and
and settled down to a few con- Present maladjustments continue. cause and true ig on ge { be not power. — i‘
structive suggestions, that. 1 The reason for the difference (ee yo ee ee ae natrim -

: 5 _ joined together in holy matrimony,
should have to say some un- Was hinted at by a single mem ye may declare it,” conned a

pleasant things but I had hoped ber of the Legislative Council. }2,,on at 9 Church at st. Lucey More Howses Go
never to have to advocate the Im the old days the salary of the ¢his week, while solemnising a . }
cause of any individual who might Headmaster of Lodge School was weading, but the church was awe Uj At The **Ba 99 |!
be led to feel that he had been increased by part of the profits struck when the mother of the ‘P y
publicly wronged and who I might from the Boarding Establishment. groom raised her hand and de-
even cause some embarassment, It is not the same to-day and it monstrated.

In the old days it was a sure iS not part of his pensionable The wedding she wanted stop-
means of preventing a man trom emoluments, Imagine the Gov~ ped and it was stopped. The groom
getting promotion or securing a ¢rning Body advertising for a and bride burst into tears. They
job if anyone suggested it in the headmaster and stating that part did not spend a honeymoon. It Gf which tenants have been com-=
Press, And we know that in Bar- of the salary would be made up Was the topic of St. Lucy that pejled to move.

bados old customs die hard. from the profits on food! Even Might and since. The young cou- *"More than half the applications

A BLESSING TO
MOTHERS!
JACK and JILL

COUGH SYRUP

With Vitamin C

STOPS KIDDIES
COUGHS & COLDS

In a Jiffy





removing houses to the Bay Es-
tate at the rate of about four a
week. These houses are both from
congested areas and from land



The Housing Board are busy |

— AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE}!



I regret to have to use Farmer's if it is~ an extra he has other wTue akan oe for house spots the Board receive Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
case as an instance for proving a duties to do in order to earn it Trader will begin to load 500a come from people who have been for Kittie, Mike, came sown from CHIAGE, 40 sAyG Deidoien your kiddies
maladjustment in the educational and it is unfair, unjust, and un- sone oF sugar at Si ei htstown’ to yen O08 1G GUle Lande, walen dangerous complications, With JACK and JILL these nasty, sniffy
system T apologise to him but he dignified to calculate his salary on morrow pele in many cases have been sold, the colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
will realise that he has gone too this. I hope the Committee ““ghe will be arriving at Barbados Manager said_ yesterday. how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.
far for the reaction of any small recommending the increases did ground mid-day to-day and will nee near ae ee ;
people to trouble him. net consider this at all. go on to Speightstown ; hi Ww 4 Complete within a few ’

If the salaries of tle headmasters J. BE. B. evening. pete! during the days +e Bay” and tenants who IT S NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE
of Lodge and Combermere were Messrs. R. & G. Challenor & Pty wi ae Se months JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
iixed Ob: the Sgures: on fhe. rol Co, Ltd. are shipping from Wotk’s time These houses ure fust inything’ yod teawe ever tied, and wnost important of ail JACK
then I can make out a good case 0 8 t S kh Speightstown, 1,050 tons and from pelow Wanderers’ Cric ket Field and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.
for the headmasters of St. Giles n spec ors see Sixmens, 1,750 tons while Messrs. The Board have ae ms sa
Boys, Wesley Hall Boys St. Leon- ° os? i Plantations Ltd. are shipping started construction 7 vondg Another famous Buckle Product
ards Boys and St. Leonards Girls’ Recognition 2,200 tons. the Thelston area y
School, In fact the Headmaster > a = < beak ame is expected BO BOM ceceeeerecescensceestnniisinereninnonstenianensenmenenmmuente JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
of St. Giles would be entitled to For Association a week at Speightstown. blown around the beach. that gave you Buckley's Mixture, Canada’s largest selling cough and

almost twice as much as the head-

master of Combermere, His school i ‘

reli relied 1.090 cee a. yeor see; ary pb velunies dene. will soon lose its attraction if a heap of the stuff. The beach is
If this were an isolated case ed to write the Commissioners of Se olen comttnise to leave now littered with the leaves and

of maladjustment I should be Health of all the parishes seek- ©" 'P* Of Cocoanut leaves to be dooks very untidy.

content to say nothing more, but ing recognition as an Association

en a Masters eee which represents the sanitary in- PART

ondary Schools must serve and spectors of Barbados,

12 years before they can get the When the Association write ONE ORDERS

increments to which they were en- the Commissioners, they will in- :

titled at ten years, and when form them that they have under

assistants ‘in the Elementary consideration—the registration of Issue No 24,

‘Schools are called upon to serve the Association, the publication

20 years in order to qualify for of a printed periodical and the

RESIDENTS of Speightstown Boys si j Id reme f ff ps’ Ci okley’
S Ss s sit on the beach making cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
complain that Queen Stibet beach straw brooms leaving behind them ae hee. own, Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY

Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., ED,
Cammanding The Barbados Regiment
27 June 52









1. COMMAND

; Ma. GF.
the maximum salary, in the ab- working out of a formula for the Regiment during the onsence of te ecu So ce ee ee eee
sence of a certificate from the Proposed establishment of a wid- | wee 18 — 24 Jun 62. ’ , E.D. on leave
pat ; lent ; ; 2, PARADES
Rawle Training Institute, and ef organization in the Caribbean é
need ten years, to quality’ for a if which the sanitary inspectors — {ycatew tit Parade, st Reet HQ, at 100 hours on Thuradny 9 Jul 32 Al
€ § . fe ated bre se m hem their sec wir of &

headship, then there is something and/or associations of sanitary and their second shirt for inspection. The ahibviavioasieas Wil detrange wit,
wrong, inspectors will be invited to take Coy Commanders so as to enable all exchanges to be made on this parade

part. with a view to preparing for the Annual Inspection by the Commander,

Caribbean Area

ee 8. ANNUAL INSPECTION BY COMMANDER, CARIBBEAN AREA |
The Asso¢iation elected five of The Commander, Caribbean Area will carry out his Annual Inspection of the |



BONE CHINA TOBY JUGS OF FAMOUS









s
its members to form a Health Local Fi Monday 1 52 ; abe ee th pd ‘ 5
The Gracious ie seenbers SS forty & Sgalth Wil be Bee oot Monday 14 Jul $2. A combined rehearsal for this parade : OLD CHARACTERS
v ‘ bers are Messrs. H. I. Bell, Presi- 4. BAND PRACTICES ‘ or 4 . HQ 66
‘ ¥ ears dent; Archer, Secretary, B. Pil- eee ee wioe ee ae rey “he neers 4 and Thursday CAPTAIN FLINT > BILL SYKES . BOBBY
grim, N. Worrell and B. Maycock. Caribe a ; n, for the nnual Inspection by Commander ” 4 ” s
_@ From page 7 Before the Committee was ap- 5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR BURNS", “OLD MAC’ Ete.
grey. What of it? Grey or white pointed, Mr. Bell fist referred WEEK ENDING 7 JUL 52 We H Just R ved: Phase Weel Sur
hair is infinitely oe Why to the occasion in 1939 when the Orderly Officer 2/Lt. H. A, Husbands 9 AG sR Ae eRY @ ese and Feel Sure
else did the beauties of the past Association sponsored an island Orderly Serjeant 448 L/S Rudder, G.M ; . ‘ ‘nee
wear powdered wigs? Wide -pampalen” against the house Next for duty Cet er ea ape You Will be Pleased at the Prices
As one grows oider the tones fly. He said that then they were Orderly Serjeant 278 Sjt. Williams, $.D os : :
of the skin change and nature so successful that the Chief Medi- a eo Also — BEATRICE POTTER’S well known
i a ir gradual, r Pe as - ? L. D EWES-COX, Major,
canon ‘eo ie Ast aie teen Bailey in his "cemat depbht ond : Sia Wasbndes Pearman ae story books delightful characters in pottery
grey hair is softening and youth- that the extermination of fly PART I ORDER: - shies s
ful rather than ageing, Concen- borne diseases had been consid- HE BARBADOS REGIMENT OO PP® sagen, No. 21. “JEMIMA PUDDLE DUCK”, “BENJAMIN
trate, uf yours is going grey, on erably reduced due to the Asso- eer iene acl evliperosnieapentent ae - ara AN
—_S till M4 a are station's: campaign, 668 Pte Crawford, D. "B" Coy Permitted to resign from the Regt. wet BUNNY”, “TIMMY TIPTOES” ete.
a sty at is elegant as well aS «tn view of the fact that there 2 suns eee : +43 f ;
becoming, and flattering it with ;, 4 tremendous campaign in 510 L/Cpl Gardner, M s » Permitted to resign from the Regt. wef These are all Awaiting Your Selection
delicate that 9 / pastel and’ ‘Trinidad, British Guiana, Samai- : Lt Cot 3 i, 0.8.E., B.D é ab ind P/L ith at
aeACANE) ca and other West Indian islands, “7 onnell, E., E.D, Granted Sndays’ P/Leave with permis-
‘ Above i remember that Fae and because various diseases are 568 Pte Heath, J > Granted Ue eee Sraerwe “Byun .
orty, regular attention is the responsible for the dislocation of , 52, |
secret of good looks, Slackness, a tee activities, even here, it is 424 Drmr Blackman, H.B. : geenten 2 months’ P/Leave wef 9 Jun Fe
at this point, slowly but surely good to step up on our health 549 Pte Haynes, J. S Brihied & iy) Si eave wet aiten es.
lowers the “flag to half mast, Caneel: ane ge if before the 385 Pte Gibbs, G Granted 6 Months” PiLeave Wel # Jun | OF
Courage, skill, and a little daily public,” Mr. Bell said. be ee (itis “a ,
effort send it flying aloft, filled The Committee which was ap- ORT Le Gi pauses Sch ilaa tm tha. Fane oe Wepta tain: wet | Bolton Lane and Aquatic Club Gift Booth ¢
with the breeze and vitality pointed was given the power to Lieut. T. A. Gittens ) 4 Jun 52,
which creates and maintains the co-operate with any capable per- | Phone 3909 Phone 4897
spirit of youth. sons who might not be members M, L. D, Oey ae ia
of the Association. The Barbados Regiment a
er SRC CPOEOEL OOOO LPL LPL LDP LDP PPP PLLA PEL LALLA ALLIS OF
s
&
¢
?
Days seem ecdibess to %
one who suffers from a
tired, aching back, Don't %
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. ee sanisoens, %
Rub it on and let the magic
‘

of its warmth do the rest,
Buy A.1. today!

SOS





Au / THE FINEST BEER
BREWED ANYWHERE.









A Z
— es

(caris/)
‘) , S



Special





COCONUT CREAM
CAKES

6c. each

SLE PEL SLPS OLS SPSSSPSSOSS FOSS PPOSSSS





This Week's

caiman! §

ARERIES BaTD.
DIAL 4758 |

JAMES STREET

——_



LEED 4 4 £666,650 6OOG8O. | I
FPF EO FE FP OPES oe errr rr rr Pe PPLE LLPLE LLLP EPP PP PPP PSPC”? PIPES ¢ PELLET or Cer eer OPE Pe TAS/A

















4 2
LY «
*

. i +464 SOOSOOo®
LOLOL CEPOL LEE LLL LLL ELE EES EEE:

PAGE ELEVEN







You can obtain the following:

ARTISTS’ SUPPLIES -

READY PREPARED CANV



AS BLOCKS





niastateisiiinpciimamaie

CANVAS BOARDS & CAN
STUDENT PREPARED ACADEMY BOARDS in three sizes
LAMP SHADE PAPER

ARTIST OIL, COLOUR BOXES

PAINTS IN TUBES, BRUSHES

CHARCOAL, TURPENTINE & LINSEED OIL
Also OIL SKETCHING BLOCKS

ROBERTS STATIONERY — dial 3301






|
|



|
|



WE CLOSE FOR

STOCK-TAKING
ON THE 30th JUNE

Customers Are Asked To Co-Operate

John BD. Taylor & Sons, Ltd.

Lial 4335—





Roebuck Street

iy

SS Tre A SEES = Sa



SPECIAL CASH OFFER FOR THIS WEEK

GALVANISED
CORRUGATED
SHEETS

neoninenessiatetiinaniinnemtniimnereetneanemenreepe? tne ea

24 Gauge x 6ft. Sea ae ia es $4.32
do. x hk persis wees oo ee
do. x 8&ft. Pewee ce toca ces $5.76
do. Met he oak cee as . $6.48
do. TENS sv sea tae .. $7.20
| Do Not Miss This Attractive Offer
| BARBADOS HARDWARE (CO. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534



Rheumatism,
Aches, Sprains,

Insect Bites & Stings

Apply healing, soothing
THERMOGENE Medi-
cated Rub where the pain

is. Its penetrating medi-



g-9-%

cated warmth relieves the



In extra large
Jors and handy Tins

on

congestion and charms
Head and Chest Colds, Coughs away the pain. Rub well
in except when applying





Musoular Pains to bites and stings.

Of all good Stores =
and Chemists

DOUBLE-ACTION

| THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy Tins





ATLAS PAINTS combine robust ana

economical protection with splendid decorative finish,

Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,
Architects, specify

ATLAS TROPICAL GRADE (FUNGUS RESISTANT) PAINTS

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

Details available frorr
| H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., P.O. Box I41, Barbados.

EER © DAINTS

S| ATLAS PRESERVATIVE | ERITH, KENT, ENGLAND
;











LT
, Lt

$4

















eee ss SS ee” Se SS SS! llmUllUCCOl OO SO ———— Ss ese Te ee ee ee ee lll
88
‘ PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952
shai. stance nasal ence seine linoiitincdcnnaninaial : facsecteiileenieieotiniass
} e | POPP PP PP POPES DROP EDE GOS PDEOPEPOOPOS PP PODHLIO
‘ rs
The Eisenhower Story Hy MM. MaccOuL
z
re the transgressor the rough treat- it to perfection, and when he does Eisenhower has hewn, too, never get shown on the films. S
The Man With ment he is mighty impressive that he can be moved to blazing ARTHUR WALLANDER, chair-
Soe far it appears that even (b) Let him gon thinking and anger. man of New York’s Committee on

pon ; Eisenhower’s most vitriolic Press talking out about peace. It is not At yesterday’s New York Press Racial Unity, reports “a steady
Unity At Heart adversaries have been as im- only what Americans but peoples conference, ae as the proceed- improvement in aoa climate =
MR, EISENHOWER, politicien pressed as everyone else by the the world over want to hear ings were ending on a note of human relations in this city.”
ahd candidate for the presidency “viet sincerity of the man, his . general geniality, a man pushed HE loves a parade, does Tru-
of the United States, has sur- CTUSading, »almost evangelical his way to the front and yelled man. Once again, as he does
mounted his first high hurdles— spirit j out a long question implying that whenever the opportunity offers,
where many, friends as well as ,/* is hard te think of anyone Eisenhower had _ consorted with the President leaps out of his car
foes, expected him to crash dis- ©!s¢ im American public life— Alger Hiss (the State Department and shirtsleeved, swings up Main-
astrously—and is now well away. ©*CePt possibly Truman himself official now serving a perjury jad street in Springfield, Missouri, |
The showdown convention at ;—Who,,could have delivered the sentence following allegations that with ex-Servicemen—to the de-|



HAM SAUSAGE—4-lb. Tins ASPARAGUS TIPS Tins
UFILLIT BISCUITS ” SWEET CORN
PEARS

‘ taett ‘eatmants 2 5 > , - . 4 - t

Chicago looms just four weeks | l¢sser’ speech at Abilene, a few he delivered U.S, secrets to Rus- spair of his secret service escort. | PEACHES SANDWICH SPREAD—Bo

away. A brahd-new political per- —— from his eee eee. sia). THERE is well-timed advice EACHES ” OLIVES 4

sonality is electrifying the Ameri- poco
can scene. The Taft campaign men who smile disappeared. He took sever- 2 ogg ¢ ees | BREAKFAST ROLL CHUTNEY i
But the vig question remains— ‘°offed, calling it a “Bible, home . autek sens Moyers oe man New Seco Speaking to 12,000 r

can Eisenhower manage to trans- °%4 mother” speech, may find ne rie Contes: at Was uesté,. a6 1.960 studetits @radua CARROTS z CHUTNEY SAUCE i

~~ that line backfiring badly. that?” Then he recovered imme- . ‘ : ar

late the undeniable enthusiasm he
has aroused in his first week
heme into votes for the nomina-
tion in Chicago?*

For all of this past action-
packed week Eisenhower has been
trailed day and night by hundreds
of seasoned reporters who have
produced several million words
about him.

Millions of his fellow citizens
have watched him eagerly on TV,
listened intently on the radio as
he spoke.

Out of ft all, as it was put by
Roy Roberts, veteran editor of
the respected Kansas City Star,
“emerges the impression of a big
man, an essentially honest man,
a generous man, even to his op-
ponents, who is willing to respond
to the call to bring national unity
in meeting the first problem of
peace.”

Eisenhower has already made
it quite clear that he means to
conduct this fight in what might
be described as “officer-and-gen-
tleman style.”

The Taft Press may be rubbing
their hands at this, but it is a toss-
“p what effect the novel spectacle
of a politician intent on fighting
clean at all costs will have on the
American voter.

Again and again I have heard
him say this past week, as some-
one asked a question involving
the name of Taft or MacArthur,
“I’m sorry, gentlemen, but I am
determined to keep personalities
out of this.”

There will be no gutter fighting
or low blows as far as Eisenhower
is concerned.

No phoney, this

American reporters are quick at
spotting ‘“phoneys.” A single false
hote, a pose struck, a little pomp-
ous “banana oil” at the wrong
moment—and they start giving



THE ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE

his deputy. A superintendent is
responsible for domestic adminis-
tration, a steward controls the
manservants and a housekeeper
supervises the women staff.
, E device which
makes for economy, efficiency or
labour-saving is used, even to the
vepneonsd theie Map so
after t -yearly spring
clean each item of ‘Konidure can
be restored to its correct place,

Many of the 200 and more staff
are specialists. Table deckers
for instance, lay tables an

Those quotes I wrote round the

word “lesser” just now point up

rebellion—one of two—which
}isenhower has already staged
with his professional advisers in
his first week home—rebellions
1owing that Eisenhower has no
intention of being a puppet.

For last Wednesday Eisenhower
nade two speeches in Abilene.
One was the “big” speech, the
ffair out at the stadium, That
speech was largely written for
him. by the “experts.”

The other, near his old home,
was “off the cuff,” spontaneous,
without notes, straight from the
heart—anq in the opinion of
nearly everyone who heard both
was by far the better.

And Eisenhower nas told his
men that from now on he means
to do his own speech writing.
That was Rebellion Number One.

Rebellion Number Two came
out at the remarkable Press con-
ference he held here in New York
yesterday.

Kisenhewer, looking about him
at the massed reporters with un-
wonted sternness, barked out: “I
have received a deluge of advice
about this and that in recent
weeks, And I have been repeat-
edly advised not to start making
speeches on the theme of ‘peace
it’s wonderful!’ But I am going to
do it. I think that peace is won-
derful and I am fed up on people
making fun of peace.”

No parrot, either

You should have heard the
cheers. And you should have
seen the squirms by some of the
Eisenhower advisers,

So my advice to the experts
isi—

(a) Have as few prepared ad-
dresses for your man as you
possibly can. Just let him get up
and think on his feet, He can do

contribute to the Palace regime
The Ministry of Works “owns”
th fabric of the building and
has recently installed an oil-burn-
ing system, one of the greatest
improvements of modern times,
for the building had never in the
past been adequately heated.

Daily Post
The G.P.O. provides postmen,
counterhands ,sorters, teleprinters
operaters and telephone switch-
board operators — for the Court
Post is run like any other
post office, except that its mail



GEN. EISENHOWER

about. And what a relief to have
Eisenhower doing the peace talk-
ing instead of the Kremlin’s dove!

Basically you could sum up
Eisenhower's political approach,
as so far revealed, like this: That
it is still perfectly possible to put
the simple, copybook virtues of
the past to work on even the ap-
pallingly complex problems of
to-day. And to tackle these prob.
lems with linked hands, as a uni-
fied nation, instead of as a number
of mutually suspicious classes or
#roups working in uneasy coali-
tion.

At his Abilene Press conference
he was questioned on the politi-
cally explosive topic of legisla-
tion to enforce full civil rights for
Negroes (which the “Solid South”
is sworn to resist implacably),

And no dictating

He replied that he thought this
was a matter for each State to
work out for itself rather than to
have legislation crammed down
its throat from Washington.

Result? As his motorcade,
driving from LaGuardia -Airport
to Columbia University the other
night, crossed the fringe of New
York’s Harlem coloured district,
a few scattered boos were heard
and a cry: “We don’t want you
here, Eisenhower.”

This was undoubted called
by the touchy civil rights opinion
Eisenhower had produced.



----FROM PAGE TEN

handing out 1,500 letters a day
with many more at peak periods
like weddings and jubilees.

The Army provides the colour-
ful ceremonial guard, but the
Home Office, with its policemen,
is the real custodian of Palace
security.

THEY NOT ONLY STAND
GUARD AT THE GATES BUT
PATROL THE GROUNDS AT
NIGHT COMPLETE WITH
SPECIALLY-TRAINED DOGS.

NEXT WEEK. The secret door
that enchanted an Indian poten-

diately, turned back to the micro-
phone and made a_ temperatel)
firm answer which was roundly;
cheered.

Later, as he left the room.

Eisenhower said to a friend: “
nearly went after that guy—just
as well I didn’t.”

Well, the next four weeks are
vital. What may happen is any
body’s guess. But it is undeniabl«
that Eisenhower has made a
splendid start.

He has glamour, that infectious
smile, a lightning-quick mind, He
is good on TV. He is good with
people—and that goes for dele-
gates :

It is up to him now to meet
those delegates, to win them over,
to entice away a few here and a

ate, he says that there can be no
return to normal in the revolu-
tionary times in which we all live. |

“Nostalgia for the past is a pre-
valent human emotion, but it is
peculiarly inappropriate to-day,”
says the doctor. And he warns
that we must get used to living
with the crisis as we do with the
weather, since “you can’t do any-
thing about either.”



THE’ super-beguiling adver-
tisement in the glossy magazines
show a smart-and-pretty young
woman, faultlessly dressed, with
a large bag on her arm. It could
be a clothes ad., but since the
caption begins “I’m going shop-
ping,” perhaps it is for something
else. Yes, the lady is going shop-
ping—but for stocks, latest move

few there, to leave Taft to find im the drive to get women

that his os slender lead has
been whittled away to vanishing
point.

Either Eisenhower or Taft will
win the Republican nomination—
nobody else counts any more.

Americans «re unanimous in
saying there has been nothing
like this in politics—either for
excitement or the even matching
of strength—for many decades.

And Those Quiet
Folk At Home

ONE of the oldest cliches in the
United States is that “Washington
(or New York) is not the real

America.”
And every time I get away
from these two big towns I am
struek anew with the truth of that
saying.

Kansas last week was another
Americans, are direct, quiet, very
friendly—and above all, kindly.

world, Its people, like most rural

of wi 5

Abilene—like Wendover, Wyo-
ming, or Ottumwa, Iowa, or Her-
miston, Oregon—is the real stuff
quiet, prosperous, hard-working
America, where the diamond glit-
far away as Mars.

This is the whistle stop.” Amer-
ica. This is where people can still
talk naturally of the Bible, Where,
as Eisenhower put it last week
(speaking of himself as a boy),
“you can be ‘poor but not know
that you are poor.”

Surrounded by a broad swathe
of wheat growing out of the rich
black soil, influenced constantly

by the gentle impact of the vast
land mass in which they dwell

ested in the stock market .

DEAD at 88 in Washington is
John (“Uncle John’) Croccett,
one of, the best-loved men in Con-
gress and for 40 years the reading
clerk of the Senate.

A professional actor in early
life, he carried the aura of the
stage with him. His booming
voice, impeccable dignity, gra-
cious manners and _ invariable
frock coat made him look so much
the elder statesman that awe-
stricken visitors invariably ad-
dressed him as “Senator,”

COMPARING the American
and British counter-Communist
thrillers, “Walk East on Beacon”
and “High Treason,” which have
opened simultaneously in New
York the film critic of the New
York Herald-Tribune says: “Al-
though we are cousins, we have
not yet become identical twins.
The difference lies in the factor
of humour. The British concern
over Red spies is mixed with con-
descension whereas ours is as
sober as a battle order.”

TARZAN still has great world
appeal. Five thousand fan letters
a week pour in on the current Mr.

, Lex Barker, in Hollywood.

quarter,

THE Broadway season just end-
ing has been one of the worst in
memory. Only nine new_plays
reached 100 performances. at’s
wrong? John Chapman, of the
New York Daily News, says it is
because audiences are getting
steadily tougher—less imaginative
and more impoverished.

ETHEL MERMAN, star of “Call
Me Madam,” flies to Curnavaca,

GOLDEN ARROW RUM.

PERKINS & CO.,
Roebuck Street

P2PSH9H-9DIDHDHOOGHHGHSPPHOPHOOS HH HHS SH os

Dial 2070 & 4502



OOr



|? TALK OF

eee





AFTER

SALE
IS THE

01 and $6.21



‘TAPESTRY CLOTH



48 in. wide
$1.29, $1.33 and $1.46 —
STRAW MATS

OPS PEPPLSES EPS S PF PPD PSI SE

arrange the flowers and one man is literally Royal. tate, The story at which Queen (the sea seems an improbable Mexico, for a divorce, Quips she
has charge of the 300 clocks. Postmen make their rounds Victoria was “not amused.” The idea in Kansas), these are the sort to reporters: “Just call me miss.
Government departments, too, along the endless Palace corridors, Royal Family at home of real Americans who somehow —L.E.S.
Ee
















MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

THe COLGATE WAY
TO COMPLETE

@
HOUSEHOLD
"TABLE COVERS
re ones
ofLoLorn
$1.27
Ss . .
: Lovely Quality and 4
are $1.98
CANADA DRY ; eles sas
Quinine Water BEDROOM AND DRAW. $
Phone 4541 For your Requirements ING ee RUGS d
- BEDSPREADS
a sing . a aaee's S18
hich America is made. The SORPOPSPDSSOS OPS SS SSO EPL PP PP PPPOFLFPSSSSS 5 Alluring Shades ‘nee
Ty BED ewig oO
ter of Broadway nightspots is as er . oe le an 0
In Bedroom and Drawing
GARDEN NOW! 800, 900,, and $1.04
” Now from stock 37 in. berg mae 4 wide
79c. and $1.32
PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS mam





HOME DENTAL CARE AGROCIDE—Nos. 1 and 3 z

COLGATE = GAMMALIN

. GAMMALIN
somes we ee yc For destroying insect pests

E giving vitamins and minerals WEEDICIDE

VCLEANS YOUR TEETH :- m adh ire, gape FERNOXONE

” ae ». stronger, healthier witb . . VERDONE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH | For killing weeds





Always brush your teeth
right after eating with ,

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

BICYCLES FREE?

Not quite, but the next best thing

SPECIAL OFFERS

Good till 30th September 1952

SILVER KING

The FLOATING RIDE bicycle





Full directions and instructions

PLANTATIONS LTD.

LLL PEFE EPPS SEF PSSOPPE

NOTICE




SSeS

) GENERAL TONIC{





< Our Customers are asked to note
that our Broad Street Branch

(CENTRAL EMPORIUM)

:
»
Ready
Medium ......... .380
Large .........-- $7.24
41¢ =Si‘éTOWEELS
Wash .......... 8Tc.
Q WOGG eii ces . 5Te.
Be hiss. es 780.
ee is ‘gle.
: Bath ........ $1.30
HEAD KEROHIEFS
% Colourful
RIS 92c.
213 BOYS’ FANCY SHIRTS
Q Assorted Colours
2 for $3.00 me
BOYS’ PULLOVERS
rs
BOYS’ VESTS
y 37c. each
8/3 CHILDREN'S RUBBER
Â¥, SANDALS
. 36c. a pair
: GIRLS’ STRAW HATS
and the Sugar Factory Supplies %/§ “coms __
and Ship Chandlery Department }
$
‘

‘ . TOYS ! !

at Pier Head Lane will be . A onde of thom
| closed for ; TRAVEL BAGS
| Attraction



DISCOUNT FOR CASH $10

DEPOSIT ON CREDIT $35
am



STOCK-TAKING |} TS 1s tor a

CLEARANCE SALE
On Tuesday, Wednesday, and *\$ MOST OF THE

; Thursday LINES ARE AS
the Ist, 2nd. and 3rd JULY,

FRESH AS THE :
We solicit your co-operation and MORNING DEW
‘shall appreciate it if you will

COMES WITH

and



Entry to Competition

We proudly present
The SILVER KING “Floating Ride” Cycle
Complete re-design of frame angles has
resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPROVEMENT
in bicycle design since the War, with
EAS STEERING
EASIER PEDALLING

SACROOL and the FLOATING RIDE performance.

To anyone who introduces the largest number

of people in each month who purchase these

magnificent bicycles we will each month award
. as bonus

SPECIAL PRIZE $10



Unbelievably

Great Beauty has been combined with With Kievolas : , $ %
KNOCKS OUT Gaproved STRENGTH ct ail the important ee = arrange your ordering to suit. roa tet
PAIN points— With SILVER KING ..........6600 . You FLOAT Ow Frices.

TOUGHER FORK TIPS
STREAMLINE FORK SWEEP
aoe ee na FLOATING | RIDE NOW
KNIGHT'S LTD. Buy the new Silver King FL. |
WAY MARNES & CO, LTD @ A. BARNES & CO., LID.

ALL BRANCHES i

2 A SE ON OE a

¢

That is the
MAJOR

GET YOURS Now

ON SALE AT ....



Central Foundry Ltd.

4,4, 4 ay
SSSOSOSOOOS 5O66S¢ SEO OSSCSSCS6 8SSGON

°



POLLS PSSST









POSSESS OSS SS SFOS SOO SO SOO SON ~—— ERODE @





a

- SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ec TE wd

——_





SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES












HOW CLEVER OF YOU \/ RATHER THOUGHT Laff
TO FIND THE THIEF IT WOULD BE,

SO SOON, MA. FLINT. MAS. DE LAZLON
~ . a ‘
< -



HEY HOPELESS ! LOOK

AT THIS LOT FROM FLINT.
HE WANTS YOU TO GET
THE GEN ON HALF THE
PASSENGER LIST OF







WHILE THE MEDUSA’ SAILS
DOWN THE SPANISH COAST
VTO WINTER SUNSHINE.

CAN'T THAT
COPPER










EVER TAKE
A HOLIDAY >



17'S A LOAD OFF



MESSAGE
FOR YOU,
MR. FLINT.



pf o
“a |
_ = |

z = RADIO

Gordons

Stands Sujoteme









f LOOK, DEAR, LOOK AT “S! : Pu ONE Pi }
( THE SIZE OF IT--LOOKAT « OT ¢ Ts ae
N—_t_ THE BIG MOSQUITO

See S| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













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





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park.
Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street








Pkgs. Lux Flakes .. es 4 50 45



Usually Now
Green Olives in Brine ............ 1.98
Bottles Hennesseys xxx Brandy 6.25 5.75 Selected Spantch Stuffed .......... 1,80
BY DAN BARRY Mazanilla Stuffed Olives large . 146
Tins Condensed Milk is 7 33 31 Mazanilla Stuffed Olives small .... .96
YES / AND_ON LAST WONORRYUL i. 2 Spanish Queen Olives—large . 1,02
RADIO CONTACT, TH s
=POSIT ON KIDNAPPED EARTH'S HE HAD SUCCEEDED/ \ THERE TO 8 2 We ia) oh pe 45 42 Spanish Queen Olives—small ao ee
’n DISTANT e-7 LEADING GEOLOGIST HE 1S RETURNING | WORRY ABOUT? Tins Meat Lunch 15 42 p Q
PLANET! £ 7 Se Sear SOON WITH HIS a Ey +7 Mixed Pickles in Vinegar ..............6..60055. .63
bs i 1 ! (
; o4 N Tins Smedley’s Peas ES a 49 45 Mixed Pickles in Mustard ........ er t 58
Ree] : Picallilli ....... Gee de ciibakiehls cca
. mR Tins Fresh Herrings at ‘is M5 2 CONE ROR vss yeosren given ie (tents Cok suai id
per ar Sichind: COWIE Geiss cacapaceiiciars. ]emees .16
pa a OW SF : Hebded i Welkale esis ss cesar vviges casseuaes 4
Nee Fe CE NS .



| t ; me 8 =e Ww

ie



BY FRANK ROBBINS

JOHNNY HAZARD
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further










I CAN PASS THAT
COUNTERFEIT U.S.
MONEY IN EVERY
BIG CITY IN EUROPE
ANP PO IT



LIKE THIS... MY
50 YOU HAVE A COMPANY SENDS ME
PLANE, MEIN HERR/ TO BIG CITIES... WHERE
HOW CAN THAT HEL? . I HAVE... FRIENDS!
OUR ORGANIZATION ?,









GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH












/ NOW-TO GIT THE
/ FLOOR POLISHED -- \ | HMM
SHE WON'T KNOW }\ Mi

i





BS a kara

| 2 aiches veh lds WiLL’
YOU GET YOUR MAID \
| SUSIE TO COME OVER? |.






‘ ROOM- SHE'S
ME FOR WEEK O17 )
BOY! LOOK AT THAT FLIZNITURE

SHINE!

a THE PLACE WHEN I WANT HER TO CLEAN

UP JIGGS’ ROOM -!IT'S





yy SHE GITS HOME’
. “ \._ A SIGHT- FILTHY - DIRTY’






YS } ~ IRE Shy." hye
‘i ; i ; » j es Ne] or :
KEEP IT DOWN He | [OUDE...00° vos THEY 7 ; eeraeat aire .
"Te YARDS! D MEAD FOR THE NeAwes “exe ver? War's YA went
— KE — AIRPORT! eam se a e d
; C SS | IX | f f J
wtf ! S] = intl \ 4 -_| “on BS)
> ae ; = | . ; = a”
ER PP RET regs oracipten 00
st care be _BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
aR ee! EES 2 -- -
“ iS) @ . ’













IF HE ONLY KNEW~ 1 WAS YELLOW
| WAS GOING TO RUN AWAY<«
BUT THE MASKED MAN
STOPPED ME++

| APOLOGIZE, KID, FORTHINKIN' THAT. YOU CUT IT MIGHTY
CLOSE. ANOTHER SECOND,
AND ME AND DAVED BEEN

DEAD# NICE GOIN’







7 a tha al ee THE WAY YOU CHARGED IN THERES
SMYTH, ME AND [ 1OUGHT /3 YOU AND THE MASKED GUY

YOU TURNED YELL -ME, SAVED OUR LIVES.

THERE ANDRANOUTON_@ capgez Ne reer

ee) Us. f

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











PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.





































TELEPHONE 2508
~
DIED __ FOR SALE
eee ; AUTOMOTIVE
ate ei CAR—One Morris Sedan Car, 10 hip.
Jobn Gwendolyn Las Age 26.19 good condition. Telephone Salvation |
years. Her funeral leaves the above |4t™™y 2467 or 4682 2 .6.53—3n
residence at 4.20 p.m. to-day for St
John’s Parish Churct CAR—Morris 10 hop In good condi
Simeon Lashley (Widower), Cor-{| tion. Apply to Fitzgerald Holder, Kew
field, St, Aubyn, Belfield {sons),}Hoad, St. Michael 29.6.52—In
Brenda (daughter) Josephine
Howell (mother), Holly Trotm. Austin 8. Good tyres and bat-
(brother) Leotta Trotman (si Perfect working order. Phone
ter) 28.6.52—2n
29.6.52 ee mc enearnan ene anen
sii Bo cue meiataes CAR Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class
ondition and Owner-driven $2,000
THANKS Dial 4476 12.6.52—t.f.n
CAR—Ford Consul (black) in perfect
ondition and done only 4,000 miles
Reason for selling owner now residing
BOYCE—We beg to give t! t ‘lin England. Can be seen at McEnearney
those who sent wreaths or y & Co. or contact Mf. C., E, Clarke
lent their sympathy in our recent be 3wan Street. Phone 2631. 25.5.52.
FEAVEMMONT CAUSE By CMC GOAL OF | me TTT
Mrs. Helen Boyee.— CAR—1#8@ Morris 8 h.p., very good
Mrs. Milljcent Watecott (daughter), |condition. Dial 3099. Owner driven.
and Family, Britton’s Hill 28.6.52—2n
29.6.52—1n aan
——— CAR—Plymouth sedan 1949 Model
BRUCE—The undermentioned beg to ge-| Always well cared. Condition as new
turn thanks to all those who attenaed [Done only 17,500 miles. Phone FB. S
the funeral, sent wreaths, Cards ete. | Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8657
on the occasion of the death of the 27.6.52—1n. t.f.n.
late Percy Bruce (Painter Contractor ————
who passed to the great beyond or CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used
June 10 owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476.
Eleanor Bienman (Bruce) mother 12.6.52—t.f.n.
Cecil, (brother), Vera, Doreen, (8180018). |
29.6, 52—1n ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one

i
FARRELL—We beg through this nuedgm)
to thank all those kind friends woo
sent Cards, wreaths, letters and sym-
pathised with us in our recent si aj













(i) Austin A,.40 Car.
D. V. Seott & Co.,

Telephone 4821,
Ltd.
2% .6.52—t.f.n.

TRAILPRS—Single axle 4 tons and







bereavement caused by the death of | double axle 6 tons from stock.

Mrs. Muriel Icilla Farrei! Smith Engineering Works, Roebuck
The Farrell family 26,.6.52-2n.|) Street. Phone 4947 25.6.52—6n
—

HOLDER—Thé family of the Inte Dovid) TRACTOR—Ransomes M.G. 5 with
Holder bea through this medium to|pise Harrow, Tool Bar & Fittings Lit-
feturn thanks to all those kind friends |tie Used. In Good Condition Phon
who seng wreaths, letters of condo- | 6272 6.52—1n
lence, and who in various v s ex-!

Pressed sympathy in our rec t be a
reavement ELECTRICAL
Mfs. Rhoda Holder (wife) Jestina, Iris Sedewnrdheesntenedatmain
Euretha, Naomi, Edna, Vernol, George ELECTRIC STOVE— Jackson Three
(children) Roosevelt,’ James Jordan, | pmase Biectrie Stove, Therinostati:
Darnley Harper (Sons-in-Law) Control, with control switch, Steve anc

29.6,52—1n. | ali fittings in perfect order. Stored at

— Sea View Guest House. Can be seen by

JORDAN—Through this medium [ beg |telephone appointment with the Man-
to sincerely thank all those who sol/ager. Price $190.00.

Kindly sent cards, wreaths, letters of 27 6.52—3n
condolence, attended the funeral or in} —-
any other way expressed sympathy ELECTRIC FRON—Walter No-Cord
with me in my _ reeent bereavement] Electric Iron and Board Get one of
occasioned by the déath of Emilee |these fine units before all are sold.
Many Jordan. DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Electric Dept
Lea Roberts (daughter) 29.6,52—In | Phone 3878 26.6.52—6n

meen |

— $$ - —_——
ROCK—The relatives of the Inte Casper

PLECTRICAL One 6 eubit foot Norge

rwin Rock desire to express their Sin- ‘ Deep Freezer in perfect working order

cere appreciation to all whe conveyed . ¢



Ine 4 cubit foot Frigidaire a very 4
expressions of Sympathy in their Te-fbuy. One 6 eubit foot General Blectric
cent bereavement. ideal for business Rrfrigerator. mspec
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rovk, Mr. and} tien at Yurde’s Blee. Chetpside Dial

Mrs A. & Rock, Mr. and Mrs. H. Me } 4614 27.6. 52—3n
Cielezy, Mr. and Mrs. V. B. St. JO00 | eee
Me. C. Bi A, 29.6.52—1n FRIGIDAIRE 7 C.F. In good working
ip ~ order, one lee Box, one Coolefator
TORTON—The undermentioned through | Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dia)
this medium inform all those kind g299 28.6, 52—2n
friends’ WhO attended the [UNCTAL,) ._nnmennetnennsiteetsiteeeentisiemdiee

sent wreaths or in any way expressed |
their sympathy, also thanking the
officers of Compsite Lodge through al)
assistance rendered them in the pass
ing of Mr. Joseph Turton 2nd Avenue
Chase Land.

Lilian Turton Doreen

29.6,.52—In

a

WEBSTER—The Webster family beg
through this medium to return thank:
to all who attended the funeral of
pe late Joseph N. Webster on 25th
une

(wite),



Amy (wife), Amos and Percy (sons),



Mrs. Worrell, Mrs Cumberbateh
(daughters) Joan, Narvia, Seymour
Coral, Mernia, Graton, Edwin Vai
ela, (Grand children)

20.6, 52-10

——————

IN MEMORIAM



ALLEYNE—In loving memory of my
dear departed father and mother Egbert
and Florence Alleyne on June 30,
1930 + 25, 1947.

Asleep in Jesus!; oh for they
May such a blissful refuge be!
Securely shall thy ashes lie,

And wait the summons from on
high.
Cylinda Alleyne’ (daughter), Dalton
Hinds (nephew). 29.6.52—1n

EL
ALLEYNE—In loving Memory of our dear
friend Carmen Alleyne, called to rest
June 30 1948. Ever to be remembered

by Mrs. Enid Holder & family.
29,6,52—1In.

DRAKES—In loving memory of Norman





C. Drakes who died on 29th June,
1950
“We miss you much, our hearts are
sore
As time goes by we miss you more
Your kindly ways, your loving face
No one can fill your vacant place

Ever to be remembered by The Drakes
Family and Beresford Alleyne.
28.6,.52—1n
—————————————$—$
MAITLAND—In loving memory of our
beloved father Seymour Maitland whc«



lingers on
Maitland, wife and children

died on June 29, 1950. i

Memories are treasures no one can
steal

Death is a heartache only time ¢
heal

Some may forget now that you ar
gone,

But we will remember while

29.6.52

PINDER—% ever loving memory of our







dear mother and grandmother Nora
CG. Pinder who fell asleep in Jesus
on June 29th, 1945,

Seven sad years have passed,

Yet your: memory will always bel

fresh in us ,
Ever to be remembered by VV. Per

kins, G. B. Pinder (U.S.A) M. \1
Williams (B'dos}, children, and fou
: ildren

grandch e ss an ee

se cid eaters
ANNOUNCEMENTS

—_——___—_
' BARN BIG MONEY by selling Redil
fusion in your spare time. Get a supp)
of forms today. 4.6.52—200
Special rate for long distances, ©
pecially for Business houses Phone
Playa Restaurant 4769 or Swiss Baker
2896 and ask for E. Mayers, 20.6. 52--1n

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned aga
giving credit to my wife, JOAHNNES
ONS inee GREAVES) as I do noi
hold myself responsible for her or a
one else contracting any debt or debt
in my name unless by a written ord
sighed by me
* -FYTZ GERALD GIBBONS
Sixmen’s Rd.,
St. Pete
28.6



ee





The public are hereby warned acatr
eiving credit to my wife VIETTA
CARTER inee MOSELEY) as | do no

hold myself responsible for her or any
one else contracting any debt or debts
in My name unless by a written ord
signed by me,
MERVIN CARTER,
Workmans V
st







PALACE



Just received new, shipment of Gafrard
three speed Automatic Changers at
e. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Em-



porium 15.6,.52—t.f.n
JUST ARRIVED “Rye” De Luxe
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar

tard 3-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads









10 needle worries, in attractive walnu!
sabinets A limited — quantity only
00, P. C. 8S: MAFFEI & CO., LTD

Pr: Wm. Henry Street.
28.6.52—t.f.n
Mullard 3-speed automatic record
changers The latest word in Reeord
Changers, no changing of heada. Re-
eord weor NIL. Lashley’s Limited. Pr
Vn. Hy St 27.6.52—-3n
One (1) Columbia Record Player i
perfect condition, Phone Joan Burto
2661 or 5045 25.6,.52—3n
PYE AC/DRY-BATTERY Portab!

radios in black and Chrome, Coming
coon. — PYE YTD. 28.6.52—3n

are sold througt



PYE radio receivers



Messrs. P. C. S. Maffel & Cs., Ltd
who are our sole distributors in ar
~ PYEB LTD. 28.6.52—3n

“PYE 6 valve AUTOMOBILE RADIOS,
n chromium plate, coming soon — PYE
LTD 28.6. een







3 speed automatic Rad jogramo-
phones, Available now! + PYE LTD
28.6.52—3n

PYE 5 valve radios employ EIGHT
BANDS! With bandspread on 11, 12,

18, 16, 19, 25, & 31 meters — PYE LTD.
28.6.52-—3n





YE 6 volt battery radios. Available
ow. 8 wavebands — PYE LTD
28,.6.52-—3n

PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM,
15.6.52—t.f.n,

“RADIO—K.B. 7 tube Radio for Sale.
Contaet C, O'Dowd, Wm Fogarty.
27.6.52—3n

PRE A TOR One Norge.8 Cub
Refrigerator, In first class condition.
Rodman & Taylor's Garage Ltd.
29.6, 52—3n,
ee
RADIO—Mullard Radios 5 tubes 4
bands with 19, 25 & 31 metres Band
aPENeG. $95.00 Lashley’s Limited. Pr
Wm. Hy. Street 27.6.52—3n.





WASHING MACHINE
oything we shall be
it free of
Husqvarna

Before you do
glad if you will try
obligation our new Swedish
Washing Machine at only
150.00, Don't forget you are weleome
to u free trial of this machine, Bradshaw

Company 29,6.52—-1n.

WASHING MACHENES—-Hoover elec-





trical washing machines for the home.
Only $135.00 K, R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.,

( Lower Broad Street Dial 5136.
27,6.52—8n

FURNITURE
CHATR—One Invalid’s Wheel Chair
ctieally new, price $100.00 Apphy
ne Williams, St. Saviour's Village.
irk Hole, St. Joseph

TABLES—Dining Tables, Breakfast
obies, Ornament tables of all descrip-
ion, Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuck
it. Dial 3299. 28.6.52—2n



LIVESTOCK

GOATS—4 Alpine-Sanaan





Ewe ats
Apply to





rom McKenzie’s “Buek".

»), Gamble, Aeerington, Chapman St
29.6,52-—1n

Yollow Budgergars. Phone 8188,

MECHANICAL

_ MENCING MACHINES Husqvamea

swedish the very best; a lifetime ‘of

itisfaction guaranteed G. W. Huteh-

son & Co,, Ltd 20,4.52-—1n.



‘IANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid mahat
ny in light or dark finish, fully troy
alized, Price $775.00 each. G
futehinson & Co. Ltd. Broad Street,
Dial 4232 27.6.52—4n,
ee
_PIANO-One Piano. Dunemann, Owen









Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dial 3209.
28,6.52—2n

R E! MINGTON TYPEWRITER Owen

f. Allder, 118, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
28.6, 52—2n

SEWING MACHINES—-( Hand and
adie}. Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuek
street Dial 3299 28.6.52—2n
TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES
large imber of Typewriters, Elec-
Adding Machines & Calculators at
prices from $60.00 for reliable recondi
tioned machines Bradshaw & Com-
pany 26.6, 52-—1n






















SUNDAY ADVOCATE
‘g" iv

PUBLIC NOTICES | FOR RENT EDUCATIONAL

|

| ALMA COT—Opposite St. Lawrence] MODERN HIGH SCHOOL.

NOTICE pecnanes Apply next door on a Pupils who would like io be placed

We beg to inform our Customers and} gets ue? %6-6-52—2n jam the waiting list of this school for|y page OE
friends that our Provision Department | “attractive seaside Flat m ——-—~| aehool year 1953 which commences in ee
will no longer be epen to the Public |, : aside Flat main road Hus-) September 1952 are asked, to apply. for

on Saturdays
will continue as usual.
Ltd

S. E. Cole & Co
29.6 52



vs
The Motor Vessel “T.B. Radar”
Her cargo and freight









Our other Departingn's | Rath, Open Ver

f



December only.







tings, comfortably furnished,
andah facing sea
erson (or coupie)

ne 2049

English
Suitabie
From July 1
18.6.52—t.f.n

@ waiting list form. Call or telephone
p oayd and it wil] be posted to you. The
late of the Entrance Examinstion, on
the results of which six

ne
Telep



free scholar-

ships will be awarded, will be announc-















urnished For



July,” November,
Dial 4476.
19.6.52—t.f.n,



NOTICE “BEL VEDERE'—Maxwell Coast, fui-!$d later.

All male citizens of the United States oe between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | 1 ji. ‘deus > Pp onveniences «and Principal
in Barbados are requested to call at ee 1 oS re Ee: 25.5.52—6n.
the American Consulate from July 1 to 29.6. 52—1n
Bait for Saecive Service Reautcation | “Cantumny—swamchde Dave O| bss gyyp NOTICE
Beetas Rtas 2 taining a ry, drawing and dining a

y aom, 3 bedrooms, Toilet, Bath & Kitch. SX AM
ee ne eee ee ee net Dial Mrs.’ Puckerin. 960s kot ine School Year beginning 18th
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required 29.6.62—2n. to Nive atioyne es net canenep
to register upon the day they attain the ak? “Hote Monday J r Ss
eighteenth anniversary of the day of FLAT “Cosy Cor opposite Hotel onday July Zl, 1952 at 9 a.m, at the

their birth, or within five days there-|°¥al. containing one bedroom, living| School,
aier ' room, kitchenette, toilet and bath, Ring gseetetatee see with Baptismal
: 2808 or 4100 Mr. A. E. Taylor. tines a estimonials will be
fi Jon, ult ghe

aiserean ‘Condllave,” Maan, pare 27 .6.52—3n ese oh ee Headmaster up to
bade. 37.5.52—t.f.n. | FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. Applications for one or more vacant
BARBADOS Lawrence Suitable for 2 only. Avail-| Foundation Scholarships tenable at the
IN THE COLONIAL COURT OF | #Â¥le June 15th Onward, Phone 8240, Alleyne School, will be received by the
ADMIRALTY 1.6.52—t.f.n, | Headmaster up'to Friday July 18, Candi-
The Owners of the Steamship feasts dates will be examined on Monday
“@makura” FARAWAY, St, Philip Coast, fully|J@ly 21 at 9 a.m. 29.6.52—an

At 2 p.m, in the afternoon of Thurs-
day the 17th day of July 1952, I will
ofter for sale by Public Competition at
“ay Office in the Public Buildings ‘or a
sum not less than the appraise? value
“THE MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR”
now at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge-
town, with its fittings. Particulars of
the Inventory of the said Vessel can be
seen on application,

The appraised value of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of,
THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS”
it is fitted with an Internal combustion
Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed
of 0 knots, a gross tonnage of 162,34,
1 register tonnage of 116.12, a length
of 103 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet
ind a depth of 10 feet. The length of
the Engine room is 24 feet.

The accommodation consists of 2
sassengers’ rooms with 4 beds each,
vailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda-
tion for 2, Boatswain's locker and
store room,

For further particulars and arrange-
ments for inspection apply to

T. T. HEADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty





















Provost Marshal's Office 25.6. 52—11n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for one or more vacant
Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex-
indra School will be received by the
indersigned up to July 13th 1952

Application forms can be obtained at
the Parochial Office.

Applicants must be daughters of
Parishioners in strattened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
13 years. ‘.

Candidates must present themselves
for examination by the headmistress on
ist of July 1952 at 9.30 a.m.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter
26.6.52—3n

FOR SALE



MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES — of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
traphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
sdjoining Royal Yacht Club.

8.2.562—t.f.n.



GALVANISED—Special offer for 40
days. Best quality English galvanised
heets 6 ft. $3.94 7 ft. $4.60 8 ft. $5.24
\lso galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib

suto Tyre Co. of Spry & Trafalgar St
ial— 2696 21.6.52—1.f.4
ICE BOX—All metal in first class
ondition, Dial 4616 or 4952

26.6.52—3n

-_————————
INDIAN STYLE SLIPPERS —.Now-sh ij
nent with rubber sole and velvet str
n Black, Blue & Red. All sizes at

{irpalani, 52 Swan Street.
29.6.52—In,



ey
JUST received fresh Clay of Durex
Protectives. E. Ja Co., Pr
Wm, Henry St. Phone 1. asin ea

JEWELLRY—A few samples of Pearl
end Silver Filagree Necklaces going
below cost Seize this opportunity for
these bargains, STANWAY STORE,
Lucas St 28.6.52—2n



LAUNCH—Cabin Launch, Morris Vid-
ette Engine, excellent condition, a bar-
gain Only reason for selling owner
leaving island, Phone Vincent Burke

28.6,52—Tn

Miscellaneous Accessories, Motor cycle



tyres and _ tubes, (John Bull) Kick
starter Rubbers, Auto Cycle Spares
Olympie Store, Cr. James & Roebuck
Streets Tel. 4353 29.6,52—-In. |





Florence, Perfection and
2 & 3 Burner. Owen T. Alider
118, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299
28,6.52—2n
eerie
PRIMUS STOVE REPAIR SERVICE
Never have the slightest trouble wito
your Primus stove. If it is not work-
ing properly our ‘‘Repair’’ Department
will fix it for you immediately. Re-
member “Primus is the most eco-
nomical way of cooking in the world
Bradshaw & Company Service Dept
29,6.52—In

RR
Subscribe now pe Se Pats Telegraph
England's leading iy ae now
arrivin; ‘in Barbados by Air a few
tact: Ian Gale, c/ ‘Aqveen Gol, ‘Led.
0
Local Representa ste

tive, Tel.
114 é0-t.t.0.





SANICANS—Kitchen Sanicans with
step-on lever which opens lid Re-
movable enamelled inner pail for casy

emptying Price 4.86 each G
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street:
Dial 4222. 27.6.52—4n.



TRA SETS—24-piece Decorated “Tea
Sets Many attractive designs from
which to choose. Only $10.40 Set. G. W.
Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222
27.6.52—1n.







GF

. DANCE NOTICE

FARLEY HILL COUNTRY
OLUB, St. Peter

OPENING DANCE

SATURDAY 12th JULY, 1952
Starts at 9.00 p.m.

Dress Optional

ADMISSION tt $1.00
(Meanwell's Orchestra)
29.6,52—3n.

LP9SSSSSSSESS9 SS SO OES
SaaS SSS

Shopkeepers

The Monthly Meeting of
the Shopkeepers’
tion will take place at
Queen's Park Shed at 2
on Thursday 3rd July,
All shopkeepers

cae leeen

Associa-

p.m,
1952,

to attend,

ta



interest to
) JORTERS CABINET MAKERS
RAR GUARTERS FOR RS fe have an assortment of
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Is ' MIRROR GLASS
CEYLON x AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
% FOR SAME. %
THANI'S = iis :
R THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Pr. Wm. Hy. 81. Dial 3466 [ Corner Broad and Tudor Streets x
ESSE | 19900000000090000000000000N0009000000000S0070060"

r

open side
fast room,
and bath,

reasonable
opposite

PALE

|

|
are invited |<
|

BARBADOS BRITISH WEST
INDIES

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL A
SECONDARY DAY SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS
Applications are invited from Gradu-
ates for the post of Assistant Mistress
‘ualified to teach Mathematics, General
Blementary Setence and Botany. Some
jexperience in teaching in Secondary
Schools will be a recommendation.
SALARY SCALE ist and 23nd class
Honours Degrees $1,584 by $72

FAIRSIDE—Paradise Village, St.

ence Gap, Christ Church, wail frontage
verandah, living room, break-
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet
electricity with government

running water not far from the sea, rent
Apply to Miss Griffich
28.6.52—2n

Law-



“HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautiful

view, well furnished. For months of 20.
July, September to December.” Apply er a
C, L. Gibbs & Co., Ltd te . $1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,352.

Graduates who hold a Teacher's Diplo-
ma will be paid an
$2,16 per annum,



ILFRACOMBE ON THE SEA—Maxwell additional salary of

Coast, excellent sea bathing,

modern
A cost of Living Allowance is now
conveniences, four bedrooms upstairs and . a a
back verandahs overlooking the sea Payable at prevailing rates. The posi

two baths, comfortably furnished. Diag | Hon on the Salany Scale would be de-



4 Z - eided by teaching experience in recog-
ro 28-6.52—20 | nised Secondary Schools

. me The post is not a Government post
Lee ee Cree Clee ae but is pensionable under the Barbados
ber only. Dial 4476 19,6,69—t.f.n, | smechers Pension Act

Passage expenses to Barbados will be
paid by the Governing Body of the
School.

The successful applicant will be re-
quired to assume duties as from January
1953.

Applications accompanied by three
recent testimonials, a Medical certificate
of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a pho-
tograph should be submitted to: The
Headmistress, St. Michael's Girls’ School,
Martindales Road, St. Michael, 15a,
BARBADOS B.W.I. to arrive not later
than 30th September 1952.





OFFICE SPACE
Street near
Tyre Go,



in building at Spry
Trafalgar St

ROOM Furnished or Un-furnished
housekeeping facilities and all
conveniences Few minutes from
Aquatic Club, Ferreira. Dial 2881
29.6.52—I1n.

RIPLEY ON SEA—Maxwell Coast,
fully furnished two bedrooms, telephone





and refrigerator, for July, September
on. Dial 2250. 28.6, 52—2n ot S| ene,
TRELAWNY, Hastings, unfurnished,

third house from St. Matthias Gap three
bedrooms, water and basins in each
Inspection 4 to 6 p.m Immediate pos-

session Dial 3870 29.6.52—1n | ~~
An experienced house bay, no other

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE ait Biiween 10 1 "The, Moorings.

arine Gardens. 29.6.52—1n.











CAL
Dial



HOUSEKEEPER— Experienced
Keeper; pleasant personality; to take
gare of new, seaside flats Livingy
quarters and agreeable surroundings in
feet of land at Grazettes Road, Saint |@ddition to reasonable salary. Please
Michael. Apply to COTTLE, CATFORD | Write C/o Box C.C. Cyc? Advocate
& CO. 26.6.52—6n | Co. 29.6,52—3n







IMA—On the Rockley_ Coast.
28.6,52—t.f.n.

ERECTED STONEWALL
standing on 3,440 square

2086

House-



NEWLY
BUNGALOW



PROPERTY—Situated in Road View, _ Immediately for our Book-k
St. Peter. Having (2) Bedrooms, Din- 1974 Insurance Departments a
ing & Drawing Rooms, Kitchen, Toilet & {Man with good education, previou

ping
‘oung
ex-

Bath, Water & Electricity. House in | Perience not essential but preferable.
perfect Condition, Inspection daily —|Good Salary with guaranteed bonus.
to Miss Ivy Whitney On premises, Apply in person between 10 a.m. and

29.6.52—In. |3 P.m. Realtors Limited, 151/152 Roe~

——

buck Street, Bridgetown. 27.6.52—t.{.n.
SPRINGVALE PLANTATION,— Saint

Andrew. About 227 arable acres and about | , OFFICE MANAGER to take charge ot
60 acres in pastures, roads, ete, Man-{Companies’ Books and Records and to

iver’s House, Overseer's House, ustal (Ceotrol office administration. Must have
outbuildings, two horses, cart, ete } practical experience up to Trial Balance
The above Plantatic, -will be offered | $tandard. Salary approximately $160.00—

the 11th | $180.00 with good pro: ts
sold by i Applications im writing with full de-
talls of experience, age and education.
P.O, BOX Bi BRIDGETOWN

for sale at auction on friday,
July next, unless previously 3
private treaty. All inquiries should be
directed to the undersigned im the first
instance, CARRINGTON & S#ALY,
Lueas Street, Bridgetown 18.6.52—4n

27.6.52—3n

STENO-TYPIST—for our office Apply
in writing to Robert Thom Ltd. Plan-

Ss
The bungalow known as CASVILLE tations Ltd, Building Lr. Broad Street.

with the land thereto containing by ad-

measurement 4241 sq. ft. situate in 28.6.52—2n

Navy Gardens, Christ Church and! “ss, nmEn toni @

containing an open verandah facing | j STENOGRATNED 5 a Se eck
south and east, combined drawing @irect. _ Or 36-6.8o-4 fx

dining room, 3 bedrooms, toilet, bath | nee’ * =?.2.0

and kitchen with garage and rooms for



two servants and with electricity in- WANTED an experienced servant, 7-—2











daily. Mrs. Haynes, Craggy Nook,
stalled Inspection dial 4460, For 3 . . .
further particulars and conditions of Hastings. 29.6.52+-1n
sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & CO. 20.6,52—8n MISCELLANEOUS
————
AUCTION $62.50 POCKnr 1 MONEY easily earned
Th Re sd PY, recommending 25 new supscribers to
By instruction received | IT will sell on REDIFFUSION in one Tn §2—20n
Thursday, July 3rd by auction one (1) ad -
boarded and shingled house 18 x 10 x 9 “ena
situated at Old Quarrie Aye., Beckles eee etree s ty eae -
Road, Terms Cash. Sale begins at 2| ca¢h new Stel dit ¥
p.m I Beresford Brathwajte, Auc- you. 4.6.52—20n
tioneer 29.6, 62—1n “in .













—_—_—_—

By instructions received from the
Govyt.-in-Executive Committee I will sell
on the respective spots by public com-
petition on Thursday next Srd July the
following One (1) double roofed
vooden building at St. Boniface Junior
School at 2 o'clock, and at St. Lucy's
Boys’ and Girls’ schools one (1) wood-
en building at 2 p.m

ee
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain
Sgeotcars from the REDIFFUSION
=. 4.6 52—20n.

———— —
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month,
4.6.52—20n.





Terms strictly cash D'Arcy A, Scott)
Govt. Auctioneer 29.6.52—4n UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent or
nh ae Nove od a jong petted int Hiastiy “
' ‘ovember, for a long p ni
UNDER THE DIAMOND or St. Lawrence area Dial 2405 be-
HAMMER tween &-12 noon 27.6.52-—3n.
By instructions received & will sell by
public auction on the spot at Layne's ‘ ‘ +
Gap, Brittons Hill on Friday next 4th PUBLIC SALES
July at 2 p.m. (1) one wooden building

about 60 feet long with galvanize roof and
about 250 block stones. so 25 wooden
benches, This building is ideally suited as
a pavilion or beach house. Terms Cash
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

from C. L
on Thursday

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday July ist by order of Mrs
Rupert Redman, we will sell the Furni-
ture at “Bowden”, Hastings, which in-
cludes Dining Table, Upright and Arm







By instructions
Straker & Co

received
I will sell





July 3 at his Office Spry St, (Opposite) Chairs, Settee, Ornament Tables, Plant
athedral) the following:— Bicycle rids, Waggons, Mir’d Cabinet’ all in
pedal bers, Pedals, Pump clips, con~P\ginogmny; Glass and China Pit'd Ware
nections, (Outer Casings 28 x 1%) Dun- Tea or Dismer Services, Stairs Carpet
p, Roadster) 2 Bicycles, = Spanners,) and Rods, Pictures, Curtains, Congoleum,
Ladies Brassieres, Men's shirts, shoes, Sea-grass| Chairs, Uphols: Couch and
Football boots, Bladders (small sizes) | Casnions, M.T Tables, Dolls Bedsteads,
Plastic Braid, kee Cream Powder, But- ild’s ‘Trieyel d Scooter; Book
termints, Extra Strong, and many other ass uae sg El "ote "Sewing
tems. Terms Cash. Sale at aR CotiaS Oren, See, ae
7 : Machine, Single Bedstead, Deep Sleep



Mattresses, Press, Dressing Table, Chest
of Drawers in Mahoga M.T. Mirror,
E= Chairs and Rockers; Very Nicé 5





GOVERNMENT NOTICE | Sete ics se, MASS

Kitchen titen -

brtccrhlanmaicbchietiateld is, aaiiee. ee Nelgaggo isp
" ) Cream eeze;rs, itchen abinet,
. ATTEN TION is drawn to the Larder, Seales, Electric Toaster; Glass
Control of Prices (Defence)! Windows and Frames, Hang: Basket
(Amendment) Order, 1952, No, | with Ferns, Crotons, Garden Hose, Gar-

23 which will be published in the! den Tools, Lawn Mower, Soft ‘Stone

| sig - a School and other Books and many
| ia of Monday, 30th ther things of value.

a BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
28th June, 1 aig uctioneers .
29.6.52—1n,

99999 0949O9-4G9O49$OO90OSS65 ©¢

; NOTICE

1952.
26.6. 82—2n



We Can Offer You. ;

HOUSES & LAND

at

Â¥9OOOODGO-O*



: MANY BEAUTY SPOTS OF THE ISLAND

le We Can Also do Your Auctioneering for You

3 So Contact Your Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers
lo



+o

REALTORS LIMITED

Phone 4900

: ‘
2 151/152 Roebuck Street, e
. Bridgetown ®
: :

t







GOVERNMENT NOTICE
: AMENDMENT

AGRICULTURAL HOLDINGS AT SEAWELL

Persons desiring to lease one of the seven agricultural holdings
at Seawell, Christ Church, in accordance with the prescribed condi-
tions of lease should apply im writing to the Director of Agriculture,
Department of Agriculture, Bridgetown, not later than the Sth of
July, 1952. Persons who may have applied previous to the publication
if this notice will need te apply afresh as set out above.

2. Copies of the statement of conditions of lease may be seen
at the District Agricultural Stations and at the Head Office of the De-
partment of Agriculture, Bridgetown. No applicant will be considered
who is unable to comply fully with the conditions of the lease.

22.6.52—3n.



CHANCERY SALE

BARBADOS.
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at Ps Registration
Office, Public Buildings, between 12 noon and a2 p.m. for the sum and on

the date specified. If not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until seld. Full particu-
lars on application to me.
NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)
JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR (Defendant)
Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Government
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael and island abovesaid containing by
urement sixty-six thousand eight hundred and nin square feet or
abouts abutting and bounding on lands of J. C. on lands
Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the
and on the publie road or however else the same may abut and bound
with the appurtenances,
Upset price £3,344. 18, ‘4.
Date of Sale: Friday, lth July, 1952. H
weeeeiairar.
isa 6.52—8n.

Registration Office,
23rd June, 1952.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.S. STENTOR 27th June, 1952.






















The M.V. “MONEK/.” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing Mon-

S.S. COTTICA 25th July, 1952. day 30th inst.

M.S. NESTOR 25th July 1952. The M.V. “CACI DEL
SAILING TO EUROPE CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July 1952. Passengers for St, Lueia, St.

SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba.

AND BRITISH GUIANA

Date of Sailing to be notified.
M.S. BONAIRE 30th June, 1952.

The M.V. “CARTBBEE”’ Yo
M.S. STENTOR lith July, 1952.
$8. COTTICA 28th July, i982. Dominica," Antigua and
M.S. NESTOR 8th August, ; .
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO ore ae te St. Kits: Date of of sail:
M.S. SPIGERBORG 28th June, 4952 = notified

(Trinidad only)
M.S. HERSILEA 4th July, 1952. (Cura-
cao only). + J
M.S. HESTIA 2ist July, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD

a

Consignee — Tele. Ne. 007







Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Arrives _ Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
CANADIAN CRUISER 30 June * _ 10 aay 10 July
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 39 June ws 13 July
LADY RODNEY .. + Ml July 4 July 16 July 25 zoe 26 July
NORTHBOUND = Arrives Sails Sails Arrives. Arrives Arrives
B’dos &t. John B'des Boston Halifax Montreal

LADY NELSON 5 July 8 July
CANADIAN

CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug.

17 July 19 July 22 July

5 Aug. @ Aug. 10 Aug.
9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.



7.
for further particulars, apply to~

GARDINER AUSTIN & on LTD.—Agents.

FOR SALE

A

“TRINITY COTTAGE”

ences, fully furnished or without’ furniture. Standing
cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate

Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by

arrangement.

3

Sd

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with ustial cofiveni-
For further particulars Phone 2959. The Barbados

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

%

+
% 25.6.52—5n.
esc

FSG 9O469655



. REALTORS LIMITED.

e
YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS
SPOTLIGHTS

E HOUSE OF THE WEEK
“COVE SPRING COTTAGE”



Situate on the ever popular Saint James Coast.

3 bedrooms, separate dining and drawing rooms, study,
2 bathrooms (European Style). Hot and cold water.
Open galleries on two sides with lovely view through
the trees of the sea. Beautiful garden. Garage, work-
shop and completely fitted laundry in yard.

e
PRIVATE BATHING
REALTORS LIMITED.



CAN OFFER YOU GOOD PROPERTIES
AT SENSIBLE PRICES

ALL THE BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS.



®
REAL ESTATE AGENTS 151/152, Roebuck St.
AUCTIONEERS ‘Phone 4900
le VALUERS
ie
!

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

SWEETFIELD, St, Peter — An
Estate type house built of stone.
Gocitaine large living room with

windows leading onto
cov verandahs with view of
sea. bedrooms, Kitehen, store-
rooms and usual outbuildings,
{ gatage and servants’ quarters.
Approx. 2% acres well laid out ,
= with right of way over
HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Sub-
stantially built modern stone
bungalow on brow of cliff afford-
ing fine view of this wild and
rocky coast. 3 good bedrooms,
living room, 2 side galleries,
kitchen, servants’ quarters and
garage. [Electricity and mains
water. Over 6 acres.















It's the
MODERN FURNITURE (0.
DEPOT (Tudor Street)
for valué, Reliability, and Capa-
bility in all forms of wood work
including that of Bungalow work.
So come and visit_our Showroom
and workshop and be convenienc-
ed at what you will receive here.
This is whete your money. will
go further. So be wise and get
more Furniture for less money.
If you can't come then phone
3261 and we wil! be glad to come

to yor.
29.6. 52—Iin.

£0-0P

pk

TWO BUILDING SPOTS

At Blue Waters Terrace
Close to Rockley Beach
Apply: H. B. KINCH
135 Roebuck Street



BLABON

& ce.

AFS., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

VILLA VICQUE, ST. VINCENT
Pr ac rs situated house built
of with magnificent
view, only 3% miles from Kings-
town, 100 yards Aquatic Club
Beach with excellent swimming.
3—4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,

(33 x 15), verandah (2 x
18}, and usual outbuildings etc.

ESTATE HOUSE; St. James —
An imposing spacious home with
quiet surroundings, cool location
on helatits overlve

king coast.
Town 6 mi

Cool
ee with unobstructed view.
nrestricted public services.

COVE SPRING HOUSE, ‘ST.
JAMES—One of the few proper-
ties on this popular coast with a
completely private and secluded
bathing beach. The grounds of
about 1% acres are well wooded
and could readily be converted
into one of the show places of
the Island. The house is of 2
storeys and possesses noticeable
character.

il,
Recently 2 storey house
constructed of stone with everite

‘oof.
Ceca, Seka
~ ' rooms a garage.

in this area.
calm, safe ing. Dinin; wey
. room,
; 5 hs on both TB.
servants’ quarters, wiees.
NEW BUN \ aA
Se ae with 3 =
rooms, v' .
Verandah with good view. uk
Htonerdonts sod situati near
i ion
Golf Course, yi

LODGE,
Sina ig ete
house containing enclosed gal-

leries, spacious drawing
dining ee breakfast room, 3

annexe adjoining. Main house
contains large living and break-
fast rooms, 4 upstairs bedrooms,
usual offices, garage and servants’
rooms. Annexe has wide verandah,

roomy
Good investment

RESIDENCE, THE GARDEN,
WORTHING—Modern coral stone
bungalow on corner site with wide
frontages. Pleasant garden with
flower beds, lawn, concrete ter-
race, and number of bearing fruit
trees. Accommodation comy@ises
large living room, covered ¥
3 bedrooms with built-in ~
tobes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with covered way to _ house,
and all usual
offices. All public utility services.
This property carries our highest
recommendation,

IN_ CHANCERY AND_ INCH
MARLOW, CHRIST CHURCH —
These two well constructed pro-
perties together with approx. 4
acres of coast land are open ta
effers either ax
s2parately.

LYNCHBURY BELLEVILLE —
Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
with good grounds of about 12,500
pe ft. 3 galleries, large drawing

dining room, study, well
fitted’ kitchen, 3 double bedrooms,
garage and usual offices. Offers
required, under £3,000 would be
considered,

a whole or

BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE

— separate drawing and
Siang rooms, 3 double bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry, 3
servants’ rooms, garage and
fernery. This property is situated
on the best bathing beach at St. |
Lawrence, is within easy reach
of by bus or car, and im
our would be very suitable
i conversion into a small guest

ouse.

We have on our lists several
desirable and modernised large
country homes & beach proper-
fnew which are not advertised

a .

RENTALS

furnished and unfernished |
heuses for rent. \

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

Phone 4640





SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



















































































































CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ? S>.5 . -
First Charch ef Christ, Scientist 3 S9S2HSSS 0909004 PPPOE LLG SLD PII GE POPP OVS HS : se ,
. Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street > " ~ abe SISSISESSSSS $
Sundays 11 und 7 pon ® ’ . ‘ %
Wainewie spe A Revie we $ = A UESDAYW JULY 1ST TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SEA VIEW GUESI
ae _ METHODIST Evensong and Sermon, Preacher { a _— ” « ya
: a, res ne ung Rev. T. Furley; both services the Rev. J. B. Grant, L.TI " - oO 3
£. Towers, BA.B DR | Rev: & nae Minted: ixduanhaihe wells SUNDAY, ay 20, eee Clearing out our new stock HOUSE % Sh
LsPAYNES BAY-O2 | ain Rev. PF, training ir ae! ee we he Subject of Leeson-Sermon: CHRISTIAN ¢ of shot gun cartridges:— masemens pannancs % 2
N 7 Mr. J. Griffith ducted by the Rev. L. Bruce-C SCIENCE 12 GUAGE ELEY 5 ? . s ¢
WHITE HALL=930 aff .Mr. G. Har- (Assisiant Pasto nd = Mrs so Golden Text: isaiah 35:10 ran * ——$11.65 ily tes Bit
per; 7 pm. Mr. G, Barker Browne ee cie : omed of the Lord shall . and | per 100 NET CASH Daily and Longterm = meee ,
Ma MEMORIAL=11 a.m. Mt. # MORAVIAN come to Zion with sengs and ever- AT | J uoted on request. HY
core; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St. John ROERUCK STREET: 11 a.n. Morning sting jo” upon their he thes 2 Big closing owt reduetions ‘ermanent Guests & |i}
, HOLETOWN—£.30 am, Mrs. Phillips; Setviee: 7 p.m. Bwening Service hall obtain joy and glad and 2 ¥ Y on all HARDWARE ITEMS. welcome. S 1 Si
7 pm. Rev F Lawrence GRACE WiLL: 1) am. Morning Ser OTTOV d sighing shall fee away ® Dinner and Cocktail ° i
BANK HALL—9.96 a.m. Mr. L, Mors vice, Preaehe?: Mr. S. Weekes, 7 The following Citations are inctuded in © I é er a a oi
Hes 2 Dan. MED. Scott n Evehing Servite, Preacher: Mr. F the Lesson-Sere The Bible: In % Se aT Parties arranged. s ii
an aT am ev. F. Hewiti ul thy wa acknowledge Him, and , â„¢ ie it J ICK ) % 1D)
tawrence: 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sinekler. FULWECK: 11 am. Morning Servic He shall direct. thy path ¢ SHOPPE JOHNSON’S STATIONERY eres. ae
SELAH—11 a.m.—Mr, B. E. Barnett. 7 p.m. Evening Service, | reacner: N Science and Health with Keys to the 3 w and HARDWARE oprietor. 9)
BETHESDA—11 am. Mr. M, Blaek- W. Swire Seriptures — by Mary Bakes Eddy : Coasecenseseesesseceee. |
BETHEL a a = MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m Even The da e Principle of the First HROAD STREET } SESE EGEOO EO }
cL, am, Rev. ._E. Towers, S@rvice, Preaehe M A. Pt Cor t bases the Science < ‘ y tS j
°F. ee ie pm none: i rurley DURSCOMBE 7 pm Evening, x being, by which man demonst s «Bs , — o e
—9 am Vv. a Tow- vice” Mer: Mr. D. Cu! health roliness and life eternal y > ~eys, = . Ny,
oe Tp, Mr. V " Pagtim. SHOP T-BL: 7 p.m. Evening Socvi or cae Pape "a ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS MUST BF SOLD ;
—1ll a.m. Mr. G. Brewster; Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur T VW yw = ;
1 pm. Mr. C. Forde é map SUNDAY JUNE 2% Bs a LOW PRICES REAL I ORS LiMI I ED
.s s —9 a.m. we TR Children’s Day ) YACATE 8 i
ae eo z. anenees é 7.30 a.m. Holy Commumon 8.30 a.r 7 N’T 7 ene ae {
wLe-1l am r. L, Waithe; Choral Eucharist, 11.30 a.m. Matins & SHOES IES HATS
‘ p.m, Mr. G. Harper. Sermon, 3 p.m. Childrens Sé@tvic i DO S AND DO s Sn VESTS OFFER j
a) ed am, Mr. D. Grif- p.m. Evensong & Sermon FOR CAREFUL SALLERINAS { NDERWEAR %
et iT , iss ryan. — Li AS =
ST. MARY'S CHURCH C 3 5 STOCKINGS BUNGALOW
oh peer > a App. aon MAIL NOTICE DRIVERS eae SHOES a ia ease | At_Rocklev New Road: on approximately 19.000 sc
30 2.m. Matins: a.m, Ww Ss; oh . Raw _ | Magnificent ; Sourde as Semen a b a :
am: Procession, Solemn Mase & Ser, oe ¥ DO as you weld be done By. -USHERS Save up oe on these Magsitcdas view tt, Galt urte * Three bedr ms drawing ind di i
mon; 3.30° p.m. Sunday School; 4 p.m. Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont- ty » ou c . | and énc < ber workshos 4 ,
Children's, Vespers: 415 pm. Solemn serrat, Nevis and St. Kites by the M.V — oD petge 9 PUMPS eet NN alalnpee ining } ane TORRE Se LeU? ee workeiey |
iptism; p.m, Solemn Evensong, Ser- Moneka_ w’ ¢ at the General | ;
mon & Procession, Post Office on the 30th June, 1952 important, BUY NOW AND SAVE @ ae
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ..Parcél Mail at 12 noon, Registere 0OO$00000O0660 “ de Rockley New Road. Three bedtooms drawing and dining roe .
11 am. Matins and Sermon; 7 p.m, Mail at 2 p.tt, Ordinary Mail at 2% PDHHI-DOH-HODOO PPO IOD499H99$OO99OH94.40:H090-0008 9 | nodes Gitchen, toilet and bath. All built in cupboard ny close |iy
one. ee iene The fast available spot at this very popular residential t
ESSE, rim : i WmMediate possession
SSSSSSSSS siemetiaiacsialh
LISTENING : | NoTIC i on
,
‘EK At Rockley, Partly stone and lath and plaster comprising three
@ 4

bedrooms, dining and living room, toilet and bath, and a large gall
The out buildings comprise servants room and wag
\pProximately 10,000 square feet of land. This hou
the famous Rockley Beach

Standing of
ie ve Close to



There will be a Genefal
Meeting of the Barbados }) |
Umpires’ Association on









HOURS —-WONDER WHEELS N° |

The story of the name

Monday 30th June, 1952, at BUNGALOW

Rr

SUNDAY, JUNE 29





4.00 — 7.15 pom. |... 19.76 M, 25.58 M 4.45 pam. at the Challenor At Graeme Half Terrace. Very attractively designed, Comprising
, Stand. three bedrooms with toilets and buths attached, dining and living roonts
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter- kitchen, verandah to the west and » nice patio to the east. Standing

Election of officers and the
formal adoption of Rules will
take place.

lude, 4.15 p.m. For The Common Good “ppreximately ‘) acre of land

4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour, 5.00 p m.
From The Bible, 5 10 2. Interlude
5 pm.



Hercul

6,15 p.m. Beethoven, Ray's A THE BARBADOS UMPIRES’
Laugh, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine, 6.4 nv t a " y alle offe magnificent
p.m. Programme Parade & Interlude ASSOCIATION, view of Gta Gowns ana ener PS rh AN built an ascnran G ut cos and

| W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Seety (Acting).



7.00 p.m. The Néws, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain.
Tu — WH pm. .... 25.55M 312M

servants room downstairs Going cheap

WYNDOVER
At Mile and a Quarter, St. Pets Another |

BLUE VISTA
Ag: Nodvtey Wow: Moas. Modern 9 room bungalow with combit and Buy the
dining reom, living room, modern toilets and hot and cold water

Large verandahs. Quistanding view to the Extensive outbuildings

includitg big garage, 2 servants rooms, laundry, workshop Extensive .
orehard with specially s@lected fruit trees. The property has been well
cated afd ts in excellent condit.or Immediate possession Vary low in

price

|

ly house § bedrooms



7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.20 p.m. XVth. Olympiad at
Helsinki, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. B.B.C
Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
e.m. News Talk, 10.16 p.m. London
Forum, 10.45 p.m. The Bible in His-
tory and in Life.

MONDAY, JUNE 30
106@— 7pm. .. 19.76 M 2.68 M
—

4.09 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Seav.ce, 4.15 p.m, A Tale of Two
Cities, 4.46 p.m. John Gavall, 5.00 p.m,
Lawn Tennis, 5.15 p.m. Cricket, 5.20
p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 6.00 p.m
Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-Up ano
Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain.
5.15 — 10.30 p.m, ..°°.. 25.63 M 31.2 M

7.15 p.m. Books to Read, 7.30 p.m.
Theatre Talk, 7.45 p.m, Rendezvous
Players, 8.00 p.m. First Visit of H.M.
The Queen to the Palace of Holyrood-
house, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30
p.m, African Survey, 8.45 p.m. Inter-
lude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
8.00 p.m. Dominion Day 9.45 p.m
Lawn Tennis, 10.00 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m. News Talx, 10.15 p.m, Sci-
ence Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,














Hello Boys & Girls ! /
Remember the

ANNUAL DANCE

| Given by
Mr. & Mrs, Ivan Thompson
| At their home Cavewood
i{{ Rd., Jaekson, St, Michael
On Monday, June 30th, 1952

Musie by Mr. Hoppy

Jordan's Orchestra

From 9 p.m. to 3 a.m,
Bar Solid !



COVE SPRING COTTAGE =

Situaté on the lovely St. Jathes Coast on 2 Roods 27 Perches of lane!
having ite own private bathing berch. Comprised of three Bedrooms ar a os
separite drawing and dining rooms, open aaiieries on two sides, Study
Private bath and toilet to Main bedroom, general toilet and Buropea

bath style bath with hot and cold te Moder ip-to-date kitcher

Inspection by appointment only ©

}
151/152 Roebuck Street, ‘
Gents.

|



BRIDGETOWN,
Phone No, 4900,





"

iY Uf,

YW J, ff, Very Heavy .
KHAKI DRILL
Limited Quantity

98c. and $1.20

GENTS’ SOCKS
Rayon and Cotton
3 pairs for $1.00
GENTS’ WATCHES
Reliable Wrist Watches
$8.22

Good Quality
HANDKERCHIEFS |
4 for $1.00

“TROPICAL SUITING
Grey, Brown and+ Blue
$2.62 |

SPORT TWEED

56 in. $5.20
Latest Fashion
CREAM














ANNUAL DANCE

/ J
f YW /} Iy
BER hey)
SOP i / :
‘The very name Hercules MR. EREOL BISHOP &
stands for STRENGTH ae ee

on
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
t





Of all the heroes of olden times, the strongest was Hercules. ai
To-day the name still represents unequalled strength, and the QUE een HoUee

famous Hercules cycle has proved itself the strongest in thi ee ea
REPORT ee re ee

Musie 7 Percy Green’s
rchestra
YESTERDAY a SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS
Rainfall ftom Codrington: nil |
}

THE WEATHER



Refreshments on Sale
Total Rainfall for ménth to

date: 4.44 ins
Temperature: 72.6° F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour. ,
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.013, } Miss BERYL TAITT

(11 a.m.) 30,005. At St. Joseph Girls’ School,

TO-DAY lhe Fest Biycle BuiiF8 fe dy On Friday Night, vith July,

ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by



pee - a.m. wei ise ae
unset: 6.15 p.m. HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND mission: 2/6
Moon: New, June 22 REPRESENTATIVES | Music by Mr, Percy Green's a ae
Lighting: 7.00 p.m y y $4.38, $3.47
High Tile: 6.06 2m., 8.67 p.m, T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN Orchestra Res.
mide: 6 iy BaP | Refreshments on Sale. SHIRTS
Low Tide: 2.07 a.m., 2.15 p.m. a 29.6.52—2n. i
Khaki, Dress, Sport, Got-
eect‘ ton, Rayon and Silk













& Seated meee’ DF,



Real Knock-down Prices
1001 Qualities

The Truth in |
Your Horoscope |

Would you like to Know what the
Stars indicate for you? Would you like
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India’s Most famous Astrologer, who bs
ancient seience to
useful purposes
has built ap an
enviable reputa-
tion? The ac-
curacy of his
predictions and
the sound practi-
cal advice con-
tuned in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances,
Love -_ affairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Taotteries, etc.,
have astounded
educated people
the world over.
George Mackey
of New York be-
lieves that Tabore
must possess some sort of second-sight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- |
tion if you forward him your fnlf name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date of |
birth all clearly written by yourself, No |
money wanted for Astrological Work,
Postage etc., but send 1/- in British
Postal Order for stationery, testimonials |
ond other interesting literature, You will |
be amazed at the remarkable accuracy |
of his statements about you and your
affairs. Write riow as this offer may not
be made again Address: PUNDIT
TABORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett
Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India,
4 cents.

TBA

FOR SALE

|

25% SAVING

om fares
GENTS’ PARSON GREY
$3.11

JOHN WHITE SHOES
10 per cent. off

All Wool Worsted
TWEED PINSTRIPE
56 in. Navy and Brown
$9.50

TROPICAL PINSTRIPE
56 in. wide
$2.80, $3.29. and $3.49

GENTS’ VESTS 1
3 for $1.00 }

GENTS RIBBED |
JOCKEY PANTS
72 cents





SUCH



BARGAINS






i You still have 17-days to
M take advantage of this | yor-vEe

))

Special Discount tlh
| NEVER

Rake fo: Windrowing
Cane Trash





=

OBTAINED
BEFORE

Tw6 Seéa-side Bungalows each
containing three bedrooms, Méd~
ern Toilets and Baths, Excellent
Pathing

St. PETER











Tractor—744D—42 h.p.
Diesel — Also available with half
Tracks

A small residence containing
two Bed-rocms, Modern Toilets
and Bath, Electric Lights and
government Water, Good bus
Service and Sea Bathing. Priced
to sell,

We! ae /
ee |
(a Py AL, [7

A large family residence to- f
gether with five acres good land,
Ktthen and Flower Garden, t
Blectric Lights und Government 4 yi

Water. Attractively Priced

A Modern Bungsiow toeated on
five aeres of Land elevated about
two hundted feet above sea level
commanding ar unrivalled view
of the sea and country side

The Bungalow has three Bed-
rooms, Modern Toilets and
Baths, Wide open Galleries on
two sides Electric Lights and
Government Water. “A Froperty
Of Distinction”

CHRIST CHURCH

10,000 Sq. feet of Burling
Land on The Maxwell Coast one
of the oni remaining site im
this exelusive area

CECIL JEMMOTT

Real Estate And Commission
Agent

48 Tudor Street — Phone 4563.

Bulldozer



b ik

| THANI
| |
BROS.

itt j
} Pr. Wm. Henry Street })
ind Swan Street

Dial 3466



COURTESY GARAGE |

(Robert Thom Limited)



é
MUMS MELAS



Whitepark Rd. _ Dial





PAGE SIXTEEN



A.A.A. Committee Choose
Strong Cycle Team
(By J. C PROUTE)

THE Committee of ‘the Barbados Amateur Athletic
Association have done a very.fine’ job in ‘selecting the
five-man eyéle team to tour Martinique next month, and

they ure to be Gcongratulated.on- choosing a strong team.
the selection of Carmichael. as»captain of the team
is a deserving honour for this veteran cyclist and I feel sure
that he and his team will acquit themselves creditably

The inclusion of R. “Flash” Brathwaite in the team
was however a surprise to me, because he did not show his
best form at the last intercolonial meeting. I had selected

_the young “B” Class champion Malcolm Carter in my team,

and I still think that he was more eligible for the place
than Brathwaite. Carter at both the interclub and the in-
tercolonial meetings showed excellent form, and 1 think
it would have been well to send him, at least to gain ex-
perience.

It may be argued that it is have had previous experience
better 1o send two men from the outside of sarbados, and this
Intermediate Class, instead of one should stand thom in good stead
each from the Intermediate and at the forthcoming meet. On the
“B’’ Classes, but we should no? other hand, Keizer, Hill and



overlook the fact that any tour-
ing tearm should comprise of the
best men available.

Trinidad’s Pat Gomez at the
meeting: held in Trinidad rides
im the “B” Class, and up here in
Barbados in theâ„¢ Intermediate
Class. He has made two appear-
afices here, and on each occasion,
proved himself to be equally as
good as our best intermediates, I
see no reason why Carter, who,
L repeat showed better form than
Brathwaite at the last two meet-
ings, could not have been pro-
mpted to the Intermediate Class,
im allowed to ride with George

1

“ot the remainder of the team,

Brathwaite are having their first
outing, and whether they place
or not, the experience of riding
dgainst other top class cychsts
will be an invaluable one.

I am glad that the Association
selected Mr. dJemmott, their
Assistant Secretary to tour with

the team as Assistant Manager

to Mr, G. E, Clarke. Mr, Jemmott
has done quite a lot of hard work
in. the Association, particularly
at the meetings, and he richly
deserves the honour of being
selected as Assistant Manager.

I. read with interest Mr.
Neville Smith's letter in which he
gave us some’ very valuable
information on the “Tour de

beth Carmichael - and Skinner France”, and I am sure that all





They'll Do It Every Time

——

OTTO OILCANN, INTERVIEWED

FOR A SHOP JO!

B, GAVE OUT LIKE
HE WROTE THE MACHINISTS’ MANUAL“









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



lover
like



of the game in this island,
nyself, are grateful for his
\ illuminating exposition on
the different method of starting.



As I said at the time of my last
article, correspondence was still
going on between the Velo Club
and the local Association, and it
was therefore not known whether
the race would be ridden along
the same lines.

I have since been informed that
it will take the form of the Tour
de France, and that our boys
will definitely be taking part in
he event,

I cannot however, subscribe tc
the view that our boys should
necessarily stick to track events
at the meeting, because in the
first place the experience of.rid-
ing in an event of the sort of the
150 kilometre road race would
be a novel one, and there is
nothing to prevent them from
earrying down free wheels with
fairly low gears.

I know as a certainty that
most of the local cyclists when
doing their work-outs push their

high-geared fixed wheels through |

many thills in Barbados, and if
the time trial start is used in the
race in Martinique, they will be
able, if they do their times well,
to rest at intervals,

We should not try to discour- !

age our men, and I am sure that
Mr, Smith, like all of us, will be
anxious to hear how well our
poys perform in this race.



FIRE DESTROYS HOUSE

Shortly after 1.30 a.m. yesterday
fire completely destroyed a house
situated at Neils Corner, Christ
Church The house, which was

unoccupied at the time of the fire,
is insured.

PSSST FF IDGO OC SN COCS8SSS - 4

BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

ing Members)

Through the courtesy of
the Britist Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ball Room on Wednes-

ily at 8.30 p.m

amme includes
: & musical film

he training of Military
Binds; the Making of Tennis

THINK OF
THE FIT



Racquets; —_ English Gar- ,
dens in Colour, |
Members are cordially | AND
invited. :
No Admiscion Charge. 8 THINK OF





THE PRICE



Beautiful Decoratio

A WORSTED



SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



*



POOSOO84,,

‘
ee

43



s
565 LOLOL IY

FLOOSODH OOS OHLHOS-P FPG POTS



Rice’s Custom Tailored







ANNUAL
BARN DANCE

On Saturday 5th July |
{
{
S

{
{
Y. MP. .

At the CLUB HOUSE
YY. Mi.

Special Dance Numbers
By Caribbean Troubadoulé
The Zippy Orchestra.
TICKETS 3/-



ESOC CCOOUSSS



‘,

, SOSSSSOSSIOSSSS SS SS SSO SI SSSI GSS GS OSS SSGGES FLEE EE LAA LEC LLL PILE





4

{



SUIT
ony $65.00

P.C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’




Jimmy Hatlo

So HE WAS HIRED: THEN IT
COMES OUT HE DOESN'T KNOW A
COTTER PIN FROM A FRIED EGG+:+






THIS IS MY FIRST DAY



FYFFES LINE

ae





Messrs Elders & Fyffes, Ltd., advise that an increase. of
their current passage rates to and from the United Kingdom
has been found necessary,

oe
FRIENO-UH=



The increased rates. which are applicable on
Ist July 1952, are as follows:

S. S GOLFITO

and from










Sa cen neg seenalenc conc Rat ae a INS

SS a

Suites A & B per berth £127 0 0.
Double Rooms per berth A 104 2.) 20.

per Berth oi A 109, O 0.
Double Room per berth ; : 104. O 0.
Single Room with Toilet & Shower A183 o Oy:
Single Room i = i 108} 02 &
Four Berth Room per berth .. C2; Oe; |
Rooms 51, 52, 53 and 54 per berth OF... Be 220k |

WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD.

AGENTS.

|

We have been appointed Sole
Agenis for Barbados, the Wind-

ward and Leeward Islands for
the - -

TRINIDAD TEXTILE
MANUFACTURING
co., LTD.

All Materials

including —

types of Cotton
Manutactured
Domestics, Shirtings,

Drills,

Calicoes,
etc.



We Solicit enquiries —

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.

Sole Agents for the Trinidad Textile Mafg. Co., Ltd.

Barbados, B. W. I.

Bridgeto vn,

dine ESS ee ee



= a 2 ere WET ae CS ee Cats
[Sy Loe See

PRINTED HAIRCORD

36 ins wide—7Be. & B5e.
per yd.
BUCKRAM
White Only
at Tie. Wd.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

37 ins wide—




Tropical Sport Clothes
of gay (or conserva-
tive) design, are of*

lasting value — an d,



too, prices are par!

4G oa
C. B. Rice & Co.

of Belton Lane

$8$9SS6959656666 LLOBBS OOOO OSE
P2296 LGOOOLOL909G-95 ©H9HOOHOSOHHOSSHOOOOS
O93 OD *

DOGPOOL LOOT G Hr 4 OOO

2>DOOO-O
a







SEE OUR ...-.

COTTON PRINTS

36 ins. wide

66e. - Tie. = 78e.
per yd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

‘

“FROM THE LOOMS
OF TRINIDAD

PERFECTION
FOR

SATISFACTION”







Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895



SENATOR TAFT OUTLINES POLICY

Reformation Of
United Nations
_Charter Urged

WASHINGTON, June 28.
SENATOR ROBERT A. TAFT today wound up
his 50,000-Mile cross-country campaign for the
Republican presidential nomination with a strong
hint that as President, he would call a conference to
revamp the United Nations. Taft returned here for
a news conference and to pack his bags before
shifting headquarters to-morrow to Chicago where
he will remain for the National Convention which
opens on July 7.

Addressing the University of Virginia’s Institute for
Public Affairs. Taft said in Charlottesville last night, a con-
ference should be called “to consider at least making a re-
formation of the United Nations Charter and making the
ideal Charter.”

4 United Nations was: “It went on
Red Pa er the basis that Soviet Russia was
Pp which it never was” and that any

: oO effective international organiza-
OmmMents ON | tion musi be based on" ing rn

——-~——<— He said the big failure of the
really a peace loving democracy
tional law and the court must

Yalu Bombing interpret it and finance it.”

The Ohio Senator stated in de-



Union, Sieel
Co. Sign
Agreement







Sunday Advocat



BARBADOS, JUNE 29, 1952



AT CRICKES VESTERDAY

F. G. “Sleepy’* Smith, Who topscored for Empire with 55

¢
A section of the large crowd who saw Empire score 260

Wanderers.
Conrad Hunte, Empire star batsman, entering the pavilion
after being out Lb.w, for 19 to Penis Atkinson







Indian Gov’
ndian Gov t
7 Prides ae ae. | WASHINGTON, » 28.
Disturbed provides the money to be spent | Seana "tet eee 28



PRICE : SIX GENTS





U.S. House Gut
| Foreign Aid

VOTERS ANNOYED
AT HIGH TAXES

WASHINGTON, June 28,
) The House voted tentatively on Saturday to appropri-
ate $6,048,299,500 for foreign aid in the fiscal year which *
begins next Tuesday. This compares with $7,900,000,000
originally requested by Truman early in this session of
Congress and with $7,328,908,976 appropriated a year ago.
The reductions were made by economy minded House
members who must face re-election this year among voters
who are annoyed at paying the highest taxes in peace time
history.
Foreign Aid money contained
“ overall $10,000 ave ha wee | i Ye
rental appropriatio or mi ars 7 « T y,
| mental appr Tareian aid, aerate New 4aW Gives
development and other items, | | ~ ~ e
| Last month Congress daphiiaiasA UL. Ss, Securily
ed the spending of $6,492,740,750 |
in the coming fiscal year, but ord
day’s action was on the actual

—McCARRAN

Appropriation Bill which really |}



under the United States system aid to-

Congress must first authoris: lday a new modified immigration

: ‘ ‘| , :
Over I uture an upper limit to spending and {law “will give this country securi-

PITTSBURGH, June 28 then pass arother bill actually ap-|tY--something it never had be-
HpDY + » we > <0.

|
1*@ 7, aiahaieta * . fore.” This strong ellformer ed
m , propriating the money. Often tha); fore ul rong wellformed im
The 28-day-old steel strike A } F ~ l W » 3 { NEW DELHI, June 28 ser aan the . st. | Migration law” he sai es
threatened huge cutbacks in these! c 1eson ales O , “ s , q ‘ aes i Peer Serhan ek ee { "oat Mises een
Pa

tail his views of foreign ang mili-

_, TOKYO, June 28. | tary policies and advocated a
Communist China’s official} twenty billion dollar reduction
newspaper broke its long silence] in defence. Taft said America is
on the Yalu River power plant} woefully inadequate in the air
bombings today and threatened) “and can’t even control the air
severe punishment to American] over Korea. He called for a foreign
criminals for the raids”. Peiping policy dedicated to assuring con-
People’s daily called the United] tinued peace as long as it is con-

mobile production today but there ‘mer Nehru told the Indian tect the country against invasion
. luction today b here ent to-day his govert ” . Lasite f aliens who would have com
was one bright spot as the union ~~ * government Small Majority ome

oss ‘ ee Es c vas “disturbed at the thought for here for immoral and iNegal pur-
area onrcoent el Berlin From London |i sets tices] sme nouse approved by vote of poses it wil pyotect Ames

A spokesman. for Ci.0. United and war and peace might be de-| 112 to 96 the amendment to cut {from its enemies.





































Nations raids on the strategic Red] sistent with liber Steelworkers said that the agree- ee is |cided without proper consultation” | $6,537,417 out of the funds for} “Aliens in subversive.enganiza-
power installations on the thres- Taft said it . Sauda to sel) |â„¢ment with the Pittsburgh basic seine a * fe LONDON, June 28 n Korea aoa States contributions to Itions had better seek another
hold of Manchuria “an atrocity”.| freedom to the world” by overseas| Producer employing more than SECRETARY OF STATE Dean Acheson took off to fly} They might depend “ultimately|the United Nations Point Four | haven,
e world” by overseas | PA“ coticame. ta ae behind tt ® airtaé West Marlin after a hu the discret of 3 litary | Programmes. The amendment} McCarran and Francis E. Walter
The official organ of Red China’s broadcasts originating in New|!9,500 workers in seven plants 2ehind the iron curtain to West Berlin after a hurried} f ton & itary | oe intenduiced by Demneratic me " a ants
communist leadership warned that York. Forces for freedom abroad | Ws an ORoIeD oe PS oe morning conference with the new U.S. ambassador to) ‘™ tls vil one wo ian we Representative John Bell Williams cook eee the few ib igen de ague ‘
the United Nations “must bear all met = Stimulated directly to do eee of the steel in-) Moscow on the increasing hate of the Ameriean campaign |' ia Me iis ag vs se nl of! who said the United States con-|written into the statute books yes-
consequences arising from this, © job, he said.”—U.P. OLIG a Sow heute Sabine eect’ fee, er qu serch amaryl a tributed more than its share to lrerday when the senate voted 57
een crime”. ieee ferday, however, the Ford Motor Acheson and party left London | word.’ he said. a 8 ae ane fob cy to. 26 to override President ‘Trus
vious, Fed: response to Company announced that “sharp- airport at 2 18 p.m, jb President He plying t . A Baer 4. ongress has “time after | ans veto on it, The House took
- oon vas + ae te thers. Nu es us et urtalled” # aratione eguiting BURGHEAD BAY Truman’s persopal plane, Acheson jou abou eae titteca iene bens on a er a oe siiniln Aero on Thursday.
power plants was made 0 4 t from the steel strike would virtu-| entered talks Mere singe Tuesday toate ower, a aA ‘}be limited te one-third o ne wer
a, By ee ein e ‘ ally halt producti n at 18 Ford! TAKEN IN TOW with British’ Foreign Secretary War sas < sie k sages tell = ; et H lat Iso. approved see ptmntamlipn tial -
ung Pao in Hon : 9 and Lincoln Mercury assembly | ' Anthony Eden and later French|,~ aMIAT OOS = , e house tater also approvec
reflects the official Peiping atti- Hid . Ch m a ATES as ee A ; reign Minister Robert Sehuman, | \&et ©2 world peace, Nehru said by 119 to 92 the amendment to yee
tude. e ar a ap eae ae re , “taken yet HAMILTON, eee, re eure f. Kennau Unite d Stat i. the government is not associnted| cut the United States contribution E olice Rescue
The Hong Kong paper said then Lo workers be inning from Tuesday. | British frigate Bur 27, } top expert on Russia and new am- (2 ®Dy way in military operations} to the International Children’s | ., “ ne a
that the United Nations raids on INDON, June 28. ; . ee _ titish | frigate Burghead bassador there flew in on Thurg- 'h Korea. They. are anxious how-| Fund on the same grounds, S Korean Nelional
the Suiho power plant on the Yala bar British Broadcasting Cor- n* {| Bay ‘has been taken in tow jay night to sec éxonound fit-/ever that these operations should v.p.|~* re
River last Monday were made to poration decided that while it will by the Italian freighter An- < hadm-hho Secret ef State’s cen and there should be a cease- - A bl . dines
ists in elevise nude neh showgirls + - | toniella Bozzo, 6,968 tons y . ‘ 3 ; Re ” ASSOC VTC :
put pressure on communists, IN} 1ate at night homegrown variet R d . Demand :| which lost her propeller and crowded schedule for only thirty fre leading to a. settlement of Runners Take
—U?P. . 4 y f 5 B ; . ‘ , a problems ¢ “ ,
Korea. must hide their charms when they e bs} on Friday was about 90 so mtolais declined to 2 : by: . ae : 7 ia = | PUSAN, June 28. ¥
appear on early evening shows. ~ miles from Bermuda, The Speirs ae 7 Se tise tn tas j Sixty South Korean National

: x ~ l otee any detalls cheson-Ker.- arenes . : he .
Home Economics It ordered ten nude showgirls k ull Sentence freighter is owned by Guis- eee oy pt A aca ne aa ee ; Tecate -_ imperil} Olympic Porc h | Assemblymen were rescued from

in an English variety show called

1 eppe Bozzu Fu Lorenzo of - 5 ne he to give oa | ALLBORG, Denmark, June 28 | the Assembly building here by
: “Excitement” at a L er | pach“ : § said Kennan came here U.P. AL i, Der ; ast ae ies noo 5 rere By
° at a London casino GUATEMALA, June 28 Genoa. The Antoinetta Boz- shes his ressions of U A rel f Danist runners } the police to-day after being trap
elks W all Open to don panties and brassieres for ny pS ae heaped ee tere tia zo radioe for help 4s eee are ict ‘tal : @ . en te sly cog | Ped inside for over five hours by
a television performance next The ¢ ommunist pa ty demanded\| 7 relate d ee , elp on atmosphere in the Soviet capital bore the Olympic Flame through, 5 orowil’'ot.600-dembnstrators Sane



crowd had demanded that the As-
sembly pass a resolution dissolv~
ing itself, The Assembly had pre-
viously ruled out of order a sime





& vs em ee today “full veritv. of the lav where he reported he was distu
li 4 dad M o»nday Bletita AB B-C. spokesman ex- ich could mean the deatl ! | ed at the growingar Ameri

plained “no doubt children will be , ‘al '
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27, umably gave

Strike Delays
heheeencne iy ¥ jday on its overland journey to
watching.” alty for anti-C nunist students Ba '
: ived in allegea * e also pre d
Hon. P. M. Renison, Acting nude French shop girls in “Folies| Subversive activities Nursery s Good son his variation of the re

Talal In Venice | Helsinki for the fifteenth Olym-

piad, The runners started at 9.00



Jutland toward Copenhagen “

However, B.B.C. will televise and other i


















































































/ VENICE, June 28 aim. G.M.T, from Allborg Town} ilar resolution which was propos-
Governor of Trinidad and Tobago, | poy ” The Lefts vernment ha Soviet diplomati uflle and « nk fend : Anes suard of | yu : :

C ‘ gere”’ programme from Paris I eftw ing SE ete a { harbour workers!|Hall where a guard of honour] ed by a faction supporting Presi-
will formally open a conference! next week without any such re. | announce 1. the arrest of five Work Continues the Big Three respo ave ‘ the departure of King|stood watch throughout the night.| dent Synaman Rhee "
on Home Economics and Educa-| strictions. The show will be on|Students, a retired Colonel and a : ; on meeting to talk abe ss Sala ; i of Jordan for Alexandri | It will amive in Aarhus he , \ bl left the
tion in Nutrition which will con- th, : t ‘ civil guard soccer coach in con- nein ea unity. Acheson, Schuman an ; rahe tin ieee The oe 3 tT tai “ ; he Assemblymen t

Mond e air at a late hour and all & THE New Haven Day Nursery, Eden | mered out a compromise #204 t speria le shipjsecond largest Danish ci ADOUTT building to-day after the police

yene at Kent House on Monday! chijdren should be i >then nection with recent power plant|sargesnte Village Chri. : den hamme neo i to 1 at 1.00 19
under the sponsorship of the Car-| the a ue ides bed by then, | i t } , rted pt Sargeunts Village, Christ Church,} answer on Friday setting W till F } P m./7,00 p.m. G.M.T, formed double ranks to hold back
sors spokesme t —UP. ombings and a “porte tlem vhic s t se -" ae a =— a TR sineet } | Wi anchore an} Sa a earner i er

ibbean Commission and Food and pokesman added.—wU.P. Be dee oh Gin anion Senate ie i is in its second year, con-| conditions for a Big Four ~ ( Bee ac oae et is xoaenen es pare The flame will reach Copen-| ® jeering crow ; . Me mt ers ——

Agriculture Organisation of the (ae Students have been accused of ey ie dg Be rg aetna a this afternoon under spe-|hagen on Monday at 7.00 p.m. 2 Panny, wee er ct ily,

United Nations. U S T d “ + : 53 otage and illegal possession of ine a ag Me ettase Pe ee cial artangements with the strik-|G.MLT. The last runner of the ; rds i re ict rhapeeds sncinen

Throughout the Conference wo. rade Mission lexplosives but have been permit-|mochers parents’ meetings ete Adeniawer Ascrees ‘ers who are demanding higher|lap will carry it into Oecsterbro| was kicked The ‘Assembly bas
which will porenas re Vi oe Sj ‘, ted. to post Bail. A conviction | af. held on Monday ni Ail tnat ha : - pay, Stadium where a track and field} ajco approved setting up a Com-
emphasis will be laid on the par- ng De ee could mean the death ser v oh a, rere ® = . ! and his party boarded the|meet attended by Prince Knud sion of n t vestigate inte
ticular needs of the Caribbean Asiti aa Anierica Military authorities are ht o ve or satvited ie With Allic d ie ply el before noon with fifteen] heir apparent to the Danish the apie nag ‘ot this yaoi
with respect to improving the WASHINGTON, June 28. | gating the case of a sergeant ae-)(j.6 work apake i fides oa : my Tt R 7885 j of luggage, The King de-jthrone, will be in progress. attempted assassination of Rhee
standards of family life. Under-| The Commerce Department an-! cused of trying to bribe four other}, embers On' the cure es io USSTa clined to meet newsmen while UP, —U.P.
lying the agenda is the basic|nounced that K. MacCay director sergeants to join a subversive plot. | sade i $e ft te sich of the child, ONN. GERMANY, June 28. |2ere
problem of education, Particular | of the office of International Trade However, it was believed that the H leet 7 ae a eee é - ON! “ti : 7 tenes Ad er nouay. | However Edmond Ey Roch) $%§66%666%94646006966900690006600604 44660950508
points to be covered include facil-| and George Wythe, director of other suspects would be dealt with]; chil ree tre e ee. eee vii 4 to-day | Jordaniar Charge D'Affaires! s
ities for advanced training, short) 7 T. American Republics di-| by civil courts.U.P. Hane é: mene what mothers could} government ees a +. eaten | t Rome met with newsmen| % ° %
training courses and “workshops” | vision have left for South Arm- o I eiiscoane help the nursery and thejis in complete agreem« st ott enough to deny reports that] ¢ UCL O 142 WwW. %
training schools for several terri-| erica, They are scheduled to ar- U.K Hi ‘3s _g |Churchwarden, Mrs, Evelyn Tulma|the reply to Russia worked 01 had purchased a villa at} ¥ s
tories in the Caribbean area fel-! Fil ot Bogota on Saturday at 4.50 Le B\s as f Ollesl \ spoke about the social upbring-]in London this week by British,| ¢. where he could retire} & . . %
lowship and surveys. The present)», 1) ‘as the first call on their one 9 , i of the child, American and French foreign| abdicatioh”. | % ALCOGNLSL ”
Conference is an outgrowth of a) ronth trip which after Colombia June In 2 Years Lt aie Wi ARG Man __ {ministers , { uP. | 9% %
survey of home economics, edu- Si Retna: te. AeSUeaiee” Pevu The Founder and President Mrs, U.S. High Commissioner, John] %
cation and extension in the Carib-] Gpijle, Argentina, Uruguay and! LONDON, June 28 i A. Hall and her committee are|J. Me Cloy spent two hou uy mye ’ ‘ 0, AL Ww. YY <
bean conducted in 1949 or Srasil in that order,” ' | Britain sweated through the, '® be congra ul ted on the nebie Adenauc r .“t night 4 t | Police Grab 12 % x
arranged by the F.A.O. and the | second day of its worst June heat) Work they are doing and their |the Foreign Ministers’ conicren¢e, | = | %
Caribbean Commission. The Con-]| Looking toward the expansion wave in two years to-da after Atal Concert and dance which and Secretary eerie e kine brug Smugglers | $ LOnOMY ee x '
ference will be one of the largest}of trade and commerce between 1952 hottest night. The tempera- oa take piace ap 4 month’s time [Foreign Affai ., alter l | % &
and most representative ever con-|South American countries and ture reached only 8) esterday,|°n Friday Ist August is deserving}will discu the = matter TRIESTE, June 28 : * : : 3
vened at Kent House. Nine Cat-j} the United States O.1.T officials but is torrid for this island’s cf the generous. support of the pub-|United States Secretar: Police to-day vlaleiea to have x A rare combination realised in g
ibbean territories plus French} will discuss mutual problems. and| chumate ; i lis Dean Ms in Berl ished a big gang smuggling| %& %
Departments are sending dele-} programme with the United | Bourne mouth on the ( hanne l, Cie etiaraii a ait tae it ifternoon. call dru between Italy and Yugo- | ¥% x
gates.—(CP) States Embassy and local authori-| ©94 t registered 85°. It was 72° in) oP inunedens ented tex thie a ivia through the Anglo-Amert- | >

ties in each country,” the an-| londor ye { | year 1952-58 are Mrs. M.D. $ 1 oe At dow naid’ He peopie ind sone | EP p . %

Pe eee id. More than 200 spectators faint-| Y&« We~0d are Ss. sym- 7 a . slice held 12 people a seized | s

i aeepowans; tele ed at Winsbledyn Nentls matches monds (View President), airs.| AMbassador To ;. welght “of | morphine| “THE LABEL WITH THE KEY" 3

B Guiana Farms It was learned that Venezuela) (of ).4) ‘ere men in stands lotha Rudder (Secretary) Miss! Z : { pounds weight of morphine | $

: ae ae aon — Tvinarasy made the unusual concession of Daphne Ward (Assistant Secre- Russia In Germany en Ri id. Haye Sena aoe % < di d I ° $

’ ecause acCay plans to visit! ¢.iing off their coats. Cit vds tary) Mr. Errol. Sayer: . . ' £172,000 to the smugglers, The| % W 2 os? s
Altacked Caracas later in the course of a flo cea Saar 4 ati k ot ita sae and btcodessan Bees. _BONN, GERMANY, June j See: oteen Cecen Ee % et eran ae st “—" wie % ’

Ry Catersiilars Caribbean jour. Informed sources lightest clothes they could ‘find. Gollop, H.-C. Grifith, C. Sealy, , ne ee ee ee eee eee K. W.V. PAARL TAWNY =

se acvey a —v.P. | H. B, G, Marshall and M. McLeod, {to Hussia George Kenn lice said. iar :

y P Wythe mission may have greater) and M. McLeod. at the nearby Wabn Airp Two of the detained men were | K WwW V Coronation Wine R

GEORGETOWN, June 28, significance than indicated by the from London at noon to-da ted to be leaders of the ene % F . %

Six hundred acres of farms in] brief official announcement, " : ‘ ane will _ oS = {One was an Italian citizen Alfreda | % K.W.V. Old Brown Sherry %
the North West district of British ; nc tty Mi ll Hh t l Mi B ; jend in Bonn and depart for Ber-1 Poscolo and the other a Yugoslav) % K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry
Guiana have been destroyed or Discuasions in South American | i ion Oo e l ay e ‘in with his family on Monda Carlo Dobrievich. A third leader| © a Vv. $

in ; cater-|Capitals could be helpful toward ; He is expected to fly from Berlir ; = an hes sav| @ ss s ¢

coor eank “whe thenareaeee 48 admitting a volume of scarce % f i to Moscow on, Tuesday Kennar { eae bata A ee % K WwW V. Old Oloroso Sherry R

Agriculture on Thursday last commodities in the export situa-, Hree 2 hi CL amas vill not go to Berlin to see th } mre ste police have tetarnsed | “fs K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth. .
; a 2 : ‘ vs ' a A . cai Ghats : ‘ St é A

wane ae Y ee che eer tiie ek vv Dean r hoe ae } i “ Ee / Yugoslav authorities and promise 1} 3 K. Ww. Vv. Dry Vermouth 3

yair in the hope of checking the 3 é -ountries are 20 97 ea eson Ing FIR wive ft ts . 234 s,
outbreak which threatens to wipe|restive about United States prices | trie act tat ja : NASSAU, June 27, | visit there iF i il) details to the. es | % K.W.V. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR %
out districts of entire 1,500 acres|for commodities sent here and) , 1¢ Government is sponsoring a proposal in the Legis-| ‘The two had a private meeting | '@ cldlpeibacimcae' 0 | % K. W. V. Superior “Key’’ Brandy %
of mixed crops of ground pro-|officials will have the opportunity! ‘ature to sell 1,625 feet of beach at Emerald Beach for}in London this morning.—U.P, , ; | > ear Pp y oe
visions and fruits. od to learn current views £25,000 to an English syndicate for a hotel site. Opponents Prison Riots | x + x

—ACP) —U.P. of the scheme say the land is w Ds >
ie scheme say is worth £300,000 ae , ;
SR Sa tt Me a % Sense Ath Raid | "2.3 | % bs
| in “ : ip *
E e t t “< H 66 ™7 | The syndicate comprises Hon. U. ve se or Atl | Ep fer Third Day % The ‘ >
( » - Geoffrey Russell of London, Sir ; x | - he a al baci ‘
migran S e ome ome NN otes | Francis Peek, Hon. William W. On Izstallations sues Ce Fite ans ur | % 3
{Ast r eric Sigrist, E, . ” . 4 . eee : : : P | ® =
LONDON, June 28, men’s Union said: “Our people are comes to them’ in the post, some et eS race eee oo SEOUL, KOREA, June 28 |their bunks and tried to break! % Pillars % .
East European emigrants living jr¢eceiving letters from Warsaw ad- of it from Embassies in London | ‘Ledy Olive Bailey. The syndicate U.S. fighter bomber , ted | open their cell doors to-day in} x x
in Britain said to-day they were|dressed to them at their own and the rest. fre Communist | plan to erect a million pound 300|R @ d troops — concentration eu day of rebellion in the| %& =
mystified by the way with which|houses and lodgings though they states room hotel and are asking tor; pounded a huge truck é i on here. Warden Jess) } <

Communist authorities find out|have only recently moved to these Po ; in North west other concessions including free|hit the Choser ervoir power 5 nan said some cells were not % % ;

where they live. A new wave of|addresses.” believe al information jmportation of materials for con-|Plant for the for j of x }

“come back home” letters from} Propaganda is becoming more ferrying their names struction and furnishings of the ay the arm) a some of the CONNIE | %

the Soviet Embassy to exiles haslintensive and i playing heavily and addr to Warsaw A hotel and freedom from all taxz-! a, ne tie ihe 4s ik ied he heat and ang gz '

been reported from industrialjon the current Lancashire textile similar leakage is disclésed a tion for 20 years, The hotel will) 1, < ’ Bat a ; Pike o itherifies i ight pre Ti b &

areas in Yorkshire where thou-|{slump in which thousands of peo- year ago hen, Brit Security be leased to Leo Corrigan. rm le | iy aii gapped ee ( and win the free- % I ealth Fairy ‘ia

sands of them are working in thejple have been employed. Police deported a Pole from Man- lionaire hotel operator of Dallas, Salus a ds t of I Var o0CE i ; x

mill towns, A Biitish Foreten spokesman cheste t e had confessed to Texas. lana ri a 7 300 > reinf roemene | g PAARL mm

Copies of letters se n t to|said there was “continued evi- spying ¢ I ell orker The government is algo spor _| None of the raic Ce ' Sin} vy oot 2 %

Ukrainians, Latvians and Lithuan- jdence” that the literature was be- Roman |} yuk Bradford Sec-' og 5 proposal by facts tacts ' sales tansy on and ss

ians have been handed to the po-|ing divtributed to the refugees by 5 . A cn of soring a prop sg py oes Victor Dk: cake” his: , y W ppor the detach-| % ss

lice, They promise free passages,|Soviet authorities. Ul I t i We 300 ae ie eae ; oo aie ray ; fighte nar ‘ ter the previous x %

food and Medical assistance. gerl Forty thousand Ukrainians, and kno e € ea by 5, i. bu ida ai bee as , t % Hi . x

as far as Officials know the “ffer|35,000 from the Baltic states now rir yf t ic in- ypeanagae pal ro ele dhs b plar d been confined to; % ss 4

of a free trip’ home is being-incorporated in the Soviet 1 yn clu » 4 tied io crdntne , . installation ' iu lefinitely after three, | x appine o %

and 16,000 Poles are believed to be he : mered the | of fioting had been) & g
er the official of the} working in Britain. Propaganc l { ‘ > de d'tions witt i ® ae
» Workers’ and Crafts-}material from Eastern Europe wee L-~C.P, | tle. | —U.P. V9.5 90999 8SF9G99 9S 99999 OOOO COOP POPOV PPPS ISIS

C4
PAGE TWO SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

NE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE













PPO) PRBE00 YO DO* V4
>

OOOO <>

i 4, 565 Os yt ty pt,
SOOO OSSFOSSSES, % eae OBEY Bc; 2 g eae. ar K a
$ NOTICE 33 GARETY ie ISS BETTY ARNE, Social
g — 7 ana | The Garden—St. James j Welfare Officer, was among
‘4 a . the passengers leaving the colony
t AY 4 . } J
x i) 3 O-DAY & TO-MORROW 430 P.M4 ‘OUULA on Friday evening by B.W.LA. fox
% Customers holding Rebate Notes 8 | eee nee Trinidad.
SQ up to the end of Dec. 1961, are : oe | y > Se no
+ ' % | wit Also leaving by the same oy
$ ee ek on ears x =? portunity were Mrs. Ian Clarke
y . 2 | % IN SOCIETY a ULfOUX who has gone to join her husband
SH Gs aie Stusbay @ Wil 8 Pm who left earlier in the week to
2 >. with except x | attend the T.T.C. Race Meeting
% x and Miss Kathleen Hawkins who
»

a

>

| & Whote
| LOST CITY of &
BOGE OCCGOC9SGSSS9SSOS |

Resfore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old
Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you
lacking im youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the society of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-~
ofy and body, nervousness, impure bicod,
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep” In ,
other words, are you only haif a man

If your body is devitalized and exhaust
ed, there is no need for you to suffer an-
other dav from such physical inferior
because the discovery of an eminent p
cian now makes it possible for you Tee
store your youthful vigour and animation

Youthful Vicor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the} y,
Tesults of over-indulgence may now be | °- Youthfub
tarded and youthful activity and aninw-| V/gourous .
tion restored to your body through this | Men
new gland discovery eC ‘
Doctors throughout the world now say | Captivate
‘that the real driving force of life, youth, | Beautiful
and vitality exists in our glands, It is now | yy), »»
knowh that world famous men who have omen
been noted for strength, endurance, bra |
ery, brain-power, and accom r
such as Napoleon, Caesar. Mark A
and Victor Hugo, were the fortun

























"| ourating the ela
gs= | Store youthful

bod






Sessors of tremendous Every one ,
An eminent phys! on | © Vi-Taobs a ' 4

30 years of experience, ’! 1. | Sooner than others-—bat ne one wil ;

fected a combination ingredie:ts t a mistake in putt this treatment t

work with amazing speed to build ne fest. when in need of help to re

rich red blood, strengthen the nerves tq {4 animation

most important of all, to activate, st
late, and fortify the glands. This ¢ |
prescription, therefore. acts in a no | _ Be
manner to restore sthful | pare
vitality to men who | the

24-Hour Results

and st

Â¥ upor









no long v







old too soon. This disc resu hin 24 hours most ‘

Vi-Tabssis in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | & surpr screase in vitality, and with

let form, and may be used secretly if vou} im one week's time most users find that

so desire, so that you can amaze your | they feel and look ten years younger. The

inns ina ec: fimo WEED. the restora- | Change in some men ts almost miraculous,
ion of your vigour and vitality

D Prat Vi-Tab Results Guaranteed

joctor Praises Vi-Tabs So outstanding have been the results

Dr, N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced by Vi- Tab: eak and pre-

end European ~ | maturely old men in arts of the world

cian, recently that i is now offere od b te

“Many scientists of | guarantees of comple satisfaction ,

the opinion th the | cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-

Tebs from your chemist today
yourself the new strength and vit

true secret of youthiul
» vigour and vitality Nes









in the glands. Based on | will be courting through your bt

» my many years Of ex-| how you tak tr st in the pleasures
perience, study and] of life and h u ate able to enjo
ractice, jt is my opin-| as never bef if for any rew



n that the medical } do not agree that Vi-Tabs is easily w
formula known as Vi- | ten times the small cost, merely re
Tabs represents the | the empty package and the full purchase
most modern and scien- | price will retunded without question «
tifte internal method of | argurnent. Get Vi-Tdbs from your chemist
stimulating and invig-' today, The guarentee protects you.

Guaranteed “naz eor tf hwy







4 GELOnNDE
Tomite 3.30 tom. & Bancs

ANNE OF DauE
LOUIS JORDAN JEAN PETERS BRA PAGET
SPECIAL SHORTS: PETE SMITH REDUCING”
and LAWRENCE WELK in “CHAMP. GNY MUSIC”

MR. -B°? HIMSELE

Bagit ECKSTENG

&¢ &.3O p.awe.
i DIES



iN






THE GIRLS
WITH BOYS IN 4
EVERY PORT!



SOO COCCO ttt t






Stationery

Quality Watches

Fhe Best Collection in

BOODAL



THEATRES
ROXY

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 815
Universal International esents
Ann SHERIDAN Dennis (Oo KERFE



EMPIRE

To-day 445 & 8. and

Daily

econtinaing



nt Pres

HOPE Hedy LAMARR oe
r ‘WOMAN ON THE Rt

“MY FAVOURITE SPY” Extra
t Reel Musieai: ‘Het ond

j
)
)
)
q
}
\
\ ‘
| fob
|
Pxtra
FAIRWAY CHAMPIONS
Every








Goll plaver should see this nee Meee 10 2 85
) a WED Margaret LINDSAY)
jand letest Brit Paramount News nen
MEET THE WILD CAT
OLYMPIC —and-
|) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.90 & 8.5 ne pie
, a James EARTON § toon ERROL and the MERRY MAC
| THE SCARE v ROYAL ! ei:
a
| ‘ TO-DAY 430 & 8.90
| CHICAGO CALLING Tereso WRIGHT Lew AYRES
| SS i Starring in—
i ae ss re CAPTURE
\ WED. 4 THURS 4.0% & 4.15 and
t . THE LAST DAYS OF POMPEI
THE SUNDOWN RS Starring
{ w Preston FOSTER Alka HALE
Robert PRESTO - - ---- -
Ki} = Ore ah naiioms ° 3: MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.30
ii}

‘ STATION WEST With Dick Powell’
swWorp OF THE AVENGER and IT HAPPENED TO ONE MAN {.











PHAZA THEATRES



OISTIN














BRIDGETOWN ' BARBAREES : {

Set ae (Dial 5170) { (Dial sons)
tide bie’ « Toman’ i Te-day & Tomorrow ||TODAY & TOMORROW
} _ san & 80 pm 145 & 829 p.m 445 & 8.50 p.m

ew Sik Twar’s || The World's Greatest || JOHNNY ALLERGO

PRINCE & THE PAUPER'| aa peonty Bart

Starring: Errol FLYNN [PRINCE OF PEACE |) pespERADOES

So (Color) . Randolph SCOTT
TUES, & WED

os $45 & gi bag THURS. Speeia! 1.20 TUES. & WED

Wage res +e 20 & 8.0 pom
PRETTY BABY eee Whole Sertai

Denni MORGAN oe ‘ede SEA HOUND

- —— With

Special 1.90 pom cemenne Larny Bhister Crabbe
| tandolp! Si t
Seer ayn Opening FRIDAY 4 |\Coming b

Errol FLYNN’ in DODGE CITY

WESTERN RENEGADES
MACK BROWN

ROCKY MOUNTAIN ERROL FLYNN

Johnny

} rain I "

| ESPORE NOW SHOWING 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Daily

_ HOPE'S NEWEST?



. THE

.%
“lo Johnson's

|
|

jreturned to Canada on Thursday
| morning by
| spent
!Cacrabank Hotel.

4









| ISS WINIFRED SPRINGER,

}colony to-day on board the SS.
|De Grasse for the United King-
\dom where she will
|sister, Mrs, Thelma Blackman.

|panied by her little nephew who
| will also join his mother there.

| pe Annual General Meeting

|} at Headquarters on Monday, June
130 at 8.30 p.m. Lady Savage, the
| patroness
| members are asked to attend.

has also gone to attend the Races

Continuing Tour
EAVING for British Guiana on
Friday by B.W.1A., to eon-
tinue his tour of the Caribbean
was Mr. John A. Donachy, Over-
seas Representative of the Indi«
Tyre Rubber Co., of Scotland.

Mr. Donachy who started
tour about six weeks ago visited
Bermuda, the Bahamas, Jamaica,
Haiti and Puerto Rico befere
coming on here for a week. He
expects to return home by the end
of July and will travel via Trini
dad and Jamaica. He was staying

at the Ocean View Hotel.

Enjoyed Holiday
Fahri an enjoyable holiday
J

hie

in Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.

G. Robinson of Montreal,

T.C.A, They haa

two weeks staying at

Mr. Robinson is employed with

T.C.A. in the Maintenance Married at Christ Church
Department. Oo* Thursday afternoon last at
the Chrjst Church Parish

For the U.K.

youngest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Brathwaite of Park
Road, Bush Hall, was married to
Mr. Laurie Mottley, only son of
Mr. John Mottley of Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael.

The ceremony was performed
by the Revd. Mandeville, The
bride was given im marriage by
her father. She wore a dress of
white slipper satin with an an-
glaise yoke trimmed with rhine-
stones and followed by a train.
Her headdress was made in the
shape of a half moon, and was
adorned with beads, pearls and
rhinestones. She e¢arried a bou-
quet of! anthurium lilies and
Queen Anne’s lace.

The bride was attended by Miss
Barbara Harris as Maid of Hon-
our, and the Misses Elaine Brath-

a former pupil of the
Modern High School, leaves the
join her
Miss Springer will be accom-

Annual General Méeting
Y.W.C.A.

of the Y.W.C.A,, will be held
All

will be present.

| Association for
| Deaf at the Marine Hotel on 26th.
July
| by

early. Watch for further details.

who

For the Blind and Deaf

GALA BALL is being organ-
ised in aid of the Barbados
the Blind and

1952, Help the Association
attending, Book your ‘tabie

Leaving Today

} R. AND MRS. G. M. SOW-

ERS of Eastern Venezuela
had been holidaying at
Paradise Beach Club for the past

two weeks, expect to leave today
\for Trinidad on their way back
to
accompanied

Venezuela, They will be
by their three

daughters, Stephanie, Janet and

Vicky.

Mr. Sowers is a Paleontologist

| working with the Creole Petro-

leum Corporation.

Inspector of Post Offices

ISS UNA MILNE, an Inspec-

tor of Post Offices in Gren-
ada, returned home yesterday by
B.W.LA., after spending four
weeks in the interest of her
health. She said that she had a

waite, sister of the bride, and
Olga Mottley, sister of the bride-
groom, Winifred Smith and Veta
Maynard as bridesmaids,

The duty of bestman. was per-
formed Mr. John Mottley,
father of the bridegroom, while
the ushers were Mr. Rupert Wil-
kinson, Lisle Whittington, Keith
Foster and Errol Chase,

A reception was held at “Ken's
Home”, Bush Hall, and later in
the evening the newly weds left
for Silver Sands to spend their
honeymoon.

Married Last Thursday

1 a a quiet ceremony at St.

Barnabas’ Church on .Thurs-
day morning, Miss Joyce Sinclair,
daughter of Mr. Martin Sinclair
of Two Mile Hill was married to
Mr. Louis Jordan of Howell's
Cross Road,

The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. O. C. Haynes, Vicar
of St. Barnabas. The bride was
given in marfiage by her father
and the duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Denny Jordan,
a cousin of the bridegroom. Miss
Doreen Sinclair, sister of the
bride was her only attendant.

B.Sc,, Engineering
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
John C. D. Haynes, an old

Church Miss Grace Brathwaite, Harrisonian who has just obtained ~

his B.Sc. in Engineering with
second class honours at Bristol
University.



MR. J. C. D. HAYNES

John ig the oldest son of Mr.
Douglas Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and Mrs,
Haynes of “Cromer”, Hastings.

Back to Trinidad

ISS ELSIE ROBINSON

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, who
had been holidaying in Barbados
fot the past week, returned
home yesterday evening by
B.W.LA. She was staying at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.

Spent Four Months

. I. BRAHIM, a dry goods

merchant of British Guiana,
returned home on Friday by
B.W.LA., after spending four
months’ holiday.

oft
ot



‘COME ON—A MY HOUSE”, the Opening number of the Star Buds’ show on July 4th.

Star Buds School of
Dancing

HE STAR BUDS School of
Dancing which stages its Third
Annual Show and Dance at the
Drill Hall on July 4th, promises to
afford the public good entertain-
ment in Music, Dancing and Com-
edy. Under the distinguished
patronage of Sir George and Lady
Seel, the show is presented by
Madame [Ifill in aid of the Christ
Church and St. John’s Baby Wel-
fare League Clinics.

Included in the caste is Cedric
Phillips who is locally known for
his piano playing, and he will also
be dan¢eing. His special number wili
be ‘The Kiss Waltz’ with Joyce
Clarke as his partner. A comedy
sketch introduces the show and the
eentral figure in this will be Clarrie
Layne who might be remémberea
as the ‘effeminate’ Wilhelmina from
‘Revuedeville’ of 1951. Only, this
time he will be a Cottonpicker.

‘Rose in the Bud’, a solo ballet
by Thelma Arthur should prove
very effective, owing to its simplic-
ity and the dancer’s style of move-
ment. ‘Kitten on the Keys’ which is
a Novelty Dance will also be one
of the highlights of the evening.

The younger children exhibit
their talent in numbers which in-
clude ‘the Parasol Dance’ and the
‘Toy Soldier’, The costumes are
very pretty, as should be with
such charming girls and boys
wearing them.

After the show, there will be
daneing and the music will be
supplied by the Police Band under
the direction of Capt, C. E. Raison,
M.B.E., A.R.C.M., by kind permis-
sion of Col. Michelin, OBE

Congratulations

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
Lindsay Worrell, a law stu-
dent in England who has been
successful in his recent examina-
tion in Contract and Tort accord-
ing to news reaching his parents
during the week.
A son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A.

Worrell of Belleplaine, St. An-
FUNNIEST pleasant stay and had greatly ‘ nee ae i :
yoy MOVIE fenefted trom ners Sv” Married at St. Cyprian’s Honeymoon Couple {iii tnplived inthe Coen
§ Her sister, Millicent of Every- ISS MARGARET ESTHER





ESTHER *

R. and Mrs, {, Macpherson of Secretary’s Office,







» He is al
% > CHASE body’s Store in St. George’s, re- RAMSEY, daughter of Mr. Trinidad who were here on brother of Mr. P. V. Worrell. of
, . turned home last week after an and Mrs. H. O, Ramsey of “Rich- their honeymoon, returned home the Department of Medical Ser-
ae fe P s * 5 enjoyable three weeks’ holiday. ville’, 6th Avenue, Belleville, by B.W.LA, on Friday. vices.
ff beef } JOAN VIVIAN ® They were both staying at was married at St. Cyprian’s
5s ‘ “Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream. Chureh yesterday afternoon to
“fe i EVANS BLAINE & : Mr, David Ian Lawless, son of
ar + Sea us AMD Bouse > On Business Mr, and Mrs, D, A, S. Lawless of
pitty a. i ad RRIVING from B.G., on George Street, Belleville,
texte » BARRY SULLIVAN Sheedy cia’ en Mean The cvemnariy: winiets, tpl gob
rium a 7 c KEEFE BRASSELLE Lorna Chase, who bas come on a at 4.30 o’eclock, was conducted by
besuT! es ; ay ash business visit, She will also attend the Very Rev. Dean G. V. E,
et = tk BILLY ECKSTINE - ithe wedding of Miss Kay Austin Hazlewood,







The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of slipper satin with a high
neckline and tight fitting bodice,
lace yolk and sleeves and lace
inset on a full flowing skirt end-
ing in a train. Her finger tip veil
- was kept in place by a juliet cap
and she carried a bouquet of
white roses.

She was attended by Miss Joan
Branch as maid of honour and
ithe Misses Betty Ramsey and
| Joyce Gibbs as bridesmaids. They
wore white nylon and lace with
high neckline, close fitting bod-
ices, short sleeves and mittens,
full skirts—ballerina length and
Juliet caps, and carried bouquets
of pink roses.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Hal Cole, while
those of ushers. fell to Messrs.
C. B. Lawless, R. A. Lawless,
H. O. Ramsey, Jnr., R. A. Ram-
sey, and T. H. Davis.

A reception was held at the
Hotel Royal and the honeymoon
is being spent at the Crane Hotel.

to Mr. Alwyn Howell which takes
place at St. Michael’s Cathedral
or é j f next week. During her stay, she
— - —_ ae the guest of Mr. and Mrs

“xtra—PAIRWAY CHAMPIONS. Every Golf Player should see |C: 1 Austin of “Brysmar”, Upper
his Short and latest British Paramount News Collymore Rock.

TH DE MARC) SISTERS -DEAN LER: SEL LEU sain. ie SOME’ LAND ASTER
Opening GLOBE FRIDAY cttt sULY

$DHHDODODHOGCOSODOPGPOPOHOHHHE| GCOGDHHOOGCOHOGOOOD DOSES

7GOd



















‘TOOLS! TOOLS!

FOR ALL
TRADES
|



“Tastes so good it must be
CANADA
» DRY!"






Getting Up Nights
Makes Men Old

Getting up sights, ourning sensa-
tion of Organs, whitish discharge,
at base of spine,

dull ache Next Door to Singer’s
and leg pains, netvousness, waste ( . - )

ness and ioss of manly are
caused by a disease of Rie icmens mgr
fiiena 2 important sex



Mk. AND MRS. DAVID LAWLESS



Â¥ SSS

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

















PIPE CUTTERS &
WRENCHES

TOWELLING BEACH ROBES from $12.98

xigour and health, take the new 20 wR
sWEATNT EPI OUIAET.S tif CQMAR SCARVES
HAMMERS ETC. RECN Sees Nolmatter how iong Fou have suf: ieee z
1/16 in—4 in em Susranteed to set SATIN ELASTEX SWIM SUITS
MASONS TROWELS WHIT, STOCK & DIES. Th Be fate d na and ake Fou deol 16 to 5; "
SLIP JOINT PLIERS G. CLAMPS e most delicious flavors in fy years younger or money back. Get | DRESSES MADE TO ORDER

GLASS NIPPERS the world carry the Canada fuarantee protects you





CARPENTERS SAWS,
PLANES, BIT, CHISELS,
Dry label. Name your favorite









’ JOINERS CLAMPS
BELT PUNCHES BENCH VISES wr Coit Orr male te ane TH i
TWO-MEN CROSS CUT SCREW DRIVERS ss ~ Ver eae ee W
SAWS wn tiae SAWS : ° = {> puts into it all the quality, E NEW LO PRICES
CHAIR WEB BLADES FRET SAWS. if 7 purity and sparkle that have
FILES of every description HAND GRINDERS. i made Canada Dry the first FINE QUALITY WHITE CAMBRIC 36” 98
\ :
aya y , a y s en b res, y mr Dp anes err
SEE OUR WINDOW re EReee } Rajoy ‘hed od BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36 84
DISPLAY. i alee 4 3 ey
A dh #7 4 ye! \\ AN ~ on ¢
IN TOWN. ! papetes Svieds KHAKI 28 1.23
GENERAL FL-ARDWARE suppcies apace: |
i)
i) )) } ”
; daa ico ta : , : i}
i RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office PHONE 4918 i enéwh sb6i AND GooK ‘¥oCR Cables sonar 7. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
or . . peat pene i ee sa DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606






SUNDAY, JUNE 28, 1952

At The Cinema:



A CORONATION, A SPY RING AND PIRACY

THREE week-end pictures now showing deal with a

Coronation, a Sp
Piracy now ha ily
In THE PRINCE AND

town Plaza, there is an Americanised version of the a
and dignified state ceremony of a coronation. Englan

Ring both current and popular and
kept from the seas.

THE PAUPER at the Bridge-
old
wit-

nessed the crowning of a King in 1936 and is now preparing
for the crowning of a Queen in 1953. Those who “9 to
pe

refresh their knowledge of
for any help from a show of

the
this

recedure need not
ind which behind a story

of intrigue in the Palace merely ‘burlesques’ the final stages.

The picture is educational in
that it re-opens a short page in
English History, the music is
good especially for those who
love the dignity of the choral
and the costumes are to be seen
in a pageantry which revives for
a brief spell the glitter and
glamour of British State cere-
monies.

King Henry VIII so aptly de-
scribed in his bock by William
Harrison Ainsworth as ‘the opu-
lent corpulent King’ has reached
the last stage of his rule and his
philosophy is both interesting and
enlightening to those unfamiliar
to ‘the diplomacy of the Royal
Court’. A queen has borne hira
a son afi@ so ‘removes the neces-
sity for retaining her at Court’,
the heads of men are to be re-
tained on their shoulders just so
long as they serve the purpose of
those they keep in power, (‘that
is politics, my son’), and the love
of a monarch is not to be deeper
than the stage at which heads can
be removed without incon-
venience or stirring the emotion.

But ‘boys will be boys’ and ‘all
boys are alike’, and so when the
son of Offal Court (remiscent of
the Bethnal Green and the East
End) rambles into the palace, he
finds a playmate in the son of the
Royal Court. (Here the photo-
grapher’s art is seen at its best)
The son of Royalty exchanges
garb with the son of poverty and
by the merest freak of fate is
driven from the Palace despite
his protests. His faithful com-
panion, the dog, however, will
have none of his successor.

A scheming courtier realising
the error played it up to his own
advantage, and at the death or
the King, became Lord Protector
of the young monarch “who haa
lost his mind”. He despatched an
officer of the King’s guard to find
and “remove forever,” the
wandering Prince who. because
of his garb had found a natural
habitant in Offal Court.

Another officer Errol Flynn who
sensed the truth, sets out on his
own private mission and by a
strange trick of fate, the pliancy
of his sword and the strength of
his wrist saves the lineage of the
House of Tudor. A knighthood
and the privilege of serving with
the Royal Household are the re-
wards for him and his heirs.

The Coronation finds the pre-
tender in the throes of a cere-
mony beyond his dreams and
despite his protests and the fact
that he had useq the Royal seal
to crack nuts he is about to be
crowned. Fate willed otherwise
and Edward VI, the rightful heir
is restored to the Throne.

BOB HOPE A SPY

Bob Hope, known to theatre-
goers and radio fans as the
prince of entertainers, come *o
the Empire in ‘MY FAVOURITE
SPY’. His leading lady is Hedy
Lamarr.

Much of the pregnancy of the
entertainment for which Bob
Hope is famous is lost because the
picture tries to carry a story in-
stead of being pure music, danc-
ing and gags.

Who would ever have imagined
Bob Hope doubling for a spy in
order to help American security
agents?

There are some bright spots of
entertainment, as much be the
case when Bob Hope is~+ the
artist, even though the film is not
top notch.










WANTED FOR CASH
USED
POSTAGE STAMPS

Of the British West Indies,
Good Prices Paid. At The
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY, 3rd Floor, No. 10,
Swan Street.

JUST RECEIVED

HUMPHREY'S
VETERINARY
REMEDIES
A. B.B., C.C., D.D.,
.E., J.K., G.G., F.F.
Also :
HOMEOPATHIC
REMEDIES
WITCH HAZEL LIG.
WITCH HAZEL OINT.
URASAL

(. CARLTON BROWNE



A.
E

%,
4
%
$ Wholesale & Retail Druggist
$ 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

CPPS PFS FOES OSS








The Prince of Peace

The Barbarees Plaza situated

appropriately near St. Leonard’s
Church brough The Prince of
Peace to its fans,
_ This is a new cinecolor featur~
ing a Bible Story of Christ. The
kernel of the film is “‘the Lawtom
Story” or the biography of Rev.
A. Mark Wallock,

He lived for his fellowmen and
played a leading role in a pageant
which attracted much attention.

The showing of this film will
be regarded by many people as
appropriate and a softening inter-
lude between the high society life
and the less enlightening gangs-
terdom.

Here is an opportunity to test
the capacity of the average theatre
goer—or at least those fans of the
Barbarees Plaza to seek real en-
tertainment or to satisfy a passion
for less desirable things.

The picture is unusual and in
colour cost two and a half million
dollars. It supplies entertainment
for christian people and especially
for the young who need to know
more of the story of Jesus Christ.

The tableaux are good and the
story is simply told.

Piracy & Romance
WITH one stroke of his pen,
Blackbeard struck from his log
his rival and competitor ‘Sheba
Sen dog added with a relish, “wank
a dog a a re
off Barbados.” a
How far off Barbados theatre-
goers will be able to judge when
they see “Anne of the Indies”,
20th. Century Fox production now
showing at the Globe Theatre,
Jean Peters, Louis Jourdan and
Debra Paget share the
honours in a delightful techni-
colour which begins and ends with
Barbados in the days of piracy
during the sixteenth century,

The ‘Sheba Queen,’ with a
daring, ruthless woman, Anne

r e, ad her captain and
mistress of a thousand of cut-
throats made her final plunge after
the guns of had
riddled her masts, peirced her
hull and sent hundreds of buc-
caneers to their deaths amidst
flaming holocausts and booming
cannonading.

The scene is Jaid in the Carib-
bean and as the sea robbers search
for their prey, they touch in at
Jamaica, Venezuela, Bahamas and
“off Barbados.” It is educational
end exciting for youngsters and
brings back to mind the old stories
of buried treasure by Henry
Morgan and others. Today there is
still the belief that treasure re-
mains buried somewhere off the
west coast of Barbados,

Behind this lusty spectacular
colourful drama of the sea, is a
story of a woman's love and hate.
The pirate queen had captured
the ‘Molly OQ’ and among the
treasures in her prize she selects
a jewelled sword for Blackbeard
“who was my father, mother and
teacher” and a manacled prisoner,
a dashing young Frenchman,
Pierre La _ Rochelle (Louis
Jourdan) for herself. In the scenes
that follow, treachery becomes a
fine art and the tide of fortune
ebbs and flows.

Finally there is the delicate
thread of a woman’s love sending
herself to certain death in order
to give a last chance of survival
to the man who had betrayed her
love. This is a story of piracy and
unbridled romance.

J. E. B.

SUPREME

BATTLESHIP GREY ......

GREY PAINT ...
BLACK
GREEN

”



GENERAL

TIME

EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN





$8.93 gin.
_.. $8.59 gin.

ee

$9.68 .,

5ss\cs cp aeliaieieniaicciaas $6.51 ,,
idx slacopebanses ealeiaeaeivlaetdila $2.85 tin

HARDWARE



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)

B.B.C. Radio
Notes

WEST INDIANS DISCUSS
FOLK TUNES AND
COMPOSERS
Marjorie Few and William Pilgrim

In the Wednesday evening ver-
sion of ‘Calling the West Ind‘ps
for the first two weeks of July
two well known West Indians -
Marjorie Few the concert pianis:
from Jamaica and William Pilgrim
of British Guiana — will discuss
an interesting sidelight on the
musie of the great composers in
so far as they made us of, or
Fg re folk tunes and melodies
to their purpose. Im the opening
discussion which will be broadcast
on Wednesday, 2nd July, they will
review this use of folk music in
the works of the composers of
the past, illustrating their theme
either by wag played in tne
studio or from the appropriate re-
cordings. In the second
discussion on the following week
they will bring the theme up te
date with examples from contem-
porary composers, Both. pro-
grammes will follow the usual ten-
minute talk which opens the
West Indies half-hour. This he-
gins at 7.15 p.m, and can be heare
in the 25 and 31 metre bands
11-75 and 9.58 megacycles.

The Week's Sport

The coming week is one of the
most eventful weeks of sport dur-
ing the British summer. It in-
cludes the Lawn Tennis Cham-
pionships at Wimbledon, the
‘Varsity Cricket Mateh and the
Henley Regatta. The commen-
taries by Fred Perry from Wim-
bledon will be given at the same
time as the past week, namely
5 p.m. and 9.45 p.m, except om
Friday when the latter will be
changed to 10:30 p.m, Reports on
the Oxford vs. Cambridge match
will be on at a time when no
beams are directed to us but you
can hear about it in “Sports
Round-Up” and ‘Sports Revie)
on Saturday next at 6.45 and 7,
p.m, respectively. ‘Sports Round-
Up’ is also on the air every week-
day as well as on Saturday, Whjle
there is no athletic event in the
coming week to be reported ihe
BBC will broadcast a talk by
Harold Abrahams, winner of the
Olympic 100 metres in Paris in
1924, on the scene of the coming
Olympics at Helsinki and the
prospects then, This will be on
the air at 8.30 p.m. on Sunday,
29th June, It is not too early to
let our readers know that during
the Olympics themselves the BBC
will broadeast daily fifteen-min
ute reports and eye-witness ac-
counts sent by radio telephone
from Helsinki at 8.45 p.m This
will be from July 19th. to August
4th. . al



A Tale of Two Cities

The new serial thriller which
begins in the coming week's BBC
broadcasts is “A Tale of Two
Cities” by Charles Dickeny The
stars are Donald Wolfit ana Lion
Quartermaine. It has been freely
dramatised as a serial and will
be broadcast in eight episodes, on
Mondays at 4.15 pm. and on Fri-
days at 7.45 p.m. starting on the
30th June and 4th July respee-
tively.

Royal Visit to Hollywood
House

Her Majesty and the Duke of
Edinburgh are now in the second
week of their visit to Edinburgh's
Royal palace at Holyrood. Several
programmes in the BBC's General
Overseas Service will include
further descriptions of the Royal
visit and the scences of jubilation
and ceremony with which the
Scots greet their Queen on her
first visit to Scotland singe her
accession — particularly Scottish
Magazine on Wednesday at 6.00

pm.




FOR ALL.



$10.41 gin.





SUPPLIFS

PHONE 4918











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

Hy AGRICOLA

MARKETS
Interest has heightened considerably in this matter as



a result of recemt action by

the Agricultural Society—an |

old and tried institution which continues to serve the island
with an altruism worthy of the-highest commendation.

Its efforts, stretching over the
lust 100 years, in connection with
the Annual Exhibition, are alone
sufficient to earn it the gratitude

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

With the coming of June, heavy
showers have already heralded the
approaching rainy season, and
with it the death of many of the
annuals, Plants such as Snap-
Gragon and Petunias will not sur-
vive very much lenger. Other
things like Carnations. Verbena,
Sweet Alyssum, Phiex Candytuft
and many others will disappear
for the next few months, and we
must look to other plants for
solour in the garden.

Of course, my wise gardeners
have a stock of perennials to turn
to, Among these is the ever faith-
ful Pentas, and there are two
lovely new colours of this popular
plant on the market at present, a
“Cerise” and a deep “purple”,
These new colours bring the dif-
ferent colours of the Pentas up to
seven, i.e. white, pink, red, cerise,





purple, dark mauve and pale
mauve,

Other perennial plants are
ground orehid s, Tube-rose,
Michaecimas Daisy, Correopsis, as

well as the shrubs auch as ‘Exora
Canariensis, Pride of Barbados,
Alamanda, All of these will flower
in spite of the rains.

Beside the perennials there are
some Annuals that ean be relied
on to survive and even enjoy the
rainy season and chief among
these are the gay Zinnias, Zinnias
cannot have too much water.
Plant the seeds straight into the
preparédd bed, as Zinnias seed-
lings do not stand transplanting
well, Seeds planted at the begin-
ning of July will be flowering by
the middle of August. Then there
are other wet weather annuals
such as “Yellow Pea" Single and
double Balsam, Tithonia, Blue and
Red Salvia all of which stand up
to the raing and help out con-
siderably, Altogether the gardens
will not be too badly off for the
rainy season,

Roses

Those gardeners who go in tor

Rose-trees will have an abundance

of roses for some months, Rose
trees should be examined now,
and all dead wood and feeble

shoots cut off. The plants should
then be well manured, Rose-trees
are rich feeders and must be
manured periodically during the
flowering season, Cut the roses in
the early morning with long
stems,
Chrysantaemums

Remember that June, July and
August are the momths for plant-
ing Chrysanthemurm suckers. Al-
though these suckers monopolize
a bed for-half the year they are
well worth a place in the gar-
den. They make a lovely show
at Christmas time and supply
flowers at a time when they are
in short supply.

Spring-Clean The Garden

Just before the rains set in in
earnest is the time to give the
garden a real thorough clean up,
tackling all those old corners and
neglected spots,

A jobbing man to help with this
work for a few days is a good in-
vestment. With supervision a lot
ean be done in cleaning, cutting,
and trimming, so getting the place
ship shape to meet the wet
weather.

So often in the next few months,
there will be days or weeks, when
little or nothing can be done be-
cause of rain, It is during this
time of garden inactivity that the
garden gets out of hand, and es-
pecially so if no cleaning up has
been done before hand.



°

GALVANIZED
RIDGE GAPS
* DOWN PIPES
* WATERHEADS

* NAILS etc.
and

from $3.60 each

i]
))
ue

pees







* EAVES GUTTERS
* GALVANIZED SHEETS

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY L1

of the entire egmmunity; they
evidence, moreover, in no uncer-
tam manner, that here is so nar-
row visioned organisation existing
only for the benefit of one class
ov creed, The Society, broadening
further it scope and interest, has
now taken up the marketing of
agricultural produce in the wel-
fare of both cultivator and con-
sumer. Members were present in
large number when the Report
of a sub-committee of the Society
came under consideration and,
made their contributions to what

is likely to be a _ far-reaching
change for the better from the
present disorderly methods of

distribution and marketing of|
locally grown food. i

j
It Should be clearly understood | _

the outset that there is no
easy solution to the problems
which are likely to present
themselves; but, to allow things

from

|

to eift and continue as they are |

not speak much
couragé and ability of com-
munity that has faced much
greater difficulties in the past and
has solve them with a competence
and determination, the envy of
island neighbours. |

would
a

The Report of the sub-comunit-|
tee has received a fair measure
of publicity. It could do no more}
than indicate the broad lines of|
approach to the subject and put}

forward questions wh.) can
only be answered | » level
enquiry by the verning |
authorities, Thus, the Report can)

only be regarded as introductory,
and a good deal more information

igs required to enable definite
decisions to be taken, The out-|
standing fact which has so far

emerged is that no improyement
can be achieved without the pro-
vision of market depots starting
in the City of Bridgetown and
its environs, This essentially can

be explored without delay; the
fact that a district market is
envisaged for the northern see-

tion of the City hardly affects
the main issue, It would be a4
mistake to suppose that all we
require to do is to provide some
gort of shed or shelter where

444°

for the}

oS



out

huckstering ean be carried
as heretofore, The huckster
referred to by some as the entre-
preneur—is, of course, the real
core of the problem and, as there
is no likelihood of expectancy of
eliminating such middle traders,
some organisation is essential to
control their activities and the
market sites themselves. Control
of prices and related matters in
the present limited state of pro-
duction are most desirable, If and
when consumer demands can be
freely met as a vesult of incen-
tives to producers, such as some
form of price guarantees, for
example, “and @ncouragement™ to
producers—co-operatively or indi-
vidually—to set up their own
stalls in market centres, competi-
tion will make itself felt and the
need for controls may perhaps
no longer exist. But, when
supplies continue to be short,
there is no effective competition
and the trader does pretty well
what he or she pleases—charging
exorbitant prices today, with~
holding sales tomorrow, refusing
to buy from producers next day,
and dumping unsold stuff when it
suits in order to maintain an
unreasonable price level. We
know that all these things happen
and hankey-pankey of all sorts
exists to the discomfiture of both
producer and consumer, t

Finally, so long as sugar prices
are guaranteed at the favourable
level they are, reasonably priced
locally grown food will be an
ever-increasing problem unless
steps of a concrete and conhstruc~
tive nature are taken to ease it
NOW.

D.

4, + Pe PIP PP ol et
SSO POOP OSES OEPD EE LILI LECTED ASE LE EEDA EAIAI IAEA

















SSSSSSOSOS OPPOSE PE

Weddings, C



is produced
unter Mucleae
contol

a

Baby

needs

the pure, mildiy medicated com-
fort of Cuticura Talcum, Let this
silk-soft, fragrant Powder soothe
and Protect your baby’s precious skin,
keeping him chafe-free and happy. You
too will love its delicate per-
fume. For baby’s bath always use
mildly medicated Cuticura Soap.

TALCUM



“









SEE

“4,



OUR PISPLAY

THE CORNER STORE



——_——>
—_S

— > =.
Says Mr. Leo King:

L



“YOU CAN RE

BEING THE SWE

MADE
The Perfection



6%

OOO? p

999990 %%

chta

Formal
PRETTY LADI

oe

Styles a
Assorted Sizes

$18.00
LADIES’ HATS

The Latest Styles in
Colours to suit the

$4.32.

A Fine Assortment of Ha
Art Silk

$5.98 and $6.93

ARISTOC FINE GUAGE
NYLON STOCKINGS

The Late

$2.05 per pair

AMERICAN BRASSIERES

In White and Tea-Rose. A

Good Housekeeping at only

$1.50 per pair

Che Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET

. 4, 4, 44,4 a
PAPEL LRP O POLL LLL LLLLLLS
Z i i i A a A A

GE. P. N.S. WARE
‘POOLE POTTERY
DENTON CHINA

ALL PRESENTS
WRAPPED

AT m= a=





IN

FOO"

ils or any

In a Fine Variety of Materials in the Latest

and priced to suit your purse

$5.98 & $7.20
LADIES HANDBAGS

PAGE THREE



1ON

ir
ETEST

rREAT

UK
of Confection.

,
6,64.66060000 on

POPES EAP PISO

44
-

Occasion
ES DRESSES

vailable

$24.00

Velvets

most

and Straws
discriminating,

4 6:66.66 6,66564 <
SSL? SAS PPP IPP ELI L (GOOD aS

< -
OVP IOPI OO S

9%

ndbags in Velvets, corded
s and Plastics

st Shades

truly fine Bra endorsed by

batt tA EEE EEE

CLE ELLELELLLSL LPL

>

é


PAGE FOUR



rr
wri
=

and
healthy





Yes, when you Brylcreem your hair, you notice at once how lustrous &
looks. Dryness is replaced by a gloss and vitality that put you right
on top! You feel better because you look smarter; you feel more
confident, too, because you know your hair will remain well-groomed
all through the day, Day-long smartness and lasting hair health —
that’s the double benefit of Brylcreem. And the pure oils
in Brylcreem are emulsified for clean grooming——you
achieve perfectly smart hair without excessive oiliness.
Massage your hair with Bryicreem and see
how it tones up the scalp and checks
Dandruff. Check up on your appearance ——
Brylcreem your hair!









g smartness on

-lon
my that's the pO

health od





BE 51/427



PERQUITE

STAYS WHITE
There is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite

especially, This Berger white manine enamel is hard, glossy and very

resistant to the destxuctive influences of sea air and salt water, It is,
therefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss and
durability provide a finish both
smart and protective. Try it for






your home.

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS

ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents

Yoovssssooosoesy SODSSOS SESS FOOSE SD

¢



TAPS & DIES
PIPE

34/7

, j . a : n
Yi”, Ya’, 36”, 127, 56”, %", We”. 1”, 1%", 1%”, 2”, 38”
BSF c
Lv oR iay se au" Tr o”
Vy » 169 y ’ fs”, 3) +10 ’ ye", 1é » 56", 3%
SAE or NF
Ya, Th’, Ye", va", 2”, Fa", 8", He”
USS or NC
/s 5 34% T Ue Or Ser BAe
Val", a", 3", Be”, Ye", He”, 98", %

ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Vlb,, %41b., 1V4lb., 134]b., 2Â¥4Ib., 3lb,
FILES

FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 426

464 o5< 66664 < ¢
a POS oo OOF oo COSOSS ever POCOSSD POCSOOSF err
:
i










SUNDAY

ADVOCATE







WEST INDIES BADLY

TREATED
The Truth About Local Boxing

By O. S. COPPIN

7.

WEST INDIAN cricket circles are wholeheartedly in agree-
ment with the decision of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control in their efforts to convince the Imperial Cricket
Conference that in arranging International fixtures for the
coming years they have perpetrated an injustice to West In-
dies cricket that threatens to result not only in a complete

negation of the chances of future West Indies cricket but‘

constitutes a degree of snobbery that will admit of no diplo-
matic attempts at justification.

Under the present arrangement Australia and_ South
Africa will be required to send a touring team to England
once every four years but the Wedt Indies will normally
be able to send a team to England only once in twelve years.

CHARITABLE
VEN if we be charitable and call this a slip on the part of
the Imperial Cricket Conference certainly they saw the
West Indies in England in 1950 and their performance then
would certainly have merited some revision of policy or even
acknowledgment that they had acted unfairly to the West
Indies in the circumstances,

The visit of an Australian team to England is an event
for which all cricket fana in that country must wait with
eagerness. But who can say in all honesty that a South African
team or even the New Zealanders are or have evér been a
be +t attraction than the West Indies were in England if

I agree that the South Africans and the New Zealanders
have their star players, Nourse, Rowan, McCarthy, Donnelly,
Sutcliffe and Hadlee are some of the names that come to my
mind at once but we are entitled to reflect with pride on the
names of Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Ramadhin and
Valentine. These are big names in International cricket circles
and names of cricketers who have proven themselves among
the greatest cricketers in the world,

COMPARISON

AM not prepared to argue at this stage whether they would

bear comparison with Learie Constantine, Sir Donald Brad-
man, Dempster, Nourse Snr, and the other giants of the past.
The fact is that among present day cricketers they have few
if any equals,

The West Indies played a type of cricket in England
that drew forth the ‘comment that they played the game as
‘it was meant to be played. Surely a record of five scores of
over five ‘hundred in one day the most notable being 651 in
one day against Leicestershire, could hardly pass unnoticed
by the members of the Imperial Cricket Conference.

In addition to this in another dix years these star players
might well be past their bast, if not all, more than half of
them. Is this fair to the West Indies? Is it fair even to the
younger players in England themselves that they should
be deprived of the opportunity of seeing some of the best
players in the world in action?

LEST WE FORGET
O NOT let it be forgotten that at this moment the West
Indies who so handsomely defeated England and New
Zealand within the last two years stand second in popularity
only to Australia to whom they lost the “ashes” in close fights
earlier this year,

For this reason I am hoping that this resolution receives
the most sympathetic and honest consideration of the Imperial
Cricket Conference. The resolution reads as follows:—

“As a result of the existing arrangement whereby Australia
“and Soath Africa each sends a touring side to England once
“in four years, and of the fact that the English Counties do not
“desire to reccive any touring side in the year following an
“Australia visit, it transpires that New Zealand, The West In-
“dies and India normally can only send a touring side to
“England once in twelve years:— Be it resolved therefore that
“this Board request the Imperial Cricket Conference to use its
“influence to have the period for Australian and South African
“visits changed from once in four years to once in five years,
“so that oppertunities for other Member Countries to visit
“England be “increased to at least twice in fifteen years.............

EXPEDIENCY?

The decision to postpone the visit of a West Indies team to
Canada until 1953 is justifiable only on the grounds of expedi-
ency, I argued in these columns last Sunday that the tour would
be important from the point of view that it would provide
ample scope for the exploring of avenues for fresh talent for
the Indian tour of the West Indies next year.

If it has been postponed for any other consideration then
I cannot see how it would serve the best purpose coming after
the Indian tour.

The amount of .$10,000 Canadian dollars, estimated to be
the cost of the tour is ‘nothing to be afraid about. A West
Indies team to Canada will be a drawing card and Canadian
cricket fans can be depended upon to roll in their dollars by
the thousands,

WHAT OF THE INDIAN TOUR?

J T is unfortunate that the Indian team. must now await a

further two weeks since they are due to Jilfil a commit-
ment in Pakistan. I certainly do not agree that the West Indies
must submit to any off hand treatment by the Indians, rather
that the tour be postponed or even cancelled, There was no
indication of the Pakistan tour when plans were being made
in connection with the West Indies tour and steamship arrange~-
ments, itinerary and number of matches and dates being plan-
ned for them to return from a tour of England, and then tour
Pakistan before coming te the West Indies and two weeks late
at that savours to me of a certain measure of casualness that
should not obtain when an expenditure of £30,000 is involved,

WHITHER LOCAL BOXING

CORRESPONDENT ‘enquired what was wrong with Bar-

bados boxing in a recent article and this set me hrowsiny
back ten years ago in my files of professional boxing when
His Excellency the Governor and party attended the Inter-
colonial middleweight championship bout between Lionel Gibbs
of British Guiana and Jack Montelle of Barbados, staged at the
Yankee Stadium by Messrs. C. B, Layne and Chandler,

I remember seeing Jack Montelle deal with the opposition
from Santo Domingo in the persons of Bertica Herrera and
Martial Victorino in fine style. Jack Sharkey, Al Browne, Pan~-
ama Kid, Kid German, Kid George, Lightfoot Kid, Kid Ralph,
Radio Kid and the veteran ring general Radio Gene himself,
all performed at one time or another with commendable credit
atthe Yankee Stadium.



(Continued at end of columns 7 and 8.)

THE

“FOLBATE”
LAWN MOWER

ee






A Masterpiece of
British Craftsmanship

STRONG — STURDY — RELIABLE

®
Keep your Lawns in fine trim with

“PFOLBATE”" LAWN MOWER

S. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.-DISTRIBUTORS



a



\

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



Empire Score 260
Against Wanderers

EMPIRE made 260 runs at Bank Hall against Wander-

ers who have not yet scored,

when the second series of the

First Division cricket matches started yesterday. F. G.
Smith, who top-scored with 54 and O. Fields making 44,
contributed valuable scores for their team.

In the Harrison College—Carlton match the College
team were out early for 159 while Carlton were 35 for 2 at

the drawing of stumps.

Camie Smith carried off the hon-

ours here, knocking up half a century for the College team.

A‘ Lodge the schoolboys were
bowled out quickly for 72 runs
and Spartan hit 185 for 6 wickets
at close of play, Bowling for Spar-
tan, Phillips took four wickets for
16 runs; Hutson cored a valuable
22 for Lodge. :

Byer scored 55 runs for Police
at Kensington when his team were
all out for 243 against Pickwick
who were 6 runs for no wickets
at the drawing of stumps. °

The details:—

LODGE vs. SPARTAN
LOGge 2... eee cece see eeecee
Sparta on (for 6 wkts.) .... 185

Spartan bowled out the Lodge
team early yesterday for 72 runs
in their First Division cricket
match at Lodge and then raised
the fair total of 185 for the loss of
six wickets.

The wicket was good and Spar-
tan’s fast bowler Phillips devel-
oped a terrific pace during his
10.1 overs in which he took four
wickets for 16 rung’. His wickets
were some of Lodge’s best bats-
men. Z

Also responsible for Lodge’s
early downfall was spin bowler
Bowen who also captured four
wickets. Twenty-seven runs were
scored off his eight overs.

Frank King took one wicket
during his nine overs for 19 runs.

Lodge's best partnership was the
fourth wicket between J. Farmer
and J. Hutson and this realised 41
runs before it was broken, Farm-
er scored 20 and Hutson 27.

For Spartan, P. Griffith scored
a sound 52, L. S. Harris had a
good knock for 61, and N. Harri-
son and Cave were not out with 37
and 24 respectively when the day’s
play ended.

Tall, spin bowler Wilkie of
Lodge was the most troublesome
of their bowlers and during his
nine overs, he took three wickets
for 32 runs.

HARRISON COLLEGE vs.

CARLTON
Harrison College ..........- 159
Carlton (for 2 wkts.) ..... 35

Carlton skittled out Harrison
College for 159 on a perfect wicket
as their first division cricket game
got underway at the College
grounds yesterday afternoon and
by close of play, had replied with
35 for the loss of two wickets after
being at the middle for an hour.

Highlight of the day’s play was
a second wicket partnership by
Camie Smith and E. T, Hope who
came together when the score was
8 and were only separated when it
had reached 89. Smith who did
the bulk of the scoring got a force-
ful 50 including five boundaries
after being at the wicket for an
hour.

He got his runs by well timed
strokes all around the wicket, and
was particularly strong on the off
side. His innings came to a close
when he attempted to hook one
from C. B. Williams, missed and
was adjudged lbw,

A Century Up

Hope who was playing a good
supporting innings was partnered
by Blackman and this pair saw the
century mark go up on the tins
after 85 minutes play. Blackman
eventually lost his wicket caught
by a substitute off the bowling of
Warren for a useful 13.

Alleyne who filled the breach,
assisted Hope in taking the score
to 121 when the luncheon interval
was taken. Hope was 31 and
Alleyne 13.

On resumption, there was a
regular procession of batsmen to
and from the wickets. George
Edghill, the Carlton pacebowler,
came into the picture at this stage
and sent back four of the Collage
batsmen including Hope with only
an addition of 11 runs to the score,
Hope who did not add anything to
his prelunch score of 31, got three

boundaries during his innings.
Alleyne scored 18,

Edghill’s post-lunch figures
O4 M1 R10 W4.

Of the remaining batsmen, only
Tudor and to a lesser degree
Foster seemed to offer any appre-
ciable resistance to the Carlton
attack and the innings ended about
4.45 for 159.

The last wicket stand between
Tudor and Foster was productive
of 21, Tudor carried his bat for
a well played 17 including one
boundary.

Bowling for Carlton,
«

George

Edghill finished with the best an-
alysis. He captured 4 for 43 in 15
overs, while C. B. Williams got 3
for 53 je? overs ang K, E. War-
ren 2 for 28 in 12 overs.
MARSHALL OPENS
Carlton opened with E. W. Mar-
shall and G. Chandler and runs
came slowly. The College had
however pressed six bowlers into
service before they got their first
success. It was skipper Smith
himself who did the trick when
from his first delivery, Marshall

2 drove back hard to the bowler

who made no mistake. The total
was 26 of which arshall had
contributed 18 after ‘being missed
on two occasions,

_ Changer was joined by “Brick-
ie” Lucas who was quickly off the
mark with a hard on-drive to the
boundary. Three runs later, Mr.
Headley was brought back on this
time from the pavilion end and
beat and bowled Chandler with
his score at 8 after being at the
wicket for an hour.

“Boogles” Williams joined Lucas
and this pair were together when
stumps wre drawn with the total
at 35 for the loss of two wickets.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Empire First Innings....... 260
Wanderers First Innings

(for no wicket)

Helped by several lapses in the
field, Empire yesterday scored 260
runs in their first innings against
Wanderers when they commenced
their first division fixture at Bank
Hall, At drawing of stumps,
Wanderers who had been at the
wicket just under ten minutes
was no run for no wicket,

At first, the wicket appeared to
have some life, but later became
dead easy and gave the bowlers
no assistance whatever. Denis
Atkinson who bowled 39 overs
and captured 4 wickets for 96
runs was the only one who wor-
ried the batsmen at times with his
cleverly flighted deliveries.

All the Empire batsmen were
out making bad strokes, and had
there not been so many lapses on
the part of the Wanderers fields-
men, Empire could have been
dismissed for a very much lesser
total.

F. G. “Sleepy” Smith who
opened the Empire innings with
Conrad Hunte, scored 54, and
then O. Field, coming at number
6 added a yaluable 44. Field
played his on side strokes with
confidence, but he was always un-
easy to Atkinson’s deliveries on

the off.
Foffie’s 37

Veteran E. A, V. “Foffie” Wil-
liams, famous for his crucial
period knocks, played a good in-
nings at number 8, and helped to
take the score from 154 to 208
before he was bowled by Eric
Atkinson just after the second
new ball had been taken. In his
knock of 37, he twice lifted Nor-
man Marshall out of the grounds.

Adzil Holder and Horace King,
playing at number nine and num-
ber ten respectively featured in a
9th wicket partnership which
realised 29 runs. Their contribu-
tion was made at a time when the
second new ball still had the
shine on, and after surviving two
overs each with this ball, settled
down to execute some really fine
strokes,

At 5.40 p.m. H, Barker, the last
batsman in was bowled by Eric
Atkinson for this bowler to claim
his second wicket, and the Empire
total stood at 260.

Perry Evelyn and D, Mayers
opened the innings for Wander-
ers, and between them received 3
maidens, two from Barker, whom
Evelyn played with easy confi-
dence, and the other from S. Rud-
der, during the time they were at
the middle,

PICKWICK vs. POLICE
AT PICKWICK
ONGC occ eel A Wald as idalee bees 24%
Pickwick (for no wkt.) ...... 4a

Police did well to score 243
runs in their first innings against
Pickwick yesterday the first day
of their First Division Cricket
match. Skipper W. A. Farmer
won the toss for Police and decid«
ed to bat on a perfect wicket.
Pickwick has replied with six
runs for no wicket.

Veteran J. Byer was the best
batsman for Police with a total of

@ on page 5





REGD.

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



« horse,

By “BEN BATTLE”

iE brows results of the first day’s racing at the T.T.C. June
meeting, must have been gratifying to Barbados. Of the
comparatively few stables, that eventually decided to tilt at
the Trinidadians, those of Mr. Bethel’s, and Mr. Bourne’s must
already have gone a long way towards recouping expenses, At
the same time, the form shown by Lunways, Harroween, Magic
Gaye, and the unfortunate French Flutter, suggests that they
too will not be long in rewarding their connections’ enterprise.

The Trial Stakes went, as was to be expected to Mr. Bar-
nard@’s very good filly—Bright Light. Perhaps it may be argued
that she did not beat a great deal, but nothing would have been
better than the way in which she did it. Her full sisters—
Bow Bells, and Best Wishes—were not often blessed with the
best of luck in their attempts at the Trinidad Classics, and it
is only just that Mr. Barnard should be reaping his overdue
reward with Bright Light. She has now won three Classics,
and is in a fair way to reward her owner with many more
trophies, before she retires.

By rupning second in the Trial Stakes, Mr. Bethel’s First
Admiral, confirms the opinion that I expressed in this column
two weeks ago. Mr. Bethel’s geiding is still not an oil painting,
but he is a beautiful mover, and, apparently, very keen on the
game of racing. It is unlikely that his second to Bright Light,
will be his best performance for the meeting. Columbus, who
was fourth, must have done all, and more, than his connections
would have expected. As he hardens up, and obtains experi-
ence, this very likeable little colt is bound to improve,

The T.T.C. plate went to Mr. Scott’s Hellican, who is
obviously a very good one. None. the less, Barbados was not
disgraced, and with Harroween second, and Landmark third,
in front of such celebrities as Kandy Tuft II, Lupinus, Golden
Quip, All Smiles, and Mark Twain, can look on the result with
satisfaction. Harroween, by taking 123 lbs. over a mile and a
distance, on heavy going, may at last have silenced those who
regard her purely as a sprinter. She is certainly a free run-
ning filly, who does not always take kindly to restraint, but
she gets a mile alright, provided that she does not have to
carry too much weight. The consistent Landmark, on the
other hand, would probably be better suited by a longer trip.

The success of Mr, Bourne’s Castle in the Air, was pre-
ceded, apparently, by a rodeo display, that must have had
those with the colt’s interest at heart, extremely worried. How-
ever, “Johnnie” Belle mastered him at last, and he came home
a winner, in what was easily the best time for the day, over
six furlongs. I have never doubted his ability, once he gets
down to business, but he has always been, even in England, a
bit of a handful, and it is to Mr. Bourne’s credit, that he has
trained him to win a race under the exacting Trinidad condi-
tions. With his looks, breeding, and ability, there should be no
reason, why, when he is finished with racing, he should not
make a very successful stallion,

The final race of the day, went to Mary Ann, and served
to emphasize what a fine brood mare Mr. Bethel possesses in
Flak. First Admiral had already placed second in the Trial
Stakes, and now came his enigmatical half-sister, to show the
way home to a great many horses, that the Trinidad public
(judging by the Forecast declaration), considered far more
likely. Second to her, was Cross Roads, who was also an out-
sider, but is, as we all know in Barbados, a very good horse
on his day. Behind these two, were many bred in Trinidad,
and Jamaica, and the result should certainly have done our
local studs no harm. However, as I have already had occasion
to remark, people who ‘buy hofses, appear to be far more in-
terested in purchasing English selling platers, than Creoles
with Classic possibilities, It will take a great many Mary Anns,
and First Admirals, to change that.

A GREAT CREOLE BROOD MARE

LEARNED recently that that faithful servant of the Hon.

J. D. Chandler’s stud—Sunrise—had passed away. In the
absence of any racing chronicle of racing in the South Carib-
bean (and how much does one regret that Trevor Gale’s most
excellent South Caribbean Racing Review perished after the
second volume),. the following note, hastily prepared, and in-
complete, will have to serve as an obituary, for a mare that
deserved the dignified prose, and accurate research, of the Brit-
ish Breeders Review. i

Sunrise was bred in 1932, by Mr, Stuart Massiah, and was
by Sunfire out of Dickie. The latter, an American bred mare,
was not, I believe, eligible for the general Stud Book, but she
was the dam of that very good creole, Dick Turpin, as well as
one. or two other winners. Sunrise showed promise as a race
but broke down early, and was bought by Mr, Chandler,
as one of the foundation mares of his Todds stud. Mr. Chand-
ler could hardly have made a better choice. During the years
she stood at Todds, Sunrise proved herself a prolific matron of
far more than average capability. In all, she produced 10 foals,
of which eight have actually raced, and 7 of these have won.

Sunrise apparently “nicked” successfully with O.T.C., and
her four foals, by this stallion, have proved her best, so far,
They were, Sundial, Radiance, Sun Chariot, and, finally, Gun-
site. All four were above the average in ability, and Sun
Chariot has raced with success in A, and is still in training. By
contrast. Sunrise’s get by Battlefront, were of less account
although Blazeaway probably died when he had the Barbados
Derby at his mercy. Her other foals by Battlefront were
Ormonde’s Battery, and Firemist, In addition; Sunrise has
thrown Rivermist (to Restigouche), and a foal to Pride of
India, which died, and has a two-year-old, by Sterling Castle,
in, training. > :

eanaite was a most charming mare, with the best of man-
ners, and an exemplary temperament (she won the Saddle
Horse competition at the Annual Exhibition, after retiring
from racing), and she retained her looks to a remarkable de-
gree in old age. To those whose interest lies in the improve-
ment of thoroughbred breeding in the B.W.1., Sunrise’s death
will be a matter of real regret. Her example is one which
creole mares coming after her will find hard to surpass.

SPORTS COMMENTS—(From calumn 3)

ROWDS paid their money to see the fights. What stopped it?

The boxers themselves must bear much of the blame. In

the absence of a Boxing Board of Control they had to contract

with the promoters themselves and into the transactions crept

a measure of suspicion, There was a need for goodwill on both

sides and certainly the answer was not faked fights because
that is where the public came in and objected.

Attendance dropped and promoters were unwilling to risk
large sums in this unreliable market and so the standard of
fights dropped. Without a Board to safeguard both the .inter-
ests of the promoters and of the boxers themselves no reliable
new blood was introduced and every new move is suspiciously
wegarded as a racket, justifiably so if one must take any notice
of the characters it attracted. '

The formation of a Board is necessary. Reliable boxers
who can be depended upon to give of their best, the good will
of the public and a new surge of enthusiasm on the part of the
Yankee Stadium promoters are necessary to give the Barbados
sporting public its former rich entertainment in this form of

sport and this is not impossible,

Moe seting OS MORE MILEAGE

wn the new
DUN LOP::

+ LONGER EVEN WEAR
+ HIGH-SPEED PATTERN
+ TREMENDOUS STRENGTH

* STILL GREATER SKID-
RESISTANCE

* TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING








Coan Tr

3 Pr ae ane rab iLee|

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0., LTD.

ECKSTEIN BROS. — Ray Street.




SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952









Ostara Wins Feature Race At T.T.C. Meet ‘vt ~~ [JUNE 29 — No. 230

i

SCOREBOARD



BOWLING be erie “a

Honeymoon First In

Ellerslie Stakes







Lancashire Knock
Up 363 Against



Australian Youths| The Topic

Win Men’s Doubles





of

















wv
LODGE—1st noi Mr. S. A. Headley ? o & i Touris
Shepherd ¢ §, Griffith b Phillips : c. ta ee : : j : ° (From Our Own C dent (From Our Own ists. (By DENNIS HART) Last Week
Welch b King... F Tudor eke Pw Sah Oe MP ATR . LONDON, June 28. LONDON, June 28,
grand Sot ome iii f Oi Bercck. Bue Ci i's PS t ae oe a 28, the Lancashire, captained, by Nigel! Two seventeen-year-old Australians, Lew Hoad and -
Farmer ¢ Harris» Phillips 2 =EMPIRF vs. WANDERERS ara won the feature race to-day when she beat the Howard who let she MGC. in Ken Rosewall this afternoon provided Wimbledon with the
Hutson e K, Walcott b Bowen n EMPIRE—ist tapings A Class horses easily over a distance of six furlongs on an India last season, kept the tourists rreatest sensation so far. In their third round of the Men's
Wilkie § prance © Bowen 0 C. Honte Lb.w. b Atkinson i excellent track in the Eleventh Race of the T.T-C. Summer ‘® the field all day at Manchester £ s ; ra
oe » Bowen : 2 .. G. Smith c Evelyn b T. Lawless 54 : ee where in six and a quarter hours Doubles match they defeated the much fancied American
fe | 6, Creat © Phillips 0 O_M, Robinson © nb Meeting. She won many thrillers and was seen by a tre- they made 963. Howard himself seeded pair Gardnar Mulloy and Dick Savitt 6-4, 8—6,
Goddard did not bat . : he ee ik x's i mendous racing crowd - a 7 of colourful racing. She top-scored with 87 his highest of i. 3—6, 7—5, ; .
Extras. 7 £. Ww. “» D. Atkinson was convincing, beating Bright Light and Castle In The Air the season. He batted just over The Women’s Singles nearl
in Fields ‘ : , , y so the Ameficans stood at match
Total aes as Ree , ae * % who ran unplaced. It was not expected that Bright Light ‘wo and a half hours and Was provided another peomanet, The point. was & testing tiple for
tah eee « jue dee 2 See Wiliams © A g would start and it was generally felt that Castle In The Ain — The tldliey “Gules former holder Louise Brough Rosewell, but the Young ustra-
+58, 5-61, 6-65. 711, 8m, S72 HOA. out 15 would have been an easy winner in this outing. \hmed was the most successful with ats yy ety France. van wins Gay Sy. serving in ace
newest akacvees N. Barker 'b E, Atkinson : ee SAVANNAH STAKES ae va oo ot the. dts However, the American made and 7 = to b the and
; About 6 Furls, Class E and £2 y splendid recovery and lost only ievel seore al b
° Mm RW Total ‘ “Wo Y K Cri k wa , was Yorkshire 401 for 3 declared 3 ‘ok
Pr. p.. 9 2 0 4 : ys icket only ; three of the next 15 games to win Then the Australians broke
F. 101 4 16 4 Pall of wickets: 1 An K \. St. Mary against Notts at Bradford. The the match 1—6, 6—1l, 6—2. through Mulloy’s service to lead
LS. Baris 3) 3 3g 40S, S799, B/N, TION eR we 2 Bo v only opening batsman Lowson Walker sl Moad ve
; \ , ‘ c ; . . Bonita, , Mrs, Jean Walker-Smith and 6-—5 with to serve.
. WARPAN—in tenitas ” * SOWLiNG aitaivets @ From Page 4 3. Mark Light rk se omer A ae cerftury Mrs, Jean Rinkel-Quertier, Brit- Excitement amongst the specta-
A. Atkins ¢ Welch b Brookes 3 o mM w 55 runs while Skipper W. A Time: 1 Min, 15 3/5 Sees. Ee aan = w r y only three sin's two seeds in this event, both tors reached fever point. The Congrats’ Conurats! said Robert '
e Ss Hants Farmer if 52 D, Atkinson 39 11 9 «© © 6Farmer hit an attractive 45 before WEST INDIAN STAKES thelr & ‘ — ¥ > registered’ reached the last eight by tte least ruffled in the whole arena} ,, Suaih cota tas oe Stone
i. ¢ Brookes b Farmer 61. ~E Atkinson Sit @ 2 be wae etven out fee-bet t About 5 Furls, Class F and F2 heir frst century the season able victories over fellow Brit- was the person on whom all the ad gues siead ae te teen
N. G oro ea a a 3 .. i . . Pee “in an unbroken double century j.) Mrs, Walker-Smith excitement was centred, Lew .
. Grant lb.w, b Wilkie || 0 T. Lawless 4 0 2 2 E. Edwards. Three-year-oids Only ce ish players. s, Wal ¢
K. Walcott c Grant (wkpr.) b Wilkie $9 L. St Hill is i: Shosetsa tand for the fourth wicket. beat Miss G. E. W te 6—1, Hoad Stop all you howling “nit wit
Goan not b Wilkie... re i See ere te 6 Police started their first innings 2. First Admiral Site an pone John 6—1 and Mrs. Rinkel-Quertier fe proved this by winning his Year smog tle etcite
;™ Mayer NRERERG—Ist Tauines =» =a bit shaky and the first wicket 3. Skylighter. Warr tor Gambridge agains F sai beat Mrs. E. W. Dawson Scott service without losing a point, de- What have vou got to fear
Total (for 6 wkts) “18s "oe r eee, ae a —. - Tima; 1 Bin. 08. 2/9, See, cester at Bristol. ae Shirley Fry won her match ere _ mn” whieh ‘Mulloy If you must have teehnielans
“ae Total ter no wicket a he io ~made etore MARAVAL ay og The tall Cambridge pace bowler . ainst Miss M. Bourbonnais of a6 . . ‘ow all must learn to pay,*
Fall of wickets: 1~19 ak was run out started to show About 1 Mile and 9.30 Yards youbled all the batsmen except jy : ig Tevet Gams are not days of favours
4—129, “Sige 6a 1% F129. that he was out for big things but Class C. and C2 Ungland’s player Graveney who France, the final eight in this In another tying Auatialieia: Big money leads the way
spunea ddan BOWLING ANALYSIS a misunderstanding was the result i. Maidens Chandra. veached his fourth century of the “Vent *e the rae Cpe. - American Men's 7 nee — Ss dites Sei: phate Sl ow
H. Barker os S45 of his being run out. 3 Hope” Dawns. season in a little over three hours wade the wets ‘of the, SO NtaaE Wedamon sad en] DONE Knock ‘bout im the street
3. Netari rie’ ha é And if you start :paring
K. Brooks . 4:23" ae Ae er ual stent ‘ee Pu + an Time: 1 Min. 50 2/8 Secs . Hoad Ane dani Piped oes McGreger the elders of the side, The teres worth jess tnt’ when
Outram 8 0,38 oO seven in the Police battiny ' eee ia , a wonder: 8) an ou- Seat Art Larsen and Herbie * * ‘
We ee ee oe we POLICE vs. PICKWICK order scored an attractive 20 be: = QUEEN'S PARA STAKES R.B. Yacht Club sand. wie Bad et ee 6 0, 8, G4, 10-8 wid all must ant cate
J. Farmer 8 POLICE— 01 e fell a victim to Birkett bout 6 Furls. © f on centre cou! juen ‘or Technicians will drive “Rotls-Royee”
HA co Tet Fr. Taetee c taanrae b a eteenidne 1 = war 7 mm over with - ee ae She ey. | ennis Tour tament pete hog etiquette ee of Jamaica "s Team Small bo eur sie he
RRISON COLLEGE vs: ¢ ee toad | Fr Se nen ie eure was 204. 2. Jolly Friar fort spentansous . \ doctor in the Council
AR P - b.'G: Hoad Jnr. Sobers who was brought in 3 Anoibt YESTERDA SULTS «Dplause oo rallies, > a ° ¥ ee eae ra
CARLTON Fate tees Pini ge the side mainly as a bowler prov- {jy tin. 14 oie â„¢ lease Demin The Australians took Mulloy Win Relay Race We hee foes
z, MARBIOON COLLEGE—ts. tntngs Amey bw. b J. Greenidse 3 = to = as = wae PORT-OF-SPAIN STAKES Miss D, Wood and Miss G, Pil- #nd Sere pees by ae clei tin a Before
. Hope b Edghill ; 31 3B. Dodson 'Lb.w. rkett e contribu h e batted he am 86rd >; to win the first set, but in the LO’ , dune 26. st ae : :
e vo ane Warten... ag fone 5 aan 36 well and moved quickly to the ae Cinen B and ¢ greg See ee eee —— second the Americans _ settled There was go new record for Ne ee eee
C. Blackman ¢ sub Swen, $® ¢. Mullins run out ¢ fast bowlers. 2. St. Moritz. Men's’ Doubles down and fought their hardest, j,jaica’s four by the 440 ds To mensuire one the servants
Mr SoA Rieediey_b Williams 7 “eo & ‘The bowling honours however ° Landmark. _ al ss = aoe -. ae oe, ee san see” aban ae ‘aay — oe. Lat eee Se ee ee ew
“simmo ps. " ©. B, Sisnett beat Mr. mn § | i» orts a c ’ DT sen wespclele this Saeed donk
x. gummons ¢guueas b Bdghill 3 eta ag Went to T. Birkett who ended up BELMONT S'TAKES ur. J. C. King 64, 5—7, 8-6, sions, This is no reflection on Fee they won comfortably enough Me er uaré tee kn tae one
F. Tudor not out . peat ie —. With an analysis of 11 overs, two About 6 Furls: Class F and F200 (—4. t ; the standard of serving, but is am j,, 3 mins, 15.8 secs from the com-]| To give to Low her portion
&. meld c Chandler b Williams 5, Fall of Wickets: — 1/1, 2/35, 3/76, 4/115, Maidens, 34 runs and three wick- Four Yeers Old ané Over MONDAY'S FIXTURES indication of tenacity of the bat- }j,6q Australian-New Zealand And do things plain and square
: niet, run, out bs ana hea 5 5/145, 6/197, 7/204, 8/ 231, 9/242, ets. J. Greenidge took two for 1. Leap On Ladies’ Singles tle. The Australians eventually joa. ves boph G06 Jaek tlh dacner
: Lb. 2, n.b. 1, b 13 16 BOWLING ANALYSIS 29 after bowling 12 overs while . oe . W E. won a set when in the fourteen’ Les Laing gave them a good start Give the wha bows & cnn
nee E Hoad, E. Ea a aB 2. Oscar Miss M. Wood vs Miss D. 40—30 in ‘ BB : cen a aes
ae 159 7. Birkett a} BOS: finite took ome wicket cach Ss ® ‘Stella Poterts. OEE, , their. oper, Renewal served a 735 roe Herb Mt Sauhey Srhess Gayl ate hard banlivease
Fall of wickets:—1/8, 2/89, 3/106. 4/21 J Greenidge 12 2 29 2 : WwoobB' Men's Singles ’ of the first AD. set ? c _ a
5/122, 6/1 32, 9/' ves B. Edwards 16 1 89 i ; ROOK STAKES Mr. E. P. Taylor vs Dr, F, G, tremendous ace. made a gap of 15 yards in the s¢ Big beve must burn elect
BOWLING ANALGHES E.L.G. Hoad Jnr. 240 387 nine wk gaged thelr Bret, in- About 6 Furls. Class © and C2 \eader. y Mulloy and Savitt tought back Con stage during whieh Austr«- Rad sip from, goudhoeredt ub
c. Edghin Me eee * Lh x oad 4 6 6'¢)~«60. Edwards. Mullins who bowled i Bright a Mr. L. StHill vs, Mr, H. A Mee eo oo om lett paar Ken ag ent tt th DGGE TOUAY time, Osco Does
K. B. Warre C. Greenid 1 2 Oo econ . nyt. rightlight, Cuke, Jr o . ened badly in the las yards : :
C. B. Williams iW ee D. Goddard 8 sa oO ee esaet oar ae oe a 2. Monro Mr. D. Tudor vs. Dr. J Deciding Set George Rhoden, striding beau-| me price of rice tor bie shi
H. C. Cox 3 0 19 «6 B. Inniss .. 2 0 ¢ I> tan did not get over-a-risin ball 3. Farren. i Uime 4. Any thoughts that the Austra-} tjfully, doubled his advantage with Appligs ino to the “Sprat
b. w, MCABLTON™Ist_ innings PICKWICK—I1st Innings ee Time: 1 Min, 14 3/5 Secs. Mr. H. L. Toppin vs. Mr. V. lians had cracked were banished], grand run against the New Zea-] o,,when thes ve ihe saavies
. W. Marshall ¢ & b Smith 1g 4“ EB. Trotter not out 4 and thus the ball took the edge ti ‘ f \ . : ey must remember that
G. Chandler b Mr, Headley @ =. Edwards not out 2 Greene at second slip failed to ELLERSLIE STAKES Poach. in the fifth and degiding set. land hurdler John Holland and
N. &. O08 er... 7 —— hold the catch, About 1 Mile and 180 Yards Mr. D. E. Worme vs. Mr. I.S. Games went with the service} Arthur Wint had no diffleulty lo} me Civil servant girl friena
= Fee tiliams Sot out 1 Total (OM Re wishet) 4 Class D and EF only Robinson. until the tenth with the score keeping ahead of Edwin Carr in] Expect @ very, strong bresse
2 Lb, aia 1 miiiita swaicd re Pickwick have got six on the 1. Honeymoon Men's Doubles in favour of the Americans, Rose~] {)¢ last stage. Jamaica woy bh) Ana give thelt wumthars Gaae
Total (for 2 wkts.) 38 ANALYSIS w_ tins and have not lost a wicket in 2. Rosemary. Mr. F, D, Barnes and Mr. G. wall was taken to deuce on his} ‘arty yards ; :
—— C. Mullins 1 0 4 0. reply to the Police score of 243 3. Cross Roads Watson vs. Mr. P, Patterson and service. Savitt won the next So start at once your sharing
Fall of wickets:— 1/26, 2/33. C, Bradshaw a | 6 2 © runs. Time: 1 Min, 41 2/5 Sees. Vir. G. H. Manning. point with a beautiful cross shot; - Start and get “matters Oe"
Active KIDNEYS | oo?
The irons in the fire





BARBADOS TURF

CLUB

Official Programme—Summer Meeting 1952















KEEP You WELL

Neture’s filters may need help
jz IS OFTEN SURPRISING
backache

lumbago,
MT

Are hotter ever day
Start now or some may burn up
Do things the “big time’ way

follow the doctors advice
One medicine good for all

Don't give one set the honey
And all the rest the gall

And when the “back pay" day comys










disorders due to ab idney All boys from near and far
Setton can be overcame, Wit eae Brak, Co, the Frenne
SATURDAY 2nd, MONDAY 4th, THURSDAY 7th, SATURDAY 9th AUGUST, 1952. rear bet by ening exe igorneeel &
r Kidney action is
Fedequats sod fale to finer he J & R_ BAKERIES
oy « discom-
First Day=Saturday 2nd August, 19.32. for 15 ane makers of
l being apey scliet by belnt., | ENRICHED BREAD
: REEDERS PREMIUMS Sos’ dealt tae Sarees
Ne Eee “ din tii OLASS DISTANCE | 1ST 2ND 33RD ‘TH TOTAL ENTRY CREOLE B eal bow Sagem orprwten | and the blenders of
- a ee ene beeen natn | seen snipe ab
1, 4.15 SUMMER STAKES .. |C & C2 Only (anions |
at Entry = 5% Furlongs! § ¢ $3 150 0 1,400.00 | 27.00 |
2. 1,55 PLANTERS’ STAKES _. | & F2 Only (3 y.o. & ae ee ae Re eT hfe am
Over) —W/A!| 5% ” \ 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00 §$ 30,00 $ 15.00 $106.00
oe Ses cir A "|i rien! et OB] eR | ORS | RR ee BS Ee
. ; urlongs 1,006 4 15 1,825. 04 30.00 50. 00. ' 329. ‘
5. 3.55 NORTH GATE STAKES zs C & C2 Only (Wine a * . ce ait 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
ners) —W/A! 7 - 9 : 15¢ 50 1,400.00 27.00 | . ‘ 20. ’
6. 4.35 OISTIN STAKES a stim“ ae 8" a: ee ge 840. 00 18.00 fo.00««28.00«12.80 87.80
7. $5.15 TRAFALGAR STAKES D& lower — , 7% 7 900 300 150 50 | 1,400.00 27.00 oo bo 4 20.00 140.00
8. 5.55 STAFFORD STAKES .. B&Lower —, | 5% i 1,000 335 165 55 | 1,555 .00 30.00 0 45.00 22.60 167,60
Second Dayw=Monday 4th August, 1952.
9. 1.15 CARLISLE ST. ali * --|A&B —W/A, 5 1 $ $3 1,710.00 3.00 $100.00 $50.00 § 26.00 $175.00
oe PERS Stns * “* Pir (MaZA| 5% Furlongs; $1,100 $365 $185 $ 60 $1, $33 os oa oo ao
at —W/A! 7 ; 0 ¢ 35 240,00 . ‘ ‘
11, 2.35 VICTORIA STAKES F& F2 Only Wine - : | a — a oe 30.00 15.00 106 .00
ners) —W/A| 7% 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 | 24.00 60.00 j ‘ é
12. 3.15 CHAMPION STAKES .. A pi | 1 iles 1,900.00 | ‘ 100,00 50.00 25.00 175.00
13. 3.58 SOUTH POINT sT 4P ie (neal | Y% Miles 1,200 400 200 100 ' | 36.00
at Entry) —W/A! 7% Furlongs | 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00
is. 8:18 SeRwiTt seates | oS te x lt aoe fe Ae 80 40 785.00 | 15.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
16. §.65 BUSH HILL ST. he = ey G4 * Pie ee ER ae 1,400, 00 re
nets) —W/A| 7% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40,00 20.00 140,00
Third Day=Thursday 7th August. 1952.
17. 2.00 JUVENILE STAKES .| F2 & Lower (2 yo.)
! Colts and Geldings | ii + da 106.08
—Allotted | 5% Furlongs $ 800 $265 $135 $ 40 1,240.00 $24.00 60.00 30.00 15. ‘
18. 2.40 STAFFORD HANDICAP .. |B & Lo —H/C | 7% 5 900 300 15( 5 27.00
19 3.20 NURSERY ST: at + boll (3 v.00 | ) 55 1,406.00 j 2
Fillies —Allotted | 5's 800 265 135 40 $1,240.00 24,00 60.00 30.00 15.00 106 .00
20. 4. TRAFALGAR HANDICAP ..'D& Lo —H/C!| 9 800 5 35 11245 24.00
21) $40. MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP F @F2 Only (Maidens | a ™ er
| at Entry) —H/C| 7% 700 235 115 40 1,090).00 21.00
22. 5.20 SUMMER HANDICAP .. le be C2 Only — 9 800 265 135 50 1250.00 24.00 $2,180.00
23. 6.00 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP A&BOnly — . 3 1,000 335 165 60 | 1,360. 00 30.00 getline EASY MONEY!
Fourth Day=Saturday 9th August. 1952.
REDIFFUSION offers a commission of $1.50 in CASH
24. 1.15 JUVENILE HANDICAP 0. 8 i ss 50
Wo & tower (2 YS4/0\ 5% Furlongs| $ 700 3295 $115 «$v | $1,000.00 | $2.00 Comma Comamieniae iit te ete Cine ts oie ie Se
25. 1.55 VICTORIA HANDICAP F & F2 Only (Win-| , Company. Commission will be paid after the installation has
ies y wel 9 } 100 235 115 40 1,000.00 21.00 . been made . REDIFFUSION will in addition pay a Bonus of
26. 2.35 AUGU HANDICAP .. i B & aie oe ; 9 ” | 900 300 150 55 1406 00 27.00 Kt $25.00 to any person who brings in twenty-five new subscribers
27. 3.15 HALL HANDICAP |. Gal | ae ¥ 500 165 80 40 | 185 ty 15.00 | 4 within one calendar month who are accepted by the Com-
3 3.88 on HAND1 + D & Lower a sapere js 800 265 135 45 | 1,245.00 | 24.00 | REDiFFUBION u y % *pratalg ae mee "oer i BIG
: ‘ CAP ” : : | a4 | ( e in Trafalgar Street P
30. 5:15 . CAP Fino i care â„¢ 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 | 24.00 TONEY in your amare Gano & reet and earn
Over H/C! 5% 700 235 115 40 1,000.00 21.00
21. 5.55 CARLISLE HANDICAP lA® Samy eee ae 1,000 335 168 60 | —1'560.00 30.00 Va
Total Stakes e4 > $41,090.00 { re x WITH
Total Breeders Premiums 2,180.00
|
$43,270.00 I



ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 14th JULY, 1952, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB
Race No. 4 B’des Detby Stakes & Cup:

Race No. 17 Juvenile Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F2” and lower.

Open to all horses sired and foaled in the B.W.L. and British Guiana (Jamaica excepted)

and which are three vearsold. Colts and Geldings to carry 120 Tbs. Fillies 117 lbs. No

Maiden or other Alloy

About 9 Furlongs

vances

The Winner of this race ineurs no Winning penalty

Colts and Geldings to carry 118 lbs





REDIFFUSION

FOR BDETTER LISTENING

Hear iit at Trafalgar Street.

SSS

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Classification Allowance can be claimed. About 54 Furlongs
Race No. 18 Nursery Stakes : Onde to two year. old Creoles classified “F2” and lower. Fillies to carry 115 Ibs. Classification : thurnee Makai eto i
lowanc lai out 64 , 5 ‘
e can be claimed. About 54 Furlong: 3 Burner Model @ 671.87
Also

BY ORDER OF THE COMMITTEE,
G. ALL

S, Secretary. WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
19 & 11 Roebuck Street

Trainers not holding a Licence for 1952, must apply

in writing for same forthwith.
Maidén Allowance must be claimed on Entry Form.

Incorporated
1926

Established

SEE BACK FOR CONDI ne

DITIONS


PAGE SIX













Ferguson Fabrics
brin®keauty
: ings your life...
vith the lor



ticst, most colourful
ad signs yor ve ever seen... in
printed seersuckers , cambrics,
voiles andhaircords that wear

h, withraruir of freshness








and wash
colour. . wonderful
yourself or the children.




~without changing

for clothes for*

Obtainable fram all leading stores,

#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Fergusonalabrics—
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,



B.O.A.C. BRINGS
THEM HOME

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Dear Mrs. Clarke,—I am a
girl aged 16 and am deeply
in love with a boy of 17 who
lives in the country. As I
am at school I rarely see him
but we write to each other.
I love him very much in-
deed but I am not sure if he
loves me. I write very much
more often than he does.
Should I continue writing to
him telling him how much
I love him and how can I
prove his love for me and
my love for him,

“UNA MUCHOCHA”.

**!t certainly is wonderful
to be young, my dear! Don't
uou think ehough that you
have plenty of time for mak-
ing up your mind so per-
manently about a boy. I
realise fully that you are in
love but, dear, there is love
and love and LOVE. The
latter is the important and
everlasting type—where two
people are one in all things
mental as well as physical.
This type of love is worth
waiting for and you will
certainly know it when it
comes. In the meantime,
have fun but try not to be
too serious about any one
boy.

‘ % *

Dear Mrs, Clarke — I am
aged 19 and my boy-friend is
21 years of age. We have
been going together now for
nearly four years and have
a baby girl aged two and a
half. For the last while I
only see this boy twice a
week as I am now living
away with an aunt. I love
him very much but it hurts
my heart very badly as I
understand that he has an-
other girl. I have asked him
about it but he denies it, but
I feel that it is so. Another

boy wants to be friends with

me. What shall I do?
“ANN B.”
**Well, my dear, you do

seem to have fitfigs a little
mixed up indeed, don’t you?
In the first place, how do
you know that q@our boy-
friend is being unfaithful to
you—you know that it is not
very wise td believe all that
people say, and after all, he
has denied it. So, unless you
have proof of his wnfaith-
fulness carry on as you have
been, You could have a chat
with him and point out that
you are very worried and,
even though you trust him,
you want some more reas-
surance. I feel sure that all
will be well for you.

Dear Mrs. Clarke, — My
boy-friend’s father likes me
very much but my father
does not like my boy-friend
at all but says that he goes
out with other girls too, I
am very jealous and ter-
rfbly worried. What shall I
do?

“XX”,

**You forgot to sign your
name or to leave a non-de-
plume, my dear, so I do hope
that you will recognise your
letter and reply. Ask your
father for his reason for not
liking this boy and also how
he knows that he is going
out with others. Your fath-
er, remember, is primarily
interested in you—there is
nothing in it for him you
know, I should also have «
chat with your tLoy-friend
and try to find out just
where your father and he
clash. There may be a
simple explanation for all
and if you once get this boy
of yours and your father to-

gether become

friends.

they will

* *

I am at school and have a
boy friend older than me
who is not liked by my
family. Please advise me as
I am very worried and do
not know what to do.

“E. C. A.”
**You are very young, dear,
and I would really advise
you to follow your parents
advice. They most likely
have a good reason for what
they say and they have
much more experience of
this world than you. So
wait a little while. There
are plenty of boys and you
will not be left out. There
is nothing to stop you hav-
ing plenty of friends and so
forth but do not be too seri-

ous about any one,
+ +“ *

“Bewildered” writes, I am 17
ears old and in love witha
y aged 18, He is in love
“With me too, but every time
we meet we are so overcome
by shyness that neither one
of us can say a word to each
other. Can you tell me why
this is?
**You two certainly seem
shy indeed and that is some-
thing that I thought had
gone out of this world al-
together. Nowadays people
are so blunt and have no
feeling for the finer things in
life. So, when you say you
are shy, my dear, I feel so
pleased that love can still be
as it was in my own time
many years ago, Then in-
deed we were shy in truth
but we still managed to get
our men!! So do not worry
about this, dear. All too
soon the shyness goes and
with it goes something hard
to explain but a very beauti-
ful part of being in love,



While detectives

DEBUTANTES DISPLAY FASHICNS aed the



SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



hats

aie



watch for fireworks

Hats. were put on show by
London millinery designers at

the Dorchester to-day. Above:
A two: tiered black velvet
Thaarup model, with Empire

stripot trimming of black-and-
white crepe camelias.



‘Target for Co-night,” . Vic-

torian pillbox in black velvet,
with massed shaded blue and
palest mimosa birds

London Express Service.



—

In halt an hour's rchearsal at





and talle. arracsges Mics ¢
the Berkeley Hotel six | line Eirkwood's ¢
9 ; ‘ debutantes were turned into | Kirkwood wore a ‘ire
at Ss OO m n e ite en fashion models, They were get- | lace in tiers, wilt
‘ ting ready for a mannequin dis- | bodice.
play of evening dresses. The Deiectives guarded the re
NEW RICE DISHES display is for. charity. bears}, Anoayon tetep?



Miss Virginia Estcourt (left),

| callers had vhre
wearing a crincline of lilac lace

! fireworks.

FASHION SPOTTER
IN THE WEST END

Rice again this week. And howin the over for about one quar-
| many ways there are to cook riceter of an hour. Serve in the pyrex







and make it tasty. dish,
| RICE WITH EGGPLANTS RICE WITH SAUSAGES. eC UW tan te eC Car
For 6 or 8 people: For 6 people:
| Eggplants 3 Onion
| Oil Butter or margarine 2 02.
Salt Sausages 3 or 4 LONDON, June, first of the six to model in the It was the first fashion show
Cheese spread: 30z. Tomatoes 2 parade. for all of them. They were
Butter Rice 14 pint Miss Caroline Kirkwood, the coached and given a few profes-
or slices bacon Grated cheese, slim, attractive brunette from aquini Print oe Seema. Se- stone oe bape wae by sees
epper z ‘ : aj tes j ” spe p e@ occasi Jean, Bell, w runs London’s
Rice: 1 pint Chip one onion and 1et it fry {EATOBIRS, walle is’, “coming .qut by Michael Sherard, one of leading wah agency.
| Onion gently with the margarine in a this year, and has already been [London’s Top Eleven fashion de- “That’s fine, very nice,” she said
Tomato paste: 14 tin, saucepan until golden, Add the |talked of as the “debutante of signers. Caroline herself wore as Miss Kirkwood paraded: in
rere Corer ; a ; a a bat Sa have Sette the year,” this week received an two in the new, fashionable front of her.
ee e eggplants, cu em inand cu n small squares, : ee ~ ballet -length style. The first, in
B.O.A.C. offers a students fare for your children ane dives end try them in oll or make. {t more testy add aboud. 1 honour which is valued by depart ad sities "The rehearsal of pe at
. 2% t d full ti \lard until they have become tablespoon of tinned mushrooms tantes almost as highly as the podice, bouffant skirt, with a was as Ske vescecline jams anes
who are under years of age and are fu time \ golden. When fried put some salt To this add the two tomatoes title of “debutante of the year . F

bouquet of white flowers trailing
from the waist. With it went a
matching cape and Dutch bonnet.
The dress was priced at £75.
The second dress, in lilac lace,
with a strapless bodice and tiered
skirt, was priced in £150.

The six had their hair specially
for the occasion by Alan Spiers,
one of London’s

and leave them in a plate. Cut peeled and without seeds (tinned
the cheese spread in fine slices whole tomatoes will be alright).
too, Put a bit of oil or margarine Let everything cook slowly and
jin a saucepan and add a few if necessary add a few tablespoos-
i} slices of bacon. Let them get warm ful of water. Cook the rice sep-
then add 1 chipped onion, When arately then add to the sauce and
the onion starta to become golden finally add one tablespoonful of
add the 1} tin of tomato paste, grated cheese and a few pieces of
season with salt and pepper and butter.

itself. rehearsals usually are. Not be-
cause the participants »were ner-
vous, but because’ anonymous
telephone callers had threatened
to throw fireworks during the
display. Detectives guarded every
entrance to the restaurant where
the rehearsal took place, and
only those with the required pass

students in the United Kingdom. They can enjoy
the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF
AONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly
crew attend to their every need to help make their
homeward journey a pleasant one. CONSULT YOUR

Miss Kirkwood, daughter of
R. L, M. Kirkwood, Chairman of
the Sugar Manufacturers Associ-
ation (of Jamaica) Ltd., was
selected as one of six debutantes
to model clothes in the “Bergeley
Debutante Dress Show.” This

. es ; leading hair- were admitted
|add 6 or more tablespoonsful of show, a traditional event in the gtul . :
| ' ylists. They had a large
|water and let the tomato sauce JUMPING RICE. debutante season, was held at the audience for their fi 4
cs , ] ; eir first dress . . i
cook slowly. Cook the rice sep- I really don’t know why it is Berkeley Hotel in aid of the St. ; roa Debutantes who take part in
TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN arately but do not allow it to get) called jumping rice but this re- Loyes College for the Rehabilita- Show—300 fellow debutantes who this dress show, often have am-
AIRWAYS . soggy. Put a tiny bit of butter im cipe might be very useful if you tion of the Disabled. had been invited with their pbitions of becoming professional
. { the rice when it is cooked, Take have some rice left over and you friends. models. The classic success is
a pyrex dish. Mix the tomato sauce don’t know what to do with it. at ; ui) smaaeen
é rd th rice leaving a few table- Competition was keen. Mist’ qo line's» colleagues Miss .Elizabeth Hamilton, who
B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU spceneta of Lehaar aeiee Butter Put some butter or margarine in Kirkwood and her five fellow 8 colleagues included
A A,



a frying pan. When melted add
the rice which you have previous-
ly mixed with some grated cheese
ind one egg. Even it with a
wooden spoon and when you see

modelled in last year’s show and
afterwards quickly established

herself as one of London's top
models.

debutantes were chosen from 93
applicants. They were selected
for poise beauty and sophisitica-
tion. Caroline was the only one
the six from overseas. The

two who are competitors for the
title of “debutante of the year.”
They were Miss Sarah Chester
Beatty (the “bride’ of the dress

the pyrex dish then put a layer
of rice, add a layer of fried egg-
plants and a layer of the slices
of cheese spread, Put a few table-
spoonsful of tomato sauce and then

: . ; that it has become hard andj| shopping rounds—a severely practical | remaining five were all living in show), and Miss Venetia Lane, Caroline hopes to follow in
ay e e + add the rest of the rice, on oo yolden at the bottom, turn it over | outfit all in black is relieved by a England iAteva Alege. Sasenin tnt 4 , pe:

of the eggplants e ae . - pith & piste. dnd 1et it “oad on | large white roe ct the lapel and . ah : e © her footsteps. She plans to go

spread. Cover all wi omato \ a € , | white shortie gloves. me ; rincess Margaret has been com- to Paris in September t i

gauce and sprinkle some grated the other side, exactly like you London Express Service. And Miss Kirkwood had the 2 ee

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

Miss Daphne Williams, of Cliftord’s
Inn, typifies what the average smart
woman wears on her West End of





do with an omelette, additional honour of being the mented upon frequently,

cheese on top. Put the pyrex dish with one of the couturiers.
t





















Healthy, happy families take ENO’S
“Fruit Salt”. Pleasant, refreshing
“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
most of us need to keep the system regular. ENO’S is particularly
‘witable for children—and foranyone witha delicate stomach. ENO’S
safely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indigestion,
heartburn and flatulence. It scothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable food or driak. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
@ sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy |

Eno’s

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in
no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
and -safely. They neither harm the heart
nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Phensic





nas
SS Are
esr era oy

None," wenve



ul



==








——

To have and to hold your powder all day long! Yardley Foundation Crean

smoothes on such an airy delicate film, fragrant, fluffy and

|

non-greasy, forming a light but lasting base for your

Yardley Complexion Powder.






Follow through this make-up scheme for loveliness

TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

with a glorious, glowing Yardley Lipstick. SPECIALLY

RECOMMENDED

=4\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE,



YARDLEY Foundation Crean





BILIOUSNESS,
FOR ‘FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, meicomeese ines ad Gwe
ye adow - Complexion Mil 0 tm bottles ir
LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA mash an Sd bot for
. ace: YARDLEY + 83 OLD ¢ ds “ENO” and “FRUIT SALT” are Registered Trade Marks $a/a/9
t


SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

see ewww Yew ee



IT’S HEPBURN ALL RIGHT — WITH LEGS

OR almost as long as Garbo has wanted to be alone

that other film unpredictable Katharine Hepburn

has been patrolling the warld in a chosen uniform
of drill jacket and slacks.

In the West End she has worn them for everything from
tea to cocktails.

When I asked her wh
in skirt and flat heels.”

. She told me: “I look deformed
t seemed a reasonable excuse for
eecentricit:

ty.

But today the game is up—the truth is out. Miss
Bepparn at 42 has a pair of legs any starlet half her age
‘ould consider a distinct asset in boosting a career

ee The Hepburn legs will be on view in the West End

shortly in fer new film. “Pat and Mike.” She js a tennis
are in that (tennis and golf are her games anyway),
be Lo sence much of her z :
Meet ne icine « +» - SUCH LEGS AS
shown Katharine urn wi
be seen. at sie New 4 iced SHE HAS NEVER SHOWN BEFORE
jonai: es ‘
In'that as as simual "Wes the ‘legs will be .
suitably covered.
Although her original reason
for sti g to slacks must be

discarded in face of the ffesh
evidence, Miss Hepburn—playing
Shaw’s most provocative heroine
with equal energy and devotion
off-stage—has no intention of
changing her dress style.

She said last night: “ Shorts
are fine for tennis. Slacks are
more comfortable at other
times.”

NO FUSS

% FOR 15 WEEKS two
familiar film faces have
beén absent from the front
If they didn’t have the
bulet wedding they talked about
at least Michael Wilding and
Elizabeth «Taylor have had an
undisturbed honeymoon
They must have
welcomed abeepce
of fuss
much as I“ tt has
given us a chance to
settle down,” said
Wilding.
+ mow we must
move and “we're in
the ,middle of’ pack-

ing

“Fine Mayfair pent-
house is being
leased; the new car is to be sold
(“what a time to try fo i our
mon k on that! the

artist 1 is packed eens with
the Wilding paintings.

The family is off to Holly-



1933..

. Hepburn. .

1935 .

. Hepburn .. 1951



ow. Ss

Spotlicht |

by David Lewin





“

soothing style of light comed
shouldn't do so badly either.

THE PARTNER

wood. Elizabeth Taylor leaves Ye Babi. MEAN | WIEDMAN
at the end of next week after the jollywood leading man i cali a
royal prémiere of her film . “imedium hero.” He is there :0
aA As oan aS ae a be noticed in films, but is hardly
place. iat el mr o Sh aggressive when it comes 10
merice, etn will follow, He punching home his personality.
year, Sica cguirest ip. waiting to Yet Holden, ithe “Golden
‘ed Boy” of the films, can make a bee
signed, joint very firmly to hf§ studio
Bosses. In London for a holi- Bardelt tne plump Miss
NO DRINKS day he talked about his screen Baddeley. | As Miss Tomkins
partnership with Nancy Olsen. the lean Miss Gingold. 3
For the sceptics who did not It started in ee ame haste de eae eaten ne
yard * rent or four §
ere or vebaing Ge fins. wen - producer eorge Minter. For

there are times when the two
Hermiones prefer not to speak
to one another—and this, it is
rumotired, is one of the times

Wildings have lived simply, with
just a dash of champagne.
HE has lost 8lb. in weight

“Tt's over now,” said Holden
“It was fine and romantic on
the screen while !t lasted, but I

with a “near Tubby Hubby thought it might go on ‘oo How does Minter deal with
diet” (mo drinks before 6 p.m.). long. the situation? Says he:
SHE has taken to colouring “I’m an average sort of man «They come down to work on
some of his sketches—and in films—not great in the hero different days.”
“retouching others.” THEY department— te you can't 80
ve been to an odd cabaret but on meeting the same sort 0
eadon # test club. ae oi phe a be so ae
- au t wouldn't do to TOMMY TRINDE as
bane © (ou ar te ona a known as ‘humdrum Holden.’ * the last word on those
ile SHI pose 1s nat & ibility) vintage British films which turn
a fim Sed ${LENCE FOR TWO uw on TV in America. — Back
ee eine xe, “ink I can from a trip there he says;
ae ya the studio for lunch + THE TWO HERMIONES “ Some of them were so old they
riiny Tm quite a big wheel are together again in a film = show us lendir ¢
Mr. Wilding with his “Pickwick Papers." As Mrs Americans







1 keeping with the times.
Good grooming is her trump
card. Her hair should be sleek
and well-cared for, her clothes
the years with a sigh, others simple and well cut, and her
carry them as lighty as a spray figure of a trimness that makes
of flowers on their dress. for good line. GOOD LINE, at
At forty a woman should pause this age especially, is all impor~
to take stock, She may have to tant for it is essential to that
ve-dress her window, discarding elegance which replaces the care-
some tihings that are no longer less charm of youth,
suitable, and donning others more A watching brief then, must be
CERES EOE ALLO LIED TE

THE GRACIOUS YEARS

When elegance replaces’ the
careless charm of youth.

An old Scots phrase says that
the life of a hat is in ‘the cocking
of it’. The same thing applies to

age, It is all a matter of how you
wear it as to whether it becomes
you or not,

Some women meet

FOR STYLE COMFORT AND VALUE
BUY A





OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
STORES

ehesigg

RELIANCE SHIRT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

kept over any tendency to
increasing plumpness, and those
small rolls and bulges that spoil
the flow of a suit or a dress,

A little self-denial in food may
be necessary. As we grow older
we can afford to eat less, and
this does not mean, so some
women s0 plaintively interpret
it, that we have to starve, A
cutting down of starch, abstin~
ence from sweets and
with plenty of fruit,
and green salads in their place,
ensures a healthy diet that
reduces the weight and maintains
vitality at the same time.

To be beautiful, the figure must
be supple as well as trim, -
the best way to achieving
to give up ten minutes ae
to bending, stretching and twist-
ing in the form of early morning
exercises. Stretching particularly
is excellent, since it not only
loosens the joints and the mus-
cles, but re-acts on the nerve
centres, releasing these little
knots which make the older
women feel, and look taut.

more ageing than the tendency
as one grows older to become



ye



Your hair appears caressable

° kissable...




_— ABPEAL FO
















PALMOLIVE BRILLANT INE!

Be doubly sure your hair is soft...caressable...easy to
manage ‘by using Palmolive Brillantine the DOUBLE |
USE Way: ° |

As an Qil for Massages: Before washing hair,
massage scalp briskly with Palmolive Brillantine. |

: Leave oil on scalp for 10 minutes and then wash.
te! This massage helps remove dandruff... prepare |
~~ ecalp for perfect cleansing. -







To Comb and Perfume Hair: Put
a little Palmolive Brillantine in the
palm of the hand. Rub hands
together; smooth over hair. And
comb!

a

Then, notice the dancing highlights...
the beautiful grooming of your hair!

PALMOLIVE
BRILLANTINE

HEADAC

TCHINSON & CO.
T, BRIDGETOWN





TREE

WHY ASPRO HAS A SPECIAL

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

| The Save Way to Dispel

HE & PAIN

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL

£ P Bucks



tends

tant
Firm massage all over the head,
starting at the base and workiny
up moving the |
scalp
circulation
a ing through the colour cells,

1
ter
Learn too to relax. Nothing isswaste time







ie sights & on ‘
CO) EN Seana eee nmmmemmenteni

rigid and tense, Flop in a chair

and just ‘let go’ until you fee!
limp. At the same time make the
mind a blank and try to release
those niggling worries that are
more responsible than anything
else for tracing lines on the face.

Cire ulation, as one grows older,

is important, brisk patting

is done regularly under the
chin, and along the jawline it
does wonders in correcting any |
slackness, and tha |

preserving

one ~cut line of the profile,
timulation again is all impor-
to the beauty of the hair,

to the crown,
as you go, promotes the

and send the blood

older
to

woman would do bet-
concentrate on this than
; bemoaning the fact
nat

@ On page 11

Now you can have a fashion-right

wardrobe at half the cost

clothes. [t's easy to save

you make your own dresses with

\beautifui ““Tex-made”’

The Victoria and Glenwood
Patterns shown are only two of a
wide range of new eye-appealing
patterns in fast colors. You'll find
them long-wearing, easy to drape

and sew—dquick to wash.

When you buy, look for the
identification

‘*Tex-made"
bands and tag. They tell
you it’s a genuine

sunfast, tubfast

“’Tex-made”

Fabric.

| Stanfeig Scott Ltd.,

be o slow down, and so while |
jaily nourishin; with a 8

3 ig good skin
with « pad of cotton wool wrung
out in cold water and soaked in
skin tonic to stimulate the under-
lying muscles, is essential, If this

her hair is beginning to go |

Fabrics



Man About Town

AN AIRTIGHT PACK- CANADIAN FLOWERED SILKS}é

At 25«
AGE this wonderful new CHICK-
EN NOODLE Soup and TOMATO

VEGETABLE soup by Carlton
Food s Ltd. ef London, England,

ives you from 4 to 6 plates per
coche And real quick-in six
to ten minutes! Distributed by
John F. Hutson Ltd., Shepherd St,
(ph. 3856), these soups are sold at

W. A. Med-
ford & Co, and at Atherly Bros.,

Speightown. Believe me, they're
delicious soups, and—look at the
| price

j . . .

FROM THE LARGEST GROW-

| ns AND SELLERS IN THE

| WORLD, Lipton’s Coffee and Te.
is stocked by every Grocer in Bar-

bados. This is the product, you'll
recall, that offers wonderful gifts
in return for the tinned coffee
coupon and the packaged tea
label (showing the weight) in
numbers corresponding to the

sift values, Lipton’s is everyone's
| drink at a price to match and
;John F. Hutson Ltd. are soije
| agents.

* . .
| G, E. C. ELECTRIC—know the
name? These famous initials are

back in town again on brand new
REFRIGERATORS AT CITY
GARAGE CO. SHOWROOMS.-

ph. 4671 These slick 5 cu. ft.
machine have stainless steel!
freezer additional ice-makiny
| capacity; chilling container; sal
| ador all the fun of the fair, m
fact, in glittering stove enamelled
cabinet incorporating novel safety
lock. A tip-top buy for keeps!

| .
“LET ME RIDE
| AND TH>
a glorious,
SUL.

e *

THE RANGE
LONE PRAIR-EE-" in
marble smooth CON-
1y old where or time, the








CON . is first choice for re-
liability, unbelievable comfort anc
‘startling economy. At the Hom»
jof Five Star Motoring now, Ch
;McEnearney & Co, Ltd., have a
}colour choice on the floor and if
jyou haven't already road tested
the CONSUL well—why on earth
not? Everything's on your side in-
cluding price!
. * .
WHERE EVERYTHING

STARTS IN DRY GOODS—
where d'you think? Of course!
GEORGE SAHELY & CO ph.
4934 and enquire about the new



FOR INDIGESTION

| AVANT
¢ Brand

| Tee tai

y

|

|

of readymade

Anen

a

Fagin DOMINION TEXTILE CO.
MONTREAL


































































at $2.15 and $2.44 per yard. Did
you know you have only to come
here for WHITE CREPE at 80c,?
Even Millinery is featured among
the impressive stock. anna
attr vactive hats around $4. And, oh,
yes a 5% DISCOUNT FOR
CASH SALES OVER $5.

. . *
ARTISTS’ SUPPLIES in 24
wonderful t at Roberts
& Co. Oi and Watercolour

painting sets, stretched and un-
stretched canvas and oil painting
boards, These Oil painting sets
are remarkable—from $10 to $35.
Here’s a specimen; 19 cols., White
(2) Varnish Linseed Oil and
Turps, Brushes, Dipper, Char-
coal, Palette — all in a strong
metal box priced $18, SEL
THESE AT ROBERTS & CO.

° .

IT NEVER FAILS — a visit to
Louis Bayley on Bolton Lane in-
variably pleases and satisfies. The
new semi-poreelain with well
known imprinted are
beautiful and inexpensive. Lots
of styles to choose from and
priced from $1, AND FROM THE
U.S.A, comes KREMENTZ TIE
SLIDES in l4e.-Gold overlay—
smart essentials for a man and a
mighty pleasing gift, thank you!

+ . .

BRAND NBW BICYCLES FOR
$70 — yes here in Bridgetown'
There further new arrivals for
the two-wheel enthusiasts are the
popular McCAUL machines, a
very complete job, built for a
lifetime of REAL HARD USAGE.
you have to see and test them

and a call to K. J. HAMEL-
SMITH LTD, 4748, will quickly
arrange it, Ask for Mr. Mayhew

and remember, you can’t beat this
sort of value—$70!!

* . .
POUPARTS ORANGE JELLY

MARMALADE is a 5s

spread matched only by J

PARTS STRAWB Y JAM.

and so will you have them on one
sampling! An instant
since hitting this
years ago you only need ies
POUPART to your .
English product it is
throughout the Island by 8. P.
Musson, Sons & Co, Ltd, Remem-
list first

ber to put it on your
thing Monday!

STOMACH
PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION
7 i just ONE DOSB

MACLEAN BRAND
Sr POWDER! te
duchy ealeee Stomach Puy,

Heartburn, Nausea
ee Acidity due to Indigestion.

L. M, B. MEYERS & CO, LTD.,
P.O, Box 1171, Bridgetown.

LIMITED

ae ear

““TEX-MADE"’
IS WELL MADE






OSSSS%

PAGE SEVEN

SESS FOOOFOY

Crowds
are
Swelling
at

THE
GIGANTIC

Vil se



ir

(tial

“COTTON PRINTS
AH Selection
88e., c., and T3c.

~EMBROIDER
ANGLAISE
White, Pink and Blue
$2.80

~ SHOT TAFFETAS

Charming Shades
99 cents

NYL ONS
$1.12 12 and Si, 39

CALICO
36 in. wide. 59 cents
BRASSIERES
Big assortment Sm X ¥. K.,
France and U.8.A
60c. and 84c,

|

CREPES
In 10 Varieties and. ees

Shades
72c., 85c., and $1.12

~ RAYON PONJEE
59 cents :
LADIES’ WRIST
WATOHES
$7.50
FUJIETTE
All Shades, ae and
Widths

57c. and 59c.

BAGS
A vast variety as attrac-
tive in ow as in

jane
Plain and Striped
48 in. wide.

99 cents
WHITE SHARKSKIN
36 in, wide
Best in Town
$1.39 and $1.98

WHITE ORGANDY
Superior Quality
row
OHILDREN’S PANTIES
37e. up
=i
36 in. wide ‘



VESTS one
All Sizes and Colours...
50c 59c

180,, 16c., and 200.

BROCADE SILK _
36 in. wide.

wide
72c,, 94c., 96., and $1.08

~ §ILK SHANTUNG
Smart Colours
88 in. wide ...... $1.02





Every Thrifty
WIFE Bargain
Conscious

HUSBAND
Will Visit

THANE
BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street and
Swan Street.
DIAL 3466.

POSSESS OOS POCO






PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ei ADVOCATE

fis o Dacante seen ee Bae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridseiown

Sunday, June 29, 1952 _

eet

DEATH TO RATS

THE Agricultural Society have by their
decision to try another type ef rat poison
focussed attention on the losses caused by
rats. Since 1928 there has been continuous
progress made in the war against rats and
to this day Mr. Tucker of the Agricultural
Department is actively engaged in advis-
ing the agricultural community as to the
best methods of rat destruction.



——

The war against rats continues to be
waged in Barbados but it is a war carried
on by an army of stragglers kept up to
some degree of pugnacity by the enthusi-
asm of individuals. It is not total war.

Yet if Barbados is to be rid of rats there
must be total war: against rats. These
rodents are enemies of mankind and in the
United Kingdom their activities are esti-
mated to rob industry of some millions of
pounds annually. No one knows what
losses are due to rats in Barbados annu-
ally but rats reduce the output of sugar
derivable from cane, devour certain types
of ground provisions like potatoes and
corn and play havoc with store houses in
Bridgetown.

Cases have oceurred too in which a cer-
tain type of jaundice has been traced to
rats. Every ship that comes to Bridgetown
is a poteritial carrier of plague-bearing
rats. f

There seems little reason for adopting
an indifferent attitude to rats/People must
wake up to the fact that rats add to the
cost of living and are potential carriers of
plague. Just one-rat carrying the germs of
bubonic plague will be necessary to spread
plague throughout this island: and if
plague comes severe anti-rat» measures
will have to be taken. Before plague
comes those measures can be taken. The
war against rats must be conducted as a
co-ordinated — operation, Every man,
woman and child must be imbued with a
hatred of rats, a desire to exterminate rats
wherever they are seen, There must be no
compromise. Unless every rat is extermi-
nated there will, be a young army of rats
in less time than it takes to tell. Rats mul-
tiply with amazing celerity and half a
dozen rats left to themselves will soon
create hundred of rodents to despoil crops
and imported foodstuffs and supplies.

The undesirability of rats has been re-
cognised for. many years in Barbados.
Some years ago the government offered
the kind of incentive which is familiar to
patrons of Western movies, A price was
set on the head of each rat. There was a
thriving business done in rats until the
government decided that this method of
extermination was becoming too profit-
able for certain individuals whose capaci-
ties to produce rats appeared to be unlimit-
ed.

To-day no premium is paid to rat-
catchers. Instead the war against rats is
waged by two organisations: one in
Bridgetown under the supervision of the
Director of Medical Services and one. in
the country under the direction of the Rat
Extermination Committee of the Agricul-
tural Society, | .

In Bridgetown one sanitary inspector is
responsible for the conduct of operations
against rats, He employs four labourers
who set traps and distribute baits wherever
baits and traps are requested,

Statistics show that some three hundred
rats are destroyed monthly in Bridgetown
by this organisation. Yet rats abound.
Several reasons for abundant rat life
have been suggested by those with inti-
mate knowledge of rats. First there is the
reluctance of the owners of store houses,
to use bait. When rats die from swallow-
ing bait they leave behind them foul re-
minders of their former existence. Reluc-
tance to use baits is understandable and
there seems no satisfactory alternative to
eliminating rats permanently from store
houses except by fumigation and sealing
up of all possible exits and entrances
accessible to rats. The condition of most
store houses and warehouses in Bridge-
town is such that protection against rats is
only likely to be achieved after extensive
and costly repairs have been made. The
suggestion that owners of stores and ware-
house proprietors might be permitted to
deduct some proportion of such expendi-
ture from taxes paid by their companies
to the commissioner of income tax is de-
serving of special consideration,

It is not at all unlikely that the saving
to the island which would result from the
extermination of rats would more than
compensate for the corresponding decrease
in monies collected by the Commissioner.

In. the United Kingdom during the war

the damage done by rats to food and sup-
plies which were obtained from overseas
at great risk to human lives spurred the
administration of that country to combat
the rat peril and research into the problem
of rats is today the responsibility of the
Infestation Control

Division of the Minis-

try of Agriculture. In addition to this

active research designed to exterminate |

rats, legislation in ‘the United Kingdom
permits occupiers of premises and lands
to be fined if they neglect to destroy rats.

Unless the occupiers of premises and
lands in Barbados display greater dislike
of rats than they now display. legislation
may also be necessary here to induce a
change of attitude towards the rat.

The problems of rat extermination in the
City are not the same as those in the
country. Outside Bridgetown and its
suburbs the control of rats has two aspects.

One affects the plantation owner: the
other is concerned with village dwellers.
Largely due to the enthusiasm of individ-
uals like Mr. Tucker and to the leadership
of certain planters the plantation owners
carry on an organised fight against rats.
But that fight could be considerably in-
tensified if all plantation owners were pre-
pared to give rat-baiting top priority on
their plantations. The excuses frequently
made by some planters that they cannot
get sufficiently well-trained personnel to
handle rat baits or to conduct a continual
planned anti-rat campaign ought to be
challenged.

At least the suggestion ought to be made
that if rat-baiters were offered special
money inducements their standards of pro-
ficiency might improve.

With regard to the villages, the local
vestries, the parish schools, the British
Council and the extra-mural department
of the University College of the West
Indies would be doing great service to the
community if they co-operated in bringing
home to residents the undesirability of
rats.

Should legislation become necessary, its
application to the villages would be as de-
terrent as it would be in the City,

In 1952 we cannot rely on the Pied
Piper of Hamelin to rid us of rats. We
must band together and wage total war
against them,



Search And Rescue

FOR two days last week representatives
of the United States Navy, Air Force Coast
Guard and Civil Aviation authorities and
representatives of Civil Aviation in the
French and British Antilles met together
at Hastings House.

They were discussing informally among
themselves existing arrangements and pro-
cedure affecting search and rescue facili-
ties in the Eastern Caribbean. The meet-
ing was unofficial and resulted from a sug-
gestion of the Director General for Civil
Aviation in the Caribbean which was
readily supported by the American author-
ities in Puerto Rico.

The presence at the meeting of the
Director of Civil Aviation of the French
Antilles was regarded with especial satis-
faction and it was hoped that when a
second search and rescue meeting was held
perhaps next year representatives of the
Dutch Antilles and from Jamaica would be
present.

The existing organisation of search and
rescue facilities in the area was finalised
at Havana in 1950. It was decided there by
international agreement that the Eastern
Caribbean region sHould be divided into
the San Juan area and the Piarco area.

In accordance with this arrangement
emergency calls for search and rescue
facilities in the British area are signalled
to Piarco, and the authorities at Piarco are
responsible for co-ordinating and for
avoiding duplication of rescue parties.
The division of the Eastern Caribbean into
two regions basically means that the region
is dependent on United States planes
stationed at Chaguaramas in Trinidad and
on the much greater number of United
States naval, airforce and coastguard
planes based in Puerto Rico.

While therefore the responsibility for
co-ordinating search and rescue activities
must rest With Piarco, the addressing of all
emergency calls simultaneously to Puerto
Rieo and Piarco would ensure the most
swift despatch of search and rescue planes.
Informal discussions of this sort during two
days will have helped considerably to put
authorities of the participating territories
into the “search and rescue” picture. Any
organisation which is designed to promote
the safety of human life is regarded with
especial gratitude by human beings. The
Search and Rescue Organisation is no ex-
ception to this rule.

With regard to the incidence of calls on
the organisation during 1951, most of these
in the British area were made on behalf of
missing schooners, It would greatly assist
the Search and Rescue Organisation if
territories in the region passed legislation
making it compulsory for schooners to
carry with them adequate signalling
facilities and emergency rations for pas-
sengers and crew. The work of search
parties is seriously handicapped by delay
in starting and unless distress signals can
be sent from schooners at the moment of
encountering danger the rescue organisa-
tion cannot operate effectively.

The Director of Civil Aviation is to be
commended for his. initiative in arrang-
ing these informal discussions and the com-
munity ought to be made aware of their
debt to the United States Coastguard,
Navy and Airforce upon whose co-operation
and willing help the region is dependent
for search and rescue facilities when
human life is in danger.

:

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



BiIM AND A BUS

I think the Editors of BIM
have hit the nail smack on the
head when they write in Note
Book to Vol. IV, No. 16: “West
Indian writers owe a great debt
of gratitude to Mr. Swanzy and
the Caribbean voices pro-
gramme: to this source more
than any other is due the quick-
ening of whatever literary re-
birth there may be in the Car-
ibbean.” I agree. But unfor-
tunately I find Caribbean Voices
so dull and uninteresting that I
have got up from dinner on
more than one occasion to turn
it off. I also turned off Derek
Walcott’s verse play Harry Der-
nier for a similar reason. It
bored me. The Editors of BIM
can at once classify me as a
Philistine or they may even go
so far as to accuse me of being
prejudiced against all things
West Indian or even of being
pretentiously superior. They can
do as they jolly well please. The
fact is that I cannot rec
any authentic note of West In-
dian literature in this publica-
tion. Unlike Henry Swanzy I
have lived in the West Indies
for more than twenty years and
I have therefore an advantage
which he cannot possess. Had
Henry Swanzy (whom I know
quite well) been on the bus
which took me to Paynes Bay
on Tuesday morning I am cer-
tain he would hav- understood
my meaning. Baxters Road is a
far better guide to West Indian
life than BIM. In Baxters Road
real people live. Men and wo-
men sit at restaurants eating
breakfast: drink at bars: wait
for buses: spit into gutters,
They behave like men and _wo-
men all over the world. They
are absorbed in their own lives
and when the driver of the
sweet drink van recognises a
friend who is en route to
Speightstown with a bag which
denctes some financial inde-
pendence, he hurries across to
carry on the sort of conversa-
tion’ you would hear any bus
driver in the world make to a
friend who was more prosperous
than himself,

Further along Black Rock
when a tiny little black boy with
an exercise, book seemed unde-
cided how to enter a bus which
was far from crowded the con-
ductor said, “Hurry up and get
in the bus boy” but it was an
impoverished white woman who
took compassion on him and
said, “sit here man.”

One ride in the blue bus from
Baxters Road to Paynes Bay
will teach you more about the
West Indies than the three or
four volumes of BIM which I
have in the performance of my
duties read from cover to cover
in recent years.

(By GEORGE HUNTE)

Not only does BIM conspicu-
ously fail to sound an authentic
West Indian note but it is still
used as a vehicle for introspec-
tive writers who expect perfec-
tion from individuals of one
race while feeling nothing but
admiration for people whose pig-
ments are darker.

E. M. Roach for instance is
author of this little paean of hate

“Roll by and laugh in your
luxurious car '
While I feet cracked and

charred in sunburnt dust

Spit angrily behind you and

curse out

To curdle up the pink and

white complexion”.

This kind of writing appears to
me thoroughly soaked with pre-
judice. One must be completely
blind if one lives in Barbados
without seeing dark complex-
ioned men and women rolling
along in luxurious cars while
anyone who gets “feet cracked
and charred in sunburnt dust”
in Barbados at present must do
so deliberately. The lowest paid
worker can afford shoes.

BIM is a publication of the
Young Men’s Progressive Club,
the motto of which is MENS
SANA IN CORPORE SANO, I
am therefore amazed to see that
the Editors consider a poem by
C. L. Herbert fit reading for its
club members.

_ There is one piece of writing
in this number of BIM which
pleased me. I think John Wick-
ham’s The Blue Dress is intez-
esting and well written, but the
subject matter has been handled
by so many writers in the past
that a more original theme
would have allowed the writer
greater opportunity for expres-
sion,

What depresses me most about
BIM is the failure of almost
every writer to keep himself or
herself out of the publication.
Unless Gloria Escoffery hap-
pened to be a blood relative of
the reader how could her im-
pressions of England and few
other European countries be of
interest?

Incidentally it may interest
Gloria Escoffery to know that
navies excavate earth to build
railways, roads, and canals and
do not offload bananas, What
impressed me when I saw ba-
nanas being offloaded at the West
Indian Docks was the efficiency
of the machines used to convey
bananas from the bowels of the
ship. to the docks, Over-ripe
bananas cannot be sold

grow sentimental about fruit
which a war-time ban made al-

and an +
English workman is unlikely ‘oy

most a stranger to the United
Kingdom.

I cannot congratulate the edi-
tors on the cover of BIM, and I
think it is high time that they
plucked up courage and changed
the title from BIM to something
more suitable for a literary mag-
azine. The existence of a BI
BIRD known as “Miss BIM” will
give them good reason for this
action. :

If they persist in the use of
BIM they might at least design
the letters differently. They are
not pleasant to look at.

The clean contents page is
ruined by the very ugly adver-
tisement opposite.

Before concluding this notice
of BIM I would like to point cut
to the editors that the reproduc-
tion of Karl Broodhagen's bust
of John Harrison ought to be
credited to the et or
the agency which supplied it.

Had BIM not suffered from the
paternalistic adulation which
made the Caribbean Voices pro-
gramme possible there would be
less defects in Volume IV, No. 16.
Until the editors begin to edit
more ruthlessly I shall continue
to ride in buses and to pace the
streets of the West Indies in
search of-the authentic West In-
dies, A man with a foot in two
worlds will never walk very far.
If BIM is going to be a West In-
dian literary magazine it has got
to aim higher than approval in
London. It has got to make me
want to spend two shillings. So
far I have not wanted to,

Three Pans

A book recently reprinted by
Pan Books is without exception
the funniest book I have ever
read. England, their England, by
A. G. Macdonell was first pub-
lished in 1933. I read it for the
first time ten years later when
stationed some three thousand
feet in the hills looking down on
Beirut, Since then I have twice
re-read it. If there is a funnier
book written about England I
would like to hear about it.

*

Another Pan laugh is caused
by Eric Linklater’s Ripeness Is
All. A major dies and his
money, some £70,000 is to go to
a member of the family with the
largest quiverful. It’s good clean
fun, with the emphasis rather on
fun.

* * *

_ Pan is getting quite a reputa-
oe aed its teens of novels of

etection, e Glass Slipper b:
M. G, Eberhart is not a Weck to
read on a busy day. It is the
story of two doctors and the two
wives of one doctor. But what a
story. And what a finish.

Pan Books can be bought at the

Advocate Stationery.



OUR READERS SAY:

Honour Without
Power

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—According to the Gov-
ernment spokesman in the
Legislative Council on Tuesday,
a curious reason was given for
the discrepancy in the salaries
of the Headmaster of Comber-
mere and the Lodge School, It
was “that” the Committee ac-
cepted the director's assessment
of the importance of the two
posts in ratio one with the other,
and his suggestion that two posts
should retain their status quo.”

This is rich, The Director of
Education is, in no sense, the
superior of thp headmasters of
Secondary Schools: Such prima-
cy as he enjoys is a primacy of
honour and not of power. He,
therefore, can claim no right to
make an assessment of the im-
portance of the headships of
these schools, and any commit-
tee which accepts such an as-
sessment cannot hope to escape
the odium which justly attaches
to such presumption,

And yet, even if we concede
his right to access their impor-
tance, we are still entitled to ask
the basis on which he has
assessed it. If a committee of
allegediy responsible men qin
accept it without questioning it,
then so much the worse for
them. But the headmaster of
the Lodge School has begn un-
justly treated and I am, happily,
vulgar enough to protest and‘to
want to know why.

The heads of Secondary
schools ought to be inferior in
status to no one except the
Governor, And since Harrison’s
College, Combermere and the
Lodge School have by their
unique contributions, enriched
our life, the heads of these
schools are equal in every re-
spect to each other. Their sal-
aries ought to emphasise only
the dignity inherent in their re-
sponsibilities and never the al-
leged inequality of status among
them. Obvicusly, therefore, they
should al! be paid the same
thing.

It cann»:, I trust, be seriously
maintained that because the
headmaster of the Lodge School
has a small school to administer,
his status naturally becomes in-
ferior, If that is the trouble
then the remedy certainly dges
not lie with him. It is a ais-
gusting outrage that he should
suffer for a fault so clearly not
his Own. Moreover, if the
smallness af the administrative
unit is the principle on which a
Salary is to be paid, then sve
must all, I fear, look forward
to seeing the Principal of Erdis-
ton College begging his bread.

I submit this violent protest
in the interest of the Lodge
School; which is ‘in no way the
subordinate of Combermere
School. Any policy, therefore,
which tries to make it so, is
actuated either by counterfeit
logic or by the craven fear of
being just.

CAMERON TUDOR,

Fuel

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Replying to your Editorial
of June 12th, we would point out:
(a) H.M.G. and the Oil Com-
panies control the supply
of Aviation Fuel, and
this is not dictated by
B.O.A.C. nor B.W.I.A-
Official information re-
garding the fuel crisis
and its effects was avail-
able from Government
and the Oil Companies or
their local agents, and
it was from these sources
that the airlines sought

é

(b

~

their information,
Press, generally, also
tained their information
from jthese official
sources,

Changes in the fuel sit-

uation were rapid, and the
onus of keeping the pub-
lie informed lay with
the Governments cqn-
cerned and the Oil Com-
panies; thus, to criticise
B.W.LA. Public Relations
in this connection is
wrong.
Although Trinidad pro-
duces more than sufficient
high Octane Fuel to meet
local aviation needs, this
forms only a small part
of vast quantities con-
trolled by the large
distributors, and it is
only natural that part of
the Trinidad production
should have been used
to alleviate shortages
elsewhere. In any event,
B.W-LA. uplifts only
about 24% of fuel re-
quirements in Trinidad.
When the fuel shortage
hit every part of the
world in early May, we
were called upon to re-
duce our operations to
65% of our , normal
schedule. At the end of
May, we were told by
Government (not
BOAC,) that HMG.
had agreed that schedules
could be increased to
78% of April operations.
At the same time, we
were warned by the Oil
Companies that the posi-
tion. of world = stocks
would remain critical and
might even deteriorate.
Our Press Release was
based on this information,
and it is possible that such
a situation may yet arise.
There was a delay ot
over a week between the
issue of our ess Re-
lease and its publication
by the “Advocate”,

The fuet crisis gave us
three different schedules
in a matter of so many
weeks and B.W.I.A. hay
now obtained Govern-
ment approval to re-
instate’ its original May
Ist Schedule, which will
operate to July 20th,
when increased Summer
Services come inio effect.
J. O. DICKSON,
Acting General Manager.
Blairmont Estate,
West Bank Berbice,
British Guiana,
South America.

Vague Promises

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I woud like, through
the medium of your columns to
pay my contribution to the de-
bate on the near defeat of the
Government’s very controversial
resolution which occupied first
position on the Order Paper of
17th. inst.

That the Government deserved
defeat is beyond question. The
Government not only struck , re-
verse gear on their election mani-
festo’s promises, but dared to
challenge the very principle of
democracy itself, when they set
about to introduce a measure
which did not gain the majority
support of their party members
or cohorts,

This will only arouse the pub-

The
b=

(e

-

(da)

(e)

(f)

&

lic to the awareness of the fact
that whenever opposition comes
from members of the Labour
Party against any measure, their
government introduces, it is
healthy and wise and above all a

a

stand against dictatorship, It
should also remind them that the

Labour Party’s promises are
vague, very often untrue and
therefore should not be relied
upon,

The leader of the Government
seems to have forgotten his elec-
tion-time promises, believing that
Barbadians have short memories.
This does not seem to be true
abeut certain party stalwarts who
do not forget their promises to
their constituents and glory in re~
minding their leader of his.

But even if every member of
the opposition parties present had
pitted their strength against the
resolution above - mentioned, the
Government most likely would
have won because it would have
been seven votes on either side,
and I guess the speaker would
have voted Government.

BRUCE HUSBANDS.

Boxing
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In your Sunday’s issue
of the Advocate, I read an arti-
cle on boxing by Calvin Alieyne
advocating the revival of this
grand game, and the building of
a stadium. While I do agree
whole-heartedly and conscient-
jiously with Mr. Alleyne on this
subject, especially with the
present stock of manhood at the
game’s disposal, I will first ad-
vocate a gymnasium or two un-
der the capable supervision of
one or two competent trainers
who can impart the scientific
knowledge of the game, thereby
giving boxing fans a square
deal whenever they have to pay
to see a professional fight.

With the exception of a mere
few old stagers, the perform-
ances of some of these mush-
room fighters is nothing more
than a farce and in some cases
an outrage and insult to the

customer,
A gymnasium can correct this.
In our midst we have such

capables as Jack Montelle, Wil-
lie Squires (Gunboat Wills) and
Radio Gene (the Speightstown
Tiger) who I am sure will go all
out to see the game revived
along proper channels, It would
even stimulate more interest to
see Radio Gene’s camp pitted
against Gunboat Will's camp,
ete, etc. and I am sure the
public as well as the “old boys”
will be game for this. This be-
ing accomplished, discussions
about a “Boxing Board of Con-
trol” would be worthy. The
public has in the past suffered
too much by watching “love
affairs” in the ring instead of
ding-dong whirlwind battles for
supremacy.
GEORGE SPENCER.
White Park Road,
Bridgetown, St, Michael.

Amateurs
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In an editoria] on
Tuesday, you wrote that Mrs.
Stuart and the caste of ‘Revue-
deville’ have a very high stan-
dard of professional dancing,
Whilst I appreciate this com-
pliment to our standard, I must
point out ‘that the caste of
‘Revuedeville’ is in ho sense
professional, All the members
are amateurs, and any fees or
proceeds from shows go to the
upkeep of the dancing school.
Any excess funds have been
given to worthy causes such as
buying materials for costumes,
seamstrésses, carpenters, ad-
vertising, theatre, music, the
Blind Institute, the Farnum for
Finland Fund etc.
Thanking—you;
Yours faithfully,
JOYCE STUART,

j

ER,

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper
Can be ordered from th

ADVOCATE STATIONERY




















FIBRE MATS:

Plain, Stencilled and
Decorated. These are
available in four sizes.

CONGOLEUM
SQUARES

3x 3 yds. & 3x 3% yds.

comoenante
ee: Sims
Ph, 4472 ,
Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

FINE RECEIVERS

5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ........+++-+++
6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ..........-++++
5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ........
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM ..
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM
LET US DEMONS TE ONE OF
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

Sd

DA COSTA & CO., LID.




Canvas & Raffia Beach
Sandals in many colours
and combinations of
colours,

Our new Rubber Bathing Shoes for Mummy
and Family have arrived in a variety of styles.
Colours are White, Blue and Red.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. AQ)

SOOSSS9S SO FOOSE SOS OSS OOO OSS OOOO SSSOSSS SOS SOS GSS

&e



Ghe only Substitute fa
GOLD BRAID

is another

sphrte SITES



DRINK GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM
ITS FLAVOUR NEVER VARIES 3
y

LOPHOOG



92 9P999-9499-09-94-99-0060008
a



NDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

pier as the little cutter sailed
off to begin the next phase .of
her marathon run to Australia.

Canal measurer, came on board
to get all the dimensions of

“Wanderer”. The price of going



THE NORMALLY engine-less yacht “Wanderer II” motors throngh
the Panama Canal with the help of an outboard engine (right).
Navigator Bill Howell and friends look on.

We hadn’t wanted to leave,
As proof let'me say tHat “Wan-
derer” first called at Bridge-
town to stay only four days.
The kindness and hospitality of
you folk there had led to he
visit extending to twenty days.
But we did have to leave,

You see the hurricanes you
have in the Caribbean have a
counter-part in what are known
as the south-west Pacifie cy-
clones. And these cyclones
which begin late in October are
right on our route. We must be
through this cyclone area well

®
3
3
?
e
before they start. You probably who either came or -whose par. Isthmus. Here it goes through % Re-educates the intestines $ One of the
know what damage a hurricane ents came to Panama to ani three more locks which let it 4 PRICE: 4/- 2 |
can do on land. I'll leave it to 6h the building of the canal. It down to the level of the Pacific g i at al ¢ | Bi 4 in
your imagination to guess what seemed strange to us to walk Ocean. The process is just the $ PAGEOL for all diseases of @ | g
one could do if it caught this gown the streets and hear the ‘Same for a ship going in the " the Bladder, Prostate and % |
splinter of a yacht out at sea. lilting Barbadian dialect — ana ther direction—from the Pacific > «adjoining organs. | ING !
: h e me 1,200 mile into the Atlantic. The locks E PRICE: 7/6 each. Pf HEAL og
Perhaps you remember the %€re, some }, 2 AVERY = themselves are big basins or | F é | Mot
yacht? She is white, has tan ;. docks. When you enter one of g 4 mits Hho 3 ataned
Sails, and was anchored just off ‘nes Poem, CANbe Sees | ie these, the lock gates are closed 3 ¢ g | Along with yout doctor, your dentiss aad the ae
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club t the ld, It id = i 2Md then water is either poured ® nursing profession, your Pharmac
and near the Aquatic Club pier ee en ev of all Gun. if or drained out until the ship 2 , a a ful task of keeping you well. wt ee
during her call at Bridgetown, ™eans for Shipping of all coun- has floated up or sunk down to | ® BRUCE WEA THEREBAD However well your doctor may prescribe, , ;
tries to move between the great water in its course through the |® ; . : | your nurse may attend, its the careful, accurate dispensing 0!
When “Wanderer” left she Atlantic and Pacific oceans. An Qgnaj ‘ ; | ® ; @ | your Druggist that counts.
had on board Doctor David endless procession of ships use ‘ 2 LTD 2 | We carry a staff of qualified Druggists that are always
Payne of Bridgetown in addi- this short cut from Europe to No Engine ¢ eT 2 | willing and ready to compound your prescriptions day and
tion to the regular crew of Bill Asia and in the last month TO MAKE UP TIME, “Wanderer II” accepts a tow from an Ecua- ° BROAD STREET ® | night.
Howell and myself. Dr. Payne, alone a total of 640 vessels of “Wanderer” had one grea’ dorian motor trading vessel in the thirty-mile stretch of Gatun Lake Zz : Oe ® |

a sailing enthusiast, was com-









through the canal is estimated
from the ship’s measurements.
I'll always remember this meas-
urer chap saying: “Here goes at
least four dollars of my time
and you are so small that they’ll
probably only charge you three
dollars.” Actually, he was a bit
out because “Wanderer II” only
had to pay total charges of two
dollars and eighty cents,

The first thing that strikes
you when you go ashore in this
place is the number of West In-
dian people about. Most of them
are Barbadians and Jamaicans

all sizes and nationalities pass-

Just Opened...

SANDY MAC DONALD WHITE SHIRTS — Colla:
attached, size 14 to 16} ins. @ $6.66 each.

MEN’S RAYON & COTTON HOSE

SUNDAY





ed through the canal.

Four in a Week

The canal itself

n bisects the
territory of

the Republic of through. Sailing is, so to speak,’ ing lockings “Wanderer” had __ spell He leaped across the |
Panama which is a typical Strictly forbidden. This is be- peen raised 85 feet above sea- yacht’s deck and hacked the |
South American republic jin Cause the winds here are often level to the level of the water — stern-line free with his knife, A}
that its presidents change office Very light and it can take a sail- in Gatun Lake, Each of the one and a. half-inch diameter

fairly quickly and general elec-
tions are always marked by a

little shooting in the streets, to take no longer than about rate of three feet each minute. - sish{s 4d leaning = far’
Panama, too, holds the reputa- Mine hours. ihaee ; Dey nt slowly: ewule
tion of being the only nation in Thirty miles of the waters of over, the yacht Petes i a
the world which changed presi~ Bill and I took our troubles to Gatun Lake now lay before her head on to the steam wak

dents four times in one week. ana Canal Yacht Club and the three further locks at His action undoubtedly saved

Before going any further it : canal which would settle the 5 two-foot deep |
would be an idea to tell you just Again we learned that the ship down to the level of the nl er. water” Cnt “wal
how the canal itself is adminis- Ore travelling you can do the Pacific ocean waters cater und the yaeht
tered and how it works, The O0re your faith is restored in swirling around :

United States owns and oper-
ates it and also exercises sove-

Next morning
rei ic to help. One, a canal pilot, hour but because the lake is a de the Balboa
ee ete te what wear ee aS egreed to take us through on his good thirty miles wide we ac- quiet, tion a Sten: able to
er) 4 te ae. 1S zone in day off and another offered his cepted a tow from a small Ecua- Yach rani as. and. trust
general terms is a strip of land outboard motor so that “Wan- dorian trading ship in the centre count ou :

ten miles wide and extending
the fifty miles from the Atlantic
to the Pacific oceans. The ganal
= qyeares within this strip of
and.

(frankly, I don’t) that the



tobal: she had no engine, Now
no vessel is permitted to pass
through the Canal unless she
either goes under her own power
or hires another boat to tow her

ing boat up to two days to do the
trip which is rightly scheduled

human nature. The yacht club
members could not do enough

derer II” could make the canal
passage under her own power.
When time came for traversing
the Isthmus it was a_ typical
rainy-season day at Panama. A

the sky and of the sun that must

ADVOCATE

“Wanderer II” Enters Home Straight



Gatun Lake

After three of these nerve-
racking and physically exhaust-

three locks had lifted her some
twenty-eight feet—and at the

Balboa on the Pacific end of the

“’Wanderer"” motored along
merrily at a good four miles an

of the lake, It would help us
get to the, other side before
nightfall, we thought

“Wanderer”, under her own

|

}



















|
}
|
ing across open seas we were to |
lose the tiny boat now-—in a]
man-made waterway and only}
fifty feet from land

The pilot on board broke the

Wan-

rope, it was helping keep
derer” beam-on. to the current

the ship, It remained for us to

minfature cabin.

ynchored in the

would hold for the |

that luck ca that still He |

7,800 miles of

PAGE’ NINE









between the yacht and her dese |
tination in Sydney, Aus tralia
aoe , e
Oo OOOEDOHHOOO |

| ing along as far as Kingstown, board we began preparing lines water It was just like going
Frank McNulty St. Vincent, “just for the ride”. gee Sungers for ~ first locking vn in a lift
> volunteer t and the
of yacht “Wan- “Wanderer” dropped her an- ; veut ‘dub. “mereber he had The operation was just the |
chor at Kingstown after a pleas- ' ‘ loaned his outboard motor wert in each of the three locks. |
derer IT” ant twenty-two hour run and on. “Wanderer” as well as Bil!‘ ld enter f close |
there Dr. Payne left to return and myself, id then you fell gently down
to his practice and Port Health
(By FRANK MeNULTY) Officer duties at Bridgetown. It was an unforgettable expe Close Shave
‘ ye on The ship then sailed on to rience to enter those giant locks | f
Wanderer II” the 20ft. Bequia, a small island only six in a ship as baby as “Wanderer At the third leck the ship was |
yacht which recently called miles south of St. Vincent. ........ You motor into one of the 1000 nea I ' Pee |
at Bridgeto on its way ‘ 4k ta Stat foot by 100 foot chambers, the at I till hazy |
wn Bequia was made e Staging two great iron gates slam shut it vy of th l |
— England to Australia point so the next the behind and there you lie.‘in a To liahe
as now entered 5 1,150 mile non-stop op to vast water-filled dungeon, its The i locking had actually | Oo lignten
Ocean. The cr _ ae Cristobal which is the Atlantic dripping dark cement walls complete We had been | g
on crew 0 the gateway of the world renowned sheering uv en each side to sev- flv dropped down that last} vour ste
_ eg Howell and Frank Panama Canal. lenty feet above your head stage to the level of the open Jo step—
cNulty are beginning a , sea, The great grim-gates of the
: + ” We first sighted the low grey Our plan was to.try and hold ock had swung op there | ind 0 >
rane home straight line of the Cristobal shore-line the yacht ir the centré of the lay the Pacific Ocean a . Our budget
of island-studded ocean after eleven days at sea. There lack. gnstcod of against one. of i onderful
| which ‘lies between them were anes ships ‘about in this the sides means of lines out By this time it was dark and oe 3 WOR erfu
and their families in Syd- att of the Caribbean and so, to each side of the cement walls. we didn't noti¢e the speed at
i for the whole trip, it wasn’t pos- This was be during the period which the 10,000> ton freighter | A istoc # Z, Hn /
ney, Australia. sible to both go to sleep at the water-lovel inside the lock clese ahead began A ning it ristoc ye 4.
This is an account of their MiShtS_aS_ we. had done during eer eet, See
, a of » tock | o lf wreere
adventures since leaving aoe: ee ee ee - Just: to say. “while the water pedal lag tinh yn ercus sai
evel sed" is ar mec he 1 t k De \ y 00, ac y
Barbados o and how after turn and turn about, at keeping i at ment it ev : here vi a ane A W: nderer” | in fine stockings exclusively. The oe almost
sailing more than 6,500 miles 2" eve out so that our little Sects are en ee ae ae aes by ¥ gecerd the’ ee or, ae Perera
, craft wouldn’t be run down by What happen As that as soon as Art S Salta! aneins shamofully low; but their value is high . .. so high that
in open sea they nearly lost some large freighter, ook ete aoe oe aan co tke “cuahing water wastenad | Tho London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristec at th:
their tiny craft in one of the 7 thirty or forty. siktopt diameter by fh line ! couldn't give | seasonal collections. There are shades to echo every mood, blend with every
giant locks of the Panama Cristobal valves which are underwater at ay, one-in¢h to cushion the | dross... Pay yourself the subtlest of compliments —
>» bot » lock ract | . ;
Canal. Chintiislabiter bn pivuitea on 2 the bottom of the lock “pe u get soveral pairs aa quickly as you can
It’s always difficult to say low flat and one-time swampy Millions of gallons of water The lines pulled the whole |
the level of the next section of section of the Isthmus of Darien. surge into the chamber and the side de wn ier the Tonring ‘
good-bye to good friends. I You gain entrance by passing water surface literally boils all ataract of the ~ bg ea > I Use
guess Bill and I will always re- through two mammoth mile- round. you. At each? locking banca mush di aie 5 kpit, | the aristocrat of stockings
member that sunny afternoon long breakwaters, Here as _ in “Wanderer” was like a mad dog down ee Ye Cee ore) es
when “Wanderer Ii” up-an- any port in the world the first on a leash. She strained and hrough ne “eo por ol > a +
chored and sailed away. from thing that happened was that jerked at her lines, then heaved could fee Laie les aoe a 4
Bridgetown. the port health and customs forward and back while the ‘She wa eadily settling
Be . officials boarded “Wanderer II”. waves set up by the inrush of I do remember one thought
roups of several of the good Even though she is so small. we water swept from end to end of tit flashed through my horri-
people we had had the fortune still have to go through the THE 20-ft. waterline yacht “Wanderer II” under full sail. the chamber and tossed her geq mind. What a pity it seem
to “meet” at Barbados were same routine as a boat of 10,000 about as if she were on the open ed that after 6,600 miles of sail-
standing at the Aqudtic Club _ tons. This time, too, the Panama sea,

i power again, entered the first of ¢
You might remember from ow grey bank of clammy cloud the locks at the Pacific side just | '
your history lessons at school was squeezing out all sight of before dusk. FRESH
ju

French began building the canal
in 1881, In eight years the money
found, for the project. had. all
been used up and_ thousands
upon thousands of the people
working had died of malaria,
yellow-fever and dysentery. The
French abandoned the scheme
and then the Americans stepped
in and finished the job.

The United States also made
a treaty with the Republic of
Panama which gave it sovereign-
ty over the Canal Zone in per-
petuity. In revurn the Pana-
manians receivea a lump sum of
ten million dollars and an annual
payment of 250,000 dollars.

The actual working of the
canal is like this. A ship enter-
ing from, say the Caribbean is
raised by means of three locks
to eighty-five feet above sea
level, The ship then sails over
what is known as Gatun lake
until it comes to three more
locks on the Pacific side of the

problem when she reached Cris.





have been above. ‘‘Wanderer”
set out from her mooring at
Cristobal. at mid-morning In
that muffied daylight it could
really have been earliest dawn.
The little outboard motor, fitted
astern, chugged her over the
glassy, calm waters while on



It was much easier in the |
“down” locks than in the former |
ones which lift you up. Here
the water subsided beneath you
as the six-foot wide draining
ports were opened up at the bot-
tom of the lock, There was no
bubbling and swirling of the



which lies between the Panama Canal locks,

," 2OOO00-O9-4OOGOOOO9O5-4984 GO 9G0OF GOO OO OGO1O9SOOHO DE YOY DOVECOT OTD VVIEY SVOos

Pine Babrics



. by J. L. Chatelain PHARM,



$5-9946-34-5006

one

9 OUOPRVYROEOW

FRENCH
MEDICINE!

a




Chemist, formerly head
chemist to the Paris La- ¢
boratories and Hospitals.1 : |



URODONAL for Anthritis,
Rheumatism, Obesity, Re- 2 |
nail and Biliary Gout $ |
Gravel, pains and Acidity. ©

PRICE: $2.16 3

GLOBROL strengthens A ,
Tonic for the heart, mus-
cles and nerves, A very
powerful topic,

PRICE: 17/6.



1UBOL for Constipation








POOR OUoR

LOOSOOOOODIN







*® Soft textured

* Delicately perfumed

* Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
gives a satin smooth finish

® Clings lightly, evenly, for
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY



WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER |










KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

Foods

| 4
@ |i}
. CONSULATE SHIRTS, self colours, trubenised j de $\))
| collars attached coat style, st'd. eee or a ose % I}
| lengths, 33 to 35 ins. in shades of Grey, Blue, @ |\\ A
Tan, White $7.78; $8.45 & $8.77 each, | 2 |i
° B.V.D. WHITE UNDER PANTS, size 32 to 44 ins. a ae
PURE LISLE ENGLISH RIBBED 0 : |) THESE!
a? HOSE AND ANKLETS i 4 |
| w elastic tops made by ! ¢ . ad
| ant Allen Solly, sizes 105 | 2| What a fine
} oO ns. in shades of Black, @| a
White, Grey, Dark Brown. F 4 i list of
fat ote a & Wine, Hf \4 et Eni bl
ose $1.76 pair: anklets $1.63 is Vnioyabie
pair. i i sgOU
i
;






also' COLTON ANKLETS in

Moments

PLOOS




















———SS

fancy designs and stripes, $\) LUSHUS JELLIES, 7 Flavours—Per Pkt. es
war Value, slapa. Y) eit - HONIG CORNFLOUR—Per Pkt, ‘
ne » Nd Shadow Stripe Nylon Wt Lion CURRY POWDER—Per Tin Fanrcads 49
ae Mestlck seem ecar ae in Pink, Blue & White -- at $2.87 Yd. 1) SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON—Per Tin .......+-: in
oyal & Sare-Blue, sizes | soe s MmAMTTiwe Der Tin... usecase a
24 to 26 $2.33 & 28 to 22 $2.80 ' “DPetronelia™ IMPERIAL LAMBS TONGUES—Per Tin

pair. CROSSE & BLACKWELLS BREAKFAST ROLL—Per Tin 51
GENTS SATIN LASTEX BATH

This is a serviceable art silk



PLVHHS HOH HOS



i very SWIFTS VIENNA SAUSAGES, Lge. 99¢., Sml. Tin .. -43
oad, O eb Te nace hie a aie a en i WIFTS LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL—Per Tin 68
med. @ $6.76 each. Shade | range of plain shades. a ove crore a Te =e so "3
Royal, é é >|) SWIFT tESE
MEN’S WORK GLOVES of a very | Art Sith Pique Sheer *\\{ C. & B, DRIED MINT—Per Bottle odes ~
if strong material, for use of in Pink, Silver, Champagne, Ecru, ranean? & C. & B. DRIED SAGE—Per Bottle .....-.-.-++sse0ee - :
engineers and _ chaffeurs, Lemon, Gold, Ice Blue, Torquoise, : APTE PEANUT BUTTER—Per Jar ......--sesseeeees 6
Gauntlets «@ $4.52, short Rose, Lilac, Bois de Rose and White ‘



gloves $3.21.

Cave Shepherd

& Co., Ltd.

at $2.76

HARRISONS

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664

’

} ROSES UNSWEETENED LIME JUICE—Per Bottle .. 1.13
{ NISH THICK CREAM—Per Tin ...... .
Q.B.B. BUTTER CONCENTRATE—Per Tin
{

t





DENMOR COOKED HAMS-—Per 2%lb. Tin ......-- 3.76
HEINZ 57 SAUCE—Per Bottle os me ; 69
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE—Per Tin .. DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. ......--

COCKADE FINE RUM

10-13 BROAD ST



» od bbSOHSSTSIOSOSSS IIS SOS IOHSINSSOSOOOD







SE
SS Slee



Stansteld Scatt & Co., Ltd.


PAGE TEX



The People of Barbados—XII

A new idea was gaining head-
way in this Island among some
of the better educated persons
of the community, These were
more tolerance towards slavery
and to do all that was possible
to ameliorate the suffering of
those who were either born of
slaves and sold as duch, or those
imported from their villages 4n
Africa and sold as such. One of
these men was christopher Cod-
rington, a Barbadian of the
wealthy and influential class, who
after a great career as an officer
in the King’s army, retired from
the Government of Antigua to
his estates in Barbados where he
passed the last six years of his
life in contemplation and study.
He died in 1710, and under his
Will, Codrington College ws
founded; his Will reads—

“My desire is to have the
plantations continued intire and
300 negroes at least always kept
thereon, and a convenient num-
ber of Professors and Schola.s
maintained there, all of them to
be under vows of poverty,
chastity, and obedience, who
shall -be obliged to study end
practice Physic and Chirugery
as well as Divinity, that “‘by the
apparent usefulness of the
former to all mankind they may
both endear themselves to the
people and have the better op-

portunities of doing good to
men’s souls, whilst they are
taking care ow their bodys,”

but the particulars of the Con-
stitution I-leave to the Society
sed of wise and good

Rum was the most suitable com-
modity for barter in the slave
trade, and the American planta-
tions were purchasing molas7es
from the foreign islands at a mica

cheaper rate than could be « -
tained from the English Is ‘ar

and using the .rum distil! 94
rom this molasses to ut

barter the English slave traders
The House of Commons passed
an Act in 1733 which became
commonly known as_ the
‘Molasses Act.’ The purpose of this
Act was to prohibit the American
colonies from importing the cheap-
er molasses. The use of rum as a
medium of barter for slaves is
clearly shown by the letter of one
Captain George Scott when he
wrote his owners at Newport in
1740--

“We left Anamboe ye 8th of
May, with most of our people
and slaves sick. We have ]>st
29 slaveg Our purchase was 129.
We have five that swell’d and
how it will be with them I cen’t
tell. We have one-third of dry

N November 20, 1947, Buck-

ingham Palace and London
saw the greatest event since the
wedding of Queen Victoria more
than 100.years. before: the mar-
Yiage of Princess Elizabeth to the
Duke of. Edinburgh,
It was the first time that an
Heiress Presumptive to the Throne
had been married from the Pal-

ace.

Like her great-great-grand-
mother, Princess Elizabeth rose
early on her wedding day and
breakfasted in her sitting-room.

Her bridal gown, though less
costly than Queen Victoria’s,
which w&s reputed to have cost
£3,000, was a magnificent crea-
tion. Chosen from 12 designs sub-
mitted by the Queen’s dressmaker,
it was made of rich ivory satin
cut on classic lines, and embroid-
ered with York roses in seed
pearls and ears of corn fh crystal

ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE—7

“SLAVERY” —By John Prideaux

cargo left and two hhds rum— system with its cruelties, its im-
I have repented a hundred times morality and its ignorance consti-
buying of them dry goods. Had tuted the whole fabric of the
we laid out two thousand pounds existing society. The State Church
in rum, bread and flour, it would made no effort to change or modify
have purchased more in value this system in the slightest, prob-
than all our dry goods.” (1) ably because the Ministers them-
The sympathy for the unfortu- selves owned slaves, and were de-
nate Negro was increasing, and the pendent on the planters for their
Hon. James Dotting, President, living. The planters openly
observed to a New Assembly, in declared that to christianize the

his “King’s Message,” on the 15th negro slaves would be to jeopar- :

of March 1736—7,— dise the whole social] structure of
“T can’t help observing on this the community, as it would ‘lead
head, what very large sums to notions of equality.’ The slave
have been paid out of the was considered a chattel, which
Treasury for Executed Negroes; although human in outward
when I am convinced from a appearance, did not have the full
late instance which happened, qualities of humanity. There were
that many of these unhappy some ministers in England who
wretches have been unjustly were attacking slavery, and ‘in
Condemned on a pretended mis- 1766 Warburton, Bishop of Glou-
construction of the Act by which cester, attacked the slave trade as

they are tried; and which be- a violation of divine and human r

sides the Cruelty to the poor law. Bishop Butler was another
Slaves, has been a considerable of these Ministers, he preached
loss to their owners, and a great that ‘“Despicable as they may
injury to the Public; This mat- appear in our eyes, they are the
ter therefore deserves your creatures of God, and of the race
serious consideration; and I of mankind for whom Christ
doubt you will, without loss Died.” After the publication of
of time, remedy such defecis ‘Thoughts on Slavery,’ by John
as are in the Acts now in Wesley in 1774, the abolitionists
force for the Governing of gain more supporters, and there
Negroes; and provite, by a New were many powerful appeals made
Law, such things as are con- to Parliament.
venient, both to prevent injus- Although emancipation was not
tice being done to Slaves, or any yet in the air, the English liberal
improper liberties and advan- opinion was taking an active in-
tages granted or allowed them, terest in ameliorating the condi-
whereby they are countenanced tions of the sjaves themselves;
or encouraged in their disobe- and was gradually gaining follow-
dience to the White Inhabitants.” ers in the West Indies as well,
(2) But even for this missionary
Dr. N. Lucas comments—‘After brethering of the Moravian doc-
cue consideration, this produced trine met with considerable
No, 180 Hall’s Laws; which goes opposition. Only a few planters
far beyond any boasted, ‘Liberty allowed them to teach on the
of Clergy’; and absolutely gives a estated.
Power of ‘Compounding Felony’; The most conspicuous and dis-
which is denied to all White Men; tinguished figure in the public

, end obliges Owners to pay for the life of Barbados in the eighteenth

Thefts ete, of their Slaves, when century was Sir John Gay Alleyne
Legally required so to do; and Bart., who was elected a member
gives a Power of Appeal to the of the House of Assembly for St.
Court of Error in cases of Murder Andrew’s Parish in 1758, In 1767,
itself.” (3) Sir John was elected Speaker, a
position he held for thirty years.

In 1765 the Moravian Bretheren As the restrictions on the Speaker's

arrived in this Island, and this activities had not yet evolved
was the first attempt to educate themselves, he exercised the rights
and evangelise the negro slaves. and powers enjoyed equally with

Professor Marshall, in his Princi- all the other members; often taken
ples of Economics’ remarks—‘the the lead in opposition to Govern-
two great forming agencies of the ment measures,

world’s history have been the In 1774, Sir John did
religious and the economic.’ Dur- hesitate to declare to the House
ing the first century of colonisa- his disapproval of the system of
tion of this Island, the economic slavery, which he described as a
side is quite apparent, but the lawful and necessary, yet un-
religious side is completely lack- happy right which leaves an im-
ing. Industrial conditions govern- mense debt upon us to clear the

ed the whole social and moral obligation of human nature. At
order





.614 Rooms, 200 Staff, 300 Clocks

panied by the Sovereign’s Escort lined Moses basket made for the
of Life Guards wearing their Duke of Gloucester and lent by.
traditienal scarlet tunics, shining Queen Mary.
breastplates and plumed helmets Others, like the large pram used
for the first time since 1939. for Princess Elizabeth and her
The procession returned as it sister, were refurbished on econ-
had set forth, except that the omy grounds and because they
bridal couple now rode together were better quality than anything
in a glass coach. which could be manufactured at
For more than a year after her the time. Both cot and cradle had
marriage, Princess Elizabeth, like been used for earlier generations
many other daughters throughout of Royal children,
the country, had to share her home The most recent Palace chris-
with her mother. ‘ tening was that of Princess Anne
So it happened that her first of Edinburgh. She was baptised
child, Prince Charles of Edin- there on October 21, 1950.
burgh, second in succession to the To-day, more than 114 years
Throne, was born at Buckingham since Queen Victoria made her
Palace on Sunday, November 14, memorable drive to “the Palace of
1948. Pimlico,” Buckingham Palace con-
It was the first Royal birth, at tains approximately 614 rooms.
the Palace since Lady Patricia No two counters, it is said, have
Ramsay, daughter of the first ever arrived at precisely the same
Duke of Connaught in 1886. total.

Economised

of things, The plantation this time the abolition of slavery

of sorting and planning early in
King George Vv: :

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



EXCLUSIVE
MEN'S
SHOP








had not even been dreamed of;
this was even before the advent
of Thomas Clarkson, who was
born in 1760 and would have
been only fourteen years of
* this time. Also William Wilber-
orce,



, that Wilberforce made

swept the Island of Barbados in
1780, destroying all but four of the
Churches, and reduced Bridge-

were 2,033, Horses 211, Cattle
6,606, that total value of the
houses destroyed, etc., came to
£1,350,564. The British Parlia-
ment voted eighty thousand
pounds and the citizens of
Dublin, Ireland, raised twenty

thousand pounds as
towards the relief of the
The Abbe Rayn th
e al portrays the
thoughts of one section of the
community, that the slave trade
was 7 excellent means of advanc-
ing the mercantile community of
the European while there
was strong opposition from a small
of intellectuals

but
who were for abolishing this

horrible business of kidnapping
and selling into perpetual slavery
a group of people from one specific

e be. The Abbe

of the people
settled in these Islands, are the
sole basis of the African trade;
extend the fisheries



IN



READY MADE
SUITS

IN
TROPICALS



SUITS MADE TO ORDER
FROM A WIDE RANGE
OF SUITINGS



canee” peheoe =f LINEN hints dedi LINEN SHIRTS
be_ considered asthe. prinipel aac PYJAMAS

which now agitates the universe,

The ferment must increase, in

proportion as cultures, that are

so capable of being extended,
shall approach nearer to their
degree of ection.”

(To be continued.)

1, ‘Rum, Romance and Rebellion,
‘by Charles Taussig, p. 36.

2. M.C. page 96. March 15th
ree" B.M.H.S. Journal Vol.
X, p. 19,

3. B.M.H.S, Journal Vol. X,
page 19. |

From $8.75 and up

TROPICAL PANTS
From $35.00 up

WOOLLENS SOCKS, TIES
WORSTEDS SHOES.

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

LOWER BROAD STREET











bai 7

*

PHONE 4785
By Marguerite Peacocke

>

SS

NS





's reign, recruit-
ing an unofficial team of expert
advisers and enthusiasts: as she
went along.

From Windsor Castle, from St.
James’s and Kensington Palace,
from Hampton Court and Holy-
roodhouse, and even from Queen
Victoria's Osborne, scattered
treasures came to rejoin their
long-lost “families”,

Every picture and piece of
china, every chair and every table
of any historic or artistic interest
every tapestry panel and length of
upholstery silk was catalogued.

Its history, built up over years
of study of Royal documents, old
bills, diaries and letters, was en-
tered in Queen Mary’s fine hand-
writing in small, black-bound
books which now form part of the
Royal archives.

PAY

>





If the rae at any rate
the State and semi-State rooms—
= When a temporary nursery w
‘ Home Shared established ae the Palace, much ca” be said i eee o. any
The bride drove to Westminster, of the equipment came from store, 9ne Person, that per
Abbey seatéd beside her father ingSome of the items were family
the Irish State Coach. accom- heir-looms, like the ivory satin-

cS

Modernised
beads. The running of the Palace now
devolves almost completely upon

the Master of the Household and
* @ On Page 12

as

ary.
She began her self-imposed task















—

ROSE'S

ORANGE JUICE jj

Cooling and Refreshing








If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valyable after iliness.

Take home a bottle today

BUCKEAST
ey TONIC WINE

bs
Viscosity | \ndex
dhinning out




— AGENTS





| | Hi
sy nequalled
Wee P brie oil trom



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





Please send

Asses

SA “7

WSS

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY. LTD.
ANNUAL HOLIDAY

O.t CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note

that our WORKSHOP wil be closed as from Monday,

16th June, 1952, to Saturclay, the 28th June, 1952, inclu-
sive, for the purpose of granting our Workmen their

ANNUAL HOLIDAY.

Arrangements have bee. made for emergency work

to be undertaken during this period and the receipt {i\|

of repairs and delivery of completed work will be |
cohtinued as usual.

Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open |
|
|
|



me some

WHIZZ

w

i find them marvellous
for relieving all kinds
of pain and for colds

’ —~
and influenza

Wed

Seo Your £440 Dealer : Joday~!
ESSO STANDARD OIL

or Esso Extra Motor Oil,

Yumi

to “business as usual.



Remember, one

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park
St.

LL

ordinary tablets

Road. {
Michael

Does the work of two



aa 4

é





Ask

STOKES & BYNOE LTD—-AGENTS. ames the best oil your money can buy.


Ne een a EM eS i ie MNS eS SORE eae yp PET i me eee sae gee ee ee ee eee eS ee ee a ee




SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

wn: aacamnat Teachers Ask Parents’ .

Salary Adjustments For Co-operation

THE Elementary Teach ki a can help you to success
MANY people who have been following this column ementary Teachers are making another drive to

obtain full co-operation between teacher and parent in al sh
in recent weeks have been unable to understand why it is training the chil to become a proper citizen. Phis drive j through personal post tuition
that so much money is spent on education in Barbados









; i l t which takes the form of a campaign will be in full force) HOUSANDS OF MEN in important positions were once students of
and yet there is a great deal of dissatisfaction. on Monday, June 30 when Mr. J. Cameron Tudor M.A. will) Tm Bennett College. They owe their success to Persanal Postal
An examination of the recent And it is so wrong that only a address parents’ at the Providence Boys’ School, Christ | Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have the same chance to

salary increases for specialists public enquiry into the adminis- Church. The Chairman at the meeting will be Mr. A. qualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.

and heads of departments will tration of the syatem can set it Smith, Headmaster of St. Matthias’ Boys’ School. The}

pply parts of the answer, right. Let it not be forgotten that qriyve will be started first in the parish of Christ Church | One of these courses will lead to your advancemes

: . ; ‘ : ; ; t ; ‘ | ‘«<
| - not —s ae ge ao 2 i an i and then there will be other lectures at various parishes as/ nae Sieceee, Reena Meee “Sees
emerits of the i es ry S from hi : ill be island-wid Book-keeping English Subjects Mathematics
: with a single-instance of malad- Codrington ane = in — this campaign will be islan me *, a eae Commercial Arithmetic General Education Public Speaking
a stments of which there are many same category as B.. rom - ° . 5 y , &. + mayer, | osting eography ce Subjects
; ae the teaching service. ford or Cambridge, Fortunately I Speightstown Round-Up Principal of Codrington College, | Economics Jourmalism Short Story Writing
. It has been decided to pay the have seen stupid people mas<_ ——————————————— re ents tae _ abe Sstluen asteboring Gecetine Sanitation
Headmaster of Combermere a querading with all these. : s d hush, an a OR Jal at the "Kee Architecture LC. Engines Sheet Metal Work
higher salary than the Headmas- I will be asked (because there Exams Will Be Held oe a we eee Ee Aircraft Maimeenance Machine Design, = Stsam Engineering
ter of the Lodge, If this is not seem to be other people who will a at the Christ Church Girls’ School Carpentry Motor Engineering Jalecommunteations
/ : P -| ; -
an absurdity J should like to hean sign Amateur or Bathos to any In St. Peter On July 21 Mr. H. A. Talma, ; Civil Enyiaeering Power Station Engineering Wireless Telegraphy
what other name it can be called. nonsense and call it a contribu- ™ Police Magistrate of District “A” Diesel Engines Press Too! Work Works Management
The Lodge School, in the first tion to this discussion) what has CANDIDATES from the two Will be speaking at the St Chris- Dracghtimanship a Quancity Surveying Workshop Practice
de among schools, has only the adjustment of these salaries ,,, * schools of the ° ile? " enerital Bezincering . Radia Aagneeeing
gra ’ secondary Boys’ s topher’s Girls’ School and on July Electric Wircag Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL

Harrison College and Queen’s to do with the standard of edu- jeward parishes—Coleridge and 9g Mr, L. H. Skeete, M.A., Head-
College as its equals Lodge pre- cation or the quality of adminis- parry, St. Peter, and Alleyne, St. master of the Foundation Boys’

pr yes oF oe ee ks eee eee cee nee eee ene oom ors CERTIFICATE
pares boys up to university stand- tration, In answer let me say Andrew—will be taking their will also have a word of advice

TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, CEPT. 188, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. i GENERAL

ard whilst Combermere does not, that even although I point teach- G.C.E, Examinacon in July at to give to parents about their Pleave send me free your prospectus on: +e

If the standard of the work done ers away from the mercenary to the Coleridge and Parry School children. , sunjnct ; EDUCATION

or the grade of the School is a the scred trust I cannot expect Hall, the Advocate learnt yester- The campaign ends in Christ} ain '

criterion then the reverse would them to be satisfied when others day. Church on August 6 when Mrs. 1. AF f Pain SenKe

be more justified. can hand down salaries to which Formerly, candidates from these 7, A, Talma will be the speaker. io 1 fora Jwt procapoiva.en
If there ig any idea of abolish- they are also entitled but which schools taking certificates exam- Pamphlets will also be distri- I .G8 (if umder 21) cuiiniiiect. Sige chive

ing this graded system then let are denied them. This is bound inations sat at the Combermeré puteq to adults entitled “On The ‘ PLEA ‘ LUT TERS your course, fill in Uv

me state that under present con- to reflect in the quality of their School Hall. Far.” This phamphlet deals with | Cah kiwi 2.6.52 dae wee ee ne we CPU ad se At

iti ‘ jay a 3 ‘ork, Parents as well as candidates isgusting language children |
Sonbernere GAPE Rhe sanderd bay welcome the change as candidates = ~— ie cee . ‘Son
of Lodge and if we are going to Barbados now spends 20 per met some difficulty in the past in fri’ nah aie aten. ih’ Wk. Sitieohne:
reduce all the others to the cemt- of 12 million dollars on rising early on mornings, and It appeals to the parents to play
standard of Combermere then education. This is reported to ve making other preparations before their part in stopping the: use of
Heaven help us the highest in the Colonial Em- travelling long distances by bus to bad language and points out’ that
I realised that before I had Pire. he results will be the Bridgetown. : ’ ‘ist the use of such language by |
concluded my preliminary canter S4me if 50% is spent and the eee oe pee Say a children is a sign of weakness and
and settled down to a few con- Present maladjustments continue. cause and true ig on ge { be not power. — i‘
structive suggestions, that. 1 The reason for the difference (ee yo ee ee ae natrim -

: 5 _ joined together in holy matrimony,
should have to say some un- Was hinted at by a single mem ye may declare it,” conned a

pleasant things but I had hoped ber of the Legislative Council. }2,,on at 9 Church at st. Lucey More Howses Go
never to have to advocate the Im the old days the salary of the ¢his week, while solemnising a . }
cause of any individual who might Headmaster of Lodge School was weading, but the church was awe Uj At The **Ba 99 |!
be led to feel that he had been increased by part of the profits struck when the mother of the ‘P y
publicly wronged and who I might from the Boarding Establishment. groom raised her hand and de-
even cause some embarassment, It is not the same to-day and it monstrated.

In the old days it was a sure iS not part of his pensionable The wedding she wanted stop-
means of preventing a man trom emoluments, Imagine the Gov~ ped and it was stopped. The groom
getting promotion or securing a ¢rning Body advertising for a and bride burst into tears. They
job if anyone suggested it in the headmaster and stating that part did not spend a honeymoon. It Gf which tenants have been com-=
Press, And we know that in Bar- of the salary would be made up Was the topic of St. Lucy that pejled to move.

bados old customs die hard. from the profits on food! Even Might and since. The young cou- *"More than half the applications

A BLESSING TO
MOTHERS!
JACK and JILL

COUGH SYRUP

With Vitamin C

STOPS KIDDIES
COUGHS & COLDS

In a Jiffy





removing houses to the Bay Es-
tate at the rate of about four a
week. These houses are both from
congested areas and from land



The Housing Board are busy |

— AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE}!



I regret to have to use Farmer's if it is~ an extra he has other wTue akan oe for house spots the Board receive Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
case as an instance for proving a duties to do in order to earn it Trader will begin to load 500a come from people who have been for Kittie, Mike, came sown from CHIAGE, 40 sAyG Deidoien your kiddies
maladjustment in the educational and it is unfair, unjust, and un- sone oF sugar at Si ei htstown’ to yen O08 1G GUle Lande, walen dangerous complications, With JACK and JILL these nasty, sniffy
system T apologise to him but he dignified to calculate his salary on morrow pele in many cases have been sold, the colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
will realise that he has gone too this. I hope the Committee ““ghe will be arriving at Barbados Manager said_ yesterday. how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.
far for the reaction of any small recommending the increases did ground mid-day to-day and will nee near ae ee ;
people to trouble him. net consider this at all. go on to Speightstown ; hi Ww 4 Complete within a few ’

If the salaries of tle headmasters J. BE. B. evening. pete! during the days +e Bay” and tenants who IT S NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE
of Lodge and Combermere were Messrs. R. & G. Challenor & Pty wi ae Se months JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
iixed Ob: the Sgures: on fhe. rol Co, Ltd. are shipping from Wotk’s time These houses ure fust inything’ yod teawe ever tied, and wnost important of ail JACK
then I can make out a good case 0 8 t S kh Speightstown, 1,050 tons and from pelow Wanderers’ Cric ket Field and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.
for the headmasters of St. Giles n spec ors see Sixmens, 1,750 tons while Messrs. The Board have ae ms sa
Boys, Wesley Hall Boys St. Leon- ° os? i Plantations Ltd. are shipping started construction 7 vondg Another famous Buckle Product
ards Boys and St. Leonards Girls’ Recognition 2,200 tons. the Thelston area y
School, In fact the Headmaster > a = < beak ame is expected BO BOM ceceeeerecescensceestnniisinereninnonstenianensenmenenmmuente JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
of St. Giles would be entitled to For Association a week at Speightstown. blown around the beach. that gave you Buckley's Mixture, Canada’s largest selling cough and

almost twice as much as the head-

master of Combermere, His school i ‘

reli relied 1.090 cee a. yeor see; ary pb velunies dene. will soon lose its attraction if a heap of the stuff. The beach is
If this were an isolated case ed to write the Commissioners of Se olen comttnise to leave now littered with the leaves and

of maladjustment I should be Health of all the parishes seek- ©" 'P* Of Cocoanut leaves to be dooks very untidy.

content to say nothing more, but ing recognition as an Association

en a Masters eee which represents the sanitary in- PART

ondary Schools must serve and spectors of Barbados,

12 years before they can get the When the Association write ONE ORDERS

increments to which they were en- the Commissioners, they will in- :

titled at ten years, and when form them that they have under

assistants ‘in the Elementary consideration—the registration of Issue No 24,

‘Schools are called upon to serve the Association, the publication

20 years in order to qualify for of a printed periodical and the

RESIDENTS of Speightstown Boys si j Id reme f ff ps’ Ci okley’
S Ss s sit on the beach making cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
complain that Queen Stibet beach straw brooms leaving behind them ae hee. own, Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY

Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., ED,
Cammanding The Barbados Regiment
27 June 52









1. COMMAND

; Ma. GF.
the maximum salary, in the ab- working out of a formula for the Regiment during the onsence of te ecu So ce ee ee eee
sence of a certificate from the Proposed establishment of a wid- | wee 18 — 24 Jun 62. ’ , E.D. on leave
pat ; lent ; ; 2, PARADES
Rawle Training Institute, and ef organization in the Caribbean é
need ten years, to quality’ for a if which the sanitary inspectors — {ycatew tit Parade, st Reet HQ, at 100 hours on Thuradny 9 Jul 32 Al
€ § . fe ated bre se m hem their sec wir of &

headship, then there is something and/or associations of sanitary and their second shirt for inspection. The ahibviavioasieas Wil detrange wit,
wrong, inspectors will be invited to take Coy Commanders so as to enable all exchanges to be made on this parade

part. with a view to preparing for the Annual Inspection by the Commander,

Caribbean Area

ee 8. ANNUAL INSPECTION BY COMMANDER, CARIBBEAN AREA |
The Asso¢iation elected five of The Commander, Caribbean Area will carry out his Annual Inspection of the |



BONE CHINA TOBY JUGS OF FAMOUS









s
its members to form a Health Local Fi Monday 1 52 ; abe ee th pd ‘ 5
The Gracious ie seenbers SS forty & Sgalth Wil be Bee oot Monday 14 Jul $2. A combined rehearsal for this parade : OLD CHARACTERS
v ‘ bers are Messrs. H. I. Bell, Presi- 4. BAND PRACTICES ‘ or 4 . HQ 66
‘ ¥ ears dent; Archer, Secretary, B. Pil- eee ee wioe ee ae rey “he neers 4 and Thursday CAPTAIN FLINT > BILL SYKES . BOBBY
grim, N. Worrell and B. Maycock. Caribe a ; n, for the nnual Inspection by Commander ” 4 ” s
_@ From page 7 Before the Committee was ap- 5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR BURNS", “OLD MAC’ Ete.
grey. What of it? Grey or white pointed, Mr. Bell fist referred WEEK ENDING 7 JUL 52 We H Just R ved: Phase Weel Sur
hair is infinitely oe Why to the occasion in 1939 when the Orderly Officer 2/Lt. H. A, Husbands 9 AG sR Ae eRY @ ese and Feel Sure
else did the beauties of the past Association sponsored an island Orderly Serjeant 448 L/S Rudder, G.M ; . ‘ ‘nee
wear powdered wigs? Wide -pampalen” against the house Next for duty Cet er ea ape You Will be Pleased at the Prices
As one grows oider the tones fly. He said that then they were Orderly Serjeant 278 Sjt. Williams, $.D os : :
of the skin change and nature so successful that the Chief Medi- a eo Also — BEATRICE POTTER’S well known
i a ir gradual, r Pe as - ? L. D EWES-COX, Major,
canon ‘eo ie Ast aie teen Bailey in his "cemat depbht ond : Sia Wasbndes Pearman ae story books delightful characters in pottery
grey hair is softening and youth- that the extermination of fly PART I ORDER: - shies s
ful rather than ageing, Concen- borne diseases had been consid- HE BARBADOS REGIMENT OO PP® sagen, No. 21. “JEMIMA PUDDLE DUCK”, “BENJAMIN
trate, uf yours is going grey, on erably reduced due to the Asso- eer iene acl evliperosnieapentent ae - ara AN
—_S till M4 a are station's: campaign, 668 Pte Crawford, D. "B" Coy Permitted to resign from the Regt. wet BUNNY”, “TIMMY TIPTOES” ete.
a sty at is elegant as well aS «tn view of the fact that there 2 suns eee : +43 f ;
becoming, and flattering it with ;, 4 tremendous campaign in 510 L/Cpl Gardner, M s » Permitted to resign from the Regt. wef These are all Awaiting Your Selection
delicate that 9 / pastel and’ ‘Trinidad, British Guiana, Samai- : Lt Cot 3 i, 0.8.E., B.D é ab ind P/L ith at
aeACANE) ca and other West Indian islands, “7 onnell, E., E.D, Granted Sndays’ P/Leave with permis-
‘ Above i remember that Fae and because various diseases are 568 Pte Heath, J > Granted Ue eee Sraerwe “Byun .
orty, regular attention is the responsible for the dislocation of , 52, |
secret of good looks, Slackness, a tee activities, even here, it is 424 Drmr Blackman, H.B. : geenten 2 months’ P/Leave wef 9 Jun Fe
at this point, slowly but surely good to step up on our health 549 Pte Haynes, J. S Brihied & iy) Si eave wet aiten es.
lowers the “flag to half mast, Caneel: ane ge if before the 385 Pte Gibbs, G Granted 6 Months” PiLeave Wel # Jun | OF
Courage, skill, and a little daily public,” Mr. Bell said. be ee (itis “a ,
effort send it flying aloft, filled The Committee which was ap- ORT Le Gi pauses Sch ilaa tm tha. Fane oe Wepta tain: wet | Bolton Lane and Aquatic Club Gift Booth ¢
with the breeze and vitality pointed was given the power to Lieut. T. A. Gittens ) 4 Jun 52,
which creates and maintains the co-operate with any capable per- | Phone 3909 Phone 4897
spirit of youth. sons who might not be members M, L. D, Oey ae ia
of the Association. The Barbados Regiment a
er SRC CPOEOEL OOOO LPL LPL LDP LDP PPP PLLA PEL LALLA ALLIS OF
s
&
¢
?
Days seem ecdibess to %
one who suffers from a
tired, aching back, Don't %
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. ee sanisoens, %
Rub it on and let the magic
‘

of its warmth do the rest,
Buy A.1. today!

SOS





Au / THE FINEST BEER
BREWED ANYWHERE.









A Z
— es

(caris/)
‘) , S



Special





COCONUT CREAM
CAKES

6c. each

SLE PEL SLPS OLS SPSSSPSSOSS FOSS PPOSSSS





This Week's

caiman! §

ARERIES BaTD.
DIAL 4758 |

JAMES STREET

——_



LEED 4 4 £666,650 6OOG8O. | I
FPF EO FE FP OPES oe errr rr rr Pe PPLE LLPLE LLLP EPP PP PPP PSPC”? PIPES ¢ PELLET or Cer eer OPE Pe TAS/A

















4 2
LY «
*

. i +464 SOOSOOo®
LOLOL CEPOL LEE LLL LLL ELE EES EEE:

PAGE ELEVEN







You can obtain the following:

ARTISTS’ SUPPLIES -

READY PREPARED CANV



AS BLOCKS





niastateisiiinpciimamaie

CANVAS BOARDS & CAN
STUDENT PREPARED ACADEMY BOARDS in three sizes
LAMP SHADE PAPER

ARTIST OIL, COLOUR BOXES

PAINTS IN TUBES, BRUSHES

CHARCOAL, TURPENTINE & LINSEED OIL
Also OIL SKETCHING BLOCKS

ROBERTS STATIONERY — dial 3301






|
|



|
|



WE CLOSE FOR

STOCK-TAKING
ON THE 30th JUNE

Customers Are Asked To Co-Operate

John BD. Taylor & Sons, Ltd.

Lial 4335—





Roebuck Street

iy

SS Tre A SEES = Sa



SPECIAL CASH OFFER FOR THIS WEEK

GALVANISED
CORRUGATED
SHEETS

neoninenessiatetiinaniinnemtniimnereetneanemenreepe? tne ea

24 Gauge x 6ft. Sea ae ia es $4.32
do. x hk persis wees oo ee
do. x 8&ft. Pewee ce toca ces $5.76
do. Met he oak cee as . $6.48
do. TENS sv sea tae .. $7.20
| Do Not Miss This Attractive Offer
| BARBADOS HARDWARE (CO. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534



Rheumatism,
Aches, Sprains,

Insect Bites & Stings

Apply healing, soothing
THERMOGENE Medi-
cated Rub where the pain

is. Its penetrating medi-



g-9-%

cated warmth relieves the



In extra large
Jors and handy Tins

on

congestion and charms
Head and Chest Colds, Coughs away the pain. Rub well
in except when applying





Musoular Pains to bites and stings.

Of all good Stores =
and Chemists

DOUBLE-ACTION

| THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy Tins





ATLAS PAINTS combine robust ana

economical protection with splendid decorative finish,

Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,
Architects, specify

ATLAS TROPICAL GRADE (FUNGUS RESISTANT) PAINTS

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

Details available frorr
| H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., P.O. Box I41, Barbados.

EER © DAINTS

S| ATLAS PRESERVATIVE | ERITH, KENT, ENGLAND
;











LT
, Lt

$4














eee ss SS ee” Se SS SS! llmUllUCCOl OO SO ———— Ss ese Te ee ee ee ee lll
88
‘ PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952
shai. stance nasal ence seine linoiitincdcnnaninaial : facsecteiileenieieotiniass
} e | POPP PP PP POPES DROP EDE GOS PDEOPEPOOPOS PP PODHLIO
‘ rs
The Eisenhower Story Hy MM. MaccOuL
z
re the transgressor the rough treat- it to perfection, and when he does Eisenhower has hewn, too, never get shown on the films. S
The Man With ment he is mighty impressive that he can be moved to blazing ARTHUR WALLANDER, chair-
Soe far it appears that even (b) Let him gon thinking and anger. man of New York’s Committee on

pon ; Eisenhower’s most vitriolic Press talking out about peace. It is not At yesterday’s New York Press Racial Unity, reports “a steady
Unity At Heart adversaries have been as im- only what Americans but peoples conference, ae as the proceed- improvement in aoa climate =
MR, EISENHOWER, politicien pressed as everyone else by the the world over want to hear ings were ending on a note of human relations in this city.”
ahd candidate for the presidency “viet sincerity of the man, his . general geniality, a man pushed HE loves a parade, does Tru-
of the United States, has sur- CTUSading, »almost evangelical his way to the front and yelled man. Once again, as he does
mounted his first high hurdles— spirit j out a long question implying that whenever the opportunity offers,
where many, friends as well as ,/* is hard te think of anyone Eisenhower had _ consorted with the President leaps out of his car
foes, expected him to crash dis- ©!s¢ im American public life— Alger Hiss (the State Department and shirtsleeved, swings up Main-
astrously—and is now well away. ©*CePt possibly Truman himself official now serving a perjury jad street in Springfield, Missouri, |
The showdown convention at ;—Who,,could have delivered the sentence following allegations that with ex-Servicemen—to the de-|



HAM SAUSAGE—4-lb. Tins ASPARAGUS TIPS Tins
UFILLIT BISCUITS ” SWEET CORN
PEARS

‘ taett ‘eatmants 2 5 > , - . 4 - t

Chicago looms just four weeks | l¢sser’ speech at Abilene, a few he delivered U.S, secrets to Rus- spair of his secret service escort. | PEACHES SANDWICH SPREAD—Bo

away. A brahd-new political per- —— from his eee eee. sia). THERE is well-timed advice EACHES ” OLIVES 4

sonality is electrifying the Ameri- poco
can scene. The Taft campaign men who smile disappeared. He took sever- 2 ogg ¢ ees | BREAKFAST ROLL CHUTNEY i
But the vig question remains— ‘°offed, calling it a “Bible, home . autek sens Moyers oe man New Seco Speaking to 12,000 r

can Eisenhower manage to trans- °%4 mother” speech, may find ne rie Contes: at Was uesté,. a6 1.960 studetits @radua CARROTS z CHUTNEY SAUCE i

~~ that line backfiring badly. that?” Then he recovered imme- . ‘ : ar

late the undeniable enthusiasm he
has aroused in his first week
heme into votes for the nomina-
tion in Chicago?*

For all of this past action-
packed week Eisenhower has been
trailed day and night by hundreds
of seasoned reporters who have
produced several million words
about him.

Millions of his fellow citizens
have watched him eagerly on TV,
listened intently on the radio as
he spoke.

Out of ft all, as it was put by
Roy Roberts, veteran editor of
the respected Kansas City Star,
“emerges the impression of a big
man, an essentially honest man,
a generous man, even to his op-
ponents, who is willing to respond
to the call to bring national unity
in meeting the first problem of
peace.”

Eisenhower has already made
it quite clear that he means to
conduct this fight in what might
be described as “officer-and-gen-
tleman style.”

The Taft Press may be rubbing
their hands at this, but it is a toss-
“p what effect the novel spectacle
of a politician intent on fighting
clean at all costs will have on the
American voter.

Again and again I have heard
him say this past week, as some-
one asked a question involving
the name of Taft or MacArthur,
“I’m sorry, gentlemen, but I am
determined to keep personalities
out of this.”

There will be no gutter fighting
or low blows as far as Eisenhower
is concerned.

No phoney, this

American reporters are quick at
spotting ‘“phoneys.” A single false
hote, a pose struck, a little pomp-
ous “banana oil” at the wrong
moment—and they start giving



THE ROMANCE OF BUCKINGHAM PALACE

his deputy. A superintendent is
responsible for domestic adminis-
tration, a steward controls the
manservants and a housekeeper
supervises the women staff.
, E device which
makes for economy, efficiency or
labour-saving is used, even to the
vepneonsd theie Map so
after t -yearly spring
clean each item of ‘Konidure can
be restored to its correct place,

Many of the 200 and more staff
are specialists. Table deckers
for instance, lay tables an

Those quotes I wrote round the

word “lesser” just now point up

rebellion—one of two—which
}isenhower has already staged
with his professional advisers in
his first week home—rebellions
1owing that Eisenhower has no
intention of being a puppet.

For last Wednesday Eisenhower
nade two speeches in Abilene.
One was the “big” speech, the
ffair out at the stadium, That
speech was largely written for
him. by the “experts.”

The other, near his old home,
was “off the cuff,” spontaneous,
without notes, straight from the
heart—anq in the opinion of
nearly everyone who heard both
was by far the better.

And Eisenhower nas told his
men that from now on he means
to do his own speech writing.
That was Rebellion Number One.

Rebellion Number Two came
out at the remarkable Press con-
ference he held here in New York
yesterday.

Kisenhewer, looking about him
at the massed reporters with un-
wonted sternness, barked out: “I
have received a deluge of advice
about this and that in recent
weeks, And I have been repeat-
edly advised not to start making
speeches on the theme of ‘peace
it’s wonderful!’ But I am going to
do it. I think that peace is won-
derful and I am fed up on people
making fun of peace.”

No parrot, either

You should have heard the
cheers. And you should have
seen the squirms by some of the
Eisenhower advisers,

So my advice to the experts
isi—

(a) Have as few prepared ad-
dresses for your man as you
possibly can. Just let him get up
and think on his feet, He can do

contribute to the Palace regime
The Ministry of Works “owns”
th fabric of the building and
has recently installed an oil-burn-
ing system, one of the greatest
improvements of modern times,
for the building had never in the
past been adequately heated.

Daily Post
The G.P.O. provides postmen,
counterhands ,sorters, teleprinters
operaters and telephone switch-
board operators — for the Court
Post is run like any other
post office, except that its mail



GEN. EISENHOWER

about. And what a relief to have
Eisenhower doing the peace talk-
ing instead of the Kremlin’s dove!

Basically you could sum up
Eisenhower's political approach,
as so far revealed, like this: That
it is still perfectly possible to put
the simple, copybook virtues of
the past to work on even the ap-
pallingly complex problems of
to-day. And to tackle these prob.
lems with linked hands, as a uni-
fied nation, instead of as a number
of mutually suspicious classes or
#roups working in uneasy coali-
tion.

At his Abilene Press conference
he was questioned on the politi-
cally explosive topic of legisla-
tion to enforce full civil rights for
Negroes (which the “Solid South”
is sworn to resist implacably),

And no dictating

He replied that he thought this
was a matter for each State to
work out for itself rather than to
have legislation crammed down
its throat from Washington.

Result? As his motorcade,
driving from LaGuardia -Airport
to Columbia University the other
night, crossed the fringe of New
York’s Harlem coloured district,
a few scattered boos were heard
and a cry: “We don’t want you
here, Eisenhower.”

This was undoubted called
by the touchy civil rights opinion
Eisenhower had produced.



----FROM PAGE TEN

handing out 1,500 letters a day
with many more at peak periods
like weddings and jubilees.

The Army provides the colour-
ful ceremonial guard, but the
Home Office, with its policemen,
is the real custodian of Palace
security.

THEY NOT ONLY STAND
GUARD AT THE GATES BUT
PATROL THE GROUNDS AT
NIGHT COMPLETE WITH
SPECIALLY-TRAINED DOGS.

NEXT WEEK. The secret door
that enchanted an Indian poten-

diately, turned back to the micro-
phone and made a_ temperatel)
firm answer which was roundly;
cheered.

Later, as he left the room.

Eisenhower said to a friend: “
nearly went after that guy—just
as well I didn’t.”

Well, the next four weeks are
vital. What may happen is any
body’s guess. But it is undeniabl«
that Eisenhower has made a
splendid start.

He has glamour, that infectious
smile, a lightning-quick mind, He
is good on TV. He is good with
people—and that goes for dele-
gates :

It is up to him now to meet
those delegates, to win them over,
to entice away a few here and a

ate, he says that there can be no
return to normal in the revolu-
tionary times in which we all live. |

“Nostalgia for the past is a pre-
valent human emotion, but it is
peculiarly inappropriate to-day,”
says the doctor. And he warns
that we must get used to living
with the crisis as we do with the
weather, since “you can’t do any-
thing about either.”



THE’ super-beguiling adver-
tisement in the glossy magazines
show a smart-and-pretty young
woman, faultlessly dressed, with
a large bag on her arm. It could
be a clothes ad., but since the
caption begins “I’m going shop-
ping,” perhaps it is for something
else. Yes, the lady is going shop-
ping—but for stocks, latest move

few there, to leave Taft to find im the drive to get women

that his os slender lead has
been whittled away to vanishing
point.

Either Eisenhower or Taft will
win the Republican nomination—
nobody else counts any more.

Americans «re unanimous in
saying there has been nothing
like this in politics—either for
excitement or the even matching
of strength—for many decades.

And Those Quiet
Folk At Home

ONE of the oldest cliches in the
United States is that “Washington
(or New York) is not the real

America.”
And every time I get away
from these two big towns I am
struek anew with the truth of that
saying.

Kansas last week was another
Americans, are direct, quiet, very
friendly—and above all, kindly.

world, Its people, like most rural

of wi 5

Abilene—like Wendover, Wyo-
ming, or Ottumwa, Iowa, or Her-
miston, Oregon—is the real stuff
quiet, prosperous, hard-working
America, where the diamond glit-
far away as Mars.

This is the whistle stop.” Amer-
ica. This is where people can still
talk naturally of the Bible, Where,
as Eisenhower put it last week
(speaking of himself as a boy),
“you can be ‘poor but not know
that you are poor.”

Surrounded by a broad swathe
of wheat growing out of the rich
black soil, influenced constantly

by the gentle impact of the vast
land mass in which they dwell

ested in the stock market .

DEAD at 88 in Washington is
John (“Uncle John’) Croccett,
one of, the best-loved men in Con-
gress and for 40 years the reading
clerk of the Senate.

A professional actor in early
life, he carried the aura of the
stage with him. His booming
voice, impeccable dignity, gra-
cious manners and _ invariable
frock coat made him look so much
the elder statesman that awe-
stricken visitors invariably ad-
dressed him as “Senator,”

COMPARING the American
and British counter-Communist
thrillers, “Walk East on Beacon”
and “High Treason,” which have
opened simultaneously in New
York the film critic of the New
York Herald-Tribune says: “Al-
though we are cousins, we have
not yet become identical twins.
The difference lies in the factor
of humour. The British concern
over Red spies is mixed with con-
descension whereas ours is as
sober as a battle order.”

TARZAN still has great world
appeal. Five thousand fan letters
a week pour in on the current Mr.

, Lex Barker, in Hollywood.

quarter,

THE Broadway season just end-
ing has been one of the worst in
memory. Only nine new_plays
reached 100 performances. at’s
wrong? John Chapman, of the
New York Daily News, says it is
because audiences are getting
steadily tougher—less imaginative
and more impoverished.

ETHEL MERMAN, star of “Call
Me Madam,” flies to Curnavaca,

GOLDEN ARROW RUM.

PERKINS & CO.,
Roebuck Street

P2PSH9H-9DIDHDHOOGHHGHSPPHOPHOOS HH HHS SH os

Dial 2070 & 4502



OOr



|? TALK OF

eee





AFTER

SALE
IS THE

01 and $6.21



‘TAPESTRY CLOTH



48 in. wide
$1.29, $1.33 and $1.46 —
STRAW MATS

OPS PEPPLSES EPS S PF PPD PSI SE

arrange the flowers and one man is literally Royal. tate, The story at which Queen (the sea seems an improbable Mexico, for a divorce, Quips she
has charge of the 300 clocks. Postmen make their rounds Victoria was “not amused.” The idea in Kansas), these are the sort to reporters: “Just call me miss.
Government departments, too, along the endless Palace corridors, Royal Family at home of real Americans who somehow —L.E.S.
Ee
















MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

THe COLGATE WAY
TO COMPLETE

@
HOUSEHOLD
"TABLE COVERS
re ones
ofLoLorn
$1.27
Ss . .
: Lovely Quality and 4
are $1.98
CANADA DRY ; eles sas
Quinine Water BEDROOM AND DRAW. $
Phone 4541 For your Requirements ING ee RUGS d
- BEDSPREADS
a sing . a aaee's S18
hich America is made. The SORPOPSPDSSOS OPS SS SSO EPL PP PP PPPOFLFPSSSSS 5 Alluring Shades ‘nee
Ty BED ewig oO
ter of Broadway nightspots is as er . oe le an 0
In Bedroom and Drawing
GARDEN NOW! 800, 900,, and $1.04
” Now from stock 37 in. berg mae 4 wide
79c. and $1.32
PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS mam





HOME DENTAL CARE AGROCIDE—Nos. 1 and 3 z

COLGATE = GAMMALIN

. GAMMALIN
somes we ee yc For destroying insect pests

E giving vitamins and minerals WEEDICIDE

VCLEANS YOUR TEETH :- m adh ire, gape FERNOXONE

” ae ». stronger, healthier witb . . VERDONE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH | For killing weeds





Always brush your teeth
right after eating with ,

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

BICYCLES FREE?

Not quite, but the next best thing

SPECIAL OFFERS

Good till 30th September 1952

SILVER KING

The FLOATING RIDE bicycle





Full directions and instructions

PLANTATIONS LTD.

LLL PEFE EPPS SEF PSSOPPE

NOTICE




SSeS

) GENERAL TONIC{





< Our Customers are asked to note
that our Broad Street Branch

(CENTRAL EMPORIUM)

:
»
Ready
Medium ......... .380
Large .........-- $7.24
41¢ =Si‘éTOWEELS
Wash .......... 8Tc.
Q WOGG eii ces . 5Te.
Be hiss. es 780.
ee is ‘gle.
: Bath ........ $1.30
HEAD KEROHIEFS
% Colourful
RIS 92c.
213 BOYS’ FANCY SHIRTS
Q Assorted Colours
2 for $3.00 me
BOYS’ PULLOVERS
rs
BOYS’ VESTS
y 37c. each
8/3 CHILDREN'S RUBBER
Â¥, SANDALS
. 36c. a pair
: GIRLS’ STRAW HATS
and the Sugar Factory Supplies %/§ “coms __
and Ship Chandlery Department }
$
‘

‘ . TOYS ! !

at Pier Head Lane will be . A onde of thom
| closed for ; TRAVEL BAGS
| Attraction



DISCOUNT FOR CASH $10

DEPOSIT ON CREDIT $35
am



STOCK-TAKING |} TS 1s tor a

CLEARANCE SALE
On Tuesday, Wednesday, and *\$ MOST OF THE

; Thursday LINES ARE AS
the Ist, 2nd. and 3rd JULY,

FRESH AS THE :
We solicit your co-operation and MORNING DEW
‘shall appreciate it if you will

COMES WITH

and



Entry to Competition

We proudly present
The SILVER KING “Floating Ride” Cycle
Complete re-design of frame angles has
resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPROVEMENT
in bicycle design since the War, with
EAS STEERING
EASIER PEDALLING

SACROOL and the FLOATING RIDE performance.

To anyone who introduces the largest number

of people in each month who purchase these

magnificent bicycles we will each month award
. as bonus

SPECIAL PRIZE $10



Unbelievably

Great Beauty has been combined with With Kievolas : , $ %
KNOCKS OUT Gaproved STRENGTH ct ail the important ee = arrange your ordering to suit. roa tet
PAIN points— With SILVER KING ..........6600 . You FLOAT Ow Frices.

TOUGHER FORK TIPS
STREAMLINE FORK SWEEP
aoe ee na FLOATING | RIDE NOW
KNIGHT'S LTD. Buy the new Silver King FL. |
WAY MARNES & CO, LTD @ A. BARNES & CO., LID.

ALL BRANCHES i

2 A SE ON OE a

¢

That is the
MAJOR

GET YOURS Now

ON SALE AT ....



Central Foundry Ltd.

4,4, 4 ay
SSSOSOSOOOS 5O66S¢ SEO OSSCSSCS6 8SSGON

°



POLLS PSSST









POSSESS OSS SS SFOS SOO SO SOO SON ~—— ERODE @


a

- SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ec TE wd

——_





SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES












HOW CLEVER OF YOU \/ RATHER THOUGHT Laff
TO FIND THE THIEF IT WOULD BE,

SO SOON, MA. FLINT. MAS. DE LAZLON
~ . a ‘
< -



HEY HOPELESS ! LOOK

AT THIS LOT FROM FLINT.
HE WANTS YOU TO GET
THE GEN ON HALF THE
PASSENGER LIST OF







WHILE THE MEDUSA’ SAILS
DOWN THE SPANISH COAST
VTO WINTER SUNSHINE.

CAN'T THAT
COPPER










EVER TAKE
A HOLIDAY >



17'S A LOAD OFF



MESSAGE
FOR YOU,
MR. FLINT.



pf o
“a |
_ = |

z = RADIO

Gordons

Stands Sujoteme









f LOOK, DEAR, LOOK AT “S! : Pu ONE Pi }
( THE SIZE OF IT--LOOKAT « OT ¢ Ts ae
N—_t_ THE BIG MOSQUITO

See S| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













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





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park.
Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street








Pkgs. Lux Flakes .. es 4 50 45



Usually Now
Green Olives in Brine ............ 1.98
Bottles Hennesseys xxx Brandy 6.25 5.75 Selected Spantch Stuffed .......... 1,80
BY DAN BARRY Mazanilla Stuffed Olives large . 146
Tins Condensed Milk is 7 33 31 Mazanilla Stuffed Olives small .... .96
YES / AND_ON LAST WONORRYUL i. 2 Spanish Queen Olives—large . 1,02
RADIO CONTACT, TH s
=POSIT ON KIDNAPPED EARTH'S HE HAD SUCCEEDED/ \ THERE TO 8 2 We ia) oh pe 45 42 Spanish Queen Olives—small ao ee
’n DISTANT e-7 LEADING GEOLOGIST HE 1S RETURNING | WORRY ABOUT? Tins Meat Lunch 15 42 p Q
PLANET! £ 7 Se Sear SOON WITH HIS a Ey +7 Mixed Pickles in Vinegar ..............6..60055. .63
bs i 1 ! (
; o4 N Tins Smedley’s Peas ES a 49 45 Mixed Pickles in Mustard ........ er t 58
Ree] : Picallilli ....... Gee de ciibakiehls cca
. mR Tins Fresh Herrings at ‘is M5 2 CONE ROR vss yeosren given ie (tents Cok suai id
per ar Sichind: COWIE Geiss cacapaceiiciars. ]emees .16
pa a OW SF : Hebded i Welkale esis ss cesar vviges casseuaes 4
Nee Fe CE NS .



| t ; me 8 =e Ww

ie



BY FRANK ROBBINS

JOHNNY HAZARD
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further










I CAN PASS THAT
COUNTERFEIT U.S.
MONEY IN EVERY
BIG CITY IN EUROPE
ANP PO IT



LIKE THIS... MY
50 YOU HAVE A COMPANY SENDS ME
PLANE, MEIN HERR/ TO BIG CITIES... WHERE
HOW CAN THAT HEL? . I HAVE... FRIENDS!
OUR ORGANIZATION ?,









GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH












/ NOW-TO GIT THE
/ FLOOR POLISHED -- \ | HMM
SHE WON'T KNOW }\ Mi

i





BS a kara

| 2 aiches veh lds WiLL’
YOU GET YOUR MAID \
| SUSIE TO COME OVER? |.






‘ ROOM- SHE'S
ME FOR WEEK O17 )
BOY! LOOK AT THAT FLIZNITURE

SHINE!

a THE PLACE WHEN I WANT HER TO CLEAN

UP JIGGS’ ROOM -!IT'S





yy SHE GITS HOME’
. “ \._ A SIGHT- FILTHY - DIRTY’






YS } ~ IRE Shy." hye
‘i ; i ; » j es Ne] or :
KEEP IT DOWN He | [OUDE...00° vos THEY 7 ; eeraeat aire .
"Te YARDS! D MEAD FOR THE NeAwes “exe ver? War's YA went
— KE — AIRPORT! eam se a e d
; C SS | IX | f f J
wtf ! S] = intl \ 4 -_| “on BS)
> ae ; = | . ; = a”
ER PP RET regs oracipten 00
st care be _BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
aR ee! EES 2 -- -
“ iS) @ . ’













IF HE ONLY KNEW~ 1 WAS YELLOW
| WAS GOING TO RUN AWAY<«
BUT THE MASKED MAN
STOPPED ME++

| APOLOGIZE, KID, FORTHINKIN' THAT. YOU CUT IT MIGHTY
CLOSE. ANOTHER SECOND,
AND ME AND DAVED BEEN

DEAD# NICE GOIN’







7 a tha al ee THE WAY YOU CHARGED IN THERES
SMYTH, ME AND [ 1OUGHT /3 YOU AND THE MASKED GUY

YOU TURNED YELL -ME, SAVED OUR LIVES.

THERE ANDRANOUTON_@ capgez Ne reer

ee) Us. f

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








PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.





































TELEPHONE 2508
~
DIED __ FOR SALE
eee ; AUTOMOTIVE
ate ei CAR—One Morris Sedan Car, 10 hip.
Jobn Gwendolyn Las Age 26.19 good condition. Telephone Salvation |
years. Her funeral leaves the above |4t™™y 2467 or 4682 2 .6.53—3n
residence at 4.20 p.m. to-day for St
John’s Parish Churct CAR—Morris 10 hop In good condi
Simeon Lashley (Widower), Cor-{| tion. Apply to Fitzgerald Holder, Kew
field, St, Aubyn, Belfield {sons),}Hoad, St. Michael 29.6.52—In
Brenda (daughter) Josephine
Howell (mother), Holly Trotm. Austin 8. Good tyres and bat-
(brother) Leotta Trotman (si Perfect working order. Phone
ter) 28.6.52—2n
29.6.52 ee mc enearnan ene anen
sii Bo cue meiataes CAR Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class
ondition and Owner-driven $2,000
THANKS Dial 4476 12.6.52—t.f.n
CAR—Ford Consul (black) in perfect
ondition and done only 4,000 miles
Reason for selling owner now residing
BOYCE—We beg to give t! t ‘lin England. Can be seen at McEnearney
those who sent wreaths or y & Co. or contact Mf. C., E, Clarke
lent their sympathy in our recent be 3wan Street. Phone 2631. 25.5.52.
FEAVEMMONT CAUSE By CMC GOAL OF | me TTT
Mrs. Helen Boyee.— CAR—1#8@ Morris 8 h.p., very good
Mrs. Milljcent Watecott (daughter), |condition. Dial 3099. Owner driven.
and Family, Britton’s Hill 28.6.52—2n
29.6.52—1n aan
——— CAR—Plymouth sedan 1949 Model
BRUCE—The undermentioned beg to ge-| Always well cared. Condition as new
turn thanks to all those who attenaed [Done only 17,500 miles. Phone FB. S
the funeral, sent wreaths, Cards ete. | Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8657
on the occasion of the death of the 27.6.52—1n. t.f.n.
late Percy Bruce (Painter Contractor ————
who passed to the great beyond or CAR — Vauxhall Velox, little used
June 10 owner-driven, good as new. Dial 4476.
Eleanor Bienman (Bruce) mother 12.6.52—t.f.n.
Cecil, (brother), Vera, Doreen, (8180018). |
29.6, 52—1n ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one

i
FARRELL—We beg through this nuedgm)
to thank all those kind friends woo
sent Cards, wreaths, letters and sym-
pathised with us in our recent si aj













(i) Austin A,.40 Car.
D. V. Seott & Co.,

Telephone 4821,
Ltd.
2% .6.52—t.f.n.

TRAILPRS—Single axle 4 tons and







bereavement caused by the death of | double axle 6 tons from stock.

Mrs. Muriel Icilla Farrei! Smith Engineering Works, Roebuck
The Farrell family 26,.6.52-2n.|) Street. Phone 4947 25.6.52—6n
—

HOLDER—Thé family of the Inte Dovid) TRACTOR—Ransomes M.G. 5 with
Holder bea through this medium to|pise Harrow, Tool Bar & Fittings Lit-
feturn thanks to all those kind friends |tie Used. In Good Condition Phon
who seng wreaths, letters of condo- | 6272 6.52—1n
lence, and who in various v s ex-!

Pressed sympathy in our rec t be a
reavement ELECTRICAL
Mfs. Rhoda Holder (wife) Jestina, Iris Sedewnrdheesntenedatmain
Euretha, Naomi, Edna, Vernol, George ELECTRIC STOVE— Jackson Three
(children) Roosevelt,’ James Jordan, | pmase Biectrie Stove, Therinostati:
Darnley Harper (Sons-in-Law) Control, with control switch, Steve anc

29.6,52—1n. | ali fittings in perfect order. Stored at

— Sea View Guest House. Can be seen by

JORDAN—Through this medium [ beg |telephone appointment with the Man-
to sincerely thank all those who sol/ager. Price $190.00.

Kindly sent cards, wreaths, letters of 27 6.52—3n
condolence, attended the funeral or in} —-
any other way expressed sympathy ELECTRIC FRON—Walter No-Cord
with me in my _ reeent bereavement] Electric Iron and Board Get one of
occasioned by the déath of Emilee |these fine units before all are sold.
Many Jordan. DA COSTA & CO., LTD., Electric Dept
Lea Roberts (daughter) 29.6,52—In | Phone 3878 26.6.52—6n

meen |

— $$ - —_——
ROCK—The relatives of the Inte Casper

PLECTRICAL One 6 eubit foot Norge

rwin Rock desire to express their Sin- ‘ Deep Freezer in perfect working order

cere appreciation to all whe conveyed . ¢



Ine 4 cubit foot Frigidaire a very 4
expressions of Sympathy in their Te-fbuy. One 6 eubit foot General Blectric
cent bereavement. ideal for business Rrfrigerator. mspec
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rovk, Mr. and} tien at Yurde’s Blee. Chetpside Dial

Mrs A. & Rock, Mr. and Mrs. H. Me } 4614 27.6. 52—3n
Cielezy, Mr. and Mrs. V. B. St. JO00 | eee
Me. C. Bi A, 29.6.52—1n FRIGIDAIRE 7 C.F. In good working
ip ~ order, one lee Box, one Coolefator
TORTON—The undermentioned through | Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dia)
this medium inform all those kind g299 28.6, 52—2n
friends’ WhO attended the [UNCTAL,) ._nnmennetnennsiteetsiteeeentisiemdiee

sent wreaths or in any way expressed |
their sympathy, also thanking the
officers of Compsite Lodge through al)
assistance rendered them in the pass
ing of Mr. Joseph Turton 2nd Avenue
Chase Land.

Lilian Turton Doreen

29.6,.52—In

a

WEBSTER—The Webster family beg
through this medium to return thank:
to all who attended the funeral of
pe late Joseph N. Webster on 25th
une

(wite),



Amy (wife), Amos and Percy (sons),



Mrs. Worrell, Mrs Cumberbateh
(daughters) Joan, Narvia, Seymour
Coral, Mernia, Graton, Edwin Vai
ela, (Grand children)

20.6, 52-10

——————

IN MEMORIAM



ALLEYNE—In loving memory of my
dear departed father and mother Egbert
and Florence Alleyne on June 30,
1930 + 25, 1947.

Asleep in Jesus!; oh for they
May such a blissful refuge be!
Securely shall thy ashes lie,

And wait the summons from on
high.
Cylinda Alleyne’ (daughter), Dalton
Hinds (nephew). 29.6.52—1n

EL
ALLEYNE—In loving Memory of our dear
friend Carmen Alleyne, called to rest
June 30 1948. Ever to be remembered

by Mrs. Enid Holder & family.
29,6,52—1In.

DRAKES—In loving memory of Norman





C. Drakes who died on 29th June,
1950
“We miss you much, our hearts are
sore
As time goes by we miss you more
Your kindly ways, your loving face
No one can fill your vacant place

Ever to be remembered by The Drakes
Family and Beresford Alleyne.
28.6,.52—1n
—————————————$—$
MAITLAND—In loving memory of our
beloved father Seymour Maitland whc«



lingers on
Maitland, wife and children

died on June 29, 1950. i

Memories are treasures no one can
steal

Death is a heartache only time ¢
heal

Some may forget now that you ar
gone,

But we will remember while

29.6.52

PINDER—% ever loving memory of our







dear mother and grandmother Nora
CG. Pinder who fell asleep in Jesus
on June 29th, 1945,

Seven sad years have passed,

Yet your: memory will always bel

fresh in us ,
Ever to be remembered by VV. Per

kins, G. B. Pinder (U.S.A) M. \1
Williams (B'dos}, children, and fou
: ildren

grandch e ss an ee

se cid eaters
ANNOUNCEMENTS

—_——___—_
' BARN BIG MONEY by selling Redil
fusion in your spare time. Get a supp)
of forms today. 4.6.52—200
Special rate for long distances, ©
pecially for Business houses Phone
Playa Restaurant 4769 or Swiss Baker
2896 and ask for E. Mayers, 20.6. 52--1n

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned aga
giving credit to my wife, JOAHNNES
ONS inee GREAVES) as I do noi
hold myself responsible for her or a
one else contracting any debt or debt
in my name unless by a written ord
sighed by me
* -FYTZ GERALD GIBBONS
Sixmen’s Rd.,
St. Pete
28.6



ee





The public are hereby warned acatr
eiving credit to my wife VIETTA
CARTER inee MOSELEY) as | do no

hold myself responsible for her or any
one else contracting any debt or debts
in My name unless by a written ord
signed by me,
MERVIN CARTER,
Workmans V
st







PALACE



Just received new, shipment of Gafrard
three speed Automatic Changers at
e. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Em-



porium 15.6,.52—t.f.n
JUST ARRIVED “Rye” De Luxe
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar

tard 3-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads









10 needle worries, in attractive walnu!
sabinets A limited — quantity only
00, P. C. 8S: MAFFEI & CO., LTD

Pr: Wm. Henry Street.
28.6.52—t.f.n
Mullard 3-speed automatic record
changers The latest word in Reeord
Changers, no changing of heada. Re-
eord weor NIL. Lashley’s Limited. Pr
Vn. Hy St 27.6.52—-3n
One (1) Columbia Record Player i
perfect condition, Phone Joan Burto
2661 or 5045 25.6,.52—3n
PYE AC/DRY-BATTERY Portab!

radios in black and Chrome, Coming
coon. — PYE YTD. 28.6.52—3n

are sold througt



PYE radio receivers



Messrs. P. C. S. Maffel & Cs., Ltd
who are our sole distributors in ar
~ PYEB LTD. 28.6.52—3n

“PYE 6 valve AUTOMOBILE RADIOS,
n chromium plate, coming soon — PYE
LTD 28.6. een







3 speed automatic Rad jogramo-
phones, Available now! + PYE LTD
28.6.52—3n

PYE 5 valve radios employ EIGHT
BANDS! With bandspread on 11, 12,

18, 16, 19, 25, & 31 meters — PYE LTD.
28.6.52-—3n





YE 6 volt battery radios. Available
ow. 8 wavebands — PYE LTD
28,.6.52-—3n

PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM,
15.6.52—t.f.n,

“RADIO—K.B. 7 tube Radio for Sale.
Contaet C, O'Dowd, Wm Fogarty.
27.6.52—3n

PRE A TOR One Norge.8 Cub
Refrigerator, In first class condition.
Rodman & Taylor's Garage Ltd.
29.6, 52—3n,
ee
RADIO—Mullard Radios 5 tubes 4
bands with 19, 25 & 31 metres Band
aPENeG. $95.00 Lashley’s Limited. Pr
Wm. Hy. Street 27.6.52—3n.





WASHING MACHINE
oything we shall be
it free of
Husqvarna

Before you do
glad if you will try
obligation our new Swedish
Washing Machine at only
150.00, Don't forget you are weleome
to u free trial of this machine, Bradshaw

Company 29,6.52—-1n.

WASHING MACHENES—-Hoover elec-





trical washing machines for the home.
Only $135.00 K, R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.,

( Lower Broad Street Dial 5136.
27,6.52—8n

FURNITURE
CHATR—One Invalid’s Wheel Chair
ctieally new, price $100.00 Apphy
ne Williams, St. Saviour's Village.
irk Hole, St. Joseph

TABLES—Dining Tables, Breakfast
obies, Ornament tables of all descrip-
ion, Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuck
it. Dial 3299. 28.6.52—2n



LIVESTOCK

GOATS—4 Alpine-Sanaan





Ewe ats
Apply to





rom McKenzie’s “Buek".

»), Gamble, Aeerington, Chapman St
29.6,52-—1n

Yollow Budgergars. Phone 8188,

MECHANICAL

_ MENCING MACHINES Husqvamea

swedish the very best; a lifetime ‘of

itisfaction guaranteed G. W. Huteh-

son & Co,, Ltd 20,4.52-—1n.



‘IANOS—Carlton Pianos, solid mahat
ny in light or dark finish, fully troy
alized, Price $775.00 each. G
futehinson & Co. Ltd. Broad Street,
Dial 4232 27.6.52—4n,
ee
_PIANO-One Piano. Dunemann, Owen









Allder, 118, Roebuck St. Dial 3209.
28,6.52—2n

R E! MINGTON TYPEWRITER Owen

f. Allder, 118, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
28.6, 52—2n

SEWING MACHINES—-( Hand and
adie}. Owen T. Allder, 118, Roebuek
street Dial 3299 28.6.52—2n
TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES
large imber of Typewriters, Elec-
Adding Machines & Calculators at
prices from $60.00 for reliable recondi
tioned machines Bradshaw & Com-
pany 26.6, 52-—1n






















SUNDAY ADVOCATE
‘g" iv

PUBLIC NOTICES | FOR RENT EDUCATIONAL

|

| ALMA COT—Opposite St. Lawrence] MODERN HIGH SCHOOL.

NOTICE pecnanes Apply next door on a Pupils who would like io be placed

We beg to inform our Customers and} gets ue? %6-6-52—2n jam the waiting list of this school for|y page OE
friends that our Provision Department | “attractive seaside Flat m ——-—~| aehool year 1953 which commences in ee
will no longer be epen to the Public |, : aside Flat main road Hus-) September 1952 are asked, to apply. for

on Saturdays
will continue as usual.
Ltd

S. E. Cole & Co
29.6 52



vs
The Motor Vessel “T.B. Radar”
Her cargo and freight









Our other Departingn's | Rath, Open Ver

f



December only.







tings, comfortably furnished,
andah facing sea
erson (or coupie)

ne 2049

English
Suitabie
From July 1
18.6.52—t.f.n

@ waiting list form. Call or telephone
p oayd and it wil] be posted to you. The
late of the Entrance Examinstion, on
the results of which six

ne
Telep



free scholar-

ships will be awarded, will be announc-















urnished For



July,” November,
Dial 4476.
19.6.52—t.f.n,



NOTICE “BEL VEDERE'—Maxwell Coast, fui-!$d later.

All male citizens of the United States oe between the ages of 18 and 26 residing | 1 ji. ‘deus > Pp onveniences «and Principal
in Barbados are requested to call at ee 1 oS re Ee: 25.5.52—6n.
the American Consulate from July 1 to 29.6. 52—1n
Bait for Saecive Service Reautcation | “Cantumny—swamchde Dave O| bss gyyp NOTICE
Beetas Rtas 2 taining a ry, drawing and dining a

y aom, 3 bedrooms, Toilet, Bath & Kitch. SX AM
ee ne eee ee ee net Dial Mrs.’ Puckerin. 960s kot ine School Year beginning 18th
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required 29.6.62—2n. to Nive atioyne es net canenep
to register upon the day they attain the ak? “Hote Monday J r Ss
eighteenth anniversary of the day of FLAT “Cosy Cor opposite Hotel onday July Zl, 1952 at 9 a.m, at the

their birth, or within five days there-|°¥al. containing one bedroom, living| School,
aier ' room, kitchenette, toilet and bath, Ring gseetetatee see with Baptismal
: 2808 or 4100 Mr. A. E. Taylor. tines a estimonials will be
fi Jon, ult ghe

aiserean ‘Condllave,” Maan, pare 27 .6.52—3n ese oh ee Headmaster up to
bade. 37.5.52—t.f.n. | FURNISHED FLAT,—at Dundee, St. Applications for one or more vacant
BARBADOS Lawrence Suitable for 2 only. Avail-| Foundation Scholarships tenable at the
IN THE COLONIAL COURT OF | #Â¥le June 15th Onward, Phone 8240, Alleyne School, will be received by the
ADMIRALTY 1.6.52—t.f.n, | Headmaster up'to Friday July 18, Candi-
The Owners of the Steamship feasts dates will be examined on Monday
“@makura” FARAWAY, St, Philip Coast, fully|J@ly 21 at 9 a.m. 29.6.52—an

At 2 p.m, in the afternoon of Thurs-
day the 17th day of July 1952, I will
ofter for sale by Public Competition at
“ay Office in the Public Buildings ‘or a
sum not less than the appraise? value
“THE MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR”
now at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge-
town, with its fittings. Particulars of
the Inventory of the said Vessel can be
seen on application,

The appraised value of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of,
THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS”
it is fitted with an Internal combustion
Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed
of 0 knots, a gross tonnage of 162,34,
1 register tonnage of 116.12, a length
of 103 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet
ind a depth of 10 feet. The length of
the Engine room is 24 feet.

The accommodation consists of 2
sassengers’ rooms with 4 beds each,
vailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda-
tion for 2, Boatswain's locker and
store room,

For further particulars and arrange-
ments for inspection apply to

T. T. HEADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty





















Provost Marshal's Office 25.6. 52—11n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for one or more vacant
Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the Alex-
indra School will be received by the
indersigned up to July 13th 1952

Application forms can be obtained at
the Parochial Office.

Applicants must be daughters of
Parishioners in strattened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
13 years. ‘.

Candidates must present themselves
for examination by the headmistress on
ist of July 1952 at 9.30 a.m.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter
26.6.52—3n

FOR SALE



MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES — of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
traphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
sdjoining Royal Yacht Club.

8.2.562—t.f.n.



GALVANISED—Special offer for 40
days. Best quality English galvanised
heets 6 ft. $3.94 7 ft. $4.60 8 ft. $5.24
\lso galvanised nails 39 cents per Ib

suto Tyre Co. of Spry & Trafalgar St
ial— 2696 21.6.52—1.f.4
ICE BOX—All metal in first class
ondition, Dial 4616 or 4952

26.6.52—3n

-_————————
INDIAN STYLE SLIPPERS —.Now-sh ij
nent with rubber sole and velvet str
n Black, Blue & Red. All sizes at

{irpalani, 52 Swan Street.
29.6.52—In,



ey
JUST received fresh Clay of Durex
Protectives. E. Ja Co., Pr
Wm, Henry St. Phone 1. asin ea

JEWELLRY—A few samples of Pearl
end Silver Filagree Necklaces going
below cost Seize this opportunity for
these bargains, STANWAY STORE,
Lucas St 28.6.52—2n



LAUNCH—Cabin Launch, Morris Vid-
ette Engine, excellent condition, a bar-
gain Only reason for selling owner
leaving island, Phone Vincent Burke

28.6,52—Tn

Miscellaneous Accessories, Motor cycle



tyres and _ tubes, (John Bull) Kick
starter Rubbers, Auto Cycle Spares
Olympie Store, Cr. James & Roebuck
Streets Tel. 4353 29.6,52—-In. |





Florence, Perfection and
2 & 3 Burner. Owen T. Alider
118, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299
28,6.52—2n
eerie
PRIMUS STOVE REPAIR SERVICE
Never have the slightest trouble wito
your Primus stove. If it is not work-
ing properly our ‘‘Repair’’ Department
will fix it for you immediately. Re-
member “Primus is the most eco-
nomical way of cooking in the world
Bradshaw & Company Service Dept
29,6.52—In

RR
Subscribe now pe Se Pats Telegraph
England's leading iy ae now
arrivin; ‘in Barbados by Air a few
tact: Ian Gale, c/ ‘Aqveen Gol, ‘Led.
0
Local Representa ste

tive, Tel.
114 é0-t.t.0.





SANICANS—Kitchen Sanicans with
step-on lever which opens lid Re-
movable enamelled inner pail for casy

emptying Price 4.86 each G
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd. Broad Street:
Dial 4222. 27.6.52—4n.



TRA SETS—24-piece Decorated “Tea
Sets Many attractive designs from
which to choose. Only $10.40 Set. G. W.
Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222
27.6.52—1n.







GF

. DANCE NOTICE

FARLEY HILL COUNTRY
OLUB, St. Peter

OPENING DANCE

SATURDAY 12th JULY, 1952
Starts at 9.00 p.m.

Dress Optional

ADMISSION tt $1.00
(Meanwell's Orchestra)
29.6,52—3n.

LP9SSSSSSSESS9 SS SO OES
SaaS SSS

Shopkeepers

The Monthly Meeting of
the Shopkeepers’
tion will take place at
Queen's Park Shed at 2
on Thursday 3rd July,
All shopkeepers

cae leeen

Associa-

p.m,
1952,

to attend,

ta



interest to
) JORTERS CABINET MAKERS
RAR GUARTERS FOR RS fe have an assortment of
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Is ' MIRROR GLASS
CEYLON x AND CHROMIUM PLATED FITTINGS
% FOR SAME. %
THANI'S = iis :
R THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Pr. Wm. Hy. 81. Dial 3466 [ Corner Broad and Tudor Streets x
ESSE | 19900000000090000000000000N0009000000000S0070060"

r

open side
fast room,
and bath,

reasonable
opposite

PALE

|

|
are invited |<
|

BARBADOS BRITISH WEST
INDIES

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL A
SECONDARY DAY SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS
Applications are invited from Gradu-
ates for the post of Assistant Mistress
‘ualified to teach Mathematics, General
Blementary Setence and Botany. Some
jexperience in teaching in Secondary
Schools will be a recommendation.
SALARY SCALE ist and 23nd class
Honours Degrees $1,584 by $72

FAIRSIDE—Paradise Village, St.

ence Gap, Christ Church, wail frontage
verandah, living room, break-
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet
electricity with government

running water not far from the sea, rent
Apply to Miss Griffich
28.6.52—2n

Law-



“HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Beautiful

view, well furnished. For months of 20.
July, September to December.” Apply er a
C, L. Gibbs & Co., Ltd te . $1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,352.

Graduates who hold a Teacher's Diplo-
ma will be paid an
$2,16 per annum,



ILFRACOMBE ON THE SEA—Maxwell additional salary of

Coast, excellent sea bathing,

modern
A cost of Living Allowance is now
conveniences, four bedrooms upstairs and . a a
back verandahs overlooking the sea Payable at prevailing rates. The posi

two baths, comfortably furnished. Diag | Hon on the Salany Scale would be de-



4 Z - eided by teaching experience in recog-
ro 28-6.52—20 | nised Secondary Schools

. me The post is not a Government post
Lee ee Cree Clee ae but is pensionable under the Barbados
ber only. Dial 4476 19,6,69—t.f.n, | smechers Pension Act

Passage expenses to Barbados will be
paid by the Governing Body of the
School.

The successful applicant will be re-
quired to assume duties as from January
1953.

Applications accompanied by three
recent testimonials, a Medical certificate
of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a pho-
tograph should be submitted to: The
Headmistress, St. Michael's Girls’ School,
Martindales Road, St. Michael, 15a,
BARBADOS B.W.I. to arrive not later
than 30th September 1952.





OFFICE SPACE
Street near
Tyre Go,



in building at Spry
Trafalgar St

ROOM Furnished or Un-furnished
housekeeping facilities and all
conveniences Few minutes from
Aquatic Club, Ferreira. Dial 2881
29.6.52—I1n.

RIPLEY ON SEA—Maxwell Coast,
fully furnished two bedrooms, telephone





and refrigerator, for July, September
on. Dial 2250. 28.6, 52—2n ot S| ene,
TRELAWNY, Hastings, unfurnished,

third house from St. Matthias Gap three
bedrooms, water and basins in each
Inspection 4 to 6 p.m Immediate pos-

session Dial 3870 29.6.52—1n | ~~
An experienced house bay, no other

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE ait Biiween 10 1 "The, Moorings.

arine Gardens. 29.6.52—1n.











CAL
Dial



HOUSEKEEPER— Experienced
Keeper; pleasant personality; to take
gare of new, seaside flats Livingy
quarters and agreeable surroundings in
feet of land at Grazettes Road, Saint |@ddition to reasonable salary. Please
Michael. Apply to COTTLE, CATFORD | Write C/o Box C.C. Cyc? Advocate
& CO. 26.6.52—6n | Co. 29.6,52—3n







IMA—On the Rockley_ Coast.
28.6,52—t.f.n.

ERECTED STONEWALL
standing on 3,440 square

2086

House-



NEWLY
BUNGALOW



PROPERTY—Situated in Road View, _ Immediately for our Book-k
St. Peter. Having (2) Bedrooms, Din- 1974 Insurance Departments a
ing & Drawing Rooms, Kitchen, Toilet & {Man with good education, previou

ping
‘oung
ex-

Bath, Water & Electricity. House in | Perience not essential but preferable.
perfect Condition, Inspection daily —|Good Salary with guaranteed bonus.
to Miss Ivy Whitney On premises, Apply in person between 10 a.m. and

29.6.52—In. |3 P.m. Realtors Limited, 151/152 Roe~

——

buck Street, Bridgetown. 27.6.52—t.{.n.
SPRINGVALE PLANTATION,— Saint

Andrew. About 227 arable acres and about | , OFFICE MANAGER to take charge ot
60 acres in pastures, roads, ete, Man-{Companies’ Books and Records and to

iver’s House, Overseer's House, ustal (Ceotrol office administration. Must have
outbuildings, two horses, cart, ete } practical experience up to Trial Balance
The above Plantatic, -will be offered | $tandard. Salary approximately $160.00—

the 11th | $180.00 with good pro: ts
sold by i Applications im writing with full de-
talls of experience, age and education.
P.O, BOX Bi BRIDGETOWN

for sale at auction on friday,
July next, unless previously 3
private treaty. All inquiries should be
directed to the undersigned im the first
instance, CARRINGTON & S#ALY,
Lueas Street, Bridgetown 18.6.52—4n

27.6.52—3n

STENO-TYPIST—for our office Apply
in writing to Robert Thom Ltd. Plan-

Ss
The bungalow known as CASVILLE tations Ltd, Building Lr. Broad Street.

with the land thereto containing by ad-

measurement 4241 sq. ft. situate in 28.6.52—2n

Navy Gardens, Christ Church and! “ss, nmEn toni @

containing an open verandah facing | j STENOGRATNED 5 a Se eck
south and east, combined drawing @irect. _ Or 36-6.8o-4 fx

dining room, 3 bedrooms, toilet, bath | nee’ * =?.2.0

and kitchen with garage and rooms for



two servants and with electricity in- WANTED an experienced servant, 7-—2











daily. Mrs. Haynes, Craggy Nook,
stalled Inspection dial 4460, For 3 . . .
further particulars and conditions of Hastings. 29.6.52+-1n
sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & CO. 20.6,52—8n MISCELLANEOUS
————
AUCTION $62.50 POCKnr 1 MONEY easily earned
Th Re sd PY, recommending 25 new supscribers to
By instruction received | IT will sell on REDIFFUSION in one Tn §2—20n
Thursday, July 3rd by auction one (1) ad -
boarded and shingled house 18 x 10 x 9 “ena
situated at Old Quarrie Aye., Beckles eee etree s ty eae -
Road, Terms Cash. Sale begins at 2| ca¢h new Stel dit ¥
p.m I Beresford Brathwajte, Auc- you. 4.6.52—20n
tioneer 29.6, 62—1n “in .













—_—_—_—

By instructions received from the
Govyt.-in-Executive Committee I will sell
on the respective spots by public com-
petition on Thursday next Srd July the
following One (1) double roofed
vooden building at St. Boniface Junior
School at 2 o'clock, and at St. Lucy's
Boys’ and Girls’ schools one (1) wood-
en building at 2 p.m

ee
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain
Sgeotcars from the REDIFFUSION
=. 4.6 52—20n.

———— —
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
rom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda
tions in one calendar month,
4.6.52—20n.





Terms strictly cash D'Arcy A, Scott)
Govt. Auctioneer 29.6.52—4n UNFURNISHED HOUSE—To rent or
nh ae Nove od a jong petted int Hiastiy “
' ‘ovember, for a long p ni
UNDER THE DIAMOND or St. Lawrence area Dial 2405 be-
HAMMER tween &-12 noon 27.6.52-—3n.
By instructions received & will sell by
public auction on the spot at Layne's ‘ ‘ +
Gap, Brittons Hill on Friday next 4th PUBLIC SALES
July at 2 p.m. (1) one wooden building

about 60 feet long with galvanize roof and
about 250 block stones. so 25 wooden
benches, This building is ideally suited as
a pavilion or beach house. Terms Cash
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

from C. L
on Thursday

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday July ist by order of Mrs
Rupert Redman, we will sell the Furni-
ture at “Bowden”, Hastings, which in-
cludes Dining Table, Upright and Arm







By instructions
Straker & Co

received
I will sell





July 3 at his Office Spry St, (Opposite) Chairs, Settee, Ornament Tables, Plant
athedral) the following:— Bicycle rids, Waggons, Mir’d Cabinet’ all in
pedal bers, Pedals, Pump clips, con~P\ginogmny; Glass and China Pit'd Ware
nections, (Outer Casings 28 x 1%) Dun- Tea or Dismer Services, Stairs Carpet
p, Roadster) 2 Bicycles, = Spanners,) and Rods, Pictures, Curtains, Congoleum,
Ladies Brassieres, Men's shirts, shoes, Sea-grass| Chairs, Uphols: Couch and
Football boots, Bladders (small sizes) | Casnions, M.T Tables, Dolls Bedsteads,
Plastic Braid, kee Cream Powder, But- ild’s ‘Trieyel d Scooter; Book
termints, Extra Strong, and many other ass uae sg El "ote "Sewing
tems. Terms Cash. Sale at aR CotiaS Oren, See, ae
7 : Machine, Single Bedstead, Deep Sleep



Mattresses, Press, Dressing Table, Chest
of Drawers in Mahoga M.T. Mirror,
E= Chairs and Rockers; Very Nicé 5





GOVERNMENT NOTICE | Sete ics se, MASS

Kitchen titen -

brtccrhlanmaicbchietiateld is, aaiiee. ee Nelgaggo isp
" ) Cream eeze;rs, itchen abinet,
. ATTEN TION is drawn to the Larder, Seales, Electric Toaster; Glass
Control of Prices (Defence)! Windows and Frames, Hang: Basket
(Amendment) Order, 1952, No, | with Ferns, Crotons, Garden Hose, Gar-

23 which will be published in the! den Tools, Lawn Mower, Soft ‘Stone

| sig - a School and other Books and many
| ia of Monday, 30th ther things of value.

a BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
28th June, 1 aig uctioneers .
29.6.52—1n,

99999 0949O9-4G9O49$OO90OSS65 ©¢

; NOTICE

1952.
26.6. 82—2n



We Can Offer You. ;

HOUSES & LAND

at

Â¥9OOOODGO-O*



: MANY BEAUTY SPOTS OF THE ISLAND

le We Can Also do Your Auctioneering for You

3 So Contact Your Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers
lo



+o

REALTORS LIMITED

Phone 4900

: ‘
2 151/152 Roebuck Street, e
. Bridgetown ®
: :

t







GOVERNMENT NOTICE
: AMENDMENT

AGRICULTURAL HOLDINGS AT SEAWELL

Persons desiring to lease one of the seven agricultural holdings
at Seawell, Christ Church, in accordance with the prescribed condi-
tions of lease should apply im writing to the Director of Agriculture,
Department of Agriculture, Bridgetown, not later than the Sth of
July, 1952. Persons who may have applied previous to the publication
if this notice will need te apply afresh as set out above.

2. Copies of the statement of conditions of lease may be seen
at the District Agricultural Stations and at the Head Office of the De-
partment of Agriculture, Bridgetown. No applicant will be considered
who is unable to comply fully with the conditions of the lease.

22.6.52—3n.



CHANCERY SALE

BARBADOS.
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at Ps Registration
Office, Public Buildings, between 12 noon and a2 p.m. for the sum and on

the date specified. If not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until seld. Full particu-
lars on application to me.
NORMAN NILES (Plaintiff)
JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR (Defendant)
Property:—ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Government
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael and island abovesaid containing by
urement sixty-six thousand eight hundred and nin square feet or
abouts abutting and bounding on lands of J. C. on lands
Waithe on other lands of the Defendant on a road leading to the
and on the publie road or however else the same may abut and bound
with the appurtenances,
Upset price £3,344. 18, ‘4.
Date of Sale: Friday, lth July, 1952. H
weeeeiairar.
isa 6.52—8n.

Registration Office,
23rd June, 1952.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.S. STENTOR 27th June, 1952.






















The M.V. “MONEK/.” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing Mon-

S.S. COTTICA 25th July, 1952. day 30th inst.

M.S. NESTOR 25th July 1952. The M.V. “CACI DEL
SAILING TO EUROPE CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July 1952. Passengers for St, Lueia, St.

SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba.

AND BRITISH GUIANA

Date of Sailing to be notified.
M.S. BONAIRE 30th June, 1952.

The M.V. “CARTBBEE”’ Yo
M.S. STENTOR lith July, 1952.
$8. COTTICA 28th July, i982. Dominica," Antigua and
M.S. NESTOR 8th August, ; .
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO ore ae te St. Kits: Date of of sail:
M.S. SPIGERBORG 28th June, 4952 = notified

(Trinidad only)
M.S. HERSILEA 4th July, 1952. (Cura-
cao only). + J
M.S. HESTIA 2ist July, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD

a

Consignee — Tele. Ne. 007







Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Arrives _ Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
CANADIAN CRUISER 30 June * _ 10 aay 10 July
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 39 June ws 13 July
LADY RODNEY .. + Ml July 4 July 16 July 25 zoe 26 July
NORTHBOUND = Arrives Sails Sails Arrives. Arrives Arrives
B’dos &t. John B'des Boston Halifax Montreal

LADY NELSON 5 July 8 July
CANADIAN

CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug.

17 July 19 July 22 July

5 Aug. @ Aug. 10 Aug.
9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.



7.
for further particulars, apply to~

GARDINER AUSTIN & on LTD.—Agents.

FOR SALE

A

“TRINITY COTTAGE”

ences, fully furnished or without’ furniture. Standing
cn 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate

Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by

arrangement.

3

Sd

Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

Three Bedroom Stone House, with ustial cofiveni-
For further particulars Phone 2959. The Barbados

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

%

+
% 25.6.52—5n.
esc

FSG 9O469655



. REALTORS LIMITED.

e
YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS
SPOTLIGHTS

E HOUSE OF THE WEEK
“COVE SPRING COTTAGE”



Situate on the ever popular Saint James Coast.

3 bedrooms, separate dining and drawing rooms, study,
2 bathrooms (European Style). Hot and cold water.
Open galleries on two sides with lovely view through
the trees of the sea. Beautiful garden. Garage, work-
shop and completely fitted laundry in yard.

e
PRIVATE BATHING
REALTORS LIMITED.



CAN OFFER YOU GOOD PROPERTIES
AT SENSIBLE PRICES

ALL THE BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS.



®
REAL ESTATE AGENTS 151/152, Roebuck St.
AUCTIONEERS ‘Phone 4900
le VALUERS
ie
!

SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952

SWEETFIELD, St, Peter — An
Estate type house built of stone.
Gocitaine large living room with

windows leading onto
cov verandahs with view of
sea. bedrooms, Kitehen, store-
rooms and usual outbuildings,
{ gatage and servants’ quarters.
Approx. 2% acres well laid out ,
= with right of way over
HILLCREST, Bathsheba — Sub-
stantially built modern stone
bungalow on brow of cliff afford-
ing fine view of this wild and
rocky coast. 3 good bedrooms,
living room, 2 side galleries,
kitchen, servants’ quarters and
garage. [Electricity and mains
water. Over 6 acres.















It's the
MODERN FURNITURE (0.
DEPOT (Tudor Street)
for valué, Reliability, and Capa-
bility in all forms of wood work
including that of Bungalow work.
So come and visit_our Showroom
and workshop and be convenienc-
ed at what you will receive here.
This is whete your money. will
go further. So be wise and get
more Furniture for less money.
If you can't come then phone
3261 and we wil! be glad to come

to yor.
29.6. 52—Iin.

£0-0P

pk

TWO BUILDING SPOTS

At Blue Waters Terrace
Close to Rockley Beach
Apply: H. B. KINCH
135 Roebuck Street



BLABON

& ce.

AFS., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

VILLA VICQUE, ST. VINCENT
Pr ac rs situated house built
of with magnificent
view, only 3% miles from Kings-
town, 100 yards Aquatic Club
Beach with excellent swimming.
3—4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,

(33 x 15), verandah (2 x
18}, and usual outbuildings etc.

ESTATE HOUSE; St. James —
An imposing spacious home with
quiet surroundings, cool location
on helatits overlve

king coast.
Town 6 mi

Cool
ee with unobstructed view.
nrestricted public services.

COVE SPRING HOUSE, ‘ST.
JAMES—One of the few proper-
ties on this popular coast with a
completely private and secluded
bathing beach. The grounds of
about 1% acres are well wooded
and could readily be converted
into one of the show places of
the Island. The house is of 2
storeys and possesses noticeable
character.

il,
Recently 2 storey house
constructed of stone with everite

‘oof.
Ceca, Seka
~ ' rooms a garage.

in this area.
calm, safe ing. Dinin; wey
. room,
; 5 hs on both TB.
servants’ quarters, wiees.
NEW BUN \ aA
Se ae with 3 =
rooms, v' .
Verandah with good view. uk
Htonerdonts sod situati near
i ion
Golf Course, yi

LODGE,
Sina ig ete
house containing enclosed gal-

leries, spacious drawing
dining ee breakfast room, 3

annexe adjoining. Main house
contains large living and break-
fast rooms, 4 upstairs bedrooms,
usual offices, garage and servants’
rooms. Annexe has wide verandah,

roomy
Good investment

RESIDENCE, THE GARDEN,
WORTHING—Modern coral stone
bungalow on corner site with wide
frontages. Pleasant garden with
flower beds, lawn, concrete ter-
race, and number of bearing fruit
trees. Accommodation comy@ises
large living room, covered ¥
3 bedrooms with built-in ~
tobes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with covered way to _ house,
and all usual
offices. All public utility services.
This property carries our highest
recommendation,

IN_ CHANCERY AND_ INCH
MARLOW, CHRIST CHURCH —
These two well constructed pro-
perties together with approx. 4
acres of coast land are open ta
effers either ax
s2parately.

LYNCHBURY BELLEVILLE —
Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
with good grounds of about 12,500
pe ft. 3 galleries, large drawing

dining room, study, well
fitted’ kitchen, 3 double bedrooms,
garage and usual offices. Offers
required, under £3,000 would be
considered,

a whole or

BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE

— separate drawing and
Siang rooms, 3 double bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry, 3
servants’ rooms, garage and
fernery. This property is situated
on the best bathing beach at St. |
Lawrence, is within easy reach
of by bus or car, and im
our would be very suitable
i conversion into a small guest

ouse.

We have on our lists several
desirable and modernised large
country homes & beach proper-
fnew which are not advertised

a .

RENTALS

furnished and unfernished |
heuses for rent. \

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

Phone 4640


SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



















































































































CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ? S>.5 . -
First Charch ef Christ, Scientist 3 S9S2HSSS 0909004 PPPOE LLG SLD PII GE POPP OVS HS : se ,
. Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street > " ~ abe SISSISESSSSS $
Sundays 11 und 7 pon ® ’ . ‘ %
Wainewie spe A Revie we $ = A UESDAYW JULY 1ST TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SEA VIEW GUESI
ae _ METHODIST Evensong and Sermon, Preacher { a _— ” « ya
: a, res ne ung Rev. T. Furley; both services the Rev. J. B. Grant, L.TI " - oO 3
£. Towers, BA.B DR | Rev: & nae Minted: ixduanhaihe wells SUNDAY, ay 20, eee Clearing out our new stock HOUSE % Sh
LsPAYNES BAY-O2 | ain Rev. PF, training ir ae! ee we he Subject of Leeson-Sermon: CHRISTIAN ¢ of shot gun cartridges:— masemens pannancs % 2
N 7 Mr. J. Griffith ducted by the Rev. L. Bruce-C SCIENCE 12 GUAGE ELEY 5 ? . s ¢
WHITE HALL=930 aff .Mr. G. Har- (Assisiant Pasto nd = Mrs so Golden Text: isaiah 35:10 ran * ——$11.65 ily tes Bit
per; 7 pm. Mr. G, Barker Browne ee cie : omed of the Lord shall . and | per 100 NET CASH Daily and Longterm = meee ,
Ma MEMORIAL=11 a.m. Mt. # MORAVIAN come to Zion with sengs and ever- AT | J uoted on request. HY
core; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St. John ROERUCK STREET: 11 a.n. Morning sting jo” upon their he thes 2 Big closing owt reduetions ‘ermanent Guests & |i}
, HOLETOWN—£.30 am, Mrs. Phillips; Setviee: 7 p.m. Bwening Service hall obtain joy and glad and 2 ¥ Y on all HARDWARE ITEMS. welcome. S 1 Si
7 pm. Rev F Lawrence GRACE WiLL: 1) am. Morning Ser OTTOV d sighing shall fee away ® Dinner and Cocktail ° i
BANK HALL—9.96 a.m. Mr. L, Mors vice, Preaehe?: Mr. S. Weekes, 7 The following Citations are inctuded in © I é er a a oi
Hes 2 Dan. MED. Scott n Evehing Servite, Preacher: Mr. F the Lesson-Sere The Bible: In % Se aT Parties arranged. s ii
an aT am ev. F. Hewiti ul thy wa acknowledge Him, and , â„¢ ie it J ICK ) % 1D)
tawrence: 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sinekler. FULWECK: 11 am. Morning Servic He shall direct. thy path ¢ SHOPPE JOHNSON’S STATIONERY eres. ae
SELAH—11 a.m.—Mr, B. E. Barnett. 7 p.m. Evening Service, | reacner: N Science and Health with Keys to the 3 w and HARDWARE oprietor. 9)
BETHESDA—11 am. Mr. M, Blaek- W. Swire Seriptures — by Mary Bakes Eddy : Coasecenseseesesseceee. |
BETHEL a a = MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m Even The da e Principle of the First HROAD STREET } SESE EGEOO EO }
cL, am, Rev. ._E. Towers, S@rvice, Preaehe M A. Pt Cor t bases the Science < ‘ y tS j
°F. ee ie pm none: i rurley DURSCOMBE 7 pm Evening, x being, by which man demonst s «Bs , — o e
—9 am Vv. a Tow- vice” Mer: Mr. D. Cu! health roliness and life eternal y > ~eys, = . Ny,
oe Tp, Mr. V " Pagtim. SHOP T-BL: 7 p.m. Evening Socvi or cae Pape "a ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS MUST BF SOLD ;
—1ll a.m. Mr. G. Brewster; Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur T VW yw = ;
1 pm. Mr. C. Forde é map SUNDAY JUNE 2% Bs a LOW PRICES REAL I ORS LiMI I ED
.s s —9 a.m. we TR Children’s Day ) YACATE 8 i
ae eo z. anenees é 7.30 a.m. Holy Commumon 8.30 a.r 7 N’T 7 ene ae {
wLe-1l am r. L, Waithe; Choral Eucharist, 11.30 a.m. Matins & SHOES IES HATS
‘ p.m, Mr. G. Harper. Sermon, 3 p.m. Childrens Sé@tvic i DO S AND DO s Sn VESTS OFFER j
a) ed am, Mr. D. Grif- p.m. Evensong & Sermon FOR CAREFUL SALLERINAS { NDERWEAR %
et iT , iss ryan. — Li AS =
ST. MARY'S CHURCH C 3 5 STOCKINGS BUNGALOW
oh peer > a App. aon MAIL NOTICE DRIVERS eae SHOES a ia ease | At_Rocklev New Road: on approximately 19.000 sc
30 2.m. Matins: a.m, Ww Ss; oh . Raw _ | Magnificent ; Sourde as Semen a b a :
am: Procession, Solemn Mase & Ser, oe ¥ DO as you weld be done By. -USHERS Save up oe on these Magsitcdas view tt, Galt urte * Three bedr ms drawing ind di i
mon; 3.30° p.m. Sunday School; 4 p.m. Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont- ty » ou c . | and énc < ber workshos 4 ,
Children's, Vespers: 415 pm. Solemn serrat, Nevis and St. Kites by the M.V — oD petge 9 PUMPS eet NN alalnpee ining } ane TORRE Se LeU? ee workeiey |
iptism; p.m, Solemn Evensong, Ser- Moneka_ w’ ¢ at the General | ;
mon & Procession, Post Office on the 30th June, 1952 important, BUY NOW AND SAVE @ ae
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ..Parcél Mail at 12 noon, Registere 0OO$00000O0660 “ de Rockley New Road. Three bedtooms drawing and dining roe .
11 am. Matins and Sermon; 7 p.m, Mail at 2 p.tt, Ordinary Mail at 2% PDHHI-DOH-HODOO PPO IOD499H99$OO99OH94.40:H090-0008 9 | nodes Gitchen, toilet and bath. All built in cupboard ny close |iy
one. ee iene The fast available spot at this very popular residential t
ESSE, rim : i WmMediate possession
SSSSSSSSS siemetiaiacsialh
LISTENING : | NoTIC i on
,
‘EK At Rockley, Partly stone and lath and plaster comprising three
@ 4

bedrooms, dining and living room, toilet and bath, and a large gall
The out buildings comprise servants room and wag
\pProximately 10,000 square feet of land. This hou
the famous Rockley Beach

Standing of
ie ve Close to



There will be a Genefal
Meeting of the Barbados }) |
Umpires’ Association on









HOURS —-WONDER WHEELS N° |

The story of the name

Monday 30th June, 1952, at BUNGALOW

Rr

SUNDAY, JUNE 29





4.00 — 7.15 pom. |... 19.76 M, 25.58 M 4.45 pam. at the Challenor At Graeme Half Terrace. Very attractively designed, Comprising
, Stand. three bedrooms with toilets and buths attached, dining and living roonts
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter- kitchen, verandah to the west and » nice patio to the east. Standing

Election of officers and the
formal adoption of Rules will
take place.

lude, 4.15 p.m. For The Common Good “ppreximately ‘) acre of land

4.30 p.m. Sunday Half-Hour, 5.00 p m.
From The Bible, 5 10 2. Interlude
5 pm.



Hercul

6,15 p.m. Beethoven, Ray's A THE BARBADOS UMPIRES’
Laugh, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine, 6.4 nv t a " y alle offe magnificent
p.m. Programme Parade & Interlude ASSOCIATION, view of Gta Gowns ana ener PS rh AN built an ascnran G ut cos and

| W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Seety (Acting).



7.00 p.m. The Néws, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain.
Tu — WH pm. .... 25.55M 312M

servants room downstairs Going cheap

WYNDOVER
At Mile and a Quarter, St. Pets Another |

BLUE VISTA
Ag: Nodvtey Wow: Moas. Modern 9 room bungalow with combit and Buy the
dining reom, living room, modern toilets and hot and cold water

Large verandahs. Quistanding view to the Extensive outbuildings

includitg big garage, 2 servants rooms, laundry, workshop Extensive .
orehard with specially s@lected fruit trees. The property has been well
cated afd ts in excellent condit.or Immediate possession Vary low in

price

|

ly house § bedrooms



7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.20 p.m. XVth. Olympiad at
Helsinki, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. B.B.C
Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
e.m. News Talk, 10.16 p.m. London
Forum, 10.45 p.m. The Bible in His-
tory and in Life.

MONDAY, JUNE 30
106@— 7pm. .. 19.76 M 2.68 M
—

4.09 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Seav.ce, 4.15 p.m, A Tale of Two
Cities, 4.46 p.m. John Gavall, 5.00 p.m,
Lawn Tennis, 5.15 p.m. Cricket, 5.20
p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 6.00 p.m
Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-Up ano
Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain.
5.15 — 10.30 p.m, ..°°.. 25.63 M 31.2 M

7.15 p.m. Books to Read, 7.30 p.m.
Theatre Talk, 7.45 p.m, Rendezvous
Players, 8.00 p.m. First Visit of H.M.
The Queen to the Palace of Holyrood-
house, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30
p.m, African Survey, 8.45 p.m. Inter-
lude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
8.00 p.m. Dominion Day 9.45 p.m
Lawn Tennis, 10.00 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m. News Talx, 10.15 p.m, Sci-
ence Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,














Hello Boys & Girls ! /
Remember the

ANNUAL DANCE

| Given by
Mr. & Mrs, Ivan Thompson
| At their home Cavewood
i{{ Rd., Jaekson, St, Michael
On Monday, June 30th, 1952

Musie by Mr. Hoppy

Jordan's Orchestra

From 9 p.m. to 3 a.m,
Bar Solid !



COVE SPRING COTTAGE =

Situaté on the lovely St. Jathes Coast on 2 Roods 27 Perches of lane!
having ite own private bathing berch. Comprised of three Bedrooms ar a os
separite drawing and dining rooms, open aaiieries on two sides, Study
Private bath and toilet to Main bedroom, general toilet and Buropea

bath style bath with hot and cold te Moder ip-to-date kitcher

Inspection by appointment only ©

}
151/152 Roebuck Street, ‘
Gents.

|



BRIDGETOWN,
Phone No, 4900,





"

iY Uf,

YW J, ff, Very Heavy .
KHAKI DRILL
Limited Quantity

98c. and $1.20

GENTS’ SOCKS
Rayon and Cotton
3 pairs for $1.00
GENTS’ WATCHES
Reliable Wrist Watches
$8.22

Good Quality
HANDKERCHIEFS |
4 for $1.00

“TROPICAL SUITING
Grey, Brown and+ Blue
$2.62 |

SPORT TWEED

56 in. $5.20
Latest Fashion
CREAM














ANNUAL DANCE

/ J
f YW /} Iy
BER hey)
SOP i / :
‘The very name Hercules MR. EREOL BISHOP &
stands for STRENGTH ae ee

on
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
t





Of all the heroes of olden times, the strongest was Hercules. ai
To-day the name still represents unequalled strength, and the QUE een HoUee

famous Hercules cycle has proved itself the strongest in thi ee ea
REPORT ee re ee

Musie 7 Percy Green’s
rchestra
YESTERDAY a SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS
Rainfall ftom Codrington: nil |
}

THE WEATHER



Refreshments on Sale
Total Rainfall for ménth to

date: 4.44 ins
Temperature: 72.6° F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour. ,
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.013, } Miss BERYL TAITT

(11 a.m.) 30,005. At St. Joseph Girls’ School,

TO-DAY lhe Fest Biycle BuiiF8 fe dy On Friday Night, vith July,

ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by



pee - a.m. wei ise ae
unset: 6.15 p.m. HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND mission: 2/6
Moon: New, June 22 REPRESENTATIVES | Music by Mr, Percy Green's a ae
Lighting: 7.00 p.m y y $4.38, $3.47
High Tile: 6.06 2m., 8.67 p.m, T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN Orchestra Res.
mide: 6 iy BaP | Refreshments on Sale. SHIRTS
Low Tide: 2.07 a.m., 2.15 p.m. a 29.6.52—2n. i
Khaki, Dress, Sport, Got-
eect‘ ton, Rayon and Silk













& Seated meee’ DF,



Real Knock-down Prices
1001 Qualities

The Truth in |
Your Horoscope |

Would you like to Know what the
Stars indicate for you? Would you like
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India’s Most famous Astrologer, who bs
ancient seience to
useful purposes
has built ap an
enviable reputa-
tion? The ac-
curacy of his
predictions and
the sound practi-
cal advice con-
tuned in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances,
Love -_ affairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Taotteries, etc.,
have astounded
educated people
the world over.
George Mackey
of New York be-
lieves that Tabore
must possess some sort of second-sight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- |
tion if you forward him your fnlf name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date of |
birth all clearly written by yourself, No |
money wanted for Astrological Work,
Postage etc., but send 1/- in British
Postal Order for stationery, testimonials |
ond other interesting literature, You will |
be amazed at the remarkable accuracy |
of his statements about you and your
affairs. Write riow as this offer may not
be made again Address: PUNDIT
TABORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett
Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India,
4 cents.

TBA

FOR SALE

|

25% SAVING

om fares
GENTS’ PARSON GREY
$3.11

JOHN WHITE SHOES
10 per cent. off

All Wool Worsted
TWEED PINSTRIPE
56 in. Navy and Brown
$9.50

TROPICAL PINSTRIPE
56 in. wide
$2.80, $3.29. and $3.49

GENTS’ VESTS 1
3 for $1.00 }

GENTS RIBBED |
JOCKEY PANTS
72 cents





SUCH



BARGAINS






i You still have 17-days to
M take advantage of this | yor-vEe

))

Special Discount tlh
| NEVER

Rake fo: Windrowing
Cane Trash





=

OBTAINED
BEFORE

Tw6 Seéa-side Bungalows each
containing three bedrooms, Méd~
ern Toilets and Baths, Excellent
Pathing

St. PETER











Tractor—744D—42 h.p.
Diesel — Also available with half
Tracks

A small residence containing
two Bed-rocms, Modern Toilets
and Bath, Electric Lights and
government Water, Good bus
Service and Sea Bathing. Priced
to sell,

We! ae /
ee |
(a Py AL, [7

A large family residence to- f
gether with five acres good land,
Ktthen and Flower Garden, t
Blectric Lights und Government 4 yi

Water. Attractively Priced

A Modern Bungsiow toeated on
five aeres of Land elevated about
two hundted feet above sea level
commanding ar unrivalled view
of the sea and country side

The Bungalow has three Bed-
rooms, Modern Toilets and
Baths, Wide open Galleries on
two sides Electric Lights and
Government Water. “A Froperty
Of Distinction”

CHRIST CHURCH

10,000 Sq. feet of Burling
Land on The Maxwell Coast one
of the oni remaining site im
this exelusive area

CECIL JEMMOTT

Real Estate And Commission
Agent

48 Tudor Street — Phone 4563.

Bulldozer



b ik

| THANI
| |
BROS.

itt j
} Pr. Wm. Henry Street })
ind Swan Street

Dial 3466



COURTESY GARAGE |

(Robert Thom Limited)



é
MUMS MELAS



Whitepark Rd. _ Dial


PAGE SIXTEEN



A.A.A. Committee Choose
Strong Cycle Team
(By J. C PROUTE)

THE Committee of ‘the Barbados Amateur Athletic
Association have done a very.fine’ job in ‘selecting the
five-man eyéle team to tour Martinique next month, and

they ure to be Gcongratulated.on- choosing a strong team.
the selection of Carmichael. as»captain of the team
is a deserving honour for this veteran cyclist and I feel sure
that he and his team will acquit themselves creditably

The inclusion of R. “Flash” Brathwaite in the team
was however a surprise to me, because he did not show his
best form at the last intercolonial meeting. I had selected

_the young “B” Class champion Malcolm Carter in my team,

and I still think that he was more eligible for the place
than Brathwaite. Carter at both the interclub and the in-
tercolonial meetings showed excellent form, and 1 think
it would have been well to send him, at least to gain ex-
perience.

It may be argued that it is have had previous experience
better 1o send two men from the outside of sarbados, and this
Intermediate Class, instead of one should stand thom in good stead
each from the Intermediate and at the forthcoming meet. On the
“B’’ Classes, but we should no? other hand, Keizer, Hill and



overlook the fact that any tour-
ing tearm should comprise of the
best men available.

Trinidad’s Pat Gomez at the
meeting: held in Trinidad rides
im the “B” Class, and up here in
Barbados in theâ„¢ Intermediate
Class. He has made two appear-
afices here, and on each occasion,
proved himself to be equally as
good as our best intermediates, I
see no reason why Carter, who,
L repeat showed better form than
Brathwaite at the last two meet-
ings, could not have been pro-
mpted to the Intermediate Class,
im allowed to ride with George

1

“ot the remainder of the team,

Brathwaite are having their first
outing, and whether they place
or not, the experience of riding
dgainst other top class cychsts
will be an invaluable one.

I am glad that the Association
selected Mr. dJemmott, their
Assistant Secretary to tour with

the team as Assistant Manager

to Mr, G. E, Clarke. Mr, Jemmott
has done quite a lot of hard work
in. the Association, particularly
at the meetings, and he richly
deserves the honour of being
selected as Assistant Manager.

I. read with interest Mr.
Neville Smith's letter in which he
gave us some’ very valuable
information on the “Tour de

beth Carmichael - and Skinner France”, and I am sure that all





They'll Do It Every Time

——

OTTO OILCANN, INTERVIEWED

FOR A SHOP JO!

B, GAVE OUT LIKE
HE WROTE THE MACHINISTS’ MANUAL“









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



lover
like



of the game in this island,
nyself, are grateful for his
\ illuminating exposition on
the different method of starting.



As I said at the time of my last
article, correspondence was still
going on between the Velo Club
and the local Association, and it
was therefore not known whether
the race would be ridden along
the same lines.

I have since been informed that
it will take the form of the Tour
de France, and that our boys
will definitely be taking part in
he event,

I cannot however, subscribe tc
the view that our boys should
necessarily stick to track events
at the meeting, because in the
first place the experience of.rid-
ing in an event of the sort of the
150 kilometre road race would
be a novel one, and there is
nothing to prevent them from
earrying down free wheels with
fairly low gears.

I know as a certainty that
most of the local cyclists when
doing their work-outs push their

high-geared fixed wheels through |

many thills in Barbados, and if
the time trial start is used in the
race in Martinique, they will be
able, if they do their times well,
to rest at intervals,

We should not try to discour- !

age our men, and I am sure that
Mr, Smith, like all of us, will be
anxious to hear how well our
poys perform in this race.



FIRE DESTROYS HOUSE

Shortly after 1.30 a.m. yesterday
fire completely destroyed a house
situated at Neils Corner, Christ
Church The house, which was

unoccupied at the time of the fire,
is insured.

PSSST FF IDGO OC SN COCS8SSS - 4

BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

ing Members)

Through the courtesy of
the Britist Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ball Room on Wednes-

ily at 8.30 p.m

amme includes
: & musical film

he training of Military
Binds; the Making of Tennis

THINK OF
THE FIT



Racquets; —_ English Gar- ,
dens in Colour, |
Members are cordially | AND
invited. :
No Admiscion Charge. 8 THINK OF





THE PRICE



Beautiful Decoratio

A WORSTED



SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1952



*



POOSOO84,,

‘
ee

43



s
565 LOLOL IY

FLOOSODH OOS OHLHOS-P FPG POTS



Rice’s Custom Tailored







ANNUAL
BARN DANCE

On Saturday 5th July |
{
{
S

{
{
Y. MP. .

At the CLUB HOUSE
YY. Mi.

Special Dance Numbers
By Caribbean Troubadoulé
The Zippy Orchestra.
TICKETS 3/-



ESOC CCOOUSSS



‘,

, SOSSSSOSSIOSSSS SS SS SSO SI SSSI GSS GS OSS SSGGES FLEE EE LAA LEC LLL PILE





4

{



SUIT
ony $65.00

P.C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’




Jimmy Hatlo

So HE WAS HIRED: THEN IT
COMES OUT HE DOESN'T KNOW A
COTTER PIN FROM A FRIED EGG+:+






THIS IS MY FIRST DAY



FYFFES LINE

ae





Messrs Elders & Fyffes, Ltd., advise that an increase. of
their current passage rates to and from the United Kingdom
has been found necessary,

oe
FRIENO-UH=



The increased rates. which are applicable on
Ist July 1952, are as follows:

S. S GOLFITO

and from










Sa cen neg seenalenc conc Rat ae a INS

SS a

Suites A & B per berth £127 0 0.
Double Rooms per berth A 104 2.) 20.

per Berth oi A 109, O 0.
Double Room per berth ; : 104. O 0.
Single Room with Toilet & Shower A183 o Oy:
Single Room i = i 108} 02 &
Four Berth Room per berth .. C2; Oe; |
Rooms 51, 52, 53 and 54 per berth OF... Be 220k |

WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD.

AGENTS.

|

We have been appointed Sole
Agenis for Barbados, the Wind-

ward and Leeward Islands for
the - -

TRINIDAD TEXTILE
MANUFACTURING
co., LTD.

All Materials

including —

types of Cotton
Manutactured
Domestics, Shirtings,

Drills,

Calicoes,
etc.



We Solicit enquiries —

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.

Sole Agents for the Trinidad Textile Mafg. Co., Ltd.

Barbados, B. W. I.

Bridgeto vn,

dine ESS ee ee



= a 2 ere WET ae CS ee Cats
[Sy Loe See

PRINTED HAIRCORD

36 ins wide—7Be. & B5e.
per yd.
BUCKRAM
White Only
at Tie. Wd.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

37 ins wide—




Tropical Sport Clothes
of gay (or conserva-
tive) design, are of*

lasting value — an d,



too, prices are par!

4G oa
C. B. Rice & Co.

of Belton Lane

$8$9SS6959656666 LLOBBS OOOO OSE
P2296 LGOOOLOL909G-95 ©H9HOOHOSOHHOSSHOOOOS
O93 OD *

DOGPOOL LOOT G Hr 4 OOO

2>DOOO-O
a







SEE OUR ...-.

COTTON PRINTS

36 ins. wide

66e. - Tie. = 78e.
per yd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

‘

“FROM THE LOOMS
OF TRINIDAD

PERFECTION
FOR

SATISFACTION”








PAGE 1

PAC1 TWO SVMDAt ADVOCATE SI \|.\\ .11 SK 24. !52 | son* i —5 man .si i4ll I 1 T r f.ardr n -M. J, Ml M VoRttOH 1 fins! • %  •TV tMI M*. >NiliW Hepure %  -.-d. •".:. uin. devnrMWn nod peer *>•' In •UWf ui.lv .(• .11 en, n>>! %  IMS' If INf body H d. %  ed. lhare U r.o ird fat ID.< < %  ' %  '"" %  see* •*.-.... u [-n eeeaea* f* d-i<*rt e< -in pnUlBS bin ( %  en new MtMIMMW ! re>i •Youthful Victor Restored UnM sad) eeeUI* a.u. i r ., ."__. fig*** onion ihtouanout lb* n-orld no* aaj h tiw r| dnnf text | end Mnlitv aaiMa In er (lend. II i< i . tnewt, Uial -.rid leMN I I •*•• noi> loi Uitnaih. end %  >"• I u • Ml. B. r.|*i-T .. I (OBI .•••! InitM.'M ISS BETTY ARNr amor* the aasaengri* leaving %%  on rrtetajevasK by BW.I.A lo, TriaMad. Abu lOCtViriK '• %  portunit> who has gone to join her husband who left eailie. .n the wee* to attend the T.T.C. Rat. %  n't Mis* Kathleen Hawkins who had also gone to attend the Races Continuing Tour L EAVING (or British Guiana on Fruiav by B.W.I.A.. Iinue hu> tour of the Caribbean was Mr. John A. Doiachy Hi pri Tyre Rubber Qahib Callinq of tl 1 Co.. of Scotland. IfDU Jhe SOAI folhdtion in Quality Walcha •it* -nh sinaius -.— 24-Hour RO.OIIS a•-. vi-Ts* %  %  at*, and fenny in* *and prawrlplion lhrre'0'*. adi n %  •aaixf la lauo** *l|*uf ai. e> !" .."ae Oal rdTVan'VIn.V .. '" l M> Ueir an* rMeV • Doctor Praises Vl-Tobs Md 1 .: thani* la i niin n aiaiott ranicuMai. Remits Guaronteod r*diK*dVt 'v.-T*h< iKea I. •"• •#•(••! %  !" i CMM the* MNU* sr&ra a„ ':' .. X £.' S; : as .. rat* rl Ir-IT i> II Guarantee i rrn^ifTTni C I • %  I %  •nilra. >! % %  %  I*K a VftJCpM ANSI Oi I HI Ktillt IXIUIS JOIIDAN JBAK rernu UAPAOEI %  nclAL SHORTS PBTS SMITH II -MINI. •nd UiWRDIC] .vilK In "C'HAMr '" NUSaT' MR. B" IIIWilll Bllll ICKfallSI ^ e c^ c L f i* JOY '. >f. / (&** THE 01 "VS WITH BOYS IN tVtRYPOftT' ESTHER WILLIAMS Mr. Donaihy who -tarted • %  tour about alx woo k* aa iBliert Bermuds, the Boluimiu. Jamaica. Haiti and Puerto Ri> I1> %  comiM on here for a f*k. IInpeetx to return home (>v the en.I of July and will travel I'M Trlni dad -md Jirroira. He was ftaylns at the Ocean View Hotel. Enjoyrd Holiday \ FTER an enjoyable rkottday in l-darbadoc. Mr. and Mm. J (;. RohliMon of M-mtreal. returned lo Carvado on Tfauradaj mornm*. by T.C.A. Thcry bod %  pent two work* utayinn at CarrsibHnk Hote>l Mr Ro*>inon M employed with T.C.A. In the 1 Maintenance Department For the U.K. M ISS WINIFRED SPRINGEh. a former pupil of (he Modern Huth School, leaves the colony to-day on board the S.S Do draaar for the United Kingdom where *he win join her %  later. Mr*. Thelma Bl.ickman. ML-w Spruujar will be accomoaniecl by her little nephew Wfaa will al*t Join hi mother therAnnual Gfneral Meeting Y.W.C.A. T HE Annual General Moeliiu Of UuY.W.C.A.. will be hoM Roadauart*n on Monday. Jui In al 8.30 p.m. IJiriy Savage. BV pritmnosft will be present. All nr asked lo attend. I MFIKI \()Vf SHOWING 4 45 fit 8.30 p.m. Dtib HOPE'S NEWEST" Is I.Tfl VIVIAN T £„ ( W')f^' v •'" / Hl BttBttU Mawi!tK!iwiiBMiiim—.w. XH.E:BNSHM II P ...., I.i Oltl IHIBU mi IUII ; in*ii' 'i TOOLS! TOOLS! For the Blind and Deaf A GALA BALL .• being organhad in aid of the Barbados Anoclation for the Blind an 1 Drof at the Mar-ne Hotel on 2lh July 1992. Help the Associitlou b> attending. Book your table airt] Wltdl for further dtrtafj Leaving Today M R AND MRS. G. M. SOWERS of EaaUvn Veneiuelwho had been holidaying at ParadWi! Beach Club for the peat two weeks, expect to leave today lor Trinidad on their way bark to Venezuela. They will be .iccompanicxl by their three %  liiughtirrs. Stephanie. Janet and Vicky. Mr. Sowem U %  Paleontologi.it working with the Creole Petroleum Corporation. Inspector of Poat Offlc:a M ISS UNA MILNE, an Inspector of Poat Offices in Gr.n> la, returned home yesterday by B \" I A aflat spending four I wewi in the interest of her 1 he Jti. She said that she hnd a I pleaaun' stay and had greatly | benefited from her vlalt. Her sister, MilliM-nt of Evc.ybodv's Storm St. George's, returned horn, last week aflcl an enjoyable three weeks' holiday. Thiv were both staying at "Loaton-on-Sea". The Stream On Business A RRIVING nrom B.G.. . Thursday mglii was Mkw Lorna Chase, who ha romo on a bU ir,. %  .I.I' ght will .ilw attend the wedding of Minn Kav Auxtm to Mr. Alwyn Howell which taker .place at St. Michael's Cathedral next week. During her stiy, she j will he the guest of Mr. and Mrs C. L. Austin of "Brvfm.ii" UBpel |Collymore Rock Married at Christ Church O N Thursday afternoon last at the Chrjst Church Parish Church Miss Grace Brathwaite. youngest daughter of Mr and Mr Kenneth Brathwaite of Park Road. Bush Hall, was married to Mr. Laurie Mottley, only son of Mr. John Mottley of Hotheryal Turning. St. Michael. The ceramon* was performed by the Rev!, saandeville. The bride was given in marriage b> her father. She wore a dress of white slipper satin with an antilaise yoke trimmed with rhinestones and followed by a tram. Her headdress was made m the %  hape of a half moon, and was adorned with beads, pearls and > limestones. She carried a boui,uet of! anthurtum IU1M and Queen Anne's lace. The bride was attended by Miss Barbara Harris as Maid of Honour, and the Misses Elaine Brathwaite, sister of the bride, and Olga Mottley. sister of OHbrldeS oom, Winifred Smith and Vets %  ynard as bridesmaids The duty of beatman was performed by Mr John Mottle>. father of the bridegroom, while ihe ushers were Mr. Rupert Wilkinson. Lisle Whlttlnglon, Keith Foster and Errol Chase. A reception was held at "Ken> Home", Bush Hall, and later in the evening the newly weds left for Silver Sands to spend then honeymoon. Married Last Thursday I N a quiet ceremony at St Barnabas' Church onjhuiday morning. Mis? Joyce Sinclair, daughter of Mr. Martin Sinclair of Two Mile Hill was married to Mr Louis Jordan of Howell's Cross Road. The ceremony was perfornn-d bv the Rev. O. C. Haynes, Vimof St. Barnabas. The bride was given in marriage by her father and the duties of bestman were performed by Mr. Denny Jordan. a vousln of the bridegroom. Mi'S Dorem Sinclair, sister of the bride was her only attend.nt Married at St. Cyprian's M ISS MARGARET ESTHER RAMSEY, daughter of Mr and Mrs. H. O. Ramsey of "Richville". flUi Avenue. Belleville. was married at St. Cyprian'Church yesterday afternoon to Mr. David Ian Lawless, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. S. Lawlens Of Coirgv Sarcct, Belleville. The ceremony which took place at 4.30 o'clock, was conducted by the Very Rev. Dean O. V. E. Ilazlewood, The bride who wa* givon in marriage by her father, wore a cars as of supper satin with a high neckline and tight iltung bodice. lace yolk and sleeves and lace inset un a full (lowing skirt ending in a fcrain. Her flnf pink roses. The duties of bestman were performed by Mr Hal Cole, while those of ushers fell to Me*srs. Lawless. R. A. Lawless. H. O Ramsey. Jnr.. R. A. Ramand T. H. Davis reception was held at Ihe Hotel Royal and the honeymoon is being spent at the Crane Hotel Gelling Up Nights Makes Men Old .a-r-na. efcltJsl (Baaarasj JJ •yy^t saa^S QaS, ...i n neaa .,,,1 .one'of msnly vigour SM B.Sc,. Engineerinx C ^ONGRATULATIONS to Mr • John C. D Haynes. an old Harrlsonian who ha.s ju*l obtained his B.Sc in Engineering with Hcoad i.lass honours at Bristol University. MR. J. C D. HAYNE8 John is the oldest son of Mr. Douglas Haynes, Manager of the Peasants' Loan Bank and Mrs. Haynes of "Cromer", Hastings Back to Trinidad M ISS ELSIE ROBINSON rf Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, who had been holidaying In Barbados for the past week, returned home yesterday evening b/ B.W.l.A. She was slaying si Tr>dramer C'lest House, Worthing. Spent Four Months M R. f. BRAHIM, a dry good' merchant of British Outana, retume-t home on Friday D> B.W.l.A.. after spending fOMf months' holiday. M Honeymoon Couple 1. and V | hrrson • f Trinidad who ware here on r honeymoon, returned home B.W.l.A on Friday. Star Buds School of Dancing TprTE STAR BUDS School of I Dan nig which stages Its Third Annual Show and Dance a' the DrHI Hall on July 4th, promises to %  fforrl the public good entertaminenl in Music, Dancing and Comedy. Under the distinguished patronage of Sir George and Lady Seel, the show is presented by Madame li.il in aid of the Christ .1 St. John's Baby Welfare League Clinics. Included in the caste is Cedrle PhilUM *ho IS locally known for %  it r ; BU playing, and he will al- be. daiteing. His special number will ls Tlie KkM W-ll/' with Joyce Carssl s his partner. A comedy sketch iniri .luces the how and the eantraj ngurr in thai will beClnrrle Layne who might be rememberea js the 'eflemlnale' Wilhrlmlna frern Revueneville' of 1951. Only. thU time he will be a Cotlonplcker. Po-c m the Bud', a solo ballet t>y Thelma Arthur should prove very effective, owing to Its simplicI'V and the dancer's style of movement. Kitten on the Keys' which is I N.n.liv Dame will also be one of the highlights of the evening. The younger children exhibit their talent In numbers which include the Parasol Dance' and the Toy Soldier'. The costumes are very pretty, as should be with


PAGE 1

Sl'NDAY. JUNE 2. IMI SI'NDAY ADVOCATE IU ( MVI Ostara Wins Feature Race At T.T.C. Meet JUNE 29 NO. 230 SCOREBOARD LODGE w. SPARTAN i o nor -1.1 i „.!„,. tT iaglMi J e | QrHllih b ntiiiitv Wrls-lt I, K.r %¡ r.v.1 w out %  *•>•*•• h Ptii11lf>m.'-on r K W.ICB'. h Mo.. %  **'•* Bra*** b B..,, WHMa b kMM "•'" %  SB c Onot t> Phtti,... Rrdm^ h Phillip. S if_*' < "** ** %  BOWLING ANA1YSU-. r A flrasiV. I ll MpM t TM*I !• "OWL1NO ANALVHW £&. I• 1' H.,„. j K BOWM) %  | IFABTAM-1M iMtal olfe c b w iSlL? *"*•i a Ham. t m£Zh'. B psn> M Hiltl*. BOl owl N OnB lb. b Wight, "i T I—W,. K w a ir*(t c Ornt w.pt i, WUI, a N Ham. b With* o %  A 0, 1 BOWUHO ANALYSIS • O. PpiWT 4 I 4 • FMWRF v*. WANDFRFRS tl i uriai I.I hkoipf • H>.l* Ik* b AlblNMn l > U Smiia c Iv.Wn b T Lh— *4 • • M Rnhtavn ttvtlrn b %  T. Lnrkbn 14 • C. D* Mu c B L ** Hill 14 T r W Orant Vub) b p Aihimon 11 O. r*M> r Cvrlrn b D ArstUks-an 44 Tl R:da IbW D AUOMI — F A V William* b r Athlnvtft V •—If, A Hold*! r>er ovi m -fl MA Kin* nu> aui IS II Baihrr b K Albiawon • Honeymoon First In Ellerslie Stakes (From Our Own Correspondent) PORT-OF-SrAIN Juno C8. Ostara won the feature race lo-.lay when she beat lh A Class horses •'. tance ol ux turlonfrs on an excellent track in the Elev, nth Race ol the TTC Summer Meeting She won mam thrillers .mil was seen by a tremendous racing crowd on %  dav of colourful racing. She was convincing, beating Brint Light and Cattle In The Air who ran unplaced It was not expected that Bright Light would start and It Wl felt that Castle In The Ah would have been an eas\ winner in this outing Ml ol w,rh#f|/4. 1 M J 141 I IBS. VIM, SIS*. I'll*. IM S7 BOWUNO ANALYSIS O U It i tJjl MUM i: Alklnvn 14 I | 41 Mrfihill SI 4* m Yesterday* Criokft Trmrn Pair 4 H ... Mm is t n Tpp^ S • t 1* *NBIBtK—1.1 laalafi M.v.. *•( .,..1 rvl MM but Tsttal (iar no wIch.T. nOWMNf. ANAI YSIS K. OMttam | a I I Weleh a Mi warn a S J J Fanatt a o 44 HARRISON COLLEGE vs. CARLTON' HABRI-O* COLLrn*-!.. l.alaf. r M.*. b uahni „ M Wo*m b Warm a c smith i b.w wuinniaj r Blachmaii %  ,„b b W-rr.n A Aiknmr c Lwoaa b Bdaiill )| M/ S A Haadlay b wTii.m1 M. Simmon, c Luca. b Baahlll 3 HrwMt b EaUKill I T„do, no( „,, ,, C afM c chandOr b WiuiBBM i o roMor ru but atr*. Tb 1. nb |. b IS is *otol ii FbH at wickwu-—I. POUCE vs. PICKWICK "'in i -! %  • lanlao Tarlar KBorarlm b J Gr-rnnlar tllatkn an run uji a 81n"",„ b K L Q Hoad Jnr %  \ H ... lb* b r. Idwardt 41 livn c arMnkSa* b Innlaa %  Ama> I b.w. b > Orinnd*I I Dwbon 11,-1, 11 ..1 I. Soborm b Blrkrlt Orvoiw b Bl'krtt tl 1 Mi.Ui !" run out | R.adaha* not o„t r.ua. I Total sat BOWLING ANALYKK IM T iaa %  lii. aiM BOWI INK ANALYSIS „, ,? ? a w„.„ ii B Wiiuam. IT ) C Co 10 CABLTON —1.1 loalali W M.„h.|| r m b Strnih Chandlat b fcfr HMtfl-v S Luoaa -..( out It William. M)t mil Kolra. lb 1 Totol iror I whtaf Pal or BMaast— i H I/M 3 ioa m. J O Edward' I a Hoad Jni Oankda* A Hoad Otertudx Ooddard Im Total llaa IM wlahrl> noWLIWO ANALYSIS .una while Skipprt W A Farmer hit an attractive 45 befon he WBI KIVPII out lev befortto V. Ed ward 5 POIICP alurted their Hr^t IIIMIH, a bit shaky aid the tlr fell after one run was %  aand C Blackmail who made S8 befoir be wa& run out started lo ahou. that hf wu out for hig thiniv but a ml sunder standing was the nsnilt of hi* being run out. B. Dodson who want at number seven In the Police bBttln* order scored an attractive S8 l for* he fell a victim to Blrkcf who took the drat over with thr new ball when the score was 204 G Sober* who sras beai the side mainly as a boi-tn ed to be useful with the bat when he contributed 26 He batten WBII and moved qusCsoy to th. fast bowlei The bowling honours howevci went to T. BJrkett who ended u| with an analysi* of 1! overs, l, matdent. 34 runs an<1 three ffrli k ats. J areenldge took two foi 29 after bowling 12 overs whil< E. L. O Hoad, E. Edwards and FV Innias took one wicket Bach. Pickwick opened their first i rting* with A E Truttet and Edward*. Mulling who bowlad the second over nearly had Trot ter caught in the slip as the batsman did not got over .. rising ball and thus thr ball look the edit. Greene at second slip failed *,, hold the catch. Pickwick hnve got nx on the tins and have not lost n wicket In loply to the Police score of 243 rung. SAVANNAH STAKF.S Ab-it f Fart*, iiiu, l: sii.i I ; ean > Si Mary I Bonita. a Hark Ughi T.m. I Mm is 3 S Sees HI si IM.IAN STAKES \houi 5 rurb,. (Uu t' -Bd I I Three.ear-old. IH.lt i UtBural 3 SkyhghUi l"N< i Mm 0| | .1 Sees. \h \\ \l si \KI s WH.,.1 I Mile *nd S3* Varda I 4 i I I • ktaoj Chandr, 2 Hop*-" U(n< N, i TUlM Mid ,.u 2 b Seea t*l IBM > r.\KK SIAKEn VIMIUI 0 Farts. Claas A ft B ealy 1. Ostara 3 Joll] Mar . |i riml-O. s.'AIN STAKrS tbuut 9 Furls ( I." n nd i l Pharlite. :i St MtK-lti BCI.MOM MAfeLrS AkMHit b Farls CIBM F B4 F' I I.I Vaan old and fleer • I. On. I Stella Polaris. WOOUBRIHJH STAKFS \boat Furls, lla** C and 1 Winner* < Hugh-light. Muni' 8 Pal i %  i Mm 14 3'5 Sees. Ill [KM II -TAKKK \ t.,,.. | Mile ami IM Yards ( l .-. I. ..ml r aih Lancashire Knock Up 363 igmnst Tourists Tram Out Ow Correapondent %  LONDON. Jun U LaiH-ashirr. captained by Nlavl Howard who MT jhe MC' In India last season, kepi the tourist-. in the field all day at Manehvstc %  here in six and a Quarter hour 'Kr> made 3(U Howard himself 'op-scored with 81 his highest ol 'he season. He batted )uat ovr two and a half hours and at. inlueky to be run out when onl. 3 SIHSTI of his century rihulam ihmed was the moat only threi E. Lster and Watson reaiatet.'u hair first cantury of the aeaao' i an unbroken double rentur' .md for the fourth wicket The day's best bowling perormancB wu 7 for 75 by Joh'i '.Varr lor Cambridge against GlouaatBY at Bristol The tall Cambridge pace bowle. •mhled all the lv.iin>Bti except %  igland's player Graveney who 'iirhed his fourth century of Use ;.vnn In a little over thrv hour lt.lt. Yacht Club nil is rouruaiii.nl VKHTBaDAVn RKHliLTl* l..4lr*' U.MM— Ml>> 11 Wood anil Mlu U. I'll in. Mai Mlu H Wnod and Ml, HudMn —I •— I. Australian Youths Win Men's Doubles (Bv DENNIS HART) LONDON. June 28. Two seventeen-vear-old Australians, I-*w Hoad and Ken Rosewall this afternoon provided Wimbledon with the ureatest sensation so far. In their third round of thr afsn'l Houhles match thc\ defeated the muclt fancied American led pair Gardner Mullcrv and Dick SsYvItt —-4. B—, 1—6. 3—, 7—5. Mo l ,"i H BJSUHtirl I' Mm. 41 2/* Sres Mr J H C. Edahill and Fir M Sianelt beat Mr A M WHsoo %  lr. J C Klna 9—4. S 7, a— *,. MONDAYS riXTlHrS Ladle. S'-afceMus M Wood va Miss D E .'ormc Mea's HtagSea Mr E P Taylor vs Dr F. O leader Mr L StHlll tl Mr H A i uko, Jr. Mr N D Tudoi vs. Dr. J .limetynskl Mr it L Toppin va Mr V -*ch. Mr D E. Worme vMr I S. iibinson Men'a laoubtM Mr F D. Barnea and Mr G 'A'aiHon vs. Mr. P. Patterson and \h G. H Manning. The Women's Single* nearly provided another sensation. The former holder Louise Brough dropped the first set ID her match *Ma Mi N Adamson of France However, the American made a splendid recovery and lost only three of the next IS gamea to win the msirh 1—S, •—1. *—2. Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith and Mrs. Jean Rinkel-QuertHrr, Britain's two seBda in this event, both reached the hut eight by comfortuble victories ovn fclluu British player* Mrs Walkar-Smttb i,.ai Mlu Q. E Woodaate •—I. i. 1 and Mrs Rinkvl-Quertie. beat Mrs. E W Dawson Scott 1, •—S. \^ Shnley Ft> won her match against Miss M BourWnuials of Prance, the final eight In this .•vent are the etght original *vck. The hiahiight Bf to-tiav play was andoubtadly the victory of Hoad and Rosewall. They gave wonderful dlaplay and the thou' and who packed the stand* ol the centre court frequently forgol tMt'ir .oml etiuueltc MHO broko f..rth Into sponUnaous bursts of : t on ^.-ven iwcaiona. This U no lefleetlon on I ie .taiKlard of serving, but Is an mdleatten of tenacity of the bat. lie, The AuaUallsn* eventually von a set when in the fourteenth .imp wtlh the seotb 40—30 in ib.-ir favour. Rosewall .served I 'rssnendous BOB. Mull' and Savttt fought bach win the nurd and fourth seta t. make the score two-all. Ih-eldlng Sel Am ihouiihU that the Autraiiaiw had cracked were banished n UM tiftii and -teiidina set. Games went with the aervhe until the tenth with the BOOTS 5— 4 m favour or the Americana. Hosevall was taken to deuce on his ervlee Savlti won the neat H.int with a beauuiul cross shot; BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme—Summer Meeting 1952 SATURDAY 2nd. MONDAY 4th. THURSDAY 7th, SATURDAY 9th AUGUST, 1952. first /.,—S.O.../...; J.„l \,I,,,i,l. Itt.1'2. TIME I'M NAME OK EACI: 1 I 15 SUMMEI1 STAKES 2 I 55 PLANTERS' STAKES 1 2 35 STEWARDS' STAKES 4 J 15 Ml HIS OEBRY STAKES A CIJP 5 3 55 NORTH GATE STAKES 6 4 35 OISTIN STAKES 1 5 15 TRAFALOAR STAKES I 5 55 STAFFORD STAKES C fc C2 Only %  Muitaia at Entry) -W/A 5'-. I F Bt F2 Only 3 yA & Over) —W/A 5Vl A I S Only — I 714 NOMINATE! i 9 KurlurtfK IC CS OtiK iWln: nara) —W/A' 7(0 „ 10 & Lower — „ 5W D & Lower %  1% B A Lower — „ SH ., HI Ml 1,1110 1.00II a 1.000 mi imi 335 150 100 190 185 1.2411 'il' 1.71 Lite im 1.4" mi fed Hi 1,4011 00 I.5S5 I'll W..r.rf ll., n -.n,„„l.,,, Ith !..„*/. IH.V2. t 1(1 1.15 1 35 11. 2 39 II. II |.|| 3 95 i/ARUSLE STAKES MERCHANTS' STAKES VICTORIA STAKES CHAMPION STAKES SOUTH POINT STAKES U. 4.19 OISTIN HANDICAP 15 9.19 BECKW1TH STAKES 10 9 99 BUSH HILL STAKES 2 00 JUVENILE STAKES 2 40 STAFFORD HANDICAP 3 30 NURSERY STAKES 20. 4.00 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP 21 4 40 MERCHANTS' HANDICAP 5 M SUMMER HANDICAP a 00 STEWARDS' HANDICAP I A %  B Only -W/A, 54 Furlonia I F a Ft Only M ildeni •t Entry) -W/AI 7t, F A F Or(Winner!) —W/A' 74 A & Lower — 1 Vj Mllee C ft C2 Only Malderui at Entry) —W/A 74 Furlong* C a Lower -H/C 54 D ft Lower w A 54 C ft CS Onl. (Wlnnete) -W/A I 74 8li 1.300 000 500 900 .363 305 I'Hi 185 300 $185 135 135 200 ISO 80 150 50 40 50 $1,710 ml 1.240.mi 1,240 00 1.000 00 1.400 00 78^ HO 1.400 00 Thirtl # 51,241 241,001 I'H IJ5I '! 1.J8I mi :'4 mi 31 00 M 00 27 M II to 27.00 10 00 133 on 14 no 24 00 18 00 27 00 15.00 27.00 $24 00 27 0O 24 00 24 00 21 00 24 0 • nun i aasaMM SBBBSUI • 00 00 $ 30 00 $ 15 00 I09 00 100 'Ki 'I oil 29.00 173 no ISO Oft UK) 00 73 00 329 00 SO 00 40 00 90 00 25 00 a 00 40 00 10 00 49 On 20 00 140 00 It 50 4TI.M 30 00 14* 00 Ft 90 157 90 $100 00 80 00 I 50 00 30 10 60 00 30.00 100 00 -.0 oo 90 00 80 00 •0 00 80 00 40 00 40 00 I 25 00 15 00 19.00 25 00 20 00 20 00 $175 00 109 on IM.OO 179 00 140 00 140 00 30.00 15 00 108.00 •0 00 15 00 I OS 00 30 Up $1 180 if limrlh fi/—NoOffefffi/ !Hh \,.„,i-l Hl.TJ. 24 I 19 JUVENILE HANDICAP F2 ft Lower (2 v.o. —H/C 3 4 Furlongs t 700 $339 •119 I 441 41.00" 1)0 1 $21 00 19 1 99 VICTORIA HANDICAP F A F2 On)> (Win1 ners, H/C t 700 23 i 115 40 l.OOn 00 1 21 00 36. 2 39 AUOUST HANDICAP B ft Lower — .. t eon 300 ISO 99 1.405 on 27.00 17 3 13 TURNltl HALL HANDICAP O ft Lower — f 74 900 1(9 80 40 ,K IMI 13.00 .'$ 3.99 BECKWITH HANDICAP D ft Lower — ,. 74 800 '.-.'. 135 49 1 _34:> IMI l.2An i 24 00 a 4 33 NORTH GATE HANDICAP C ft C2 Only — .. 74 800 289 :35 SO 24 00 10 9 15 PLANTERSHANDICAP F F2 only (3 y.o. ft Over) H'C 54 7on 219 113 40 i.oto.oo 31.00 5 55 1 ARI.ISIX HANDICAP A ft B Only — .. 7' 1.000 %  •• S'.-,k. 339 its on 1.94)0 00 1 30 00 Ml.Qfl 00 %  .1 Un*.". Prremum> 2.18.1 i-i $43.3711 00 1 BNTBJB8 TO CLOSE ON MONDAY Mil. JI I V. H52 AT Ml I'M AT Till) OFFICK Ol TIIK BAKBAlMrS TlHtF CLUB Race No t B'4Ve Dotky Nlke. A Cup : Oponiuol'' i.'.vl ami Brmih Guiona (Jamou a '-vcepti'tt i and which are three veftreold Gcldinfi < %  'arry 130 lb. FIIIi 117 lbs Mi. Maiden or other A! i ioa incurs no Winning penaliAbout nv aoorU at Ibr-x Park, lo-da.'Hut they won i-oinluilably t-nounu |a ,i Mns. 1S.8 MM frutn the com tineri Auatriilian-New /ieelaiH i.i...m,; p,va the* %  with a thrt-e yard le-,i .it the ^ the Brat lap ii> 11 m-ina a s>p if ia yards in the s* i ("id %  da.tctiunna '" ; -uat .tan IMM'H.'I Ken DeaAlarla) .'.eaui ,. badly ii. the Uit 3 yards (,I-T>K' Rnofsstn 'mii;.. M iirully. doubled h.N .ft' iiu-v •" .1 u.. KMI /.I ...I.. I hurdh'i Jehu llr.ll.in i .11 \nliiii Wuit had no rtui Ki.pitik' ah ead ol Uwln Caini i • %  lust %  nrij yanta ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL Weasea'a ***-• %  "* %  "—' IWe Tl IS OPTRN &IHPRISIN(> how autdklr iWsacggf.liimhafO, iBettBaaetc aaaaa,atdf. ishmi %  .mi aad the romanon >,'iBsr< a to sauaul li.iiin M-V .i. TBlIt rhF % %  raysinn.. What hsivtstvti .., IIjov wmt %  -...• :.< %  ruelatu rotl All r..,,-l B. "i s | <•, .. %  HM> taaaaa ,.. fSsatS't hi %  %  sau.1 allo... %  .' .: L. • .' '. -at.->' i i %  n-tl KateJap.' tils arm aS %  ni im. in M m Alt tW lltHMK Dtai-l a-Vd •a^ua* Vtaj IH.V> l.e IMI %  Oh-l H i I %  Hiea* .1 %  N I Snail %  i.mWHi %  i %  An-fl CI" IIiriT i-witl--'( StfBBa> attrra Mit astya Wriasu-d Mur ISBBBB a* iBsuBtjlia tBaorM urM BSM atW iMnrnfU snares ew etf tbr kMasf scra Bhfj DaSgrt bl-Si-S Kktary 1'ilk Bfesassa. Oaaaarul pasapk ertrr*| rfl %  al bar* -pad Dcua'a Pilla anr fr^DOAN'Si^ -.(. it-ii al BBM Biait Am* an %  %  .. .Mr iis/Urt e B S'SuTt rvtsw 4* i.i. ni irU'tjn thr Btw Bai is m-. burn taj ma l.rro %  BfB| . . %  •s-sn't alvr esrtt•...4 4)1 Utr r %  Sl ISM all %  trt ihe IIDIK•I IM gall •.nd svhm. thr All bo)o IIK" .Mil x.lh L...Ifeara M '1%  %  ,.. ipontor.'d Ivy I A R BAKERItS makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders ol JAR RUM an EASY MONEY! REDIFFUSION •,.. .. o %  I $i is ,,. CASH lor every new Suuacriber brought to and accepted by the t ompany ('omrmuioii Mill Inpud .ift.i tlie m-tulLttion has beefl made KKDIIrUHION wlfl in rrddHloa pat a Bonus of tl3.ee to any person who hriiifa hTi (went) -live new lubscribeis within one calendar month who are accepted by the Company. Get a supply of Rm-s-inmendatiOfi Forms Imin the RKOIFFUNION office in T'afnlgar Street end earn MG MONr'Y in vour ipare time r*>tii.\ WITH REDIFFUSION • OU IMIIIK I I Ml. MM. BSatF ft nt I'nifnUiir Strrvl. Eet'.bllahed IS*) VALOR COOKER STOVES Sftort Burnera I Burner Modal 190 14 3 Burner Model S 171.87 Also WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS With Double Drainhoard (-6 9894 complete with waste and overflow T. HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated 10 ft 11 Roebuck Street lStt


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EFQ2JG4X1_M7RDNJ INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:39:33Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02921
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PACK I K.llf U MDA1 ADVOCATE •1 \I)AV. JUNE 2. 132 BSIffiADOSaiie ADVSCATE r...Y._i ttr -.- niDUl b. IS. A4....U Cc LU n:^ II. fc*n Sunday. June 25. 1M2 IH All! TO HATS THE Agricultural Society have by their • i ire another type ol rat poison I attention* on the losses caused by ce 1928 there has been continuous %  made in the war against rats and to this day Mr. Tucker of the Auricultural actively engaged in advis%  grieultun) community as lo the best methods of rat destruction. Tba war against rats continues to be n Uarbados hut it is a war carried on by an army of Mraenlers kept up to some decree o( pugnacity by the enthusiasm of individuals. It is not total war. Vet n Barbados is to be rid ol rats 'here must be total war igRUatt rats. These rodents are enemies of mankind and in the United Kingdom their activities are estimated to rob industry of some millions of pounds annually. No one knows what losses are due to rats in Barbados annually but rats reduce the output of sugar d*rtVfcbl bom cane, devour certain types* ,',erek Watcott's verse play Harry Dernier for a similar reason. It bored mc. The Editors of BIM can at once classify me ai a Philistine or they may even go so far as to accuse me of being S rjudiced against all things cst Indian or even of being pretentiously superior. They can do u they jolly well please The fact ts that I cannot recognise any authentic note of West Indian literature In this publication. Unlike Henry Swanzy I have lived in the Writ todies for more than twenty years and I have therefore an advantage which he cannot possess. Had BWSaSI (whom I know quite well) been on the bus which took mc to Payne* Bay on Tuesday mornit:*j I am certain bo would hav %  understood my meaning. Baxters Road is a far better iuide to West Indian life than BIM. In Baxters Road real people live. Men and women sit at restaurants eating breakfast: drink at bars: wait for buses: spit into gutters. Th.v IK have like men and women all over the world They orbed In their own lives and when the driver of tne sweet drink van recognises a friend who Is en route to SiHlghistown with a bag which deDMM some financial independence, he hurries across to carry on the sort of conversation you would near any bus driver in the world make to n fl kml rho *n* more prosperous than hlm*Hf. Further along Black Rock v. hi n ,i liny little black boy with an exercise book seemed undecided how lo enter a bus which was far from crowded the conductor said. "Hurry up and get In tht be* boy" but It was an Impoverished white woman who took compassion on him and said. "art here man." One ride In the blue bus from Baxters Road to Paynes Bay will teach you more about the West Indies than the three or four volumes of BIM which I ban in the performance of my duties read from cover to cover in recent years which t (By (.KOKGI HUNTS) Not only does BIM conspicuously fail to sound an authentic West Indian note but it is still used as a vehicle for introspective writers who expect perfection from individuals of one race while feeling nothing but ilmir:itum for DSOpIl whose pigments are darker. £. U. Roach for Instance is author of this little paean of hate "Roll by and laugh In your luxurious car While I feet cracked and charred In sunburnt dust Spit angrily behind you and curse out To curdle up the pink and white complexion*'. This kind of writing appears to me thoroughly soaked with prejudice. One must be completely blind If one lives In Barbados without seeing dark complexir.ned men and women rolling along In luxurious cars while anyone who gels %  •feet CJacJsStl and charred In sunburnt dust" In Barbados at present must do to dcUberatsb The lowest paid worker can afford shoes. HIM is a publication of the Young Men's Progressive Club. Ihc motto of which I* MENS SANA IN CORPORF. SANO I am therefore amazed to see that the Editors consider a poem by C. L. Herbert tit rending for its club members. There is one piece of wriUng in this number of BIM which pleased me. 1 ihink John Wickham's The Blue Dress is investing and well written, but the subject matter has been handled by so many writers in the past that a more original theme would have allowed the writer greater opportunity for expression. What depresses mc most about BIM is the failure of almost every writer to keep himself or herself out of the publication. Unless Gloria Escoffery happened to be a blood relative of the reader how could her impressions of England and few other European countries be of interest? Incidentally It may interest Gloria Escoffery to know that navies excavate earth to build railways, roads, and canals and do not offload bananas. What impressed me when I saw bananns l>eing offloaded at the West Indian Docks was the efficiency •>l the machines used to convev bananas from the bowels of the ship to the docks. Over-ripe bananas cannot be sold and an • English workman is unlikely to. sentimental about frult| iranger to the United Kingdom. 1 i.iuiiDi congratulate (he editors on the cover of BIM, and I think It || high time that they plucked up courage and changed The title from BIM to something more suitable for a literary magazine. The existence of a BIM BIRD known as "Miss BIM will give them good reason for this action. If they persist in the use of BIM they might at least design the letters differently. They are not pleasant to look at. The clean contents page Is ruined by the very ugly advertUcment opposite. Before concluding this no'ice of BIM I would like to point cut lo the editors that the reproduction of Karl Broodhagen's bust of John Harrison ought to be credited to the photographer or the agency which supplied It. Had BIM not suffered from the paternalistic adulation which made the Caribbean Volets programme possible there would be sou defects In Volume IV, No. 16. Until the editors begin to edit more ruthlessly I shall continue to ride In buses and to pace the streets of the West Indies in search of the authentic West Indies. A man with a foot in two worlds will never walk very far. If BIM ia going to be a West Inhtrary magazine it has got lo aim higher than approval ID London. It has not to make me want to spend two shillings. So far I have not wanted to. Three Pans A book recently reprinted by Pan Books is withoui exception the funniest book I have ever read. England, Hu-ir Ewuland. by A. G. Macdoncll was first published In 1933. I read It for the first time ten years later when stationed some three thousand feet In the hills looking down on Beirut, Since then I have twice re-read It. If there is a funnier book written about England I would like to hear about It. Another Pan laugh is caused by Eric IJnklater's Rlpem-si Js All. A major dies and his monev. some £70,000 is to go to a member of the family with the largest quiverful. It's ood clean fun, with the emphasis rather on fun. Pan is getting quite a reputation for its reprints of novels of detection. The Glass Slipper by Eberhart is not a book lo M. ir-timo bi read on a busy day. It is the story of two doctors and the two wives of one doctor. But what a stor>. And what a finish. Pan Hook* can be bouiht at the n made alAdvocate Stationery. Ol'II READERS SAY: Ifonour Without Poui-r To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR,—According to the Government spokesman In the Legislative Council on Tuesday, a curious reason was given for the discrepancy in the salaries of Uic llearimuster of Combermere and the Ixidge School. It was "that" the Committee accepted the director's assessment of the importance of the two posts In ratio one with the other. and his suggrstion that iw.o posts should retain their status quo.*' This la rich. The Director of Education Is, In no sestse, the superior of the headmasters of Secondary SchoolsSuch primacy as he enjoys Is a primacy of honour and not of power. He, therefore, can claim no right to make nn assessment of the importance of the headships of these schools, and any committee which accepts .such an as• '.•':..!:l i .i.i. t li. | c ti) escape the odium which Justly attaches to such presumption. And yet. even if wc concede his right to access their importance, we arc still entitled to ask the basis on which he bus assessed it. If a committee of •Utsstdlr responsible mm rgm accept I', without questioning it. then so much the worse for them. But the headmasUr at the Lodge School has bejn unjustly treated and I am. hjippilv, vulgar enough to protest ana to want to know why. The heads of Secondary schools ought to be inferior In status to no one except the Governor. And since Harrison'.: College. Combermcrc and th %  Lodge School have by their unique contributions, enriched our iLfe, the heads of thtse schools are equal in every respect to each other Their salaries ought to emphasise only the dinity inherent in their responsibilities and never the alleged inequality of status among them. Obvli usly. therefore, they should al! he paid the same thing It cann >;, I trust, be senoudv maintained that because the headmaster uf the Lodge Schoci has a small school to administer, his status naturally becomes inferior. It that is the trouble then the remedy certainly doe* Hot lie with him. It la a o.sgUStSBSj outrage that he should (UfTcr for a fault so clearly not his own. Moreover, if the. •mallness of the administrative unit is the principle on which 4 salary is to be paid, then jyc must ..II, l fear, look forward to seeing the Principal of Erdiston College begging his bread I submit this violent protest in the interest of the Lodge School, which is in no way tin* subordinate ol Combermere School. Any policy, therefore. which tries to make it so. is actuated either by counterfeit 1 Bg <>i by the craven fear of being just. CAMERON TUDOIt. furl To the Editor. The .tdrocaie— SIR.—Replying to your Editorial of June 12th. wc would point out: (a) H M G and the Oil Companies control the supply of Aviation Fuel, and not dictated by B.OA.C. nor B.W.I A ut lo Introduce a measure which did not gain baa support of their p^Hy members ,r %  ..hoit' ThW will only arouse the public lo the awareness of the f.ut rhat whenever oppcsiti from members of the Labour Party against any measure, then government introduce*, it is healthy and wise and above all a stand against dictatorship. It 'hould also remind them that the Labour Party's promises are vague, very often untrue and therefore should not be relied upon. The leader of the Government seems to have forgotten his election-time promises, believing that Barbadians have short memories. This does not seem to be true about certain party stalwarts who do not forget their promises to their constituents and glory In reminding their leader of his. But even if every member of the opposition parties present had pitted their strength against the resolution above mentioned. Ihe Government most likely would have won because it would have been seven votes on either side, and I guess the speaker would have voted Government. BRUCE HUSBANDS. Boxing To Ihe Editor, The Adcocafc— SIR,—In your Sundays issue of the Advocate. I read an article on boxing by Calvin Al cyne advocating the revival of this grand game, and the building of a stadium. While I do agree whole-heartedly an'l conscientiously with Mr. Alleyne on this subject, especially with the present stock of manhood at the game's disposal, I will first advocate a gymnasium or two under the capab'.c supervision of one or two competent trainers who can Impart the scientific knowledge of the s.me, thereby giving boxing fans a square deal whenever they have to pay to see a professional tight. With the exception of a mere few old stagers, the performances of some of those mushroom fighters is nothing more than a farce and in some cases an outrage and Insult to the customer. A gymnasium can correct this. In our midst we have such capables as Jack MonteUe. Willie Squires (Gunboat Wills) and Radio Gene (the Speightstown Tiger > who I am sure will go all out to see the same revived a.onu proper channels. It would even stimulate more interest to ee Radio Gene's camp pitted against Gunboat Will's camp, %  fc. eh-, and 1 am ,,„.,. lhp public as well as the "old boys" will be game for this. This being accomplished, discussions nbout a "Boxing Board of Control" would be worthy. The public has In the past suffered too much by watching "love affairs" in the ring instead of ding-dong whirlwind battles for supremacy. GEORGE SPENCER White Park Road, Bridgetown. St. Michael. AmutfurH To the Editor, TinAdroeatr— SIR.—In an editorial on you wrote that Mr*. Stuart and the caste of 'Revucdeville' have a very" high standard of professional dancing. Whilst I appreciate this compliment to our standard, I must point out that the cute of 'Rcvucdeville' Is In tut sense professional. A-l the members are amateurs, and any fee-. ,, r proceeds from shows go to the upkeep .if the dancing school. Any excess funds have been given to worthy causes such as buying materials for costumes. seamstresses, carpenters, advertising, theatre, music, the Blind Institute, the Farnum for Finland Fund etc. Thanking you; Yours faithfully, JOYCE STUART. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies ol Local Photographs Which have appeared in the Advocate Xetvttpaper Can be ordered from the ... ADVOCATE STATIONERY FIBRE MATS: PUin. Slencillcd nd Decorated. Tbefte are available in four sizes. CONGOLEL'M SQUARES 3x3 yds. 4*3x3^ yds. CONGOLEUM: Six feel wide and rut to any desired site. Ph. 1472 a S. PITCHER & CO. H.M.V. HiMASTERS VOICE RADIOGRAMS A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS 5-TTJBE TABLE MODEL RADIO '-fi*S 6-TI'BE TABLE MODEL RADIO J II 5-TI'RE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM 5.tS 6-TI'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM SM.es 6-Tl'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (wKh Aatomatle Three Speed (hangers) „" 5 ;** LET IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. DA COSTA O CO.. I ID. .W///,y////////^/aWW/////////-VAV//^^^ 5 ** Smartly practical .... o Canvas


PAGE 1

I'M. I SIXTEEN M -ii \\ Uivni Ml SUNDAY, JUMB M. IS52 A A. A. Committee Choose Strong Cycle Team 'he name in this island, like my melt, are ifrateiui fur h.s ting exposition on [•rant method of starting. As 1 i Article, Bolng ild at the time of my last rorropondence wu still between the Velo Club (By J. C PROUTE) and the local Association, and it THE Committee ol the Barbados Amateur Athletic wan therefore not known whether n have done a very fine )ob in selecting the 'he race would be ridden along flvs-m m cvele toam to tour Martinique next month, jnd %  me M" -.^ #„ !" ^ h r toba ( M I atulated on choosing a strops team lt V111 ule^Trm'Trfi^TSur t c sclMtioo of Catmichael as captain of the team dP Trance, and that ou ing honour for this veteran cyclist and 1 feel sure will definitely i>r taking part in his teOR) will acquit tlu'm&elves creriitabK pie inclusion of H. rWi Brathw.it* In the team rannol |mmr talmMM u> v.-v however %  %  urprtat to tnm, because he did not show his lh4 vicw tnal our [x^,, .^^id ne-t form at the lost intercolonial meeting I had selected neee^u-tiy stick to trad j ruing "B" Class champion Malcolm Cartel in my team, •' the meetum. u II still think that he was more eligible for the place f"" 1 *£****?. than Broihwait... Carter at both the interclub and the ingj **• lercolorual meetings showed excellent form, and 1 think &. a novel one. and tiiere is it would have been well to send him, at least lo lioin exnothing t. prevent them from carrying down free wheels with fairly low gear?, argued Ul It H MOO, '"d prevlouj P* rien I know a. a certain!* thai i.,t two men from the outudtof tiarbados. and this mosl ^ ^ )oca| eyB|hj £ wh< .„ 'heir work-outs push the: BAIIAMS man III I! (Local & V' UU K II I Brit h New A mj-nii Um I Bg i I MilH i: : of TMttai Rj.yiifiv: jnd InjIUfc Gar•Nns in ( •lour. %  Charge, 29.6 SAY! THINK perience. h.id rod two men from the outside of Barbados, and Mlir.u Class, instead of one shuuW utand th..n in good stead <,„, (I -m the Intermediate and at tie forthcoming nteetOn the hlKh goom) nxrd whw .u throu ^ •B Clas^ep. hut wc should no) other hand, h>nn. Kill and ^^ ,,,.„,, jn HB^.,,,,,. overtook the f.ict that any tourBrathwnlte are having their tlrsi the Umc ln tl ^.^ ^ ^^ jn |h)i team should rumprUe uf the outing, .md whether they place raco )n Martinintiith'-v will IK: available. or not. Ue experience of riding l)|p |f ||tf d|> (| TruududN 1'at Grniw;. at the aguitut ouier lop claax eyrliJU .-„ j^,,, at intervals rfreting: held m Trinidad rides will be an invaluable one. m UM "B" Class, nnd up here In I am glad that the Association We should not Irj to Arbadoa In the Intermediate iwlected Mr. Jemmott. itoeir age our men, and I am nil* 1 iiuM,. He has made two appearAwKtnnt Secretary to tour with Mr. Smith, like all of us. will be a," ••aces here, and on each occasion, the team as Assistant Mating*r ir>"" proved hlniM-lf to be equally as to Mr. G. E. Clarke. Mr. Jemmott ftoyi perform In this tfOod as our be* Intermediates. I I'uis done quite a lot of hard work .ay no reason why Carter, who in the Association, particularly hawed better form than M tl.meetings, aiul he richly Hr-1'iu.uti' -i' the last two meetdeserves the honour of being iHP could not have been proysfceted ah Assistant Manum-i mr*<-d i.. the Intel mediate Class. I read with interest Mr, pd to ride with Cleorgi Neville Smith's letter in which hi* :'ll FIRE DESTROYS HCUSE Shortly after 1.30 a.m. ye at ordaj i oOmplatat* dolroyrd a house luated at NctU Corner. Christ HI'I gave us some very valuable Church Tlu* house, which was Jor the remainder of the team, insinuation on the "Tour de unoccupied at the time of the Arc, bt'h ;mnichael and Skinner Franca", nnd I am sure that all is insured. : They'll Do It Every Time ._— By Jimmy Hatlo e£> A* 11 -&S& 0 J %  -* A WORSTED U I T $65.00 Rice's Custom Tailored / Tropical Sport Clothes [ of live) oniervaI desu;n, are %  '•'"" < of 1 AT P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING' lasiin. value — a ISO, prices are par! i C. B. ItUel'to. ol UUII.H I m !> %  < > %  < OTTO OILCOWN, i^RyiBVBP u> A CHOP JDS. SAVB OUT LIKE Sw ROTftTAEVACMSTS' MMUALDO HC WAS WH£D— THEN IT ."OWES OUTHE DOESNT KNOW A COTTER PIN FROM A FR£D EQG-" FYFFES LINE U I i FTe*. Ltd., advise that an Increase ot their current paggaaBj rat* tc .md from 'he t'nite.1 Kingdom has been found m-ccvN;. The Inertaced rate* wiiu h ir apu 1st July IMt, are :>s followsS. S GOLFITO A A per berth Double Roomi paf berth pet Berth Dotlbta no"m per b rth Single Room with Single Room Four r.irth Ri m per bcr It .. Boonu II, r2. 53 nnd 54 par berih WILKINSON k IIAYNES AGENTS. ^0~Ut*4 PRINTED HAIRCORD 36 ins wide— 78r. A S.'Sc. per yd. BUCKRAM in While Only 37 ins wide— H( 7.1 Yd. sue OVK %  COTTON PRILNTS 36 ins. wide •Hit-. %  TS e. 7Ui-. pT yd. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. ANNOUNCEMENT We have been appointed Sole Agents for Barbados, the Windward and Leeward Islands for the TRINIDAD TEXTILE MANUFACTURING CO.. LTD. • All types of Cotton Materials Manufactured including — Domestics, Shirtings, Calicoes, Drills, etc. i | "FROM THE LOOMS OF TRINIDAD PERFECTION FOR SATISFACTION" We Solicit enquiries — S. P. MUSSON. SON


PAGE 1

TAGE TWELVE SlNt>AY AUVOCATT. SUNDAY. JINE 2. ISM The Eisenhower Story f* H. ENL >I...HHI ffc.Mm ITilft I a i ll \t II it* it MR. EISENHOWER politi,,,-and candidate* (or tht prrsidni*y of lhf UnilPd Statev I inounMd his lir*l high hurdle* where many, friends uf> well howdnwn convention at Chicago looms just four week* away. A brahd-new political personality is electrifying the American seme. Bui the trig question remain*— OMI Ilaa.1l111a.a1 manage <<> lratu> late the undciiiuLle enthu hat aroused in hi* first week home into votes for the nomination in Chicago?* For all of this past actionpaeked week Eisenhower hu* been trailed day and night by hundreds' of seasoned reporters who have produced several million words about him. Millions of his fellow citizens have watched him eagerly on TV. listened Intently on the radio as Out or tt all. as it was put by Roy Roberts, veteran editor t the respected Kansas City Star. "emerges the impression of a big man. an essentially honest man. a generous man, even to his opponents, who IB willing to respond to the call to bring national unity in meeting the first problem of page*." Eisenhower har already made It quite clear thai he means to conduct this tight in what might be described as "omcer-nnd-gentleman style." The Taft Press may ba rub'>ing thalr hands at this, but It Is a toaiup what effect the novel spectacle 01 a politician intent on flghtinu clean at all costs will have on the American voter. Again and again I have heard him say this past week. a> somc%  .inc%  ka 1 .1 qua '."'1 Involving the name of Taft or Mat-Arthur, "I'm sorry, gentlemen, but I am determined to keep personal Itleout of this." There will be no gutter fighting or low blows as far as Eisenhowtv la concerned No phoney, this Arnrucan reporters aie gunk at spotting "phoneys.'" A single falw note, a pose struck, n little pompous "banana oil" at the wiuiib moment—and ihey start giving So (ar it appean that even Eisenhower mo*t vitriolic Press adversaries have bean as lroprataed as everyone else by the ,irt mcentv w f the man, hi 1 ruaading. almost evangelical It li hard to think of anyone else 111 Ament-an public lifei \rrpt possibly Truman himself who could have daulTi lissvi" speoh .'t Abilene, a few 'TI his boyhood home with ~*> moving and *traightforard a simplicity. The Taft campaign men who -••flail, calling It a "Bible, home 11,1 mother" speech, may find mat line backfiring hadlv Those guotes I wrote luund the word "leaser" just now point up rebellion—one of two—which .enhnwei DM already staged ilh his professional adviserin IIS first week home—rebellion* mwing that Eisenhower has no itenlien of being a puppet. For last Wednesda> Eisenhower Ada two spasches in Abilene. me was the "big" speech, the flair out at the stadium That peecb was largely written for urn by the "eaperts." The other, near his old home. >*as "on* the cuff," spontaneous, without notes, straight from the heart—and In the opinion of nearly everyone who heard both waby far the better And Eisenhower nas told his men that from now on he meant do his own speech writing. That was Rebellion Number One. abaUJon Number Two mme • >ut at the remarkable Press con. ferame he held here in New York aattvdaj Eisenhower, looking about him it the massed reporters with un.vonied sternness, barked out: "I %  lave received .1 deluge of advice shout this Usd lh.it m icciii weeks. And have bean repeatedly advised not to start makitik %  ggajacarg on lha hsgnw %  %  it's wonderful'' Hut I % %  in going to •lo it. I think that peaea T* wonderful and I am fed up Oft peoplf making lun of peace No parrot, either You should have heard the 1 beers. And you should have won the squirms by some of the Eisenhower advisers So my advice to the experts (a) Hove as few prepared adilreases for your man as you INMsibly can. Just let him get up and think .111 his feel lie can do igh treatit t. Ml when he doc* he 1 agatve RIBH g-i^ri tninking tad talhlgg out .ibrait pes**. It is not only wlidt v it peoples the world over want lo fall (.IN HMMKIUIII iil-iut. And what a relief to have glaanhOWl doing the peace talking instead of the Kremlin's dove 1 Hasnally you could sum up Eisenhower's political approach, as so far revealed, like thl lTftal it la still perfeclly possible to put tha simple, copybook virtues of thg past to work on even the appallingly complex problems of to-day And to tackle these problems with linked hands, as a urntied nation, instead of as a number of mutually suspicious classes or groups working in uneasv coalition. At his Abilene Press confciencc he .. '... t ...M.-il un 11., pi.1,1 rally explosive topic of legislation to enforce full civil lights for Negroes (which the "Solid South" is sworn to resist implacably). And no dirlatiiiif He replied that he thought this was a matter for each State by work out for itself rather than in have legislation crammed down Us throat from Washington. Result? As his motorcade, driving from LaGuardla Airport to Columbia University the other night, crossed the fringe of New York's Harlem coloured district, a few scattered boos wore head and a cry: "We don't want you here, Eisenhower." This w .1 undouMad called by the touchy civil rights opinion by the touchy civil rights l>cratore and telephone switchboard operators — for the Court Fast Office Is run like any other post office, except that its mail it literally Royal. Postmen make their round.along the endless Palace corridors. handing out 1,500 fetters a daj, with many more at peak periodi like weddings and jubilees. The Army provides the colourful ceremonial guard, but th. Home Office, with Its policemen. Is the real custodian of Palare security. THEY NOT ONLY STAND GUARD AT THE GATES BUT PATROL THE GROUNDS AT NIOHT COMPLETE WITH SPECIA1XY-TRAINED DOGS. NEXT WEEK. The secret door r'tai enchanted an Indian potentate. The story of which Queen Victoria uas "not amused The Royal Family ot home Eisenhower has shown loo that he c n o* inger. hi --'eidavs Rtw York Pre*, conference, just as the proceedings were ending on a note Of general geniality, a man pushe-t his way to the front and yell' 1 out a lung question implying th*' %  1 had consorted with iuiet, prosperous, hard-working America, where the diamond glitter of Broadway nightspots is a. far away as Mars. This is the whistle stop." America. This is where people can still talk naturally of the Bible. Where. aa Eisenhower put it last week 1peaking of himself as a boy), "you can be poor but not kQow that you are poor." Surrounded by a broad swathe i wheat growing out of the ilch black soil, influenced constantly by the gentle Impact of tinvast land mass In which they dwell (the sea seems an improbable ktao m Kansas), these are tha sort if real Americans who somehow ARTIIt R n.\l.l.\NIR. mn uf New York's Con.n Ibaetgl Unit,, reports "a steady improvement in the climate of human iclations m llr. HE loves a parade, does Truman. Once again, as he dor whenever the opportunity offers, the President leaps out of Ins ear and fhirtsieeved, swings up Mainstreet in Springfield, Missouri. with ex-Servicemen to the tir%  pa n of his %  ecntt -service escort rilERfc is well-timed advice lor Americans from Di Lew>* Jones, new president of Rutgers University, in New Brunswick. New Jersey Speaking to 12,000 quests, as IJKH> students graduate, he says that there can be Do ictiim to normal in the revolutionary times in which we all live "Nostalgia for the past is a prev dent human emotion, but it is peculiarly inappropriate l"-day.' fnys the doctor. And he warns that wa must get ueed to living with the crisis as we do with the weather, since "you can't do any. thing about eithei." THE super-beguiling advertisement in the glqssy magazine show a smart-and-pretty young woman, faultlessly dressed, with .1 large bag on her arm It could (* %  1 clothes ad but since the 1 aption begins "I'm going shopping." perhaps It is for somethln else Yes. the lady is going shopDine—but for stocks, latest mow in the drive to gat woman Interested In the stock market UFA I) at 88 in Washington H John ("Uncle John") Croccett one of. the best-loved men 111 Congress and for 40 years the reading clerk of the Senate. A professional actor in early life, he carried (he aura of the stage with him. His booming voice. Impeccable dignity, gracious manners and invariant* frock coat made him look so much (he elder statesman that awe•tricken visitors invariably addressed him as "Senator." COMIMRINCi the American and Brilish euunler-Coinmunist '.hrlllers, "Walk East on Beacon" and "High Treason." which have opened simultaneously In New York the film critic of the New York Herald-Tribune says: "Although we are cousins, wo have not yet become identical twins The difference lies in the factor of humour. The British concern over Red spies is mixed with condescension whereas ours is as l.i as a battle order" TAR/AN still has great world appeal Five thousand fan letters a week pour in on the current Mr. T.. Le* Barker. In Hollywood lla'f of them come from overseas. with England contributing one quarter. THE Broadway season Just ending has been one of the worst in memory. Only nine new ajgora reached 100 performances. What's wrong? John Chapman, of the New York Dally News, says It is because audiences are getting .-••Tidily tougher—less Imaginative and more Impoverished. tTHFI MFHMAN. star of "Call Me Madam.'' flies to Curnavaca, Mexico, for a divorce. Quips she (n reporters: "Just call me miss'' —L.E.R. BICYCLES FREE? Not quite, but the next best thing SPECIAL OFFERS Good till :10th September 1952 SILVER KING The FLOATING RIDE bicycle DISCOUNT FOR CASH $10 DEPOSIT ON CREDIT $35 and Entry h, Competition To anyone who inlr>ducps the largest number of people in each month who purchase these magnificent bicycles we will each month award as bonus SPECIAL PRIZE $10 With other bicycles You RIDE With SILVER KING You FLOAT • A BARNES & CO.. LTD. HAM SAUSAGE—4-lb Tin UHLUT BISCUITS I'KARS I'LALHES PINE APPLE BREAKFAST ROLL CARROTS f. OL DE A PEHKMJVS Roebuck Street ASPARAGUS TIPS Tin* SWEET CORN SANDWICH SPBBAD—B*t OUVES CHUTNEY CHUTNEY SAUCt 1 /.' K O W BUM. A CO.. LTD. Dial 2070 & 4502 ££3 HSM Mali* yours with CANADA DRY Quinine Water I'd. xi.' 1541 ) ... M.ur Kr, (U irrmrnU A kn.nilrliK PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS AOROCIDE— N"s 1 and 3 ABBOLINEUM (JAMMAL1N For destroying insect pects WEEDICIDF. FERNOXONE VERDONE For killing weeds Full direction* and instructions PLANTATIONS LTD. iaaaaaaa++a—aaa'aj THMI \ nuns. GIGANTIC FAMILY SALE IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN • HOUSEHOLD TABLE COVERS Plastic onea S Mnp CLOTH $1.27 BLANKETS Lovely Quality and Colours Binfll *1 08 Medium $2.08 BEDROOM AND DRAW mo ROOM RUOS SMS BEDSPREADS Single 24.12 Doable ,.... 26.16 6 Alluring Shades BED SHEETS Single and Doable $4.01 and $6.21 LUNCH BA0S Convenient Bute S3 68 and $4.68 TAPESTRY CLOTH 48 in wide $1.29 $1.33 aod $1.46 STRAW MATS In Bedroom and Drawing Room Sizes 80o., 90c, and $1.04 CRETONNES 37 in. wide 48 in wide 79c and $1.32 MOSQUITO NETS Ready made T Medium $6.30 Large .... $7.24 TOWELS Wash *7o. 67e. NOTICE &f Our Customers are asked to note that our Broad Street Branch (CEXTRAL I lll'OIIII it) and the Sugar Factory Supplies and Ship Chandlery Department at Pier Head Lane will be closed for STOCK-TAKING On Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday lh. Isl. -Jml. an* lr,l .11 It. We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate it if you will arrange your ordering to suit. Central foundry £td. l'At^V.V.V.V.V/-V.V/i'.V-V,'A'.V.'.'.V.V/.'.'.*.V.'.',V.'.'* Face Bath Bath Bath Tee. tie. $130 glitt KXR0H1BFB Oolourfol 92c CHILDREN BOYS FANCY SKIRTS Assorted Colours 2 for $3 00 BOYS' PULLOVERS 780. up BOYS' VESTS 37c. each CHILDREN'S ROBBER SANDALS 36c a pair GIRLS STRAW HATS 42 cents up CHILDREN'S SHOES 10 per cent, off TOYS TOYS ! A loadful of them at Reduced Price. TRAVEL BAM $1136 THIS IS NOT A CLEARANCE SALE MOST OF THE LINES ARE AS FRESH AS THE MORNING DEW • Unbelievably Low Prices. That is the MAJOR Attraction



PAGE 1

PAOI IS SL'N'DAV AhVOCATK -I NDAT. JUNE +9, 152 n Fabrics inlfyout lift-. .. man loburJHl ; Viv rivr tern...in %  %  < %  "uJUyallt • %  uumj'abnti — : mntfff (A. %  tsferiW rill he reflated. ijflrirfii|l B.O.A.C. BRINGS THEM HOME -r B.O.A.C. offers a students fare for your children who ore under 26 years of age and arc full time students in the United Kingdom. They con enjoy the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF A ONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly crew ottend to their every need to help make their homeward journey a pbasont one CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS. B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU HY BOM BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION Mrs. Clarke's Column Dear Mrs. Clarke.—I am a girl atiid 16 Bl In love with a boy of 17 who i the country. As 1 am at chool I rarely see him but we write to each other. linn very much indeed but I m not sure if he IOWM DM rrttt v r> much more often than he does. Should I continue writing to Ufl) telling him how much I love him and how can I prove his love for me and :-n him. %  UNA MULHOCjHA". ••/I certainly is uwmaVrfiit r,> tM u'ni'Ht. "<\i il-ar'. Don't uou tlt.nl atfionah (hot you hare plenty of time for making up your mind o permanTtrly about a boy. f realw *iilly that you are in lore hut. dear. Um is Uwe and lore and LOVE. The latter Is the important and ererlajtinfl type—u'here tiro ptOplf <>••' <>•<> ht a" Ihina* mental a* irctl as |th|#iral. This type of lore U WOtHS waiting for and you will | / know it when il mill In rlir •n.-nnlinie. Mtftf fun hut fry nM fo be too serious about any one boy. Dear Mrs. Clark* — I am iiK'-d IB and my boy-friend in 21 ye.it %  > of age. We have been going together now for '• %  il. four year* and hnve a baby girl aged two and a half. For the last wlnl. I only see this boy tWk* week as I am now living away with an aunt. I love him very much but it hurts my heart very badly at I understand that he has another girl. I have asked him about it but he denies it, but 1 feel that it is to. Another boy wants to be friends with me. What shall 1 do? '•ANN If "Well, my door, you do teem to km things a little mixed up indeed, don't you? In the firjt plare. how do you know thai (our boyfriend li beina unfaithful lo you—you bMW that il la not wry wise (6 beliere all (hat people say. and after all. he has denied if So, unless yon hare proof of his unfaithfulness carry on as you hartbeen. You could haee a chat with him and point out that you are rery worried and. eren though you trust him. you team some more reassurance. I feel sure that all will be u-ell for you. Dear Mrs Clarke, — My %  nd's father likes me very much but my father %  %  • hhe my boy-friend at nil but says that he goes out with other girls loo. I ..m verv jealous and terribly worried What shall I (,<> %  • "XX" ••Vou forgot to sign your Of to leare a non-depJume, my dear, so I do hope thai you will recognise your letter and reply. Ask your father for his reason for not hk tim this boy and also how he knows rhai he is going out with others. Your father, remember, is primarily interested in you—(here is nothing in if for him you know. I should also hare c chat wt(h your '^oy-frlend and try (o find out Jus! where your father and he clash. There may be a simple explanation for all and if you once get this boy of yours and your father to%  rUttr liny u'lN become friends. I am at school and have a boy fi tend older than me who ia not liked by my family Please advise me as 1 am verv worried and do not know what to da %  E. C. A ••You are l-ery young, dear. and f would really advise you fo follow your parents adii..They most likely liar, a good reason for whai (key say and they hare much more experience of this world than you. So watt a little while. There are plenty of boys and you will %  "[ be left ou(. There ie nothing to flop you hat'falg plenty of friends and so forth bul do not be too serious about any one. "Bewildered" writes. I am 17 C i old and in love with a aged 18. He It In love with me too. but every time we meet we are so overcome by shyness that neither one Of us can *ny a word to each other Con you tell me why thlt Is? ••You luo certainly seem shy Indeed and that is something that I thought had pone out of this world altogether. Nowadays people are so blunt and hare no feeling for the finer things in life. So. when you say you are shy, my dear. I feei so pleased thai love can still be as il was in my own time many years ago. Then Indeed we were shy In truth but IN still managed to get our men" So do not worry about this. dear. AH too soon the shyness goes and With it goes something hard fo explain but a very beautiful pan of being in lore. What's Cooking In The Kitchen I j coy NEW KICK DISHES Mice Again this week. And how in the over for about one quarmany ways there are lo cook riveter of an hour. Serve in the pyrex and make it tatty. 1lth. FASHION SPOTTER IN THE WEST END Kit I Ullll Kitil'l \N l< For 8 or 8 people Eggplants 3 Oil Salt Cheese atUMMd \\ | Duller A few sines bacon PVPptT Rice: 1 pint Onion Tomato paste: 1} tin. Qrat#d cheese. It ICE WITII SAI'SU.KN For 0 people: Orrion Butter or margarine 2 or. Sausage* 3 or 4 Tomato** 2 Kur 1} pint Grated cheese. Chip one onion and let it fry rt-iitly with the margarine in a tweaptfj until go.den Add the sausage* which you have peeled Peel tilt egJEplant*. cut Ultra in Ukd cut in small squares. To line slices nnd fry them in oil or make it more tasty add about I lard until they have become '...blespoon of tinned mushroom* itolden. When fried put tome wilt To this add the two tomatoes and leave them In a plate. Cut peeled and without seeds (tinned the cheese spread In fine slices whole tomatoes will be alright). IOO. Pul a bit of oil or margarine Lot everything cook slowly and m a saucepan and add a few il necessary add a few tablespoosh(-i-s of hucon. U't thrm get warm (ul of water. Cook ihe rice sapiheu add I .hipped onion. When arately then add lo the sauce and Ihe onion starta to become golden ilnally add one tablespoonful of add the If tin of tomato paste, grated cheese and a few pieces of ... %  > .,.: niwl peppei and butter. add 6 or more lablispoonsful ol ..,„_.„,. lrP water and let the tomato saint MrlM, Kit fc. cook slowly. Ook tho rice sep1 really don't know why It is arately but do not allow it to get called jumplnji rice but this resoggyP"* tiny ,)lt of butter in -Ipe might be very useful If you ih' rice which you have pr CTlougplanu and a layer of the ^ice. Iv mixed with --grated cheese jf cheese spread. IMt a few Ublespoomful of tomato sauce nnd then add the rest of the rice, ihe rest one egg. Even It with ooden spoon and when you see hat It has become hard and Opnta Ud 4. che VUm Mlta b^om tun,Ml cspread. Cover all with tomat< Muce and sprinkle some grated plate and let it cook on lh othtc side, exactly like you top. Put the pyrex dish Jo with an omelette. Mill Dephi* W>lhamt. ol CUIIo-ft lim. upi'iri *ho' fn u-crajr imait i"iw ween an fn Wftl to tharping reoasi—a int't't eiaw in^ V.u.lle\ Lipati I Y A R DLE.Y Foundation Crem also Liquid roumLilion Eni|lili Comi %  tan K .! Mascara %  IAT Shadow <.. %  1 OLD to.s I 'TRII To keep fit and Sfs take ENU %  Healthy, happy families lake ENO'S Fruit Sail' Pleasant, refreshing Fruit Salt" is the gentle corrective roost of us need to keep ihe system regular. ENO'S is particularly suitablcfur children-and loranyoncMilhadchcatcstomach ENCS salely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indigestion, heartburn and flatulence. It soothes and setdes the stomach upsei by unsuitable loodor drink. A dash of ENO'S at any time of day makes %  sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO'S handy 1 Eno's 4 F ruit Salt' SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED iii.u \k *rnox Sit* HfcADACHl. BIIIOISMV.. INMCasTION. Mr. Sold in bottles for lasting freshness. Ktfu,t,,4 i„4, Mtl „



PAGE 1

SCXPAV. JUNE M, 1SS2 SI M>>\ AI.X.H VII r\i.t Til fEEN CHURCH SERVICES " % %  -.... Lawrence. 1 p M M> j, OQaWi. WHITF HALX— oj %  ( Mr Q |
c B" Mr o karht GIU. MTMOMAL—1) aMf "* %  P" Mr v B t j*hn HOLETOM'. •!• .-. *, %  r~„n U.NK mil • .iMr I MotI t "liarac TIW Re. L B>aBe-Ckw P.-.T and MM o: %  MM MORAVIAN •ocni'rK TTRETT 11 sPTmiiTWrOWN Re. %¡ Mi r .1'. r*e Preaehet M* i v i.n i -.i. bRj 1 •Morn, tineklet .MrT'iri II ., „. H., K E Tower.. il A H D i p m He* T J rurtr* DA1.KBITH-* am Man K To* MT II am MG Brewtrr. I p.m. *lr C Flirtte •OUTII DISTRICT-P am Rev T J p m Mr T Callender VAt'XUAU.II am M, i .,.. Mi Mr. ii Harper fkuMlil.Nri' Il an. Mi p flttf nlh. To: I -1 MART 4 HI KM im> and Vrraon. MommanBv i — I PW. PW—hl M. A DtfHacounr : ii •*. %  %  ...e Ft—, % %  n I.I p %  PT~cr.fr Mr W Arthur H VDAT JI Nt R* Child re*-< Da* T 10 a m Hal:. Cnmrnunmn • • Choral r.ichan.1 II i .. **.. Ser-nur. J p n, CMldi. I in 1-11 .s -., |i s, <... .1 pfJM H-. -(... %  %  ... f e-r *f I. ..a.aerator. CHRIRTIAN i Oaadaa Tet soaiari M 10 TW ran •word •>• i lord %  Kail return, am men1 > Jar. w.th wnar and ever "...VU. Ihei -hall Pbuln %  "' and B.adriew an.l flee **v rw fiw*i rwii—ii a.. ii*4ri ii i I* ".•— T. HiM. %  L't umm •den man d*m and III* MAIL NOTICE MailDM \!.. onat, S... and S. kit Monka ill k# Plaaad ai fhr 0.r*ral Pom Oltlon Uw 3Mh Juw. IHt Pr.t Mail ai 11 noon. Hrihl*m: %  Call at 3 pm IIMH ... Mail a< I > DOS AND DON'TS FOR CAREFUL DRIVERS DO u miUl bt donp b) 1MINT tn*Ut on jwur riiMd: your •bllmUon* -r,morr inipotl.tlil. II I:M\V JI LV IT CLEARANCE SALE VARIETY SAMIAI SIIOIII: IMMIlll Mid I I rSTIRE STOCK OF i OODS MUST BF SOI p AT VERY I OW PRK'FS TO VACAn niEMISFS I iniFS HATS VESTS NL.CRWF.AK STOCKTNOS SHOES SANUALS BALLERINAS IIILDREN SHOES sLIPPFKS I'SHERS I TMIK Rl'Y NOW AND SAVE %  %  !.. %  L IU . • Ihiu 10-DAYS NEWS FLASH ol shot KUII tirtrklKrv — !? GUACr ELEY—llt •pr IN WET CA*H Bit i liine atil rpdnrllan* un ill II \K1iw \KI ITrM< KPaVmOH I MMIIIM^ and IIAHim Mi w\ \ir I.IIM HOISE IIAsll\(^. BAKBADOPally and Loni'.*nn Ha'' quowd on iqupt rrrnurtrnt i.miUMaiftF. |).nirr and Cocktail ranira iiruifpd. J H. RtVKLAMD LISTENING HOURS • Oonnnon (Inn PVom Tn Bible, ft IB %  m In S 15 p x BaMlMrVMI. 1.4* p.m I Ummfi, iDpin Kn*U*0 Maa-u I" P m T-. MPW.. 1 !• p in tlom. Vr(rom Brttain 1 II II II | %  II in II MM 1 II p in Culbbaan v..r-. 7 * p m tunday Srrvitr. I 1) p in HJidlo NrrrM. • CO v •'• XVIh Ulymplad JI HrUlnhl a 45 p m Interlude I U p m Ptom n.f BdlWtUla, t 00 m BBC ronrrrt Hall llOpm Th N'M. 10 H >n Sro. Talk. 10 15 p m Londor 'mun. I" 4i p m The Blblr in Hh> 4 The New. t 10 p m Thlohn ( .vjli. r, 00 m T. i 1 p> Crirkel. ft Sc of M Uf. CM p m n'rIUi \:i-..;.... 0 IS p in Uawnera •1-..,, a *& p m ,TS Poiifl-Up ar-o Para! p at The K'. Pro.-, Britain 1 10 %  K Ml New 1 IV !• m p a. M H M M X M 7 15 p m fleck, to fledd. 1 3D p m. Triealre Talk. 1 A p m. ftendrivon. Pla>er.. %  00 p m Pirat Vlall of H M Tlie Q't'eri to the Palacr o( Holvrood. riOUW, 115pm Radio Newt reel, ft ft* p m African KaTVa*. • 4$ p m lnr. lude. aft* P "i FTwrn !>*• Cdtlerwit ft 00 p m Dominion D-v t ** p m |*wn Tennia. 10 00 p in The Net 10 10 p rn NOW* Talc. 10 II P !" •*• %  eriee Revlaav. 10 St m Tip Top Tniteft THE WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codrlneton nil Totl Rainfall for BtdBtn to datf: 4.44 la* T-rnperatdie 71. S* T. Wind Velocity 10 mite* pot hour. BaroDMMr: (9 a.nM 30.01S. (11 am.) 30.006. TO-DAY %  onrlMt ...4i; a.m SunMt: 0.1& p.n. Moon: How, Jons 22 I.iehtiriK7.00 p.n. Hlh Tide U a.m.. 8.67 p.m. Low Tldo: 207 a.m.. 2.16 pn -WONDEH WHEELS N 1 -^*^i^t/c^ nnctLj INT i "*^".-'rtV*"t The story of the name v Hercules The very name Hercules stands for STRENGTH Ol all the heroes o! olden time*, the Mroogeal *.i Hcrculca. To-day the name Mill rqirescnis unequalled tucngth, and the lamouN Hcrvulo cyde ha> prmed iKell'ihcstrongest in the wocld. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS Hercu #? Mmtf d/'cyc/e BuJfr fccfay THt HIHCULIS CtCLI ft MOIO" CO I'D HBHINGHAM INCLANr %  JfMIINTAl •! T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN .\OTHK Thrf .w!I W ., G..|icr.l of the Burb-oiM I'mpitc*' A.vMiriatioii on Monday 30th June. 1992, at 4.45 pn, .i' tit,' i h.ilii'iwr Siund. Klet'lion uf ufflcin and %  > fnrm.'il ailoptKMi of Kulf. pftll tk place. IMF. MA H HA DOS UMl'lKES* ASSv Mr lioppv Jordnn'r. OrehoKlra Prom 9 p.m. to 3 \ Bar KOMI ANNUAL DANCE Given by MR llii;ni BISIIOI' A MISR ERLA BIHIIOr 4M ^ATt'RDAY. JI'tY 5, 1963 %  tl KfcVN PARK IIOL'SE ADMItlRlON t/~ MuaifJ by Mr. Percy Groen't Orehpatra it. lr.-.li,iriiu an Hair ANNUAL DANTE will be given by Mi" KKltYI. TAITT AI SI. Joaeph QffW Srhnol. HorvHill On Friday Night. 4lh July. 1962 AdmtaaUn: 2/ Music by Mr. IVrrv Oreen'a Ortheslra R<>fr<"hmenl4 on s.ili29 8.J2--2n III AI TOIIS m I OitKH at st.ALOW At ftoeklat He* Rood on .i .....mat.v It.OM .. > \>*. of T.nll CourwBWM i. raem. nwnen nxk-.i.m Oarafe aaevant room wim uath and lotl*' and e-..H,*h r ,v.m | ikthop ai s.ainw At Rtirklei New Road Three U ld HI Ol u drawing and dtnfctul f-vm inodarn kiu'ien. tollel ami halt Ml Mull M .Ll-m.lto Ctail Court The la-t afatUak net l".i"Hlit)>...-.ii.ir, H|VH\l. Ai Rn.kl< l' bedmaaia. dmma •i.d livlna i.—... i.nki and aaui The o.a buildina* eomprtae awvt.nl. rr-m. 'Dwroiimalet> loom ^...ee (re( n the tamaaa Reekie* Reach til vi tlOW AI Graeme IL-lf T. ..... i .,, mm . %  %  wraajHwa atl %  M.I i VtwM AI Rochta* Rew Rad liadara 1 re—i lien llrtna ai.rl dlnl.ia i~>m 11.. tl.i.ilii<| *b(a Id tl.i>. |M....... .. nn.i.-l.i..I'dudirfa hia aarade 2 eervarit. .—"na. lamidiv amaafcap aatlaWMva .iirhard *h aiweiaiiv -ete.ii-1 ( %  II Iraaa Tinprof rated and I. >n rxellenl .in I ImniedMle pamttBaHl VafT low ld\l aPBIM. t II IM M.I .aid oa (he aR*ta Pi .1. aara aMnaa .IMH awrl e drawing an.l .ti.n.ia toon'. II\ aalli i balh and I ix'iinma-.i ana Sn ini/152 linfi.u.k Btreei nfHor.FTOWN. Phone No. 4P00. The Truth in Your Horoscope %  h ltd you like ui know what the ,nd4.ailor vno Would rau Uk | re t.t fraa the .kill of Pundit Taker-. India'' moat lamo.n \...iT.elt MI money wanled lor Aelirioclcal Work. Poitaaa etc but aend I/"> Britun Portal Order lor •tatlonery. Irttlmonlali •>tid other Interaatind lilemtuie You Will l>c imaaed at the remarkable wrararv ..I hlft aialemeeiU aboul >ou and pahir affair. Wrtle now at ihi* offer ma. n-d be made aai Addre"UNDIT TAHORT.. .Drpl IIJ-DI. Upper Forlrtl SU*a^. Bomw, :o Jndla.Paalate to India. *-*-'*'' P . — a. J '-el THE BEST IN MODERN FARM EQUIPMENT -,.i. FOR SALE %  T i \ -I T* •ea-aide BwndaWiw* i-ori deiina three hedra* fatem merit Wai Servlee and >a II pfrra A wall rewdenee ronlamma two Bed i— %  •• Ma da m TaWM and BaUl Flectrk1 .nii .nd Water. Gaod Bu. alhlna Priced A larae lamilrerldetwe tr tether -li Bva -erea--! and KI"II "rid n..wer Ciaror-Clertric I .etit ..nd CvnnmenWuler Attrart > Priced A Mederti R.i|.>i> loejted on r.ve armof t-hd eiev-jd atomii two hundred '*>: Bbwi • tea level rommandina an .innilted view ef the ran and mtrnfr* ke The Bi.na-alv. -a. Bwaa Rel roora-, Modern Toilen and. Batna. Wide open Oallerler an ,.. ric.tr.LAthM and Ooverr.ment W.t.r A frooetf U< Di.ureter IBIIDI < Ri atw lo.oao Sq I— l^nd nn The M*well Coan one of the ear remaunina *•• area CECIL JEMMOTT Street Phone ftatl. fill Tmriiir—7I4D—42 b.p. |tj,..,| \ko nvailRhle With hjlf Trarks QffEM Loader Kullil. ,. COURTESY GARAGE III..I..ii II I imiled) hill |.:..k IM. — |ii.,| |i;|i; Mitt. SAV,:x< * /D an ttfm April ll .lul> I Ilca "Win @ You still have 17-days to take advantage of this Special Discount and Buy the BEST BUYS in Barbados • flit'II I.S. Very Heavy KHAKI DRILL Limited Quantity 08c .ml SI 20 OENTS S00KS Ruyon mid Cotton 3 pairs lor $1 00 OENTS WATCHES Reliable Wrlut Watches $8 22 Oood Quality HANDKERCHIEF8 4 lor II 00 TROPICAL SUITIN0 Grey. Brown nnd-Blue 1282 SPORT TWEED 56 in. J6 20 Latent Fashion CREAM FLANNEL SEROF. M 38, S3 47 SHIRTS Khaki. Dress. Sport. Cotton. Rayon and Silk Real Knock-down Price? 1001 Qualities' GENTS PAR80N GREY $311 JOHN WHITE SHOES 111 per cent off All Wool Wonted TWEED PINSTRIPE 56" in Navy and Brown ID 60 TROPICAL PINSTRIPE 50 in wido 1280. $320. and 13 49 GENTS VESTS 3 for SI 00 GENTS RIBBED JOCKEY PANTS 72 cents AT snu nxm.MXs i # •if<; Yfslfsfl inn MM n HI torn SAVE THMI Hnns. Pi Win Henry Street and Swan Street Dial 3466





PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. Jl K %  . (MS PHICE : SI>: SENATOR TAFT OUTLINES POLICY Reformation Of United Dilations Charter Urged WASHINGTON, June 28. SENATOR ROBERT A. TAFT today wound up I his 50,000'iltfle croaa-country campaign for the Republican presidential nomination with a strong' bipt that as President, he would call a conference to revamp the United Nations. Taft returned here for a news conference and to pack his bags before shifting headquarters to morrow to Chicago where he will remain for the National Convention which opens on July 7. AddresHinp 'h. University of Virginia*! Institute f< Public Affairs. Taft said in Charlottesville last nieht, a conference should be called "to consider at least making %  raformation of the United Nations Charter and making the ideal Charter." Me said the bin failure of in Red Paper Comments On Valu Bombing TOKYO, June 28. Communist China's official newspaper broke it* lonn silence "n the Yalu River power plant bombings today and threatened "severe punishment to American criminals for the raids". Pclplng people*! daily called the United Nations raids on the strategic Red K iwer installations on the thres>ld o( Manchuria "an atrocity". The official organ of Red China's I leadership warned that ;he United Nations "must bear all consequences arising from this monstrous crime" The prevlous Bed response to large-scale air raids against North Korea power olunts was made on Thursti* U-ftist newspaper To Hung fao In Hong Kong which reflects the official Pclplng attlThe Hong Kong paper said then that the United Nations raids on the Suiho power plant on the %  River last Monday were made to S A pressure on communists in ore*. —I'P. rim HI; Ited Nations the basis ihat Soviet Russia was really a peace loving democracy which it never was" and thai anj i fMcttvc International < tion "must be based on iti/rnitlonal law and the court must interpret i t and finance it The Ohio Senator eta* t, II hit view, .>f foreign and military policies and ad>< twanfa biUlon dollai in defence. Taft said America M woefully inadequate in the %  >r "and i.nil even control the ,nr aVarKotaa Hec.illedfoi poiirv dedicated I %  i tinued peace as long ns 11 vrtth liberty. Taft said it is hopeless" to sell freedom to the world" by oversea* broadcasts originating m N', • York. Forces ror freedom at roa.l must be stimulated direeilv to do the |ob. he said "—IT.p. Nudes Musi Hide 'Charm" Home Economics Tr'ks Will Open In i'7tW M mday I'OIIT-OK-SPAIN. June 27. H,i, P, II HcniMUl, Acting Governor of Trinidad and Tobagi will formally open a conference on Home Economics and Education in Nutrition which will convene al Kent House on Monday under the sponsorship of the C ibbean Commission and Food and Agriculture Organisation of the United Nations. Thioughoul the Conference which will continue to Saturday, emphasis will be laid on the particular needs of the Caribbean with respect to Improving the standards of familv life. Underlying the agenda is the problem of education. Particular point* to be covered include facilities !.II advanced training, short training courses and "workshop*" training schools for several territories in the Caribbean area fellowship and surveys. The present Conference U % %  outfreerlii 11 %  survey of home economics, education and extension in the Caribbean conducted in 1M8 Jointly I by the F A.O and th: m Commission. The Conference will be one of the largest and most representative ever convened at Kent House. Nine Caribbean territories plu l : enls arc sending delegates.— //. Guiana farms Attacked fly Caterpillar* GEORGETOWN, June 28. Six hundred acres of farms in the North Weal dbttrlct of British Guiana have been destroyed or damaged In a widespread caterpillar attack. The Department of Agriculture on Thursday last rushed LnaiCtlCidai t'> the district byair in the hop* of ch~cklng lh~ outbreak which threatens to wipe OUt districts of entire 1,500 acres of mixed crops of ground provisions and fruits. 4&) Thn L£! ON Ju,u 2H ihe British Broadcasting Corporation decidedjtaut while It will televise nude French showgirls late at night, homegrown i must hide their charms when the) appear on early evening K>wi Ii ordered ten nude in an English variety show called Kxcitenient" at a London casino to don panties and brat a television performance next month. A BBC iDOkeernan explained "no doubt children will l watching However, B.B.C. srUI nude French shop girls in "Folies Berftre" programme from Pan Union, Sleel Co. Sign Xgrvviiivnl PITTS Ql M 28 %  I %  mobile produ but there %  signed in Mlh the i "i v United i producer tmploj 10,940 %  i Company it 'sharpi ui virtual] and Line | arould fui %  1 agaj—t Wanderers. P.milT Conrftd Ilimte. EmpUf t*i batRiAii, tab I in| out Ibw tor IV to !' %  in* AH Acheson Fiies to West Berlin From London 1 i iNl IN SECRETARY OF STATE Dean Acheaoi behi* %  : i cui tain CO West Bai III :'. renca with the new 0 ow on the increasing hat' Indian (-ov I Disturbed Over Future %  %  %  %  i d al iba thought to* %  %  % % % %  ,,. %  U-S. Trade Mission Visiting S. Ann rim WASHINGTON, June 28 The Commerce Depart me ui ennounced that K M of the office of Internatkww and George Wythe, director O l.T. American Repttblki dl IT. vision have left for South America. Thev are scheduled t. arrive at Bogota on Saturday at 4 .in as the first call on their on-month trip which after Colomi.i.. will extend to EcuiictOhilr. Argentina, Uruguay and Brail) In oil ordeq BURGHEADBAY TAKEN IN 10W HAMILTON, i: Jui..'. frigate Burghead %  %  An%  6.VN lor propeller and %  .III #0 miles 11 I eacan of fOI help on Thursday CP< Uetls Demand Full Sentence QUA %  : %  next week" without any "such i %  frictions. The ahem am be on the air at a late hour and all <; : ehlldren should be in b* the spokesman added.I' P. 11 %  %  abol and %  %  '. %  *ito-M-it Una-ax i. %  it ( Nursery's Gooil Work Continue* TH? N4 % %  ( mi t Chun %  : %  %  J meeUi %  iWard I'.M.o TT Christ I 1 the child, glee ir nan lalki I %  tmoaphen %  tm. He al %  ultimately i thin 'i %  h f %  %  I Nation* a* Id peace N< in n %  %  paiMlioita frtoulii ettl merd of *r toaue Any rsieii ion o) 'I. Imperil i p U.S. House Cut Foreign Aid VOTERS ^^^()^RI) AT HIGH TAXES i %  '"K),000 originally roqi i with $7.:I2H.'. : 176 appi %  mambei %  %  nnoyad at pg aaci time filator) % %  %  % %  %  v.: -II $10,000 000 000 -n.pi.' I—, tal approvriation for mill ^igYa I iiva I _i\ *h^ U.S. Seeurity Last metrlh Congraes .mtin>i i.-Bd th. MK'iulmt: ..f $a,4BZ.740.750 in 11n .in. hut today's action was on Im %  tion mil which reaUj ihe morw) lp under the Dnlt< Crmarem mum irat itithoi pen .. ethei i"ii .11 %  [he mom erond B > Small Majority ihe id. veaa "' 112 to ftfl Ihe amendment IO rul $0.53T,4r< out of Ihi hi | i NVlmis Point Fonr ProKrammes The itnandtnenl int.. duced hj 13 %  ii., John \uu Wlulami ... iniiuteii more tban IU N %  ilthough Congren hai imie" directed thnt tonlrlhutlun* he limited t" one-third of the lut id* Ihe IIOUM> later also I 1 b) 119 to *2 'he -mrnrtmi TI> to cut the lliiltttl Stale. coatribuUi n in the Internotii Kniid on ihe ame nroun r 't .r. Um A. Baa Hottest June In -' Years llacketi i' %  %  %  '.' !. uaaii and UM Chuichwarden. Mm Evelyn T.ilin. I>-ke ;.r \ 1 Looking toward the i i of trade and comme. South American COUII'M. the United Slates <> I i %  iii i am mutual pi.'* %  S rogrjmme wilh the United talcs F^nhassy and local authorities m aBCh country, nouncement said. It was learned that \ s/as omitted from the ... %  %  Caracas lalei m I sources indicated that the Mad Wythe mJttlon nun batn sUCniflcance than indlcateil by Ihe bnef oA %  neat. Discu-ldons in South Al ould he helpful admitting a volume cd eommodrue Hon. Informed source* also point out that American countries arei re*Hve about Un.'. for commodities sent here and] officials will hate ihe opportunity' to learn current —U.P. Pn lent 1 I % %  %  .... doing ;iri To^n en ., guai I 4 % %  H Hiii artlve bi Aai ID t un ,.,, i;.M T. Vnibassutlor To ... i %  ,, <>r Munwfonient elected for tho Mis M II 8>n HI; (Vice President), M: Itudder (Secretary) Mb>-<' |,. ,,.• I,. /'.,-,,..,, Ward (AMtstant SterelaUrtMU III •IMI1UI1> taking oil II Mr Krrol Sayers (TreasM%  i M.I.-. I fJollop, II. C. tirimth, C. Scaly, U P. If B. (J. MarshaD and M. McL*-od. Emigrants Get "Come Home" Notes Eai IX)NrX>N. June 28. iropean emigrants living %  said to-day the\ wen Ih< s/ay with *hkh thorltatf I'mri out % %  %  i eefc home" letters from aaay to exiles has been reported from Industrial areas In Yorkshire where thoumem arc working m the mill i" Of letters sent to Lett %  i.-ms have h^-en handed to the poi l passage*. %  Un %  %  % %  %  . 1 lodKliurs though '.r> inly re. %  addra BM %  Propafanda is becoming mon Intensive and to playing ham m the cum loaed a lump tn which Ihmimn pie have been er.i a ManA ii lUah roret n p aU i id thee was %  at the Uteratun ing ditributel to ihe rennpM i £ Million Hotel May Be Erected Jn Bahamas NASSAU, Ju The (Jot | m I in the L> !%  '•ture • cbi Emerald I*.% %  I • i'.r rf fiotel sit.Opponent! i. t;i00,ooo The *>• s rancls Peek. Mon. Wl Si| • K %  i. Olive J'..oi. Tl eel %  Ullei | I %  lion o' material an inn.-•ii taxa1 %  '%  i. %  tad Io I-". Corrlgan mll: The Un. • I %  Ihe l %  %  %  %  %  lean Ache on durina (Hit theie l.i t'.P. V.9.Score III. Haiti On hufallatiom %  i. ... pouudeii hit ihe I i plant lot %  n Monday Bl . M T. rib laet i %  %  of the lap will can? II Into -1 i bare %  > trei i tended bj P K hen ippaaaol to lha Danlab threne, irtu be t p — VrCUfKW LHINOTOti. June 28. %  had be%  Mil pro* I. .1 Ihe i' i %  %  .il pur. 1 %  America •eaanii •%  • L*tieP week i %  hleh wax 1 %  lam TruHouae took %  — v p. Police Rescue S. htrretrn \etionnt AssomMymen I i BAB .'line 2. uad from the Assembly building %  ... I five hours by . %  lllg llM'lf ' or.nil %  lei on l %  t J — IT. %  t of th %  the liee%  %  %  i I I %  I .I %  can Pillars of Ittnilth ami Bappineaa n .V,**V.'*'.W*V'.'.'.'.'.'*'



PAGE 1

SINDAV. JIAI 2'l I'J.VJ SINDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN Education Notei Teachers Ask Parents Salary Adjustments For Co-operation MANY people who have been following this column in recent weeks have been unable to understand why it is that 50 much money is spent on education in Barbados and yet there is a great deal of dissatisfaction. An examination of the recent And It ii so wrong that only a increases for specialists public enquiry into the sdnurUsheadi. of departments will lration of the syateni can set It parts of the a* "* % "ta* it not be forgotten that 1 not dealing with the merits at one period in our island's dements of the increases but history the degree of BA from i a sitytle instance of maladCodiington College wa not in the %  nts of which there are many same category as B.A. from Ox,he teaching service. ford or Cambridge. Fortunately 1 It hat been decided to pay the have seen rlupid people masf Het.dnu.sler of Combermere a querading with nil these. [her salary than the Head matI will be asked (because there ter of the l^idge. If this is not seem to be other people who will un absurdity I should like to hear sign Amateur or Bathos to any : what other name it can be called, nonsense and call it a contrlbuThe Lodge School, in the first tion to this discussion) what ha grade among schools, has only the adjustment of these salaries Harrison College and Queen's lo do with the standard of eduI College as its equals Lodge precation or the quality of adminisparea boys up to university standIration. In answer let me say %  rd whilst Combermere does n"> the Boarding Establishment. even cause some emoarassment. Il * no1 the am to-day and It In the old dav< it .. T %  "' la"t of his pensionable means of preventing a man irom emoluments. Imagine the GovgetUng promotion or securing a erning Body advertising for a Job if anyone suggested il in the headmaster and stating that part Press. And we know that In Bar"' the salary would be made up bados old customs die hard. from the profit* on food! Even 1 regret to have to use Farmer's * H i"an extra he has othr case as an instance for proving a duties to do In order to earn it maladjustment In the educational and it Is unfair, unjust, and unsystem I apo!ngL>c to him but he dignified to calculate his salary on will realise that he has gone too this. I hope the Committee far for the reaction of any jmall recommending the increases did people to trouble him. not consider this at all. If the salaries of |La headmaster* J. V B. of Lodge and Combermere weie fixed on the figures on the roll then 1 can make out a good cose for the headmasters of St. Okies Boys, Wesley Mall Boyi St. Leonards Boys and St. Leonards Girls' School. In fact the Headmaster of St. Giles would he entitled to for \ "Hit It'it 11It III alrn-sl twice as much as the head. W ^"""*-•*** matter of Combormere. His school The Barbados Sanitary Inspecroll reached 1,000 over a year ago. ,„„. Association yesterday decidIf this were an isolated case *<\ )o write the Commissioners of of maladjustment I should be Health of all the parishes Reekcontent to say nothing more, but ing recognition as an Association when Assistant Masters in Secwhich represents thc sanitary inondary Schools must ftrvv 11 and spectors of Barbados. 12 years before they can get the When the Association write increments to which they were enthe Commissioners, they will inIItied at ten years, and when form them that they have under assistants in t h %  Elementary consideration—the registration of %  Schools are called upon to servo the Association, the publication 20 years In order to qualify for of a printed periodical and the me maximum salary, in the obworking out of a formula far the •once of a certificate from the proposed establishment of a wldBawle Training Institute, and "" organisation in the Caribbean need ten years to qualify for a m which the sanitary inspector headship, then there is amielhlng "nd'or associations of sanitary Spoijthlsltnrn Rtmml-l // Exams W ill BY H< Id In Si. Pater THE Elementary Teachers are making another drive to 1 lull co-operation between teacher and parent in training the child to become a proper citizen. This drive which takes the form of a campaign will be in full force On Monday, JtUftt 90 when Mr. J. Cameron Tudor MA. will address parents at the Providence Boys' School. Christ Church. The Chairman at the meeting will be Mr A. Smith, Headmaster of St. Matthias' Boys' School. The drive will be started first in the parish of Christ Church and then there will be other lectures at various parishes an this campaign will be island-wide. On July |l Rev. C. A Sayer. Principal of C'odnngton College, will deliver an address to parents at the Christ Church Parish I Church and on July 1* the Rev. A. E. Armstrong will be speaking at the Christ Church Girls' School On July 21 Mr H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of District "A", CANDIDATES from the two wiU be speaking at the St. Chrissicondary Boya' Softools of ine> topher's Girls' School and on July Leeward parishes—Coleridtfc and 28 Mr. 1-. II Sk.-te. M A HeadParry. St. Peter, and Alleyne. Si. master of the Foundation Boys' Andrew—will be taking their w m also have a word of advice G.CE. Examination in July t to give to parent* about their the Coleridge and Parry School children. Hall, the Advocate learnt yesterThe campaign end* in Christ day. Church on August 6 when Mrs. Formerly, candidates from these H A. Talma will be thc speaker, schools taking certificates examPamphlets will also DO dtstrtinations sat at the Combermere butcd to a dulLs entitled "On The School Hall. Ear." This phaUllphaat deata with is as well as atfUM ,,„. ,h5 B usting language children welcome the change as candidates ( h Untti m IbMl met some difficulty inthe ^past n JJ .„ „ K I SStVSt P^parSInf bJ£ "*£* &** SAdgeiowi 0118 d -— by bus io a'lKi aoffu "IF ANY ONE has any just th %  of uch h*"* !" *bycause and true rnpedimcnt why children is a sign of weak.,. ihese two people >hould not I*not power Joined lOSjMMT MI holy matrimony, ye may dee'.are 11," conned u parson at a Church at St. Lucy this week, while solemnising a wedding, but the church was awe struck when the mother of the) groom raised her hand and deweek These houses are both from eon nested JITUS and from land oft which tenants haw bat • pelled to move l3 StfSS'totoS 5.5a '""" %  '•"•" V* tons at sugar at Speighlstown locan help you to success through personal postal tuition T iiii MI\ ov MFK in itnporunt pn*itii were once arudents of The Bennett College They owe thetr luocen so Persons* Postal Tuition — Trie Bennett College way. Y<-M have thc tame chance ID quality fi* a rine career, higher pay and social Handing. One of these courses will lead to your advancement A-. aj s-.-.th.-j Ula—aa>a CtlKHtlltl *rl(f~.(n C.~..*l f4.,• %  )•• I*. . %  %  I You can obtain thr /W/oatinar: ARTISTS* SUPPLIES KF.ADY PREPARED < %  K %  %  LAMP SHADE I PAINTS IN I i 1 I v L) OIL Also OIL SKI ItUlil It I S S TA IIOVIIIV D kl | atan I....--. It iaaassaaaMa S*.I IW17 W.ni-t A,....'( ,. %  ajtoMflBa 0..%  ( BU1IIM> %-t i-t.,.i Wor* Air,..If M. ln( nalH s> a> m tajaaaakAaj %  .. |J. H-K„l,.l 1 .,-.,...,n t "-'•%  C.r M .lr, H-to^ F~, .....fi CK.~-.Ur, Taawiaaa C1..1 1i >a tag W ..1,.. T.I.,..,,', W..I..Hoa V...X-, aiMi.M.i ti .. .. S..J M...a OYtRUAS SCHOOt miHhf'T ca us et*'< in. ntfiKia.fKttua • CINIRU 1 1J~*.~J~. .„ . r O*SMut seven months ago, will move into them in a PUrTt^ioJ ?.Jn* while Messrs. Th( |loon h .,,„„ IWf nl|v *?m ton? an sh 'PP' n started con^lruciK... of roads uV The Trader is expected to spend ^^—^—.^^_^_^_ over a week at Speightstown. blown around Ihe bearh hlSlDlNTS „f SoeightMown Boy* sit on the beach niaHing complain that (juccn St.|-et beach straw brooms leuving behind them will soon lose its attraction if a heap of the stuff. The bench is broom-mpkers continue to lenve now Iittere.1 with the leaves and strip* of cocoanut leaves to be .looks very unUdv. She will be arriving al Barbado around mid-day to-day and wll go on lo Speightstown during the! evening. Messrs. R. 81 G. Challenor Co.. Ltd.. ure shippina; from WE CLOSE FOR STOCKTAKING ON THE 30th JUNE Customers Are Asked To Co-Operate .hihn If. liip/ior A Sims. I.III. .., ..m.-j'"-'"'' : "^"" A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! JACK and JILL COUGH SYRUP With Vitamin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS In a Jiffy AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE I M.iuirri. yiil hlr ihe dav 1 (or imir fulki. cam* d-wn (lam Canada to • rroin tha iifHi.' %  >( coush* ii-l I llda 111 1-nip 11—11;.1Wllli JACK and bad cousin ao taitar lhan jou wot; low tlirj luva the pleaunl tut* o( JACK I ILL UMM naaly. anlffy J hrlirvc pouible. And -I Ml I ITS HtlW. DIFFERENT SAFE and JILL U rww bul thorouahly lasM In Ihouuindt o( .a-ra irthlng (on h>va Mar Uirrt. .ml .1 BapsttMl of ill JACK id JILL 11 BAB (or Uia Unlaal i.-Mlri. Another famous Buckley Produd JACK ami JILL. Il a product of U aMHUg li,.cklry LaboialorlH Uial %  ;.* you Buckky'a Mi.lurr. Caiuda'a latgaal wlliiig .....li aai.1 cold I>II— \/. and la a> faal and •flrrliva for kiddie*' culda aa llu.ktK %  Mistur* 1 (or your own. Oel • toitla i>f JA^K and JILL TODAY and hava II handy PART ONE ORDERS bMaVCaL J. roNNFi.L. o rSaamandlaf rhr liarkidi. r an. K>lln.ai wrong. The Gracious Years aj> from psgc 7 grey. Wliat of it'.' LJITJ or ivtute nair is infinitely beeoming. Why else did the beauties of Uie past wear powdered wigs'.' A.* one grows oider the tones of the skin change and nature sees to it that Uie hair gradually changes to auit it. As a rule then, grey hair is softening and youthful rather lhan ageing. Concentrate, if yours is going grey. 011 brushing it till it tahines, choosing a style that is elegjnt as well as becoming, and flattering it with a make-up that is pastel and delicate. Above all, reiiienilxr that at forty, regular uttenUon is the secret of good looks. Slackness at this point, alowly but surely lowers the flag to halt mast. Courage, skill, and a little daily effort send it flying aloft. Oiled with the breeze and vitality which creates and maintains tho spirit of youth. inspectors will be invited to take pa-' The Association elected live of its members to form a Health Education Committee. The meni!.,•'-. :iic Mi-MH I. Ik-il Pre 1dent: Archer, Secretary. B. Pilgrim, N. Worrell and I). Maycock. Before the Committee was appomted, Mr. Bell w I.-I.-MV.] to the occasion In 1939 when the Association sponsored an island wide campaign against the house fly. He said that then they were so successful that the Chief Medical Officer. Dr. H. N. V. WaseBalicy in his annual report said that the extermination of fly borne diseases had been considerably reduced due lo the Association's campaign. "In view of thc fact that there is a tremendous campaign 111 Trinidad, Uritish Guiana. Jamaica and other West Indian islands, and because various diseases are responsible for the dislocation of many activities, even here, it is good to step up on our health campaign and bring it before the public," Mr. Bell said. The Committee which was appointed was given the power to co-operate with any capable persons who might nol be members of the Ai lOMMIND M-jor O r C Walroil. ED .. :..\ Brartmrni during the ab*"cv of LI • •"I IS as -" %  — "• PAJSAatM All rank m % %  -.:(. %  1 Cov Comma 1 'M > M t > M>t>*tMr MMMMMM II% v.. m Prd*> a| tun HQ at IttO hours I Ihla parade will lirliiK allli ttipm tnr nci ahlrt for Iniptrdon Thr Qnaitriiii lera ao a* to muMr all aurh.uiava lo rtr" preparing for the Annual bMeMtkw Thuraday S Jul V I will tmni I hit 1,, %  -I. Caribbean AIM AsmDAL iNsrsrnoN nr romiANiiri 1 AHIRMAN ARIA The COrunander. Caribbean Area will r„..y ...,% hAUnUS 1 . i. L """* <" Woadai %  • Jul M A luniblned rFhearaal f.n thia prad< IU be held on Thi.raday 10 Jul B BANO rlAITRK ^"i A *"*' ,c 1 *'" '" hpl "' !" Monday JO Jun. Wedneadav 2 and Th.iir.day > lo rcnearama for the Anmml Iniperllon bv Commander Caribbaat. Area "' """" v l "" !" 1 ""' oaotai.v I.III. i i AMI oiKiri \ -i>u v-.i roa t*iK IMIIVC, : in v Orderly Officer Orderly S.r|r..n Nf-I ra. ... Orderly Officer Ordealy Serjeant ? 1.1 II A. Il'iabandi •4S 1. H Roddrr. G M Ueut A 11 Clarke 21S B|t WilBami, S D M L D SKEWEH-COX, Major. n o i. r Adjutant 1*ABT Till RARaADOai RM.IMIM II tiHOKRS %  KRIAJ. NO tl -rr. M.Iun MI "i tU Pie Crawford. D "B-* Co -.1" CR. Oarditar. M. l.iAVl U -Col J Cornell. O B E St Plr Hcalh. J Perrnllled la realffn from Ihe Kegl .f Pennltled to realgn from th. Rait *rf • IS Jun U ED Cram.-d %  Vnd-y. 1 P^Leave wllh permM. aion U. leave Uie eolony wef IS Jun SI Otanlrd S *•*>!' P, l*ave wrf 12 Jun Ut Drmr Blackman. II B Grafted 1 monlhi' P Leave tef Jon i sa Gianled 4 week-' P LSfrM wef 1 Jun 51 Granted 6 Month* l'lv. wtl 1 Jon r. Pie %  aflrssal, J S JSS Pte Qlbtn. O rmiMonoNs M L, D SKrWES-COX. MaJo. SOLE St Adjutant iKglmenl Afd> GWS&WAKE BONE CHINA TOBY JUGS OF FAMOUS OLD CHARACTERS %  CAPTAIN FLINT". "BILL SYKES". •BOBBV BURNS", "OLD MAC Etc. We Have Jus! Received These and Fe,l Snrr You Will be Pleased ul thc Pi k l Also — BEATRICE POTTKR'S well known story books delightful characters in ijoUarj "JEMIMA PUDDLE DUCK". "BENJAMIN BUNNY", "TIMMY TIPTOES" etc. These are all Awaiting Your Selection at LOUIS L. BAYLEY Itolton (in. Phone ,-: % %  • %  .mil \.in ii.. Club Gift It....!h I'liiinp 4K97 snciAL i,\sii orrn roa ti-w wsn GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS M Oaadi \ lift W..12 do. \ 7ft SS.M .1... x Sll $3.76 do x -III SM8 d... x 10ft $7.20 Do Nol Min Thi Allrmtivc Offer BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (The House For Bargains) No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4106. 2109, 3531 Rheumatism, Aches, Sprains, Insect Bites & Stings Apply healing, .oothing THERMOGENE Mtdltaied Rub where ihe pain li. In penetrating medicated warmth relieve! the congestion and charms away the pain. Rub well In except when applying %  BBBBIBI •(•• to bites and stlngi. I fOTfc /on and hap.o> Tim IreaO a M la. .• Ha Mm. Caalkt !" \ Of all food Suwei and Chenviii DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In ty glais Jan and handy Tins ATLAS PAINTS combine robust ana economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors, Architects, specif/ ATLAS TOairAL G*Dl IMJMGU* -fSUW-Ti PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF "ATLAS A" WOOD PRESERVATIVE Otoifi ata.lablt froir M JASON JONES A CO. LTD.. P.O Bo* Ml. Barbados W//////////AV//^//////,V/////////^^^^



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JUNE It, 1*52 K WWWVWWWWWWrf SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE -I \ IN I IT'S HEPBURN ALL RIGHT-WITH LEGS Man Mut%*n F OR almost as long \ Garbo UM wanted to tie jlone that other Aim unpredictable Katharine Hrpburn baa been patrolling the wojid In a chosen uniform or drill Jacket and slacks ID the West Bed she has worn ihrm tor rvcrythlng imn. : to cocktail* When 1 asked her why. she (old me : 1 look df-lormrd In aktrt and flat heels ft seemed a reasonable excuse R}l eccentricity But today the game l> upthe truth is out M Hepburn at 42 has a pair ol woaW consider a distinct asset In boosting a career • The Hepburn lest will be on view in the West fc.na shortly in her m-w him Pjf .ind Mike" She h player in thai itennU and toll are her games anvwart and she spends much or her lime in short* Just Delure toe oiciUM I" litomn Katharine Heoourn still be seen a; Ihe Ne TinSfttre in O aa—rd Soaw'a vldom-ac". play The SJlflKjfiajreas.Bin n that, as U4.nl the lets mill tx-.uiiably covert. Although hrr ortg;na: reason ior stioklne to slacks must be discarded in face of the ireah evidence Miss Hepburn Shav's m an odd cabaret but aaldosn a night club. In Hollywood HE will housetuiM tout the now vacai.'. Onsaffsr home a not a uotiUUblf) %  fella SHE makes a nlm Said fib*. w:*d'"ir "I th'nk r can o *orlunch i Qi aheel %$" 1933 Hecburn WAWMAWAWAW li David l.csvin THl FARTHB* TALL, LfcAN WllJ.ltv KOI 1)1 N Hollywood leading nun I "•madium hero.' H<:. 'in-r> be noticed ;n films, but •< > il-n It staned in "Sunset Boulevard" and went oo for tour nims. it's over now.' said Mdafl Ii was line and romantic on m* screen *h.le 11 lasted, tnr. I •.houKhi it might go on u~< long I'm an average son ol man m nims—not great .n th> %  • %  department but you cam go on meeting the same .v>r> ot S ir! m picture* That oeconi' nil. r wouldn't do to be known a* 'humdrum Holden SlUNCt fO* TWO MM. .11-SI VN \IK lll.ll I I'u*KCANADIAN FLOWERED SILKS KN MoSbtjTtess^aiu: P 'i !" .l |2^ per yard Did VU; r .TAlLl soup i. .1 know you have only to cflgne l-w. Of London Kndi MI here for WHITE CREPE at St*..' m to 6 plat*, par rn MUUner> b f^Jl asnoaji x the Irnpresaive stock Really ti. in, i i i tuulPll „ v ..rtraitive bata around $4And. oh, llubton L'.d, Sh.Wtvtd a, W J 5# LISC01TNT EO't , CASH SALES OVXR 16. SUnfv.d Scotl Ltd.. W A. Med* %  %  ; nrd A Co. *u.l %  Atherly Bn*.. Speightown. llelicvo \griHTS KirPUKM in • soups, and—look at the wonderful asaortmant at Hoborts I P"" 4 Co. Oil and WaUsrcokair painting sets atretehed and un• • • trrlched canvaa and oil psOiAUU i-oarda Tnewe OU painting aati are rernarkabto—front f 10 to *S5 Hero's a sport mam, 19 cols.. Whlta {'it Vjrruah Linseed Oil snd Turps, Brushes, Dipper. Charcoal. Palette — all In a surona metal boa — priced $1" SFX IHl^F AT ROBF.RTS & CO I'Rtm mi: u\Rt;:sT t.KovtM AND SELLEKH IN Till Uoklll. Lsplon'* CooTwo and Te t is -locked by every Grocer in B-i bados. This Is the pro.li. recall, that orrars wonderful gift, in return for the turned cofli o • %  oupon iitul the packaite,( le.t label (showing the welghu n nUmbSfl eorn-spondm^ t,, u Hulson Ltd. tam aoe %  drink ii '"in F agenu I IT NEVKK FAILS %  visit L loub llayley on Bolton Lane ui -irlably p l eaa— and salisflaw The now aarnl-porcelalii with well known pal n klnga Imprinted are beautiful and lnexponal\e LoM "f styles to choose from and priced fnan $1. AND FROM TBS ts A carMg KHEMENTZ TIX SLIDES in lie -<:<< 1.1 overlay— snutit essentlabi for a man and ) mighty pleswlns gift, fluuik yuu! t.. i: O iin-ian know the name n.. • % %  BHMOug inlUaai u i back tn town again on brand new KKFltK.EKATllllS AT CITY CAHACF (> KIIOWKOOMSpfa 4M7! Thew slick cu. f. nili'sa steel BddlUona] icc-maktn>: -lnllnig container: s.i! .11 ||M fun of the fair, m facl. in glittci.: „-!!,• I 'he two-wheel imtliustnsts are tl m:\sn M *\ BICVCLEH POR $7v" — yea hore in Bridgetown' There further new arrivals foi binel Incorporating novel safet lock. A tip-top bow t., r aevp>' I II ME RIDE THE RANOK AND Til.: LONE PRAUt-EE-" In a glormii-. m.irble month CONSI L Any aid srhata or Ume ihe ONtl i am choice toi n llabl ity. unlH>lie\'able romfort an,| (.larthng economy Al tho Horn %  .if Five Slar Motoring IKIW. Ch %  irl i Py & Co, Ltd., hav ;. ixnmlar MeCAUI. machines very complete Job. built for Ufctlmo of REAL HART) USAGE, you have to see und teat them and a phone call to K J HAMFt SMITH LTD 474H. wlU quickly arrange K. Aak for Mr. Mayhew ..ml lemember. you can't beat this son of value$70 li.nld.lt-.. A^ M..s. IXjn-.* n •h the situation? say* ne : "They come down to work on ililTerent days SO ANCIENT &f TOMMY IIMM.IK hH ihe las; word on tl>oae vin-*ge British Hint* wtncti "i n up on TV in America "<- from a trip then "Son 1 "' Mr Am-nr over any tendency ii IK plumpness, and U: sum 11 roil* and bulge* that spoil w' the flow uf a suit or a dreea. .,„.' A little U^lenial in food may y,,, be tieceaaary. As we grow older lll((l we can ufTurd to eat leas, and Pbta this does not mean, so sorna ( L women ao plaintively Interpret u n(1 K. that we have to starve. A dalh cutnng down jM atareh, abattnf0O d wIS ^wTm^ Slt2S£ *'"' d 3 ^^ wool'wrung with plenty of fruit, vegetables „ ul ,. „ 1(1 wa|cr ^j ^j^ ,* and green Uda ; t o theh|4m .Kin I ,Uo to atimul.t,the und,, • enaurea a healthy diet the* XyiUA nu$cimi „ maBntlMlm lt Ull regularly under lha hln, ->! nlung that jawllun a idem In correcUng 0113 preserving the profll lOd te-nee, nop In a ch.u Ot let g' unhl 1..11 | %  v t the same time make UK < blank and try hi release tuggllng worries that are n-spunslble than anything 1 trnriiig lines on the fa>. ilation. as one grows oltler, •> slow down, and so while Kiunshing with a good skin mportent. brisk patting KM PARTS ORANGE JELLY MARMALADE If .. -eruinptlous spi-eod maUiied only by POU...iour choice < An Will III E V I 1; 1 I II I N (. Knush product It is distributed STARTS IN DUV COODH throughout Iho Island by S. P. where d"you think* Of course' Muss<>ii, SROI RAHKI.V %  (1) ph. her to put It on your list first 4934 and enquire aboui the new thin* Monday' diet reduces the weight and maintains vitality at the aame Ume. To be beautiful, the figure must ^7 THE GRACIOUS YEARS When eiegancr replace* the the years with n sigh, others careless, charm of youth. carr-% them art lighty as a spray of flowers 11 their dross. the life of a hat is in 'the cocking At forty 1 woman should pause of R'. The same thing applies to 10 tako stock. She may have to age. It Is all a matter of how you re-dress her window, discarding wear it as to whether it becomes some things that are no longer vou or not. Some women meat suitable, and donning others more .n keeping with the times. Good KriKimmg is her trump card. Her hair should be sleek .ind well-cared for. her clothes simple and well cut, and her Hgure of a trimneea that makes for good line. GOOD IJNE. at this age capecially. Is all Important for it is essential to that elegance which replaces the careless charm of youth. A watching brief than, must be tK !>< %  suppla as well as trim, and iiii' best way to aWueving this la to give up ten minutes each day to landing, stretching and twisting in the form of early morning exercises. Stretching portioilarly is excellent, since It not only loosens the joints and the muscle*, but re-acts on Ihe nerve centres releasing these little knots which make tho older Th women feel, and look taut. ,,., Learn too to relax more ageing than m oldcj slack: ess. and %  ut Una of the profile. mutation again is all impslO %  beauty of the hair. I B .-ige all over the hetui atarUni ..l the baau and workiiij up to trm crown, moving ili: >ou go. promotes tho n and send Uw bloil Bowtoj llu-ough the colour cell>. Idei woman would do bet_j ooncenu-ste on this thai. Nothing !.,., ... i,,,,,. bemoaning Ihe fact tendency J i,a' her to becomi n FOR STYLE i'OMFORT AXO VALVE BUY A RELIANCE SHIRT ##'#'. w.v.i#,#•; AT ALL U:\IH XI. STORES Your hair appears caressable ...kissable... rHYASPRO HAS A SPECIAL APPEAL FOR WOMEN hair is beginnbig to go !" _^^ On aaae 11 STOMACH PAINS DOB TO INDICATION Try fast ONE DOSfl Of MAIIIAK DRAND s-|(i\uuii"Ji'ii.That %  wimrViltr balanced fonnuls uu*ly rellsves St.inni.h PaUM. PkMulcncc, Hcanburo, Nsuau er Acidity due io Indigruioa. MSTKBS • CO LTD Boa 111. Bttds>town y&u S&V4 When Ifou %%$m with PALMOLIVE BRILLANTINE1 Be oouWy sure your hair ia sort., .caressable...easy to manage fcy uang Falaaolive Bnliantine tbc DOUBLE USF W*y\ • As am Oil tor Ms-.age.: Before -.-lung hair, masssgc scalp UiuMy tlb Paanouvi I^ilUotine. Ieae oil oa scalp Joe 10 mum"" and ihm wash. This Bsaeaage belps remove dandroff •calp foe ffseirct dcauing. To Coeab and Perrwate iiain Pm a littlr PeJaaolive BriUantaM ui ihe psbn of tbe hand. Bub hand* together; asDOOth over bair. And Then, not if the dancing highlights . tbe beautiful grooming ol your baa-! Tha modern wtmui. Il*>ng at iha does %  ilinoit a f| | stop oBlstsnce. %  iem*Mi TSUI rtlli whansvar pam comei She mutt have a saln-reJIrrae which not only acU ou.'l/ but doss not hy after-efscu which provant her from going about thing! sa usual ~h*rml„ 1 after-eSacu iwch as dialnets, dep'ttnon. or tlowing p. That it why 'ASMO' hat a ipedai tppaal (or women 'ASPSO'.'rea Irons harm'ul drugt. Iaw-'. N



PAGE 1

PACE TFV SUNDAY ADVOCATE SINDAY, JUNE , 1*U The People of Barbados—XII "SLAVERY" By John Prideaux The number <>t Slave* killed were 2,093, Hotses 211 Cattle 6,0Ofl. tnat total value of the houses destroyed, etc. came lo £1.290,364. The British Parliament voted eighty 1h*nirnnri poundi and Die citizens ol Dublin. Ireland, raised '.wenty thousand pounds ae their share towa* da the relief of the sufferers. The Abbe Raynal portraja the A new ides was gaining headcargo left and two hhds rum— ystem with tls cruelties, its Unhad not even been dreaaaed of; way In tins IsUnd among vnmc I bavt repented a hundred times morality and its Ignorance constlthis was even before the advent <>i the better educated persons buying of them dry goods. Il.d luted the whole fabric of the of Thomas Clarkson. who was f the <-unuiiuniiy. These were we lain out two thousand pound;, existing society. The State Church born in 1760 and would have more tolerance towards slavery in rum. bread and flour, it would made no effc.rt to change ur modify been only foui-ecn years of ivt -nd to do all thai was possible have purchased more in value this system in the slightest, prob..t thi* time Al*o William Wllbarto ameliorate the suffering of than all our dry goods.at ably because the Ministers themforce, who was born In 1759 those who were cither bom of The aympathy for the unfortusclvns owned slaves, and were dewould have been a mete lad of IS slaves and sold ao Such, or those nate Negro was Increasing, and the pendent on the planters for their year* of age. and did not enter imported from their villages en Hon. James Dotting, President. living. The pUnteis openly P^rliamem until he was 21 in 1780 Africa and sold as suchOne of observed to s New Assembly. In declared that to christianize the It was not until 1769—22 years these men was Christopher Codhis "King's Message," on the 19th negro slaves would be to jeoparlifter the outspoken Sir John Gay iington, ,i Barbadian of the of March 1736—7.db* the whole social structure of Alleyne had made his objections I can't help observing on this the community. M It would 'lead to slavery, that Wilberforc made head, what very large >ums to notions of equality.' The slave the first of his many proposal: have been paid out of the was considered n chattel, which In the House of Commons for thi Treasury for Executed Negroes; Although human in outward abolition—not of slavery itself bul when I am convinced from a ..ppearance, did not have the full —of the SLAVE TRADE. late instance which happened, qualities of humanity There were A hurricane of terrific force that many of these unhappy some ministers in England who swept the Island of Barbados In wi etches havo been unjustly were attacking slavery, and In 1780. destroying all but four of the (i.r.trnmed on a pretended mis. 1766 Warburton, Bishop of GlouChurches, and reduced Bridgeconstruction of the Act by Which .-ester, attacked the slave trade as town almost to s ruin. Valuable they are tried; and which bej, violation of divine and human records were lost sides the Cruelty to the poor law. Bishop Butler was another Slavee. has been a considerable ,,f these Minister* he preached loss to their owners, and a great that "Despicable as they may Injury to the Public; This matappear In our eyes, they are the tar therefore deserves your creatures of God. and of the race serious consideration; and I of mankind for whom Christ doubt you will, without lost Died.After tho publication of of time, remedy such defects 'Thoughts on Slavery,' by John In the Arts now in Wesley in 1774, the abolitionist* force for the Governing of gain more supporters, and there Negroes; and provi te. by a New were many powerful appeals made law, such things as ore conto Parliament. •file) it, both to prevent IntusAlthough emancipation was not ti oughts of one section of the tlce b'ing done to Slaves, or any yet In the air, the English liberal comn.unity, that the slave hade imptr.per liberties and nrivanopiaton was taking an active Inwas an excellent means of advam| anted or allowed them. tcn**t In ;imeliorating the condling the rreixantUo community of eby they are countenanced lions (at the chives themselves, tho European nations, whilst there or encouraged In their disobennd was gradually gaining followwis Mrong opposiiion from a small dlenro to the White Inhabitants." os In the Weat Indies as well, i>ut growing group of InteUactuals But even for this missionary who were for abolishing this Dr. N. Lucas comments—"A: i i <<;.es opposition. Only a few planters a itroup of people from one specific trade, and the American plan:.>far beyond any l-oa^ted. 'Liberty allowed them to teach on tho part of the globe. The Abbe lions were purch imy moln a of Clergy'; sad absolutely gives a estates. Raynal wrote In 1783—— from the foreign i:Ia.id: nt a mi.e i Power of 'Compounding Felony', The most conspicuous and dis"The Lbours of the people cheaper rate than could be i .which is denied to all White Men, linguished figure in the public settled in these IaL.nds, are ft timed from tne Fnglish Is'ai ', rnd oblige* Owner-to p-iy (or the life t Barbados In the elghteeiilh *' i using Ihe .rum distil TtiffK etc. of their Slaves, when century was Sir John Gay Alleyne i this molasses to rut Legally required so to do; and Hurt., who was elected a mem'nvr tiirter th.Engbah slave tradi % %  jives a Power of Appeal to the of the House of Assembly for St Th House of Commons passt 1 Couit of Error in caies of Murder Andrew's Parish In 1758, In 1797, an Act in 1733 which beer.me itself." Sir John was elected Speaker. %  common lv known ns tne position he held for thirty years. 'Molasses Act.' The purpose < %  Ihia In 1768 the Moravian Bretheren Ag the restrictions on the Speaker's Act was to p-ohlbll the Amrri'-iin nrrlved In this Island, ami this activities had not yet evolved rrnni importing the cheapwas the first attempt to educate themselves, he exercised the rights er molasses. The use of rum a" a and evangelise the negro il as. and power* enjoyed equally with medium of barter for slave, is Professor Marshall, In hi II '.he other members; often taken clearly ihown i.y the letter of one pies of Economies' remarks—the the lead in opposition to GovernC*p1 in Oeorije Scott when lie two great foimii.it agencies ol tba mcitl measures. wroti.' his owners at Newport in world's history hsve been the In 1774, Sir John did not 1740icligiouH and the economic' Durhesitate to declanto the House W. |f| Anamboe ye 8th of ing the first centun ,.f colon %  his disapproval of the system of May, with most of our peopta li-n Of this Island, the economic slavery, which he described as a and slnve Rick. We have l\st side Is quite apparent, but he l,wful and necessary, yet un20 slave, Our purchase was, 149, ielinl,us side li completelv I irkhappy light which leaves an imWe have five that swell"d and h g. Iildustrta] condlUogci x< <>i upon us to clear the X, p. 19. ml cant ed the whole aoelal and moral not gallon of human nature. At J. B.1CHS. Journal Ve*. X, tell. We have one-third of dry order of things. The plant.iti a thb time the abolition of slavery page 19. i wealthy and influential class, who %  Jeer • gieat career as an officer in the King'* nrmy. retired from the Government oi Anligua lo his estates in Barbados where ha passed the last six year* of life in contemplation ,ind sluov. He died in 1710, and under h Will. Codrington College founded; his Will reads— "My desire is to have tie plantations continued Lntire and 300 negroes at least always kr >t thereon, and a convenient nurr bcr of Professors and Schola %  maintained there, all of them 'o be under vows of povc '., chastity, and obedience, ftho shall he oblige 1 to study tnd pructii iPhyic and Chlr | an well as Divinity, that "b; I i ppstfenl usefulness of the f' iner to all mankind they n..i> b^th endear tiici.-iselves to the popie and have the better i pport unities of d'-iiig good lo men's V'ul-. whilst thr> .%  cke 614 Rooms, 200 Staff, 300 Clocks O N November 20, 1947, Buckingham Palace and London *nw the greatest event since the I of Queen VIctorin more. than 100 years before: the marriage of Princess ElUnbcth to the Duke of Edinburgh. It was the first time thai an M.'!:r-i Cn-ii-ipUvi lo ug Thnnsj had bean married 'rom the PalLike her areat-great-grandmother, rMBoesg Elizabeth rose BOtfy on her wedding day im.i braaKfasted in her sitilnR-room. Her bridnl ROwn, though leas rorllv thn:i Oueen Victoria's *hlch wfta repu'ed to have coal £3.000. was t magnificent creat|m. Chosen from 12 designs Mibmlttcd by the Queen's dressmaker it was made of rich Ivorv satin •ut on classic lines, and embroidered with York roses In seed pearls and en: of cora fii erysti I %  >uads. Ilnir.e Shared The bride drove in Westraimiter M>i i i ealed < %  'side her fa'her :(:. %  .h S'.. 1 < iiach. nc.'i-npanied by the Sovereign's Escort of Life Guards wearing their traditional scarlet tunics, shining breastplates and plumed helmets for the liist time since 1939. The procession returned as it had sot forth, except that the bridal couple now rode together in a glass coach. For more than a war after her marrtaur. Princess Elifebrih, HJES ma'i u other dauff'ifers Ifirouuhoul (he coMniry, had to share her home trtlh her molher. So it happened that her first child. Prince Charles of Edinburgh, second in succession to the Throne, was born at Buckingham Palace on Sunday, November 14, 1946. It was the first Royal birth at the Palace since Lady Patricia Ramsay, daughter of the first Duke of Conuaught in 188C Economised When a temporary nursery w.ih •stnldlshed at the Palace, much of the equipment c.ime from store g, Some of the Items were family heir-looms, like the Ivory satinlined Mosci. basket made for the Duke of Gloucester and lent by Queen Mary. Others, like the huge pram used '.-i Princes* Elizabeth and her %  Uter, were refurbished on economy grounds and because they were belter quality than anything which could be manufactured it the time. Both cot and cradle had been used for earlier generations of Royal children. The Boat recent Palace christening was that of Princess Ami. of Edinburgh. She was baptised there on October 21, 190. To-day, more than 114 years since Queen Victoria made her memorable drive to "the Palace ol Pimlico," Buckingham Palace contains approximately 614 rooms No two counters, it is said, have ever arrived at precisely the same total. If the Palace— or at any raf (he Sfate and seinl-Sfal* roomscan be said lo be the work of aim one person, Ihaf person Is Queen Mary. She began her self-imposed task of sorting and planning early in King George Va reign, recruiting an unofficial team of expert ndvisers and enthusiasts as she went along From Windsor Castle, from St James's and Kensington Palace. from Hampton Court and Holyroodhouse, and even from Queen Victoria's Osborne, scattered treasurea came to rejoin their long-lost "families". Every picture and piece of uhlna, every chair and every table of any historic or artistic interest every tapestry panel and length i upholstery silk was catalogued. Its history, buiU up ooer year* of study of Royal documents, old bills, diaries and letters, was entered In Queen Mary's fine handwriting bt rmaU, block-bound books which now form part of fhc Royal archives. Modernised The running of the Palace now devolves almost completely upon the Master of the Household and ROSE'S ORANGE JUICE Cooling and Refreshing — AGENTS — L. M. a MEYERS ft CO.. LTD ANNUAL HOLIDAY o„t CUSTOMERS unti HIIENDS arc asked to note that our WORKSHOP %  % li be closed as from Monday, lth June, 19.">2. In Salur.lay. (he 2Hlh June. 1932. inclu%  tvt %  : (he purpose ul granting our Workmen their ANNUAL HOLIDAY. Arrangements have be* t made for emergency work to be undertaker dur:n^ this period and the receipt of repairs and deliver % %  { completed work will I r-dtftintied as usual. Our >!i'rchandise Dep.irl mnl and Office will he open to pntimag ns usual. TOE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD Whilr F.rk It..,,! SI Mirharl EXCLUSIVE MEN'S SHOP VALUES IN GENTS READY MADE SUITS IN TROPICALS UNEN WOOLLENS WORSTEDS SOTS MADE TO ORDER FROM A WIDE RANGE OF SUITINGS Ready made GARBERDINE and TROPICALS From SH.7t and up TROPICAL PANTS From S35.00 up LINEN SHIRTS PYJAMAS SOCKS, TIES SHOES. THE LONDON SHOP LTD. LOWER BROAD STREET PHONE 4785 FOUR FACTORS that ipowi aVv: €sso %  m fS*l .v'„, u l0 h VistosiW ^ I >oJ 0ete.9J I 1 •*"" "V Sea. yoivt £AAO (Doakh,, Jodai^f C^fi^ESSO STANDARD OIL Ask for Esso Extra Motor Oil. the best oil your money can buy.



PAGE 1

i:\c.r. nun SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, -IVNE 29, 1*52 "E?5SE? ..soft, lustrous handsome and healthy Yes, when you Brylcrecm ytwir hair, you notice ai ran hast tsasjrair looks. l)n ' rcpUccd by %  glow ami v. on top! You feel better brxau* you /*'* wruncr; you (eel more ii. too, hecauK you km* your h-ir will remain wi-ll-ponmcd a through the day. Iiav-long wrunncis and tawing h* health — IIUI'I the J-\M< benefit of IWyfcrcem. And the pure oils .n Irylcrccm arc emul.itkd lor dan grooming — yevi %  rhiTT periccily unan hall without caseM Mauagc your bur with Biyicfecm and see how il lonca up the cah and checks Dandruff. Check up on your appearante — Brykrccm your bairl Day n 9 aTttMrfl d tailing DOUBLE BBYLCREE* / E K vi i T e s r i v s • // i r / %  ; Then ill %  '• %  •.' f as ci na t ion tboul gjMmhn trUta paint — IVnpiite 1 Mm II.I' < BUM] Ihud, |kMqi i %  ..( % %  %  i HIT and --'It wnii-r I' iiln-nl "ii honm, wh't<* HH ulovt and a lini-li both and pi.iit-ii.w-. Try [< lot ( %  Mr I. % %  !9M M -i /> B n y BERGER PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgenU -.•.-.•.'.-.-.-.'. %  'v.-.'.'.'--.'.''-'-'.. TOOLS \\ EST INDIES BADLY TREATED The Truth About Local Boxing BY a S. I:OPPI\ • WEST INDIAN cricket circle are wholeheartedly i n agreement with tlM d<'i.ioii ..[ rh West Indies Cricket Board of t onirol in their efforts to convince the Impend! Cricks* raaglag lulliiiHimal fixtures for the eoming years they have perpetrated an Injustice to W dies cricket that threatens to result not only In a complete negation of the chances of future Went Indies cricket but l ratgrii of snobbery that will admit of no diplomatic attempts at justification Under me present arrangement Australia and South .1 be required to send u touring team to England once every four years but the West Indies will normally be able to send a team to England only once in twelve years. CHARITABLE E VEN if we be charitable and call this a slip on the pan of the Imperial Cricket Conference certainly they saw the flag In England in 1950 and their performance then would certainly have merited some revision of policy or even .ii km !" lodgment that they had acted unfairly to the West D tho circumstances. The visit of an Australian team to England is an event f-ir which nil ciKki t fans in that country must wait with eagerness. But who can say in all honesty that a South African team or even the New Zeulundcrs are or have ever been a bigger attraction than the West Indies were in England ift IBM. I agree that the South Africans and the New Zealandei Ih.ivc their star players. Nourae, Howan, McCarthy, Donnelly, Sutcliffe and Hadlcu are siai> stand second in popularity only to Australia to whom they lost the "ashes" in close fights earlier this year. For this reason I am hoping that this revolution receiver the most sympathetic and Inmost couMdcialion of tho Imperial Cricket Conference. Tbo liaoUttloa roads as follows; — \ a iii-1 of the iM-m MI .in.. I,I.-TII whereby Aualnilia "ang South Afrlr* each -, mla touring side to I n.-i.-:.! one "In four year*, and of the fart lh.it the Kncli*h Counties do nl "desire to rreelvr any touring lrt> In the year following an "AiwIralU visit. It I ran .ill rr. thai New Zealand. The West In"tMes and ludU normally ran only send a louring side to "England unre In Iwrlvr years:— Be It resolved therefore that "IliU lio ni request Hw Imperial Cricket t'onferrnrr to use M"inlluenee to have thr period tor Australian and South African "vtalls rlungrd in.in once In four years to once In live year*, "so that opportunities ror other Member Countries to visit "England be "Increased to at least twice In fifteen years. EXPEDIENCY? The decision to postpone the visit of a West IndkM Ma fo Canada tnilil 1PM is justifiable only on the grounos of expediency. I argued in these columns last Sunday that the tour would be important from the point of view that it would provide ample geopfl for the exploring of avenues for fresh talent for the Indian tour of the West Indies next year. If it h;s been postponed for any other consideration then 1 cannot sec how it would serve the best purpose coming alter the Indian tour. The amount of .$10,0(K) Canadian dollar-, estimated to be the cost of the tour is nothing to be afraid about. A West Indies taatfl to Canada will be a drawing card and Canadian cricket fat i !. iH-nded upon to roll in their dollars by lht tln.usandi. WHAT OF THE INDIAN TOUR? I T Is unfortunate that the Indian team must now await a further PDrO weeks since they Ira due t.. /illil a commitment in Pakistan. I certain!) do not agree that the West Indic.i roust submit lo any off hand treatment by tho Indians, rather that the tour IKpostponed or even cancelled. There was no innie.ition of the Pakistan tour when plans were being made in c'lnnee'ion ivi'.h tho vVc-t Indies torn n arrange menu, itinerary and number of matches and dates being planned for them to return from a tour of England, and then tour Pakistan before coming t< the West Indies and two weeks late at that savours to me of a certain measure of ctisualm-ss that :>hi uld not obtain whan . axpondlturg of EM.00Q is involved. tVHITHEK LOCAL BOXINi; A CORRESPONDENT t n-pured what was wrong with Barbados boxing In B recent article and thi e' nu heawsbi • bark ten years :igo in mv hies of professional boxing when ills Excellcncv the Governor and partv attended the Intercolonial middleweight championship bout between I-ioncl Gibbs of British Outana and Jack Montellc of Barbados, staged at tho Y;.n'.e Stadium bv Mi-srs. (' Il I-ivue and Chandler I remember seeing Jack Montcllo daal with the opposition fran, Santo Domingo in the persons of Bortica Herrern and Martial Vlctorino in fine style. Jack Sharkey. Al Hrow.ie. Pannmi Kid, Kid German. Kid George. Light fool Km. Kid Ralph. Itadio K %  ..: %  tl velerM nun genet,.! K.idio Gene himself. all performed at OHO Uma 01 another with commendable credit at the Yankee S t ttdlU M TAPS & DIES y", %' PIPE W. %". V, 7 V4". A", W BSF \% iv*-. iv, r, r iV, %-, V Empire Score 260 Against Wanderers EMPIRE made 260 runs at Bank Hall againat WanderPI J> who have not yet scored, when the second series of the First Division cricket matches started yesterday. F. G. Smith, who top-scored with 54 and O. Fields making 44, contributed valuable scores for their team. In the Harrison College—Carl ton match the College team were out early for 159 while Carlton were 35 for 2 at the drawing of stumps. Camie Smith carried off the honours here, knocking up half a centurv for the College team. A' Lodge the schoolboys were Edghill finished with the best anbowled out quickly for 12 runs alysls. He captured 4 for 43 in 13 and Spartan hit 185 for 6 wickets overs, while C. B. Williams got 3 at close of play. Bowling for Sparfor aJ in 17 overs and K. E. Wartan, Phillips took four wickets for ren 2 for 28 in 12 overs. 16 runs; Hutsnn -cored a valuable .MARSHALL OPENS 22 for Lodge. Carlton opened with E. W. MarByer scored 55 run. for Police shall and G. Chandler and runs al Kensington when his team were came slowly. The Collage had all out for 243 against Pickwick however pressed six bowlers into who were 6 runs for no wickets service before thoy got their first at the drawing of stumps. £"**£l l w "? • k, PP? r Sm n The details — himself who did tho tnck when LODGE vs. HPARTAN ''" h"j first delivery Marshall %  ---:. It drove back hard to the bowlei* saarU n (far wkta-j 1* wh "H* 0 no mistake. The total S,M,t..n bowled out the Lodgu was 26 of which Fjjarchall had team early yesterday for 72 runs cuntnbutad 18 "'ter Doing missed ,.T*e.r First DiVWoo cricket "o two occasions. natch at Lodge and then raised Chandler was joined by "Brickg a^a A > << -1^i-^s.rrr/^ ,'K c oft*. the bulk of tho scoring got a forceFoffie's 37 ful 50 including five boundaries Veteran E. A. V. % %  rbfUe !" Wilaficr being at the wicket for an Hams, famous for his crucial hour. period knocks, played a good InHc, got his runs by well timed nlngs at number 8, and helped to strokes nil around the wicket, and take the score from 154 to 208 was particularly strong on the off before he was bowled by Eric si.". His innings came to a close Atkinson Just after the second when he attempted to hook one new ball had been taken. In his from C. B. Williams, missed and knock of 37. he twice lifted Norwai adjudged low. man Marshall out of the grounds. A Century Up Adz Holdp r and Horace King, Hope Who was playing a good PWjn*' t number nine and numsupporting mnings was partnered |" ten respectively featured in a by fiaekman and this pair saw the 9l \ *"*•* Partnership which eenlu.v mark go up on the tins all d 2 !" \ Their contrlbuafter 85 minute, play. Blackmnn * 'J" !"%  • im •*" th eventually lost his wicket caught ^" nd ( ,CW „ a b 0 a i' T l.v .i M,l.stitute off the bowling of ^,"Vh^.if'h Warren for a useful 13. AI ley no who lilted the breach, assisted llopo m taking the score to 121 when the luncheon Interval was taken. Hope was 31 and Alleyne 13. On resumption, there was ball still had the 'ivlng two ith this ball, settled down lo execute some really fine strokes. At 5.40 p.m. H. Barker, the last batsman in was bowled by Eric Atkinson for this bowler to claim •ml wicket, and the Empire regular proee*,, !" ?[ batamen to •"' >'ood %  ?>• from Ihe wickets, George Edghill. Ihe Carlton pacebowlcr, cam* Into ">c picture at tht, stage and sent back four of the Collage Perry Evelyn and D. Mayers opened the innings for Wander%  fi. and belwecn them received 3 aldens, two from Barker, whom (Confirmed al end of col Hope^ho n du5 "otTdd'mythfnTto *£'*£K* ^ l,mc thP ^ w c Us prelunch score of 31. got three p ^uvVICK Piil WV boundaries during his innings. ninnitn \s. ruui.r. red 18. AT PICKWICK Edghill'a post-lunch figures Pallee t 04 Ml R10 W4 Pickwick (for no wkt) f l Of the remaining bauunen. only Police did well to score 243 Tudor and to n leaser degree runs in their first innings against Foster seemed to offer any approPickwick yesterday the first day ciable resistance to the Carlton of their First Division Cricket attack and the innings ended about match. Skipper W. A. Farmer 4.43 for 139. won the toss for Police and decldThe last wicket stand between ed to bat on o perfect wicket. Tudor and Foster was productive Pickwick has replied with six of U, Tudor carried his bat for runs for no wicket. a well played 17 including one Veteran J. Byer was the best boundary. batsman for Police with a total of Bowling for Carlton, George g) on page 3 RACING JNOTES tfv -Bl'\ BATTLE' 1 T HE results of the first day's racing at the T.T.C. June meeting, must have been gratifying to Barbados. Of the comparatively few stables, that eventually decided to ult at the TrlnJdadians, those of Mr. Bethel's, and Mr. Bourne's must already have gone a long way towards recouping expenses. At the same lime, the form shown by Lunways, Hanoweeu, Magu Gaye, and the unfortunate French Flutter, suggests thai Unto will not be long in rewarding their connections' enterprise. The Trial Stakes went, as was to be expected to Mr. Barnard's very good Ally—Bright Light. Perhaps it may be argued that she did not beat a great deal, but nothing would hat i better than the way in which she did it. Her full sisters— Bow Bells, and Best Wishes—were not often blessed with the best of luck in their attempts at the Trinidad Classics, and il is only just that Mr. Barnard should be reaping his overdue reward with Bright Light. She has now won three Classics, and is in a fair way to reward her owner with many more trophies, before she ret lies. By running second in the Trial Stakes. Mr. Bethel's First Admiral* confirms the opinion mat 1 expressed In this column two weeks ago. Mr. Bethel's geiding is still not an oil painting, but he is s beautiful mover, and. apparently, very keen on the game of racing. It is unlikely that his second to Bright Light, wiU be his besi performance for Ihe meeting. Columbus, who was fourth, must have done all. and more, than his connection* would have expected. As he hajdens up, and obtains experience, this very likeable little colt is bound to improve. The T.T.C. plate went to Mr. Scott's Helllcan. who is obviously a very good one. Nona the less, Barbados was not d^ BOX SPANNERS ES 0-400 lb. THE "FOLBATE" LAWN MOWER A Masterpiece of British Craftsmanship ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269 •.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.•.-,---.' 1 ---.-.'.i'''-*i<^ STRONG STURDY — RELIABLE • Keep your Lawns in fine trim with "FOLBATE" LAWN MOWER S. P. MUSSON SON & CO.. LTD.-DISTRIBUTORS ^^\\\\\\\\\\\\\l||| ili=sL H^e^MMORE MILEAGE DUNLOP LOWER CCK WEAR HIGH SPEED PATTERN TREMENDOUS STRENGTH STILL GREATER SKIDRESISTANCE TOUGHEST EVER USING Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agcntt. VoKfUt^Ui NEW t WPR0VW DUNLOP Trucki Bus fytefam,DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. ECKSTEIN BROS. Ijay Street.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, .11 M M, IM2 Sl'VDAY ADVOCATE PACE NINE "Wanderer II" Enters Home Straight Frank McNully Of yacht "Wanderer It" (By FRANK McNILTV* "Wanderer II" I ho 20fl. yachi which recently called at Bridgetown on it* way from England lo Australia has now entered the Pacific Ocean. The crew of the yncht Bill Howell and Frank McN'ultv are ln-innm;; a 7.H00 miles "home strainht" of Island-studded ocean which lies between them and their families in Sydney. Australia. This is an account of their adventures since I e a \ i n y Barbados — and how after sailing more than 6.500 miles in open sea the> nearly lost their tiny craft in one of the giant locks of Ihe Fanam.i Canal. It's always difficult lo say the lava] of the next section of good-bye to Rood friends. 1 guess Bill and 1 will always remember that sunny afternoon when "Wanderer H" up-anchored and Faded away from Bridgetown. Groups of several of the good people we had luiU the fortune to meet at Barbados wen standing at tho AqiultuClub pier a* the little cutter sailed off to begin the next phase of her marathon run to Australia Ing along as far as Kingstown. St Vincent. "Just for the ride". "Wanderer" dropped her anchor at Kingstown after a pleasant twenty-two hour run and there Dr. Payne left to return to hi* practice and Port Health Officer duties at Bridgetown Tinablp then sailed on to BequLt. a small Island only six miles south of St. Vincent. Bequla was 1 made the staging point for the next run—the 1.150 mile non-stop hoe lo Cristobal which is the Atlantic gateway of the world renowned Panama Canal. We nrst sighted the low grey line of Ihe Cristobal shore-line after eleven days at sea. There were many ships about in this part of the Caribbean and so. for the whole trip, it wasn't possible to both go to sleep al nights as we had done during the Atlantic crossing lo Barbados. Instead we had to take turn and turn about at keeping an eye out so that our little craft wouldn't be run down by MOID* large freighter. Cristobal Cristobal eity is situated on a tow flat and one-time swampy secuon of the Isthmus of Darien. You gain entrance by passing through two mammoth milelong breakwaters. Here as in any port m the world the in t thing that happened was that the port health and customs officials boarded "Wanderer II". Even -though site is so smalt are still have to go through the same routine as a boat of 10.000 tODA This time, too, the Panama Canal measurer rame on board to get all the dimensions of "Wanderer". The price of going THE NORMALLY angina-ton yacht "Wandarer II" motors through tiiPanama Oaaal with tho help of an outboard engine (right) Navigator Bill Howell and friends look on. We hadn't wanted to leave. As proof let me say tHat "Wanderer" first called at Bridgetown to stay only four days. The kindness and hospitality of you folk there had led to he visit extending to twenty days But we did have to leave, You see the hurricanes you have in the Caribbean have a counter-part m what are known as the south-west Pacific ej clones. And these cyclones which begin late in October are right on our route. Wc must be through this cyclone area well before they start. You probably know what damage a hurricane can do on land. I'll leave it to your imagination to guess what one could do if it caught this splinter of a yacht out at sea. Perhaps you remember the yacht? She is white, has tan sails, and was anchored Just oft the Royal Barbados Yacht Club and near the Aquatic Club pier (farina, iur call at Bridgetown. When "Wnnderer" left she had on board Doctor David Payne of Bridgetown in addition to the regular crew of Bill Howell and myself. Dr. Payne, a sailing enthusiast, was cornthrough the canal is estimated from the ship's measurements. I'll always remember this measurer chap saying : "Here goes at least four dollars of my lime and you are so small that they'll probably only charge you ihree dollars." Actually, he was a bit out because "Wanderer II" only had to pay total charges of two dollars and eighty cents The first thing that strikes you when you go ashore in this place is the number of West Indian people about. Most of them arc Barbadians and Jamaicans who either came or whose parents came to Panama to work on the building of the canal. It seemed strange to us to walk down the streets and hear the lilting Barbadian dialect — and here, some 1,200 miles away. The Panama Canal Itself is one of the busiest cross-roads of the world. It provides a quick means for shipping of all countries to move between the great Atlantic and Pacific oceans. An endless procession of ships use this short cut from Europe to Asia and in the last month alone a total of 040 vessels of all sizes and nationalities passI board we began preparing lines and fenders Ft* tl The volunteer pilot and the an member who he,t Hl.ck White Grey. Dark Navy, Canary A Wine. Hf Hose 11.76 pur; ankles 81.13 pair. MFNS RMON A i on ON Boa also! COTTON A.NKLrT. fancy -i. good t BOVS BATH TK1 NKI of Royal is. 24 to 26 S2.33 A 28 to S2 $2.80 pair. GENTS SATIN I.\S||\ mill THINK-.. %  ||. norMd, 'S $676 each. Shade Royal MEN'S WORK GLOVES of a vtry strong malarial, i, ir use of engm^crs and iirs. Gauntlet* -.< $4.52, short gloves 13 71. Cave Shepherd A Co., Ltd. 10-13 BROAD ST C.aliin Lain %  I I racking and physically • \\ mi lockings "Wanderer" had oeen raised 85 feet tbOVg level to the level ol the water in Gatun Lake. Each of the %  ga had lifted her tome l ;j!ht fccT and ;it tin three feet each minute Thirty miles of the waters of Gatun Lake now lay before In i '.luce further locks at Balboa on the Pacltie end of the canal which would settle the sl.ip down to the level of the Pacific ocean waters • 'Wandcn i motored along .it a good (Mil %  boui hut htlgllssl the lake If i .il. Du&M \x\iUv*i .!• ., low from a small Ecuadorian trading ship in tl i ,.r lake n would help uS lo il tin i slda btfori Mf..1I, we thought "U".,ndeici". under her own i post again enterad ih" Brat el it the facille side |usl ba> .lusk. It was much easier in Hie lochs than In ii tarrnei onee whuh hfl SOU up. Here lh watt* gubal %  .. %  the MX-f.-oi He ilr.iinim; |.. iis ware opened up .it tha bottom of the lock There was no bubbling and swirling of the Ctaaa Bkava \l th' stage lo I sea. The great | %  %  I which II %  % %  % %  I I %  %  lo the rusl • mnl glee Mon Ihe I %  .Hi. (<, | dawn Iha aialn-l iteh and :.ng. I do PI %  ile.i mind whai i*l tb.it ..' I %  %  %  The Btl -i>ell H ked Iha %  tern-UK Kn,rc A rope, it •> Uujgajahly ""'" hw over the jaeW hi i Ills •' %  I yacht mlntahari %  quiH a lVall M %  ui..: thai luah Mill in r^aaa n aa MIFNTII MEDICINES i,v .i i Chagalala PBABII chenii>i. Mraaatly hr*a Dssaaasfl la UM rarB i i In r.bn.' ..ml Mi>plUls-i ". OBODONAJ ' \" 1 1 'ii in..n.-in. Obsatty, H*-i BUiari Gravel aah %  %  •' %  PRK'I i QLOBKOL streiKtlciiH A Tank fai >'> % %  n. u t. saaa,ien and %  arvaa. A very powerful tiyih PUB I % %  : 7/6, ii HOI. f'r CaneUpatta i it. edsjeatea use interlines rrtn i 4 l'\(,inl lor .ill ilKraw, .if Ihe Bladder. P iaghl lg -ml sdjolnlna %  rgguab ritic ii: 7 ti aaaki 1(1 WF.UHHIIIIMP TO MAKE UP TIME. *Wi dorian motor trading vessel in which lies between the Psnsm IT accepts a tow from an Ecus Mu> it.my mil* -ii-lih or Ostun LskCsnsl locks. %  eaaaaaaaaaaaaaaeaa a aaa* M aaaa a+aa a* t aa > aa 4*a ao< M e< /or #lroit* To Uqhten I our stc t a ad your budget . wonderful Aristae nyfam! %  aai twautlful nylooa h}r Atwli- hi • <[ir ilirlr inftw .UK-KIII*"!' Imti>ly IVn|*Ki* UtMvldlt) Im.bullhMr V.I..L hi(h •uhigbtiM* Th LoodMi Ks-hion IMMgiMn •r**f} Ui*l ihnr in-M> *w \>ii •! K %  Manual '"IWIKX* ThM* ra ahiHb* tv vaho every mood, bland wiUt ev-r> VTiP druee .. I'ey out —U lln •utrtl/at u#ioai|ibaacaie ,. ., *<-l M . a j l .., r aB )UH .l r a. ?<* %  <-.. -anatjaaaVJ m i aristocrat of stocking t\i WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER • Soli KBUWad • falnoial, perfumed C'KI' mere 8ouque 'ote "o-d y>ei O lo'in imoolh dnnK Clinoi liflhllf, evenly, fat sgeSjkjg Ckaa ji tho Big 4 in HEALING !! Ali.ng with your doctor, your dentist and Ihe registered nursing profession, yeur rharmaelsl Is dedicated U Ihe cheerful iii-.lt of keealng voa well. However well your doctor may prescribe, however '\cii ..in DSjne nuiv %  Hand, IU Ihr rsreful, accurate dsspenslni ol -..in I %  i -t lhal rounU. w. earrv %  ^laff ol qualified Druggists that are always willing and ready to compound your prescriptions day ana rilghl. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES. \hmtf ffra'aae* /!r Pkl ION CURRY POWDER—Ptr Tin IALISBURV CORNtD MUTTON Per Tin • [MPERIAI. LAMPS TONOUC8 P Tta %  •• I v 111 ,U KWEI.I.S BRCAKTAST ROLL-Wr Tin Jl W1FT8 VIENNA SAUSAGES. U. ft.. Sml Tin [ION BUT WITH C-EHEA1.-l-er Tin . am— Pr TBi •" DMB) MINT Pm BoMk I J, It IIKIEI) SACK I'm Bolllc %  AIMK I'KANUT HUTTEP Per Jur • il .OSES rNSWKETENEIJ LIME JUICE—P.r Bollle l.H DANISH THICK CRSAM—Par Tin •" ; roNCENTRATE—Ptr Tin !••* : COOKED HAMS-Par IS1 Tin IH BAUCI Pi I n u :iw ...... ^ :.\NISM l -AVEMIIEKT CHEESE— Per Tin j I SLICED RACON—per lb '• COCKADE FINE RUM Stansfeld Scott fv Lo., Ltd.



PAGE 1

P \l.l I HI Kfl I N M \i>\i \II\IM \ 11 SUNDAY, JUNK *. ISii CLASSIFIED ADS. ~ TCLEfHONC 2501 nun 1 MU -On June Job I. Brand* 'd-ulhm. Josephine Ho we II imoWtn Hi IK Tro'"-.*n i brother* Leolia T. novcE. Wr beg H glr* Ler.'. ". rt.nimdl r*u>cd l>. Mi* K-I.II Boyir Mr* MtllMcnt Wa'eotl idouehler % % %  ..•• Hill I iilld*lnen1K>n*d beg to je Cerii, ibtinhi Vera. Dnrsou. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE IC KttTUEK NOTICE W* bra to inform our CuetonMT* and friend* that our ProvUUon D. par imrU %  HI no Mmri b* open to the Public an Saturdav. Our other Dep-ct,, v %  '. Mill continue > %  u*u*l. s > Cif C* [ M J* • M -V4 FM H;M NOTICE fat I All male rUMriK Ol 11M UnH.d ;.-H 1" betaeen ii eg*, of II and M reaM — %  | .:! %  .,. Hi .1.|MM '" I %  II trie Amrrn-n WruuWf from July I '*• II. ISM lor S*leciiv* Sarvtc* BogMU>Uon n under Ih* Ui %  In i (io-d t.rr. and toottery PMIXI working order J"hon Ml SB S -*n >cRi in pei'tcl i* nvnrr-dnven. food a* new. tint 447S lllM III I til Au*ttn two wn '"" % %  ">"• i'-' u.ttn A 40 CM Telephone 4JOI Scott Co Ltd a e u i i n pnthiu-d wilh here..' • Mr* Muriel It The ri.rr-ll (am MOLIIFR Thl Holder b^n thij.iah thl. ir mum it..... it i"o ki Who **l>a wrealha 1-IIei. lenre. and who I"MI • tmnathv in our I ItarMn Iwarper .Se*i>. IUBI1AS -Through thi i .••.Mum I bee la •iniil thank all thane who %  > kind I v nrl r.rd*. wreaTi eondoteore. attended Ihe funeral or in am oil" ..i .ympafhi wilh gag Mrffil rn-itavrmorit •"iiiiom by the death ci| Etnla* ManJordan Lag Rohorti a.i.ghtrt M %  M-m Rff K Tha* ret* limn Rock ,ie I ih* i Rock ilnnr in riprtti thri %  BT* ippm i*ti..o %  f>nir—Ki .- pi a-.iiv hi %  %  > i" TRAIl-BHH Hinlle 1 L-lnroilntf HAkllAlXJS i> mi COLONIAL COURT or AniKAi-n ih. ii.-i. .i M %  MtVJMM* Tbt Ml-I \.—I "T I! RadMII.. %  *• %  a^ frtliht Al S p m M. UM all*.noon ol Thurv %  t ih,. HUi dot ol July IMS 1 will 1 Til* MOTOK VfcMML T B HAUAK" at anchor In Caill.lo B->. Hr.d^.1. *lth IU ntluttW ParlH-aUra ol Inventory ol IhaMd VIMI can ua I on -mil. an..!. if appraiiod valu' ol the V.-1. %  Mch WM built in 1MB. I the >ui" -I ntfcRTY FIVE TIIOL'SANI) DOIJAH* fltlad a/llh an Internal rombuitum I Pncino. haa an rttimalrd apood I knot*, a BTOSa lonnadP ol IW.*> nucTO* T. n, i.--I I I I ( il-.n M STOVB Jack.no Thru itwoa K lor trie Slovo. Thrnrioatatu Control. With romlrnl iwltrh •Da** mi ELW-TBIC iRON-Waller No-CiKO and Board Oat om thete ftne unita boloir .u DA rrTA A CO I.TI> Clerliar l Ml < T R.-1 rjllTOM— The J"M iMlnmenlMaied lhrau| inform nil thoae M in friend* who RBjrnded '! % %  lunetl afnt wreiillu or in in fh.tr wmpathi. alao thankind tl anVn. ..I Co—nan. Loalff. 'lirough I aulatanr* U lida nd Ihem in the oa> irc<.f Mr Jr-er* Ti.iton Jnd A.-in Che Land l.b.ti Tartan "-il. IK vi • %  .i.ti faul Norgr l>—o Freoaer in perfn I woikina order . . FnatiUire a vary IM I IMt OaK.I l llll • FUOIDAnUC 7 C F In good lllphBH der, on* In iv., on T Alldor. Ill .. .!. HIBITV.R Tr Wal ihfoujih Hi*aMBttu to all *ho attended Ihe film inr lat Jowph N Webatei n June Amv iwlfe*. Amoa md Peres MM Wimell. nia,hlciJnan Narv.a. Se toi.,1. Mni.ia. ir-lo r.l-.. IN MK_MOKlAM UU.TW In loving mr dr..i deparlrd I-U i and Florence AtVyn* HtM — a*. It47. *-leea> in Jea.ii' oh I May aurh a blkatfiil ra Secure I x .hall I M(n Pylinda All Hindi met.in Ihe • S4--1 AUJIVNE-ln loviruj Memorv of our d< friend Camirn Alleinc called I., i June IH*) Peer lo he rememh-i by Mil tnid Holder faiml.v %  .-. I %  liHAKI-> C Dr-k. (-. d l Ni %  r. %  .tic Cbandefa a Lid Radio Ka 19 • 9 t i %  Ifte' JUST Atnuvcn % % %  % %  -td 3-aaaad. chaniara> Twa Pickup I lea a IO noodle ...rle-. in attract,... -aln q HIT IB. V C %  MArTEl CO LTD Wm MciLtv Nlieel | -;., ..I The lalrat w All I MM in,. %  MM e Ui.lled 5tUM ad* oi la .•*• aaiba' dav tbay atlain the varaary of Iho day of %  llhln He* day. therein lor nvallan. conault 'he jiatr, Bridartuain. Bar11 > U-l f a iractiv* taatkd* PUI mam lurnwhr. Bath. Oani Verandah lacing *• rL Bath A KII. t. in MB|. •-in '.AT Coaj CM' opaxM.u Kolal • %  %  ii.. .. L, id ....... Uvinf m. kiichenatta. loiiet and. b-th RID I M iioo Mr A E Taylor %  | bj .... PL'BMUUSD ILAT. at Dundee St awrence Sellable for 1 only Avail M* Juna Uth Onward. Phona W. IAMAWAY, I %  wmm r< . aaajaaj "nh Jul>. Notcinbe: i.l 14.C l-AIRBIDE—P..radiae Villagi .[.en aide >erand-ih, living [III! XIIIIMI iad it aUI M poatad of the Bniranca Eiamtol eaulta of *r. | will n. award >Pt M*L Mon lay Jul 5atS"U lagaived by la Application, for one or more vacant F,u. union Seha'aolilpa lanaMo al lh ABe.ne Rehool. will be> rerarreel b, mrlaadmjiiter up to Friday Juli' lg Candidate-.11 be raamlned i July 21 ill %  Jg W in GOVERNMENT NOTICE AMENDMENT I i \^. ..r \(.KI< TI.Tl'KAI. HOLDINGS AT SEAWtLL Persons degmng lo ICBS* one tif the seven agricultural holding, at Seawcll, Christ Church, In accordance with the prescribed contMtiong of lease should apply in writing: to the Director of Agriculture. Department of Agxieulturr, Bridgetown, not later than the 5th of IM. Persons who may have applied previoua lo the piiWieatjon i r IgMfl MNftfjl will iteed to apply altesh as set out above. 2. Copies of? the statement of conditions of lease may be seen .it the District Agiieultural Stations and at the Head Office of the Department of Agriculture, Bridgetown. No applicant will be considered who is unable to comply fully with the conditiuiu of the lease. 22.8 52—31 H*l fret, a I a deplh i Engine n cat foe ). For lurlhel lireadlh of The length at Milan .i|ii T T MtlM.ll lil Al.l l\ fat §.m II NOTICE IM'.I-M Or ST PITSR Application* lor ona or more aacont .'eaUi Elill>itlotia tenable at the Ale ndra School will be received b m. i.ilcr.laned up to July 13th IBS] AgplicalMn forma can ba obtained a ihe Parochial Ofnce f-.r r>-n.m-tlon by I von KALE rid bath. .iiiiung %> %  eaaonable Appl> .ppoaite Mill. M-I lUihiB'ba — Be. %  Ma, lour urdroomi ii|.tair ana || .!-•. %  %  ., . -Ill, III. *• I •in.,foit,bl. f.irmthed. Dial i* %  as an B\nBAMM BKIT1SII WKST MM >r >h\ii.> i.iai • .1 mmi \ -icovauRT n*t -moot FOB '.ISI • aie lei.U.d from 'Iradualea for ihe goat of Aaakrtant Mi.lraaa Ii Bovanunent nua i ln ,^ |„ tractl MalnarnaUe,. Ocer..l *„"" *^?l_Sfc ahamentary Selence nnd Rot an v Bean* %  *.' %  i,, *i-"tence in t.-...hu. in Vcondary "• achoola will ba> a -1 -mn infill n HAI^RV SCAIJt lal and Und rtaaa HonourDegreoa HJJH b fM njM by na-s*.:a4 Olher Oraduate* H.*u by rjga-si.Ttr. i>. sK uu Oraduatea who hold Tenche.-, DIPIOwill be paid an addMlnnal Decenilier App. Lid Tel MOT %  | %  .i OPFItT SPACE In treel near Trafalgai I .re C*. MM Cnaat fiUly furr.uvBmbei. Dacamlal 4I IS g -t I n building at Spry 31 Apply Auto ST.I SI—t.f n Pew Aquatic B %  %  Iv furnlahed DMJ DM SEA.Man wall Coaat. iwo brdraaani. telephone -. for July. Sap tern bar I .. S? t KaMlngg rum SI Malthla later and baati nmii svus MlSCELiaANCOUS ANTiut %  — M every gaaa rlBU aa] llaaa. China, old Jowal-. Sna Rlleer V.larcoloura Early booka. Map.. Auto.rapba etc.. at Qorrlngaa AIIUQU* Shap lUolning Royal Yacht Club 1 1 51 tin ...I I". .. Joan Umtn IS G M-li MUltV IIATTFRV In black and Chroma. PVE YTD n PYE tad.a r**e.veri wn aold througt Iraara. PCS MarTel A C. I tl I* ara "iir iokdiitribulora In Barbadot I'VE LTD M S SB— Si I'VE I LTD i....ii..,i .n. PYE LTD M S .IJ-SII PYE .% valv* radio* emploEKHIT BANDS! wm. bandipread >m II, II IS, IS. IS. . g. 11 meler. I-YF LTD f AN IS ED Spaclal <••' %  i llett qualil> Fi gli.Fi | 'ft BH1 II MBSI alvanl*ad nail. canli v.e Co ol I for IS ilva.iaed Ii * 31 P*. lb KEAL ESTATE VI HIMA On Ihe Kockle] :.it. gg| A II pe>al>l< Lrtii lt..^ i.te. Thr poll BaaBSD> *al* would ba d< elded b. teaching *>p*rlenc* In r*co| niard Secondary School. The port I. not a Government poet it i. pensionable under the Barb Ten. net • Pgaawn hi PaHKge elpenae* to Barbadoa will be by Ihe Governing Body of lha rr. %  itiltcatTha c|.. .-I BJI Application, accompanied recent irMlmoniala. a MrdMal Of nln*aa. a Birth Certincata and a photograph ihoiild be •ubmitted In The HaadmiMre... Bt Michael* Qlil.' S.h<->1. Mgrtlndale* Bead. St Michael. 13a. BAimADOS B W 1 to arrive nol laler than SSlh Srptrmber ISM 13 g 31—Sit WANTED CHANCERY SALE ind during the %  BAaaTaAO m TB* UnrlriTmtwmad Property w|ll be Ml up |or *al* at lha Regtrlr.tioit ofr.ee. pubih ihe dale ipecif Friday it lb* Ian on appftral NORMAN MILES Ji^BFM ONEBIMI'S TtTKm (Defer prapeelr -AIJ. TJIAT Tert-in ptor* ar paraal as Mad MSu Hill In Ihe pariah of Saml Michael and t.urnd ahov**ald COL uremenl Haty-.li thoumnd eight hundrad and ninety aquar* fact i abouta abutting and bounding on landa of J. C. aTawMtta on landa W..ithe on olhar landa of the Defendant on a road leading lo thai publto aaad he public road or however rt* Ihw me may abut and b-und logetbef | ,aCd^OOeaftfa^^^^f^g^.^^ %  I Ufl v e rn man! mg by *.ci..%  thareFOR SALE f TWO BlilLDIM SPOTS Al Blue Walers Terrace Close to Rockley Beach Apply: H. B. KINOI 13.. Roebuck Su with trie ippuitei t'pael prlev flMI lg 4. Dal* of Sale; Fnd.i lllh July. I96J. Henlatrallon Oflca. •*BV SHIPPING NOTICES IIEI.P STilKEW.MJ. Md. Saint %  %  i-ii I i ATFOBD M S 33-flu An eaperleneed houaa bear, no need appl'. also part-time gang.. Call b.twaen IO g. 1 -Tha Moo Marine Garden* I BJ ;. HOUSEKEEl'EK Expananced, Ho Beeper; plMiam paraanalnv Sp t arrr of new. (eaatde Rat* LmnB) quartan and agreeable lurrouiidlng* addition to raaaonable .alary. Fba writ* Co iv.. CC C % %  AaWpe Having til Bath, Water A Elrvin nitioi; Ina lo Mia. 1\> WMI in Koad View. -. I ,.--!,Din. in.i.en. Toiu-i 1 IS g $ v mediate iv 'Man with IOH penance not Goc-I SaUiv Depa. tVHik-kaepim S"' %  uantlal but prefemblr wim a miantewd bani HI iHfjtt 1 imlt-l. Ill IS] 'l.-r Hrtdaelown II I II tin INDIAN STYLE SLIF *'i —HI rubber wile n Black. Blue A B* tirpalani IS Swan Sir SPHINCVAIF. 1'IAr.TATKHffSalr.1 mdrew Alu-.l Ml ..lalile acre, and alto..' %  ucra* in paiture., road*, etc Mar0*l—i "Hi utbulldii %  : .'etc ThinoonJ>laiitall< -will be nnVf.il •T aale al .nu-tton on frkLii. Ihe lit" I ,,l unl.x prevlnuiL fc Id l>V AH inqulriPi Reacted to tne underilgnad In the lint JMLUCCARBrNOTON A a.AL'.'. l.i*.. sireel. Bridgetown II 3S*n JUST reteivad freer, atoSfea ol ln froiartlva* E Johneon A C* Win. Ilanrr SI Phone MSI the** bargain [tee Nrcklaiaa gomg thl* ouporluiut. lor STANWAY STORE. I'VE BATTERY SXTB^Iuei (, i.ft \IFEI S RADIO l.VI'OKUM I1IU -t fn I.AttN<-rI -Cabin Launch. Mom. Vtd%  tr Eniloe. eacallent condition, a barln Only reason for *eHIni| owner %  "" UUnd Phone Vlncenl Burke 3B S 31 7i. i. Motor cycle Bun. Kirk *n-ie Spare* %  A MoebiKk S M In e tomgalow known al CABVILUl the land thereto containing by adlunrmanl EMI -J ft dtiiate In Navy Oarden*. Chrlrt Chuirh and ror.talnlng an open verandah forum lOUIh and eael, combined drawlna A Lnina room. J bodrooma. toilet, balh >nd kllchen with gar..g* and roam* lor Iwo aervanta and with itallrd Inaparllon dial further pettMu.iiri and coapply lo — CUTTLE CATTUKD A CO. Mtm.ANU-In tovina beloved Inther Beymo died OB June IS. IS40 Mciuorle* I %  thai II-I ,.i arhfaf lErMOEBATOa Oru '. lie -S Cab or. In r.l .•.. Ltd .i-r-i Badass niUea t IB. IS A -1 read %  t u iilleil Pr Am Hi B IT 1 37 In VSIIIM, %  i U HIM; roes M do PIMBHIR—Ml ever loving daar mother and granMDtfMf Hoi 3, Itnde, gdaO fall %  p In Jrv. ,* JuneSMh, UM* Raven *ad veal. baVrg lM^. Yet your mem free*. In n. Ever lo b* irnieintxi.il %  V \ Per Kina. O B Plnde. I' S A %  M I rt .Hi .in. tl..... ii %  %  "' %  %  i ...il lie triad i | obitgetioi %  W i-.i %  • vs Don't foigitie. ti ml of Ihu %  i %  a Swedi.ii la at eailv na waarome 0 31 In A.WOI : K.ML.'X IS EARN BIG MONEY b. C.aton In your *paie tin.a i.in. today. FI'.USOVM. The puhlii .... I..r '. r.tmotn rnv n-m IT %  %  VlTZ Mill The MgffM living credit CARTE* lltog MOSELEY. a. hold mytelt raapanaible fei I mm elae rontrarllrM any dcbi 01 <1< M in rnv name ml*** b^ %  • med hy ine MFPVTN ARTEM. vYAStltX,; MACHINES Hoove %  ir the home Dnh SIU c K H H C* Ltd L. .... ln.v. It i MM 31 In H RN1TURE M'l'l W i... fa BaVtpurt Villaa-e. I 1 mini Tnblei. HreaklaM ei ornament table* Of all de*riipo-.n T Allder. MS. Roebuck Dial IBM %  | %  ge and aduea 1 J> O. BOX Ml BBIIKJETOWN STE.NO-TYP1ST for oui n writing lo Robert Th. %  Horn Ltd Uuildirm Lr ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. HAILINO FROM El ROPL M S JrTEKTt>H 77th June. 1031 31 H HESTIA 4th Julv IMS S S COTT1CA lh July, issa M H NKSTou iftih July IMS mis, lo rt BOPF. U S ORANJISTAD |3th July lS> -All.1^1* IO I n Mi PARAMAMIrin AND BRlllall Ot'lANA IM1NAIRF ith June, 1951 M.S. BTErTTXlH llth Julv, IS61. COTTICA IBth July. ISSS M S NESTOR Ih AuguM, IBH tAlllM. Ill TRINIDAD A CLBACAO M S. SPIGEKBORQ 21th Juno. tSSl iTrinktad only. HERKlLiA 4lh July. ISM ICurarao only). HESTIA IIM Jul:. left! r MISBON, BON a Aftato The M V cept Carlo St KlIU* day Uth init Tha M V CARIBEwill %  BMBdJM aUing I CACIQUE DEL - ce. ara., r.rA Canadian National Steamships -LI I II 11(11 Ml CANADIAN CRUISER %  ANAU1..N CUNSTKUCTOB LADV RCDNEY in June > J uly 30 jun, 1 July il July 1* J"!' Arrlre* arda* IS July 13 July M July Sail* aVda* 10 July Hi"M July NORTH BO I NU LADY NELSON JAN Am AN CONSTnUCTOR IADY RODNEY laaa B'ga* IT Juir ui J" 1 n JulT STT.NOORAPHES |Sp AUCTION %  .1 Quarrts Air P toad Term* Ca*h Sale brglm i ••.... II. fn Evecutive Commit lee I will gall ..peril,, .pot* bv public com.i Thuiadnjnext ard JulUta our Hi double rmtfrd If St llomfacc Junl School al 1 o clock, and at igpWb %  MISCELLANEOUS •S3.5* POCKai Ny recommending kEDlri'l/HluN IL LEMENT YOUR INCOME by __ RKDiFFUSinN Obtain full particular, from UM nEDIFFUSJON o4V* 4.S3J-M.1. Jui I uey-g ll.lll Ii D'Arc. A ii I'NDIII rilE IHAMOND HAMMER .. ..,p, lli.tt... Hill fl l.ily al 1 p in Hi on* wooden building iboul *l feel lima >lh Balvaiilfr toot and ihout SMI block .tone*, alao IS wooden M-nchr. Thl. building Tar. CITS* SETS Jt piece Decorated Te> .let* Man i am relive deilgna tioni uhtch lo rhooar Only 110 40 Sal. O. W. Huteiiinion A Co Ltd Dial 4HI ST g 31In ^ DANCE NOTICE N TARLBY HII.I. OOUNTRY I ri.uR. St. .' %  •-, | OPENING DANCE | ;• 8AT1JRDAT 12th JULY, 1W>2 \ V %  tarU at 9 00 p.m. ^ Dress Opfional D'Arc. A Scolt. UNDER THE IVORY HAJMMER %  'nil je.ci.rd from C L -lialier Co 1 Mill aril on Ttmiad.iy July 3 al i. il lOppoatte tha following Bkyca pedal rubber*. Ped.il*. Piunp clip*, corn" %  in*. W a I'II Dun Spanner* i, %  ddgra i-mall nr*. -*-r. But. trong. and many othet %  %  tiO\U!N\UM N01KF. UNICHMSlir.D HOUSE—To rent o aniUin* between Auguit an %  one period in HarUng \i.-.i.b. IMIH.M SAIIS AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tucadav July lot by order Of M Rupert Bedman. we will aril Ihe Tur 'ore al "Bowden". Healing*, which Hide* Dtnlia Table. Upright and A Table.. P halm, Be ttea. OrmimantJ Mahogany Gla..'and CT lea and Dinner Barvton Chbt-u GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AfeoU. FOR SALE "TRINITY COTTAGE' Derricks (on -e.-side) SI. Jama Three Bedroom Stone House, wilh usual convenience., fully furnished or without furniture. Standing en 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate pesmdon. Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by arrangement. For further particulars 'Phone 2959. The Barbados Import & Export Co.. Ltd. Plantations Building. 25.6.52—5n. | •,v,v.v,v,v..,',..r.v.v.v.-,v,-.v.v,v,v^v.w.v.v.M' -.-.•.-.-.•.•.-...-.•.-....,.,.....,.....,.,.,.......,.,.,.,-,.,. x .,...,...,., REALTORS LIMITED. YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS SPOTLIGHTS THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK "00TB SPRING COTTAGE" FOR SALE suFFTnri.n M PM*r A,, Enatc type houi* built of .ton* Contain* tars* living* room ariUi -"rone* window* leading onto rwerecl verandah* with view ol sga S bedroom*, kitehen. ttorerooma and uaual outbuilding., gar ago *nd —rv.nie*uart*T* Appros i', acra* well laid oul ground, w-tili right of way a-ret boaah i ., AIIMIMION f. Mean wellOrchsatm) 2B 6. 1 00 J •frtra) f 1.52—In. • !ihii|i.,i!i!|ii!rs The Monthly Meeting* ol I ihe Shopkeepers' ASM-Utkm will tak<* place al Queen's Park Shod at 2 p.m. on Thursday 3rd Julv. 1952 All -hopkecpers tN InYtlBd to altoiKl ATTENTION) Control -if Pi ""in> Orrlor, 1952. No. IS which will be published in the irnVial t. SatJeXr, 30th %  28th JtnM, 1952. % %  I..52—ia %  &f •*•) &f <># g g) *>>*>*> &f&f *). Me*. SI a I p<\ Red*. Picture.. C uWM na. Congoleu -4> co.. .d>#>4>4 MM* -M NOTICE W, Can I Ufa HOUSES & LAND Of spatial Interest to JOINERS & I'AUINET MAKERS We have an .isnortment of WIRROII 1.1 IW •TJID CHROMTT'M PLATED riTTINOS FOR SAME. THE emiriSSL EMPOHMI M Corner Broad and Tndor Streges \\N BEAUTY SPOTS OF THE ISLAND W Can AIFO do Your Auctioneering for You HI* Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers REALTORS LIMITED Situate on the ever popular Saint James Coast. 3 bfdrooms. separate dining and drawing rooms, study. 2 bathrooms (European Style). Hot and cold water. Open galleries on two sides with lovely view through the trees of the sea. Beautiful garden. Garage, workshop and completely fitted laundry In yard. PRIVATE BATHING A Compact and Modern Mom. REALTORS LIMITED. CAN OFFER YOV GOOD PROPERTIES AT SENSIBLE PRICES IN All. THE BEST RESIDENTIAL AREAS. s 151/152 RiHl.i.ck StrMt, BddpBtoan Phon. 4900 •a* I m l I Ill l llii l MII I.EAL ESTATE AGENT* u i nonBaai VALUE** MM*****o*ae**o*e*fe***eei 113. *wtar> l. 'Phon. IW HILLCFUfAT Subrlaiilially alone mw of cliff Ton) of nut wild ind rocky co I a-ovd bed I Mde (BUerlCB. kllehen. and tMctrtclty and i i*ln water over S acre* VILLA VICIJUE. RT VTNC"EeJT — Deaulifully ulualad hou** built of local -tone with magnlflceni view, only m mil** from Ku.reliant .wlmmlna I bathroom*. lar*ge i rrnnd' h 'BU X OUtbulldlnai elc ESTATT; HOUSE. SI Jajne* — In Impoalng ipaclou* home with ajulet ui roundlnga. cool local I on nn hClgtlU nirrloakina coa*t WINDY MILL. RENDEZVOUS 11IIOModern .tone buruja low with large living room, "t bedroom*, kllchen. toilet and howrr. fioril veranda h. datacbed garag* and a*rrant*B accommodation Approai. t.aao *q rt. of ground %  n-nlng room. i both floor*. COVE SPRINO HOUSE, ST JAMES—Ona of th f*w proparUea on Oil* popular coaat with a completely private and •ecluded bathing beach The ground* of about It. acre* ar* well wooded and could readily bo converted Into on* of the .how place* of tho f aland TB* hunt* 1* of S • lorry, and po nc ea u noticeable character. II. OKAEME IIAIJ. TERRACE— Kr.en.tiy built I itorer iMtiar can.truetad of rlim* with evartle rood, urge Ity.na room, sailer-., S bedn-inv*. klUhen. UuTtdrr. 2 aarvanl. roorna and (a rage 3.gra> SEA rORT. BT JAMrS-C.rrlully remode I led J %  tore-' houaa on one Of the moot attractive aft** in thta lner*a*lrigly papular area. Beautiful coral *and beach and calm, ant* bathing loiana*. yrrandaha i S bodroon,. delached garage and •errant*' quarter* All •rrvwas. crew nvNOALorr, ROCKLEY— Comnv-dioji homo with 3 bedrooma. large living rootp. wide verandah wilh nTHlr. Modem coral atone bunanlow on corner .lie With wide frontage* Plenum garden with Bower bad*, lawn, concrete leirice and number of bearing fruit tree* Accommodation ccmialee* largo living room, covered all*r>. 1 bedroom* wilh bMIII-m wardIted kit.lieu. garage way to ant* quarter* and all a* All public utility i property rarrlr* ou immendatlon IN CHANCERY AND INCH MAJU.OW. CHRIST CHURCH The** two well conatructed propertle* mariner with annrov 4 acre* of roast land -,,< who. I.YKCMIHTIY BEIJJTA'IIJX PVraaanlly ulualrd 1 itorry hou*e witn good arourd. of JI %  : il loc eg. ft. S gallon*., large drawing room, dining room, atudy, wall Sited kllchen. ] double hMrooni. garage and muni office* Offers required, under gS.000 would b* ronildered. PEMra'-iYnr BT I-AWRENCr. low *pa ,:r> %  allerie* prl*e. dining HI large k panlry, I garage fernery Thi. property la *itual*d nn th* beal baihmg beach at SI Unrrrai, i* wlthla aa.y loaah of Tows by bua ae car. and aa our opinion would be vary auitable lor cony*rUon into a amall gueat houaa We have on our Uat* ary*ral dealrabla and modanilaed large counlry homes A bea c h properflea which are not advertlaed loealii REMTALS %  lin n ... •>l.ii.il>< REAL ESTAT* ACEMTS ADOTIONEUS Phone 4*40 1*1—1 in i Bouaiii* I



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, n M _" %  1952 Sl-XD.W ADVIK'ATE PAP.r. TIIIRTF.F.N HENRY S &t%fa <" the 1 ,lr Gordons Statute Supb&me. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SIM l.\l. OFt'lCIIS arc now nvailnblr al our llraiieh- WhinPark. TUicl. SuriKhlslowu and Swan Slrre* Usually Now i!..ui< Banwaayi \w BrnmR G.2.'> |fl Tins OaMMMaj Milk TiiiH Meiit Lunch Tins Bawdtoy'i Pan Tim Fiai Utrrlaji Man, Lux Flake* .33 .31 M .42 .49 .IS .45 .42 .Ml 41 (iri-fii Ollvm In Hrinr %  awM *P*"I "' SlufTrd M ./.null. Sluftril OMffM l.r,M./.inilli -lull. %  I Ollvr-i -rn.il spanioh Qaaji OMHBHIMBJ N|MiiUh Qurrti (HIVM —*mall Mi.1 i'i. hi. %  In \ in, .. MKrd HatMi li Mu.Urd I-1. i hi.ii fhw rirklrd Gerkliu t PakMi WaJniiU 74 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE C O I. ,\ > A I) li GROCERIES #/• %  I'littf II /<• %  >'< %  lour lliilliir UnvH I' %  'urthvr GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH ?> %  "'iMtyfr C F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS



PAGE 1

MJNDAT, JINK J, 1*52 -I NlllY MINI* III I iin:n Al I In MX % % % %  : A (OKONATION. A SPY RING AND PIKA( ^ THREE week-end pictures now showing deal with a Coronation, a Spy Ring both current and popular and Piracy now happiiv kept from the seas. In THE PRINCE AND THE PAUPER at the Bridgetown Plaza, there is an Americanised version of the age old and dignified state ceremony of a curunation. England witnessed the crowning of a King in 1936 and is now preparing for the crowning of a Queen in 1953. Those who hope to B.B.C. Kaclio Notes DM INDIANS DISC I FOLK TUNES AND COMPOSERS Marjorl. F. ..i,l William Pllirln. FARM AND GARDEN IIS A4.IIMOI V MABKKTS it MUon by the Agricultural Society__ old and ti I D which CODTOUM ti with an %  Itruim I hoot roromendatMVIn the Wednesday ilon of -Callmc tho refresh their knowledge of ihe procedure need not hope for iho ilrst two weeks for any help from a show of this kind which behind a story <* •*'" knoun Wet Indiana of intrmucin the Palace merely 'burlesques the final stages. ^SSSmSS! H i The picture m educational in The Prince of Peace ot Brills* Guiana — will dttcin ^S-"S^2 Aajisa s£re>g&^ love the dignity or the choral JgW *ufh Th* Prl-re of 1^"^^^^^^. and the costume* art to be seen ,2f* to Xlm "" %  • , i 0 their purpose In the oixnit^ in a pageantry which revive* for J" 1 *"' %  ?** cl ^i. 0r J '' a ^" dtanaalon which will be broadnvt %  %  '" %  'i %  brief spefl the glitter ..nl "> • %  *'Story of thrurt. Tho w „, nMd % 2nd Ju lythey will glamour of British atalt cere** me ,' ( •* "* "'/" Th "-awiou ^y,^ lnU UBr ^ feiit mask (r vrw eei monlM. S,U,J J"" !" blo T apr.y f ^"vthe works of the co m poser f thins* like King Henry VIII last 106 yean*, m conmvlioii wtttl [lie Annual Exh . %  ;. aptly d*Aiarlc Wall.**. R the past, illustr.it in* thell moreow Hi t_-%i manner, thnt here In *> nsrro* vuUuncd orgJRWbaitlSn tflUsttlj the l>eneflt of one cla*> o creed. The Soriety. broadenlniE ftirtbCC ii -one ;mi-raaoWng rnl Petm.. „. ,,,, lh ,letter from Ihe much lonirar. Oilier pn -*nl dlsordarly meui.-< Carnation* Vrrbt-aa,, rfulrtbution and marketing ofl (iAKI)FMN(i HINTS FOR AMA1EUK "• %  •. di-lributicm „. ... Ihrm SWM Alvwum. Ptik.x Candytuft i„ ... v rrmvn food. Md in tan buck by WUIUun '" lv !" " " lcllomcn and „thrr Or txumiilw plnvr.1 .n Inc and many attain will dlimpi*iii _. Harmon Ain.worlh ^-' Uit opj. P'">M leading role in pageant Iu dio or Irom Ihr aporoprulr u (or Ihe ne t. n ,:i.lenn !" .i lenl corpulent King' taa, replied "' h .'£ h -'"ra'-l"! macta aUnuiun. ror dlng. In the e < %  o n d naiC I,„K I,, ...,-, pUni, for '' %  .:.. %  "Ul.,.1 Inaiu.. the lait stage of his rule and hi. "^ how lng of thu dim will discussion on thr full *in *eek thuie uulamilirt F? !" P2"'' .' -' ' '"': ...inpls. from conicmhave %  nock of perrni •; taut, to allow thing.K> tk_ Uv<( the Kovil ""f f "',* cn ""i a^a*irlliporary compojerl Doth nLA,,,,.:,., R and continue •> Uwy ar, Cuu t" A CrSeetT ha. innie I..,.. E2 ""-' %  %  enligtaunuig gangs„ammes will follov. the usual 1.-J. ,-., „,, ,,.„ ; seu mucll 'a "J, UW4 2T^ !" es TrWMcci"•S 0 "'-. minute talk wtai.h op ih.,,, vrK ,„ „. „ ,„„, f lln „ ll)uull t !llv t^r.u.,,nsT l^i • <^,^.'" %  "' '* '" •VD^taiUll to U*t Wl ..l Indtn half-hour. This 1;.-,.„,,' „ ' r*JS !" fimml.v lt S5 ,", r ""' ln h T ?' J0 "" • the capacity .* the average theaitro e m, at 7.15 p m. and call be the heads of men are be re,,,_„, „ **. thoa. fan. of tho „ the 25 and SI metre bands -gmTL^L Uined on their shoulder, lust B rto-baroe. Plaza to seek read enI 75 and 9M me,acycl KLIM is produced flrsl ia rials, aaia las Wat Id 0 i passion long as they serve the purpose of u-rtanunent or to satisfy those they keep in power, (-that <„,. t,^ dealrable things, is poUlics. my son'), and the love The p lctur ,. u unu.,,,1 ^^ i„ of %  monarch is nol to be deeper colour co,, wo and a half million than the stage at which heads can dollas-s. It BUDDUM atsasttaliuru-ia incon!„, chrlatian people and especially The We**. Sporl ful Pentas. anil there atv ability "t mutiny mat b fared niuel._, ^ouroi'..-in-.dev .litn.ullie. in the past an.1, ; *.. ,ol> then, with a cnp.o| •" %  '"""• """ %  """'' aevan. i.e. India, pink, tad lllssl. <•>• %  "' n.-igtabourg, purple dark main.and pal* ] ... Kepart of the subMHI „. .i.. i' ti'ived a fair meauurei immg week is one cl the 1JU „ U aio ,,„,„.„, u ...mid • %  nlful weeks of sp-.r dururouru, rnhe-naa^ J indKate UMtaroad lbMS <*\ o..o,, ,„ siwgsiass ^'-"''"'• cL? -H'.:: 1 ;;:I: ,, %  -f %  • %  "" M mont of the itory of Jew Christ. vl011 hlp, at Wui.bledoi. llio c ,„.„^. 'for. aid uuratlon. Cuckel Match and lh Henley Rtgatta. The commeii„, tanes by Fted Party beat ' %  Piracy ARomance bledon will bo given at the lima ... ?" e stroki of hia pen, ,, me ag ihe past wi ek. namely ltal>> needs n But 'boyii will be boyi boys are alike*, and no •on of Offal Court (rer the Bethnal Green and the E Rhd> rambles into trte palace, he find* a playmate In the son of trio rhen the The tableaux are eood and tho it 01 uiory Is almpiy told. Royal Court. lHer e Ihe pho'oBlackbeard struck from hia log g p m aad 0A& p.in except Crapher's nrt Is teen at Its bc*> hia rlral and competitor Sheba r'rtday when the latter The son of Hnvjlty exchangx* Queen' and the old weattaerbeau>n ,hanged to l30 p.m iMportl on nrb with the son of poverty and sea d g added with a relish, "sunk the Oxford vs. Cambridge Ma* gj !" lv the mrrest freak -f fate .. ff Uarbadoal" will be on ul a Ue driven from the Palace despite How far off Barbados theatreheiims l__ his prot. %  M I .'il.,l oomcoers will be able to Judge when sail he*r aoout H k panl huv, ttng -'•%  ' %  P Alamon.M All of thi-ee will flower in spile Besid.' tie i--ii-niii:il< there ,IIsome At. h relief! %  even en].>v the %  thc*c are the gny Ulnntii ffrtHif ti n.in'h \> tter. Hi-iii the into the Mlk-r.ft. fNri."i -nJ laaM t -„r Ii . • npinnliiRutuKt(r. | krei amli %  ill lu' 1 tn Uio City <-f LMdafal HIS. This es_ei.ti.iU. r.m ..lore-i \>s itlii.iit own It* fn.t 'hat • tlisUi.t market li ( for the northern tac1 Ha ..f the Clly hardly alTocl.. i iwuf. H would bo .i niMak.to suppose that all ws ns.i.ii. '.i do it to provide some %  if shed or shelter whenLVueaatU nog ran be CaRMd OUl ., |„. • .|.n,I'he lni,k.sti ., a. Bum,. .,. tl. .nlie prenetu -i*. .J course. Uw rl %  pi>bU-iii and. -u. thenIL|, be .iriawered enquiry by the jU'iioi in.I'lm II n-gtwded as .mi and a itoott deal more informal I <-ti I, .h-fliiite riie out.tandinK fact which has so fsi „ ._,..! is that iu. imp SptrjCtS Unit!-. uttlTlK VlMll the goft however, will they aee "Anna of the "indies". Hound-Up" ond LJpotlj of l„. wee_-MV 20th. Century Fox production now on Saturday next at Mb ami IM >->W %  ittl> wlU be Ikwei log by , showing at the Globe Theatre. p.m. lespectively. bports B.n."dthe m .l.llr of Auj ing couiticr realising J an Peter a Louis Jourdan and UP "**> on the air every weefcare other wet %  the error played it up to his own r>bra Paget' share the stellar day as well as on Saturday. Whjle sucii .1Yell,,., !•.-.. BWggt ....< advantage, and at thideath 01 honours in a deligh-tul lechm'here Is no athlotlc evenl in me dOUDlelMlsa.ni, ntnonia. Blue and the King, became Lord Protect!* aAoVr which tH-gu*. and ends with -oming week to be r-porleii ika Had ->l\.. .1 %  %  h stand of the young monarch "who haa Barbados in the days of piracy BBC will broadenst a islk by ti> the reing nd help out 1 lost his mind". He despatched an iurim, |h,inxtecn'h century Harold Abrahams, winner of tlusidei„hlv. Alttwther th.gardens offlrer nt the King'-, guard to find Olympic 100 metres in Pans in will not be too badly off for tho f*" anil "remove forever." the The -Sheba Quven.' with a l4. on the *crn* "f \tw "" ,, ;''> rainy season. wandering Prince who becau.,0 daring, ruthless woman, Anne Olympics at Helsinki ana UN ", %  .._ nf his garb had found %  natural Providance, aa her captain and pTOspectn then Tins will i>e on ejasgai n-'i'teneni whi habitant in OfT.il Court mistress of a thousand of outthe nir at 8.30 pm on J "' n ''' \ Mrikez officer Errol FWnn who throats made her final plunge after -lull Juno, i" ,t ''-' sensed the t-Ulh, sets out on his the guns of Blackbeard had 1 our readers know thai ouiiii own private mosion and l a riddled her masts, peircad her the Olympics themselves; the BBC strange trick of fate, the pllsncy hull and sent hundreds of l>ucwill broadcast daily OT of his sword ami the strength of cancers to their deaths amidst te report* and r> *" wl J"{ !" i. his wrist saves tl^ lineage of the flaming holocausts and booming ^-S.^., r J „ m Tliis %  *• ri* fecleis ;ilk i nwgl be monr beyoml hi. dream, and „„„ .„.„,„, or younger. an d Th. new ..rial th.ill.-r Skull '" '' !" be,ll,al Juna, July an4 torm al prlca gturai % %  • %  desplle his protest, and the fact brtng. back to mind the old rtorie, begin. In the com.,., __>.. UUC *W __L_5_-!2Sl^J__-?^l' ^-'"^ ^„, !"!" ,Tl* that he had usd th. Royal Mai „, burled 1—II by Henry broadcasts is A falo ol r-o '" < %  h.jia.ithmiurn .ackers. AJPr.-luisMv^o-openitlvely or Inm to crack nuts he I. about to b Moo.nl and others. Today there U Clltars" ay Charle, Uickem, The tho^ the .uckr, mnnopoli^c >.,duIUr-to et upt <"-**' SLTS 2_" "'"* "' "" k .c, ^ r ^. """-"and Edward VI. Ihe rilhlfiil her mMns burled somewhere off the QuarWrmaine. It has been lieely J> n a loac* %  !" west coaat of narbado. dramatiaed as a .erlal nd UI d">-_Jhey make a lovely show ,., for Behind this lusty spectacular be broadcast in eight episodfg on colourful dram, of the sea, is a Mondays at 4.15 pm. and on Knllob Hope, known to theatreMory ^ a womm -, lov ^^ !,.„. days at 7.45 pm slarling on ihe goers and radio tan, ^s tho Th ^ ,,,.„ qliem hBd cap ut) d 3ll'.h June an.l tlh July reaperu \ c Weddlngi 9 Cocktails or any formal Occasion PREHY LADIES DRESSES Rose fr no hKriiimod of especlaiwy f 1_WM Ii Rooo-tn %  of roses for af.me month should be examined now, ri ln ^Ini such nddaia uratders. .md all dead wood an.l feeble „. ^.msation is essential to .hoot', rat oil. Tluplant;, ,umld cnKlIia lhe r ectlvltlcs and the then be well manured. Rose-trees -a,.,,.,, .aes themselvie. Contnd '"of pri | luted matters ui restored to the Throne BOB HOPK A SPY P' of entertainers. 'P the 'Molly O' and among tho ""'y "the Empire In MY FAVOURITE treasures in her prize she selects SPY". His leading lady is Hedy a jewelled sword for BlackbeurU L-imarr. "who was my father, mother and Much of the pregnancy ot the teacher" and ,. manacled prisoner, entertainment for which Bob ., dashing young Frenchman, Hope H famous is lost because the piorre La Rochelle (Louis picture tries to carry a story inJourdan) for her-elf In the scenes stead of being pure music, dantthat follow, treachery becomes a mg and gigs. fine art and the tide of fortune Who would ever have imagined ebon and il< Roynl Visit to Hollywood Bmm Her Majesty and the Duke of Edinburgh are now in the second week of their visit to Edinburgh'. Royal palace at Holy rood. Several programmes in the BBt Overseas Service will m esmeat is tha iinr lo give the .•x'rbltont prices garden a real .horouilh clean up. h..|iling Mle-i torn tackling all th.-se old corner, and to buy from proUuc d spots. .,n I .lumpiim unsold A Jobbing man to help with thi* suits in OrdM *ork for vestment With can be dfnie In short. con-petiU pi.it. well elaajfteg today, withurmv. M %  rtuff whan It maintain ai price level W miiervtalon a "lot fcnoW that all tlas things happen cleaning, cutting, md hankey-panlwy_.of •' %  of bull delicate f urlr ,..r dcscriptwm§ of the Bob Hope doublinp for a spy in Finally thete is the •del I H Amerll m necuri-y thread of a woman's love sending v Wt and the icenc-es of JuWUtlon J* g." %  .— "*? agmtl? herself lo certain death In order 1|IU crrcmony with which the %  T^JSLtSlZZ ^1 ^V There nre IOSBSI bright upots of to give a last chance of survival Set, greet their Queen on her "" cnlertainmi'iii, as muectally go if no cleaning up ha* \-< >W. been done before hand. ease It In ii Fmr Van' Styles available Assorted Sizes 1111.00 .921.00 LADIES HATS The Lattfl Stytai In Velvets and straws Colours in gull the MI"-', ditcrln inW and prici-il i nil .-"in pong 94.32. $..! A $7.20 LADIES HANDBAGS A Flnr AMOftaitnl nt II.null).ii-;. in V. iv;;. lurded An Silks lltd Pll .-.! and SI..'*., ARISTOC FINE GUAGE NYLON STOCKINGS The LttMt Shadc-s S'J.O.i p-r |i.iii AMERICAN BRASSIERES Whlliand T II Good II-. A iruly Bn onlv SI...O BaaT |>ir TBhe Zft("aern ZDress Shoppe BROAD STREET '. .',','.',',',--*.-.'.','.'.'.-.'.'.'.*.'.'.*-'''-*'''* %  k**!L" lklf \ fr* SSl^L ot bolls, ulcers and enipiaons. I'if-i MMII.II) quicltly brings rslief by I C ncuating deep blow ihe skin to I %  .'.* %  poi*unou_ Kcima sad brings healing een to Ihe most psni-icM -.r... i.i r A iturni: TODAY. I niiaeaslilfinan ill fT-smlm P. Prescription a-aawa4_Baa-ea_aj WANTED FOR CASH BSD POSTAiiH STAMPS Of the British West Indies. Good Prices Paid. At Th.' CAIIIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY. 3rd Floor. No. 10. Swan Street 23 6 52—on y/\A *^.n WITH '.'. -. '.-W.'/W/.'^ laaasss-e JUST RECEIVED IHMI'HKFYS VETEHIN'ART UMBUU A.A.. HI! C.C.. I'M E.B.. J.K.. G.o.. r.r. Also IliiMMil\ MIL KKMIIMI win II II \/*;i. in. MITCH HAZKL OI>T. IKASAL (. (AKLTIIN IMWM Whalwala RrtaU Dnuilsl I3. Rarbork SI. Dial till v.v//////iy/>ftfl >IHH i:\i:ni.i, AINTS M iranm FOR %  %  > % %  : All BATTI.ESIIIP GREY $10.41 Rln. EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN S893 gin GREY PAINT BJ9 (fin BLACK . $11.12 .. GREEN .. $9.68 .. RED ROOFING .. $8.51 „ ALUMINIUM (2 Pint) $2 85 tin GENERAL HARDWARE SmLIF.S RICKTTT STRKIT (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 18 J! ______ &f GALVANIZED RIDGE GAPS &f EAVES GUTTERS &f DOWN PIPES &f WATERHEADS &f NAILS etc. and &f CALVANI/ 0 SHI I from S3.60 each It. 1 Hit. I IMPS i O-0II'. (f)/l,V FACTOMV hill. I. P. N. S. WARE POOLE POTTERY DENTON CHINA ALL PRESENTS WRAPPED SEE Olll ms$l.\Y AT mm — THE CORNER STORE