Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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SIX CENTS

a Sunday

. KOREA RECAPTURES SUWON

Butlin’s Vacation Camp CRICKET ON THE \U.K. Ships Support
Shocks Shareholders 7 3 | U.S. Blockades

Dollar Earning Projeci TOYO, Swy i
Called “Dream In The Sun” GENERAL MAC ARTHUR'S _headove:.c
(From Our London C ) announced today that Suwon, 25
« ur ondon JOYreéspo.iuent) ‘ ; xu ssi is
LONDON, July 1 of Seoul, was back in South Korean hanc

Mac Arthur’s headquarters said late tom).
Y ET ANOTHER SHOCK in u statement regard. that advance elements of the invaders penetrated
ing Butlin’s vacation camp in the Bahamas|

irr Suwon last night, but .were apparently mot strong
stirred financial circles last night. The first divi auoues to hold tt eir gains. re :

a

g

; at |

Year .o3 J,
A







=
Oo
=
Oo
>
=
=
a



dend was due yesterday to holders of the £600,000, Pe gaia vere now reportedgacsiliieental: 10

five per cent preference shares of Butlin’s| north cf Suwon, 15 miles Below the Han river cross-
(Bahamas). It could not be paid. from Seoul

| Instead, the Company’s Chairman, Keith Thorburn | south Korean forces in divi tories strength were re-
informed them in a letter that another £800,000 are needed | ted still holding owkin areas South East of Seoul, their
to comp'ete a modified project which it is thought should} ytured capital, and North’ Bast of Suwon

In Washington @ navy spol

~~" > nan said British warships and an
1S. ; an Australian déstvoyer had joined
-
'

put it on a prolit-earning, basis.
It is diselcsed that attempts had been made to raise assistance
| frem Government sources, but these failed. |

Se - *- 1 Dream in the sun’ Scheme, |
as one headline today describes!

No Mobilisation “thi dollar-earning project, ha

the United States seventh fleet

$200.600.000 4 Usk ships were king, part

lockade operations along the



already had one and three quarter } 3 K Coast
LONDON, July 1 millions spent on it £750,000 | Help ~The ns ae aaa re to their
Britain’s Ministry of De- |. It had been apparent ior dvanced headquarters at Suwon,

sometime,” states the City Editor
of the “Daily Telegraph” this
morning, “that three original

fence today denied a report
from the United States that

5 miles south of the Han river

FOR S. KOREA last night and pulled oat to Tae





American Defence Depart- subseribers—W. E. Butlin, Gen- jon, 98 miles further south
trent had becn todd “fini eval A. C. Critchley and Cape By Seagan Maynes bahert a Pedit i
mobilisation machinery for end General Finance, of which (Reuter’a Correspondt— ) Reports from the front said
ealling up British reserves | H. C Drayton is Chairman—- » VASI 17 Ae ; co eeee, 7 n 4 er
in an emergency was almost | had underestimated the cost ot The U.S. Con ei : ree i crene re ‘ . b -
complete. b ‘ng their vacation in the vi Church wis Bae ut ris hea¢
Mobilisation machinery |) ze into being. But the ex~| quariers when the ¢ aa ation
was coistantly under re- ier’ \o whieh the new finance is | 10.000, ae . ee or i a pi
; view, but no special steps st Il needed comes as a shock. + ! j ASC i ix ture ‘ ‘1 pn f heudatatiers Patines and







hid been taken, a spokesman Arrangements are being made q e ( i irda <1. 8. Picture sh he ' S-uth Korea Serer erst . :
said to raise sufficient funds to carry | lo Lire | . tice Game in progress on the “VillWge Green” at the Bi > » S L : ee rete, See tie
7 : {on until the possibility of alter- 4 a } ture, th I the Wanderers’ Cricket Club where th oie a ‘ul c ' ‘ yutes bombe ; ; 7"

u ‘ ' i ¢

—Keuter x - ‘ \ } ; order to pull out.
{ native sources of finance have George Chat played for many @ year curing his illustriou nur . o 5







- been explored. 7 7 cricket caree ee oe cent LeUMas The American ground (
In his letter of yesterday W | j VW 6 ° e ¥? o American ground troops | arrived too late to save Suwon, tt
Keit hor’ »xplains or ( ati ‘rane ¢ oe United states | ooied city where the reeli

\ maj egislative

Foresee One
5 rover ei SES EVERCE “es- 7 Sot Corer ( ie ad tried

e e q | oelally in Vika: oF are that St — of Dar | a) a gs i. t} rah ; Bacay \ ans to rho Mag bse t artil

Million Tons | ji2e%9r 25,224%, pat racey Weekes cores PEMIEN 4135.2 Me Faune Revwbue, ioey Mand” Boston tanks smaae

electric light, water and sewage COLCHESTER, iisse Tul | . 4 a mae Re uber ter through their hastily draws
plants installed, which items ; rash EWEN, GRY Ds ent Rep an ig

s § : defence line on the south bank of
s . iis ) ul tionist he Senate ssterdé
Sur lus Su ar should properly come under the ae a Mn we ny hn str i8| | THIRD SINCE WAR t 1 Ben ate yestard 4Y lthe Han River
head of Colonial Development| °7eY Said here today that he dia AS 1 me | ndvear €1.992.800 000 G ilobal More American troops, guns and
: not believe that the strugsk PARIS, July 1 | Ee Set Waa - i 3; were flown» jnto
r Py ; .



and not be the direct charge on amrmunitions vere
LONDON, July 1, the constructional finance of the|orea would mean the outr Dr. Henri Queuille, 66, was in secret South Korean bases toda)

The 19-Member International y"? ft a world war On the con- vested France’s third post wa and rushed north by train to meet



the Mutua




































aed goa ne: | Part of the commission, it was} Sailing over the square leg

| understood, will stay in Toyko to boundary for six, He reached his ATOM BOMB K.W.Y. SUPERIOR WINES

|
T. 4 {of 80, |
keep in touch with war develop-'fifty out of 80, in 85 minutes. | 7 7
MAP OF THE WAR ments and with the Security, having also hit five fours, | FA THER
|
4 T | 9 TURNNTRRTET |

c any Y
Sugar Council] Meeting here today | ae ea “Also it has always} “rary,” he declared, “the knowledge gine Makes Hi Premier by 363 votes to 208 short-| ,), le Pee eee rectly bthe invading North Koreans, be-
heard reports that surpluses may | been clear that when the camp] -!a! the Western World will no ts ly, early this morning | a aE OON.OOD 4 * th lieved to be racing down the pen-
be expected. A commities e- as operating it would be a sit py while ithe Communists: at ye Y ray a wee saps ‘a8 that the So fo anak wad i ila unopposed , ‘s
Sas > ‘: re A ,[very substantial dollar earner.” tack this small country ili great- l t I ch Sta woulc na iy agree to jou | \ e nine toads were jammec with ve-
ngtional Teo my ‘ snogid re At Butlins headquarters last |!y help to prevent the outbreak ol irs en u our the Coalition Ministry of Radi-| chi eating South Koreans and
prepared before any emergency night it was stated Mr Butlin Third World War.” : “ls, Popular Republle and In-|° wmeing South Korean rein
oe Council’s ‘statistical Com- | was abroad. Surveying the Far Eastern sit-|. hae Sa SOUTHMAPTON, July 1. vee ‘ Conservatives — which | weet ‘ ‘orcements -— apparently una-
mitat cahk abpellananed eee vation, Strachey added: the Com- WEST INDIES BATSMEN enjoyed another fine spel.|,y' gauguile Will probably form | on» oe eee
runists ka is , oice 46 s+ ti " « ‘ 5 wv Nonday 4 f se 7
68 fot, Mea the Tae untae Lt cay Tie Ca ee Ke tting today when they rolled up 539 for the loss} Dr, Queuille in his policy state- | 202 Arrested All Flights Withdrawn
crop year ending cember ; B B H d ‘wee ) ily o 0 y the order ot 4 wiekets in opening their game against Hampshire ment was conciliat . oe }
shit " tric ; ¢ lof the litica reaus S- : : , mpst ' v7 latory with So y , , . vor oer rt ave
aan “the . i ei Diuaents re on uras he i i Mea : hy, cae é 5 a ‘ Everton Weekes, dynamic run ialist plans for certain wage ad f or Dist thuting live moved §W noe 7 fs
mee ie & atec - Eee ee ; mi ait er getter help himself to yet anothe ustments The Socialists were oe eg i GM Rae oe Sen, ing
otalling 4.2 stric tons. wide struggle ag the \ $ - ’ > , : in Sou i 1 ance
totalling 4,200,000 metric tons Rejects ae strug le a anata POCKET CARTOON] [double century, and Roy Maz-| expected to call a meeting of Handbills [bling South Korean resistance
A special committee was repor: J eet it San aah ais vale encaloe ty OSBERT LANCASTER hal, slim opening batsman reg-|(eputies and the Party Executiv sithdvauiat’ pes M ace shies) i
ed to be studying the regulation ° To eee ot : istered his first three figure in-| Committee later to-day n order witl awe a boArth, To Ht
of exports to the free-market, t. e I ederation a nce eee of si pat ( nings of the tour. Marshall who|‘o_ take final abou About Korea | * foe , ¥ ce Ph = Ba
establishment .of export quotas 7 alc eaten +s oats plete pe { ars spectacles scored in fluent! participation | an NY “en mete Sage path os
tne stabilisation of sugsr prices Banh z ere oa Ww 1 fashion. He hit two s xes, one a Forefront ai Bo Ms ‘ : eq ip ont ra Ae
and currency probleins The (F rom Our Ow nm Corr! spondent) | al mines in aw vales i tremendous off drive off Dare, it. was eonAdentl expected ! 1¢ Jay Ci ’ Bh inate t
Council announced no. decisions BELIZE, British Honduras, | steel milis of neffielc the slow left arm bowler which] that M. Robert Schuman would |‘ : ee aia I a ied t
a July 1. thought it would profit the share . the be Feed : Cor Port the Kyushu area occupied by
to-day. Heat Lark night. Bridie »Biondutedl holders to dovac landed the ball on the pavilion} remain at the Foreign Min'stry: | ¢,\; enti a yn] the American 24th division and
—Reuter, ; was Z 3 n \ é ride to do so \ balcony } Queuille’s policy tai paatl 1 ‘ i anid * the atisuke Alsaoe
Chambers of Commerce Mnaiy* “The British Govern | Walcott who pulled a muscle | ut the active pursult of the coal { | at & t \iah A oe ase aan a Hy aii
mously adopted a resolution re-| Parliament were to have | ifter tea, still drove powerfully |gnd Steel Pool Plan in the fore- |} ate dc sit nt Ot fore es leave and tras el in the area
G C Ul jecting British OS Se. Is it not obvious th " played attractively, also hittng 9! ront of his programme oan banned , ! i
{ ° 3 ‘ar > ‘edera- . ari ! for di i :
omes alis ing proposed Caribbean edera-| purpose of this pla six, before he was caught. ts 'a fn: Ae aaona:. titre, 4h it| Le 4 Lane vonvows of trucks tosred
z ei se. week ini sak up * barrier see st tt . { | The batting was bright and! Dr Queuille ha been Prin at ‘ fr loadir along Japan's highways all night
. s n says ~|the basic industries « urop \ lsusiained throug Pip Minister since the war ; : ; : 3 : : aor e Co le
M M ihn Pe cate sirable a ha : 1 1 ghout the day int 1€ n t Kore as the Supreme mmander
onday eeting ical feder ation _unde: rat le and the European people fr. § The three day fixture continues |in office from S »ntember 1948 t | ape Pre poured the strength of his fighting
Economic Closer Association 1}
(F o don Correspondent) i ible Sagat , ~ | chey asked on Monday October 1949 i units into the Korean battle, In
f eek ae ees ere ur pH g lled for tn¢ After all, gradually The teams were | After announcing the vote, the Tok Chief-of—Police ull 128,000 United States troops
LONDON, July 1 babe ep eaing a fe vem.| difficulty, but nevert! el 1 HAMPSHIRE: McCorkell, Ro-|Speaker said that the Chan mber| warned the public net to spread}are stationed in Japan, many ef
Gomes has called a meeting ot mete a Rakes es 1 to tak the people of Europe an Brit gers Arnold, Eagar, Walker, Hill,|‘vould meet again on Tuesday} rumours about Korea them veterans of the Pacific war.
the sugar delegates for Monday etic aka Peters as ae 4 a ain are getting hold of e ’ | Shackleton, Harrisor Gray, | afternoon ik 3 —~Reuter @ On Page 16
moyaing to discuss a new com-!}2) 2) ee “Or C erceal Hower ew Knott, Dare The French Socialist Par ae”

: sorated Chambers of Commerce yee 2c . t { { the | .
munication from the Colonial Trinidad, July 10, being held if ao ee WEST INDIES J. D. God-} eci led not to participate he . ws . ——
Office. Namiés the e ‘onomid aspects of jdard, Gomez, Chr’stiani, Rae,;(iovernment of the Premier

4 While the natur> ef his com- | feqerat Pe ee lig > Ena Weekes, Walcott, Pierre, Tres-}fenri Queuille, but to supper
* . ederation *¢ 7 alka Bil ony wit y r
4 munication is .unrevealed, — Jamaic a M.I ° I inne d “How right you were, dear, pall Williams, Marshall, Rama-| «1 Porliament.~-Reuter, ] N 1
£ xather the Food Minister may be . when Sots auld He Rnd? been iin. uke
a offering a new settlement in th J’ca Telephone And Jailed tai like a oe Ke i The Play ° ove 4 J {
is hope of concluding tnese pro- The West Indies made a good °
: Raiane : ° KINGSTON, J’ca., . end!” Lau 18 Killed In
tracted negotiations EK I St k > i ( start. j ° d. ;
There is at ieast strong fec!l- Limp oyees rune 1. GS 433 Sea an et | With seven of their victorious | S master Crash in| moderation
i i rojected meeting ©: EE Ie be of hepresenta- , / ’ ae. test team, they were welcomed ‘ P
ing ele eed KINGSTON, Jam., July 1. | tives for ai eel ves| Ui Ny ommaadiog: «| cama were. omioomes | | PTY : ‘
elegates with food ¢:d co'o ila ex i »y a crowd of 7,000 who saw Rae | coe aie .
ministers this coming wees wil rae hee es 1 “a @ t senten ns er impr Pee R ry and Marshall make u contidet’ | i TOKYO, July } Is HEALTHFUL ti
t s a af eon eK phone Cumpany struck lasy nlgh 1ent by a ident Magistrate at / Bay oa. + : i | Ail 18 military passengers and i
conclude the talks, sen fixed for {10% Digher wages ard the teve- Montego Bay Court without op-| esumes Work tart ae n jfelding kept the | ive crew were killed when the {
Pa a Fg ile oh hue phone system throughoy: the]tion of a fine on a charge of dis-| In Korea ae CWI DUY DEY CAME. 11 As | Unite d States Skymaster plane a
= ae there hasS}isiand threatened a complete]orderly conduct, and was also} « ; crashed into a 2,000 foot moun-
been oar ee vapbdeny ee oe breakdown unless the strike called] fined for the use of indecent lan-! ae a e often tain 40 miles west of the South “We rive glory to God for good beer and god wine
any change of heart on the part|}, the Trade Union Council was} guage. Coombs and two other | TOKYO, July 1 put power Into his OMside stPokes | i¢orean port of Pushang, General “and we giv , . i
¥ i ; py é é mbs t } »¢ : es csp : i shang, € i give glory to God by not drinking uel
of H.M. Government, the mood >| speedily settled. men were also sent to prison} The U. N. Commission has re -|@n¢ Marshall, the faster scorer.) yacArthur’s Headquarters an- “of either” ha K. Cl ie t : rere
the delegation. continues to be a Long distance and out of the} without fine for abusing a wornan { sumed its functions in Korea with |earned applause for elegant driv-| ounced here today.—Reuter. : fi eae CSLOETON,
rca. oa a gat island calls had already stopped.| belonging to the Jamaica Labour’ headquarters at the southern port |!"'4 and eee oe
ment which will satisfy B.W. » system is part of the British] Party, a also for | ted s s rep¢ One perfectly timed hit by} ——— - .
demands. ; Teephone "Trust : (OP.) : aia a bassin: peter ats (CP) \ on ug, eta eT Marshall sent a ball from Hill] Here is a List of some of





Council | Derek Shackleton promising | TA ‘\
" f The Commission left Korea for| fast medium bowler, had an ac- MADRID, July 1 BLE WINES y
AIR BASES @ | | Japan when the Northern Koreans} curate opening spell of 8—2—17. | Fatier*Pedro Errupe, a Spanish K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled ‘
i © icrossed the 14 mile line into the} At 89 Rae, badly missed two] -esult pric 7 \ ne " urned j
NAVAL BAS t RKeuter.. } runs previously, hit over a half-|Spain recently after 12 year in i}
| volley and was bowled by Hill. | uposhima, and who was there K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK—No. | )}
Lat rom a ne ee Sr os Ware | 1945, does not think tt re eb ees of eet White Table Wine) ii
‘ anc ot eed Tan ‘ Stocks i ar wine 1 shipped }))
Bus Afire: : | shi ill went on to make his high- vould do serious damage to a} , “Kal aoe may popular wane will b hipped | )
| est score of the tour ean city per allada” from Cape Town on (2th July. Here 4)
€ 7 se fot tenal e father Errupe, who is a Doetor in August. )
20 Killed } Pe | r a for ties ites, Bie hee f Medicine, in an interview said: . }
rONSCEO),July 1 |i SN rarstall 72 and Tres-| The only iliness caused by. the K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED (full-bodied)

sare’ than 90 Macias ogre] © Jace ot Hroshiene wes spnsaaiag \ delicious Burgundy type,

: , kcille caught fire \ After Lunch inion was that of n eing
= ae 4 " . fter collidir a lorry on the Eight runs after lunch Trestrail |able to sw: and then, ab i
“SEA OF 3 i Paza-Fez road toda , wa dismissed. He shaped to ditt | ak late re Battant a cha SHERRIES )
P : z = - anes The driver of the lorry died| Dare, leftarm spinner, but the ball | denly But tnere ere few of rwwow , . se aes ae .
“ = e D ; PACIFIC } aft rf iken to hospita! | wh *h seemed to cor fe straight these casei K Ww V. No. I Sherry—Ver) Old Extra a1 : (
i i ; : JAPAN —Keiter. | @ on page 16 —Réeuter. K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB—A Pale Sherry 2
| OCEAN . JONKER CAPELO—A Medium-Dry Sherry ;
tS K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO— Rich, Golden Fruity

First Atom Explosive Sent To Britain Flavour
JAPAN | } By CHAPMAN PINCHER man most responsible for it U.S. defence wuthoritic J SWEET WINES |

















i HE Canadiar Government Dr. W. Bennett Lewis, ex-rader several tons of plutoni i

: ha ispended ar agreemer boffin of the “School for Secrets’ their atom-bomb sto pile K.W.V. MEDIUM MUSCATEL—frem Muscadal
\ he United S : whi at Malvern, and now chief of They have refused to ippl Grapes ;

i i it sending aton the Canadian atom station, set any to Britain or t e the eae eo ; P :
explosives to Britain. Substar up on the Ottawa River durir methods they use t e it K W.V. PAARL 1 AWNY (Superior) —Medium
~! PhacArthur’s tial supplies of stdedurn ans. third Whey induced the Canadiar Strength and Sweetness ,
the explosive in the Nags i Lack of plutonium has held Government to prot . , nveras . . 7 ?
| Headquarters iid | Bikint atone Taisleidits Which. tavern-\ whet of atomic exp K.W.V. ALTENBERG—No. 1—A lovely Red Wine {i}
have ly re ent scientists must complete — and Popular throughout the West Indies:— {
tatio H € efore any big-scale plant for Now, follow t ( i K.W.V. CORONATION WINE (A Port Type) i

This m yverr mass production of the evpl« action, the Harwel ent ;
me is be I yr thre ve can be put into operation are completii lot is } Listen to K.W.V. RADIO TRINIDAD Programme next
years, ¢ nates t rst b —- i piston 1 productic Later i} Wednesday evening 7.30 to 745 p.m.—GOOD FUN,
tleneck t Brit roject t 1e rwell entists | vuge factor Nn G > ’ r a . ln Bee ))
oie. abs a eee at pn : | Semen i OOD PRIZES At the cost to you of a 3c. Stamp. ;
t tom j; 1 I so far ast LES i ra oe SSS SS



—



PAGE TWO



POPS OSSOSS

oS





AMET Y (The Garden) ST. JAMES

> SHOWS TO-DAY

RANGE

The Jungle Boy’ & RENEGADES

Monosram Double!



MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m
Sidney Toler as Charlie Chan in
SHADOWS OVER CHINA TOWN’
OKLAHOMA BLUES”



SPLEEEOSESSSESEE ES LEE PSESEECOESSOOOS

-s
PYT.A ZA Last 2 SHOWS TO-DAd 5 & 8.30 pm

Warner's Joyful Jubilee!
Morgan in

MONDAY @& TUFSDAY 5 & 8.90 p.m.
Another Sensational Double+Achievement !
Dick Powell in “BROADWAY GONDOLIER”

and

Morgan, Wayne Morris, Arthur Kennedy
“BADMEN OF MISSOURI’

GLOBE

TODAY TO TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.



5 & 8.30 p.m.

with Jimmy Wakely



“MY WILD IRISH ROSE”

,
s,
»
%
;
%

By Special Request - -

SONG RECITAL

by
GRACITA FAULKNER
at
Wakefield, White Park
THURSDAY, July 6th, 1950
8.30 p.m.

Tickets obtainabje at
Wakefield
RESERVED t: «$1.00
UNRESERVED :: 60c,

LEP PLOLLOEOES

|

POSS

- ——
POPPE SSOP OPPS PSS

















A WARNING!



Rainy weather and damp-
ness ring on Rheumatism.

But Rheumatism and Pains
in the joints cath be con-
quered by

SACROOL

Keep a bottle handy.
On Sale at...

Knights Drug Stores



SRLS SELES FOTOS

GOSS

PGCE

“







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

E Paris Newspaper “Pronce
Soir,” said recently in a report
from London, that princes
Margaret’s engagement to the @ar
of Dalkeith will be announced jn
August.
The Earl of Dalkeith 26, helt

of the Duke of Buccleuch HW
served in the Navy throughout
war.

Here For a Month

RS. ISOBEL MAC INNES,

wife of Mr. Rod C. Mac
Innes, Director of Public Relations
T.C.A., in Montreal arrived y ie.
day by T.C.A. from Canada” ac-
companied by their iwo son
Roderick and Barry. They are
here to spend a month’s holiday at
Coral Sands. Mrs. Mac Infies told
Carib that she hopes her husband
will be coming down next wecl
join them.

Also arriving with her wes Mre

Lenore Clare.

For About Two Weeks

RS. O. P. BENNETT who a
few weeks ago was in Bar-
bados with her daughter Joan
arrive! from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. She was ac-
companied by her daughter
Barbara, who is on two weck’s
annual leave from Barclays Bark
in San Fernando.
They are staying at the an
View Hotel.



SOME of the passengers
are pictured lined along the
Terminal Building.

Rasily recognised are Hon

Muir and Miss Dorothy Farmer



who affived by aG.A. yesterday morning
Immigration Desk in the Seawell

V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Miss Margaret

Returned From Press
Conference

ON. V. C. GALE, M.L.C.,
Managing Director of the
|“Advocate Co., Ltd.”, returned
from Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A., where he was attending
the Imperial Press Conference



A. P. Muir of Buttals,
re
via Canada by T.C.A

Shell Caribbean Co., in

SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

Caub Calling

For Summer Holidays

ISS MARGARET MUIR
NV

i Mrs
. George,
turned from Scotiand yesterday

daughter of Dr





Margaret is at school at St

Bridé’s, Scotland and is home for
the Summer holidays

Alsé returhing from England

yesterday via Canada was Mrs
Gerald Manning who has been
away on three months holiday.

Family Remaining Another

Month

AP uer a month's holiday as
ing at the Paradise Beach

Ciub, Mr. Thomas Er







Wn return-
i to Venezuela yesterday by

5.W.LA His wife and tami

‘
I
however are remaining on _ tor

another month
Mr. Brown is employed by the




and lis is their first visit to
Larbados

Malvern Team Leaves
LEVEN members of the tour
‘4 ing Malvern football
from Trinidad returned
terday evening by B.W.1./
ther members Mr. Poyntz Carty
and Mr. Carl Drayton left on Fri-
day, while Mr. Carl Waldron, th»
Manager, Mr. Grovesnor and his
wife and Mr. George John who
also accompanied the team, will
be returning next Sunday.
Leaving yesterday were Messrs
Carlton Hinds (Captain), Caritou
Lewis, Kenny Akal, Hicks Garcia,
Hugo Emmanuel, Paul Carr, Edgay
McTair, Lio Lynch, Carl Mills,
Ciyde Manners and John Black






oi
1

2









Married Yesterday
T. MATTHIAS CHURCH yes-
terday afternoon was attrac-
tively decorated in flowers of the
pastel shades, when Miss Naureen
Parravicino, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. U. J. Parravicino, of ‘“Kenil-
worth” Worthing View was mar-
ried to Mr. C. A. “Boo” Patterson,
youngest son of Mrs. Iris Patter-
son of “Seaside Cottage” Hasting
The fully choral ceremony,
which began shortly after 4.30
p.m. was performed by Canon W.
Harvey Read, assisted by Rev. E
3riffiths. The Bride, who was
given in marriage by her father,
wore a dress of White Lace, off the
shoulder, with a draped train, cas-
cading down the sides, Her Prin-
cess Lace veil was kept in place
with gardenias and she carried a
bouquet of white orchids
Mrs. Ruth Taylor was Matron of
Honour, and there were tw
Bridesmaids, Miss Patricia Egan
and Miss Mary Read. Mrs. Taylor
wore a dress of Blue Moire Taffeta.
Miss Egan’s was of Maize and Miss
Read’s Pink. The design of their
dresses was identical, off the

s shoulder with bustle effect and

each carried bouquets of flowers
of pastel shades.

Little Miss Ann Bancroft was
the Flower Girl, her dress was of
sprigged green organdie and she
carried a silver basket with rose
vetals

Bestman was Mr. Nick Parra-
vicino brother of the Bride, Mr
David Badley and Mr. Maurice
Foster were the Groomsmen.

The Ushers were Mr. Peter Pat-
erson, the ‘groom’s brother, Mr
Bob Parravicino, the Bride’s
brother, Mr. David Read and Mr.
Kenneth Taylor

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Kenilworth, Worth-
ing View and the happy couple
later motored to Bathsheba where

man tne honeynoon is being spent

ROYAL (Worthings)

Last 2 Shows Today

| At The Royal Victoria

| ISS DOROTHY FARMER,
| daughter of Mr, and Mrs
Roscoe Farmer of “The Lodge.
St. Michael returned from Canada
j yesterday morning by T.C.A. where
|she is a student nurse at the Royal
| Victoria Hospital in Montreal, She
will be here for oné months’ holi-
day staying with her parents

STEPHEN McNALLY. conn ‘

Olgiaal Stony bp ROBERT BUCKNER and ROBERT FLOREY« A ROBERT BUCKNLR PRODUCTION « Owected by ROBERT FLORCY



ou

“CUSTOMS AGENT”
And

“FEUDIN RHYTHM”









A DATE TO REMEMBER—FRIDAY, JULY 7TH

GRAND ALL STAR TALENT NITE
with the winners of TALENT NITES





Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 8.30
Columbia Double

‘SING WHILE YOU DANCE’
and

“TERROR TRAIL”

Plus - - -
CALAMITY JANE meets SAM BASS
YVONNE De CARLO—HOWARD DUFF

| Studying Dentistry

IR. HECTOR MCLEOD ar-
rived from Canada yesterday

SOOOOOPOOOOPOVNS





et }morning by T.C.A. His wife the
es Plus - eels : 4 . 3 Starring Charles Starret | former “Rosemary Leacock, daugh
g 4 CARTONS OF HEINEKEN’S BEER Smiley Burnett ter of Hon. and Mrs. D. G. Leacock
sv - we pedigree lic elacnatilie scat n i Sie om 4 inp . =
~ be : — re Snr., was at Seawell with their son
% Local Talent Audition This Morning 9.30 a.m. y EMPIRE len and her parents to meet him
% $ Mi | Mr. McLeod is studying Den-
s , 4 | 1 S ying I
PVOCDOOOSESSSGESSCSS OOS GOL 59G65990000006 Today 4.45 and 8.30 and las Hass die cit ne duce
nt - r a Contiiulng BE Fi i or abou two month
WES FRESE jliday
Paramount Pictures Present . 48



OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS”

With Ralph Richardson
Miriam Hopkins

| & . :
Staying With Her Friend

i RAISS BETTY MCKNIGHT,
who is a nurse at the Mon-

treal General Hospital arrived yes-

terday morning by T.C.A. to spend

two weeks holiday with her friend

|Miss Gwen-Moore at the Rectory,



Mr, and Mrs. “Boo” Patterson



|| Coffee Strainers

Tea Strainers
Egg Beaters
Wire Cake Trays
» Frying Baskets



ROXxY

Today 4.45 & 8.15
and continuing

Paramount Pictures Present :

BARBARA STANWYCK
WENDELL COREY in



{ St. John.

, Gwen and Betty became friends
‘in Canada, they were both at the
same Hospital.

Student Nurse
} ISS NORMA GILL who is a
student nurse at Herbert



Reddy Memorial Hospital is in

On Annual Leave
R. AND Mrs. A. L. Kirby oi
M*;

zeverne” Top Rock returned
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on
Friday after a month’s holiday
Mr. Kirby is a Supervisor on the
Barbados Branch of Cable and
Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

Returning To St, Vincent

RS. BERYL GIDLOW and her
mother Mrs. Laura Brad-
shaw arrived from Canada yester-
cay morning by T.C.A,.
Mrs. Bradshaw is returning to
live in St. Vincent, where they
are originally from. Mrs, Gidlow






















“THELMA JORDAN” Barbados for about a month’s ° will accompany her there and
| » Salad Washers with holiday. She {@ staying with Mrs To Schesi in Beotiend hopes to return to Barbados in
-aul Kelly, Joan Tetzel Iris Tryhane at Bagatelle Planta- - C.K Mé who left time to catch T.C.A. bag¢k to Mon-
| Metal Skewers tion, St. Thomas. N yesterday morning by T.C.A. treal in two weeks time.
* with her daughter Monica Joy, is
| Potato Ricers OLYMPIC | With T.C.A. Montreal enroute to Montreal. From there From Trinidad
Flour Sifters | Office they will cross over to England
Today 4.30 & 8.45 " | and finally to Scotland, where RS. BEATRICE LASHLEY re-
1 a ; : u
Cake Pans Mon, & Tues. 4.30 & 8,15 AQUATIC CLUB CIN EMA | R. JACK LAN# is with the Monica will be going to school at turned to Barbados yesterday
Eagle Lion Double I Montreal Head Office of T.C.A, “Lansdowne House” Murray Field, morning by B.W.1A. after a visit
Screw Top Bottles James Craig, Lynn Bari (For Members Only) \| and early yesterday morning he Edinburgh. to Trinidad.
; ame by T.C.A., to spend about wv
Phoenix Ovenware in Fe i a ete en Me Dae i. A
q i} sa oboe cakes TO-DAY 8.30 (and continuing until Tuesday) ert ae oe ee aot iek e
e | ay s” otel. > wag accompanied by
6 || AT THE BIG MUSIC—LAUGH THRILL his wife. In 1946, Mr, Lane passed
\ ' and 12 POPUL SONGS! {| through Barbados returning home
PLANTA TIONS LTD. “SWING HOSTESS” é ind . akadel . em H| from Rio de Janeiro.
d » ampere Ss J
pc al with Martha Tilton se. —— "= StF 21 Months in Curacao
} BROAD STREET Charles Colin greatest en Vi ‘er elem a teas
a | he a oy ar-
of our? ot M badian who has been in
. Wi Curacao for twenty one months
PLOREOS CSOT SEO OOOOOCOS with the Shell Co,, returned to






“oY > \iva
} E yt

z=: ‘ iS
An Allied Artists Production

er ane Were Here Last Year
vaui BENDIX cae TREVOR tints BICKFORD = 4 [ypu ano ates tran Precman

Produced and Directed by ROY DEL RUTH ta who were here about one
year ago returned yesterday on

| mother visit to Barbados.

|

(rinidad by B.W.LA.

A
wt | Trinidad yesterday morning via

*



Mr. Freeman is the representa-
tive in the West Indies for the

St. John’s Parish
Oxley Engineering Co., in Leeds

They expect to be here about two
\ weeks and are staying at Leith
§ | Guest House, Worthing.

At Seawell Yesterday
at the peer fs
RS. ROBERT JOHNSTONE

q r 1 i who has been holidaying in

CRANE HU TEL CASING arbados for the past iwo weeks

+ vas at Seawell yesterday morning

y meet her husband who arrived

Owing to unforeseen circumstances this Dance n B.W.I. Airway’s morning flight :
has been postponed from the 8th to — ro. Trinidad intransit from Ven- :

zuela. Mr. Johnstone hag come



55



4 ‘ ver for a short holiday and they a aye roa a
% 22nd JUL Y are staying at the Ocean View DR. W. F. AUER, Resident Mnager, Barbados Gulf Company, and
x Ad Be $] Ag i | dj coders Mr ae 18 ‘t bade Mr. H. C, Bishop, Special Representative of the Gulf Oil Corpora-
. Mmssion Including supper Jadian now working in te ol'- tion are pictured here as they left their hotel a day last week on
® | Ae y pp fields in Venezuela. thelr way to Bridgetown,
x ee eee eee. ii a i e

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SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

A A ER A ee

Â¥ OOK at the girl who knows how to deal with
the After-Bathe Blues. Where others emerge
bedraggled and shivering, she looks snug in a slick

sweater-wrap.

Page Three photographer John French pic-
tures the newest thing in after-swim wear.
made in soft cotton jersey with a velvety finish,

BY THE WAY

AM mystified by an exhorta-
tion which says, “Keep Up All
Your Trousers Have Different
Braces Permanently Attached To
Each Pair.” But unless there is
a Man Permanently In Each Pair,
i don’t see how Having Braces
Permanently Attached To Unoc-
cupied Trousers would stop them
Falling To The Ground In A Heap.
You might just as well try to
Keep Up All Your Socks By
Having Different Suspenders Per-
manently Attached To Each Pair.
By Wearing All Your Trousers
At The Same Time the thing
could be done—at a cost to com-
fort and dignity. ,

The New Matron

T was noticed by the governors
that the new matron had not
been at Narkover for a week be-
fore masters and senior boys
began to fall ill with remarkable
unanimity. The “invalids” dis-
covered that the French girl was
a skilful card-player, and she
was so impartially charming to all
that it was a pleasure to lose
money to her, Dr. Smart-Allick
watched her matters with a grow-
ing uneasiness. His knowledge of
the world led him to believe that
the school chemist and the matron
had some secret understanding
—i.e., a rake-off for her on every
bottle of rubbish he sold to her
“patients.”” He was also convin-—
ced that her luck at cards was
even better than his own, and

The girl pulls
sweater, and wears it belted or straight and loose.

is 55s. 6d.

It is | and navy,

that is saying a pretty dirty
mouthful, What the matron did
with all the money she was mak-
ing the headmaster could not find
out—not even after a_ personal
examination of her handbag, her
luggage, and her cupboards.

Overheard
Lady Cabstanleigh was much
irked yesterday ina _ restaurant
while studying the menu which
the head waiter had just handed
to her, she heard a voice say.
“That's what I call putting the

carte before the horse.”

What Is Rhubarbism?

HE .Marquis de la Haute
Pégre, who runs the little
Néantiste Theatre in the rue des
Mauvaises Odeurs, points out that
Dr. Rhubarb cannot be called an
Existentialist as he disbelieves in
either essence or existence. And I
notice that Miss Dorothea Collick,
reviewing Professor Gaukroger’s
“Aspects of Mumbojumbology”,
says: “It is to Stinck rather than
to Zacchera that one must look for
the source of Prendergast’s crude
Rhubarbism, which takes no ac-
count of thought or emotion, per
se.” That is finely said. Though,
in calling Rhubarbism a mere
denial of Heidegger’s Three Prop-
ositions, I think Tashpat does
Mumbojumbology a_ dis-service.
(See Rumbling
Zur Dialektikisches Phanomeno-

What makes it a girl’s best beach buy ?
hood to hide lank hair.



it over a swimsuit, just like a

The
The price in the shops

It is in these colours—white, lemon,

London Express Service

By Beachcomber

logie des betregens Hegelschen
Logik und Entwicklungsgeschich-
tenplilosophienreligionsgepracht).,

In Passing
HOTOGRAPHS of actresses
which show what their faces
really look like are great fun.
It would be still greater fun to
publish pictures of them with
their heads stuck through card-
board holes on tthe pier and
joined to the bodies of rhinocer-
oses and ostriches. For if they
stopped taking themselves so
seriously their idiot public might
follow suit, and then the whole
“glamouwr”-racket would dissolve
in loud and healthy laughter,
What a hope!

C. Suet, Esq., Stands Out

HARLIE SUET was in confer-
ence yesterday with the nine
Boards responsible for the distri-
bution of metal for hasps of trous-
ers. When they offered to solve
his problem by sharing the re-
sponsibility he said he was afraid
that would mean that the Minis-
try of Bubbleblowing would have
to give up a bit of its sovereignty,
and that it would be better to
have no houses at all than to owe
full powers of the Ministry which
and had resulted in the present
them to a joint effort which in-





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> |

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|
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|

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At The Cinema :

“The Heiress’ Has Come}

It appears, a fortnight ago, | gave the wrong date for the] neasiey Air Cushion Appliance.

By G. B.

opening of “THE HEIRESS’—but this time there is no

mistake, and this much talkeg

Empire.

From every point of view, it is
an outstanding picture, skilfully
produced and acted throughout.
Based on Henry James’ famous
novel, “Washington Square’’, the
picture is a clearly defined por-
trayal of personal confliet, with
characters and plot developing
naturally to the final tragic resu-
lution of the situation.

Set in New York in the 1850's,
it is the story of a young girl,
whose father, a _ distinguished
physician, is unable to forgive
her lack of grace, charm and
beauty which he had adored in
his dead wife. Through his com-
plete lack of sympathy and
affection, she is an easy prey for
the first man who shows her any

affection, and she falls in love
with an attractive young man-

about-town, who sweeps her off
her feet with his courtship. When
her father is asked for his per-
mission for the marriage to take
place, he tells his daughter that
her fortune not she, the
attraction to the young man, and
if she persists, he will disinherit
her. The dramatic action that
follows this ruthless handling of
a first love affair, and the con-
sequent embitterment of the girl
when her father’s convictions are
borne out, bring about a highly
emotional climax

Olivia de Haviland, as Catherine
Sloper, gives yet again a superb
performance that should long be
remembered. Her skilful inter-
pretation of the shy, repressed
girl is delightfully natural, and
her gradual development from
this immature state to that of an
embittered woman who plans, in
her heart, a consummate revenge,
is a fine portrayal of dramatic
characterization. Sir Ralph Rich-
ardson plays the role of her father,
an eminent physician, who has

1s

only contempt for his daughter
In his portrayal, this distinguished
actor is brilliant His interpreta-

tion hag force and vitality as well
as cruelty, and his scene with his
daughter when he ruthlessly tells
her that she is too unattractive and
plain for any man to love i
strikingly dramatic Montgomery
Clift, the young man, Morris
Townsend, is a newcomer with
talent and assurance, Starred with
such people as Olivia de Havilland
and Sir Ralph Richardson, he
holds his own, but it will be in-
teresting to see if his development
continues Miriam Hopkins, as
Catherine’s aunt, a fluttery and
vivacious widow, plays a_ part
eminently suited to her talents,
and her efforts at match-making,
though not successful, are delight-
ful

Great attention has obviously
been paid to the settings and cos-
tumes in this film, which are par
ticularly fine, and the music, by
the famous American composer,
Aaron Copland is unusually orig-
inal.

Advance advertising of films
often has the effect of disappoint-
ment to the audience, through
exaggeration, but I think I can
safely say that “THE HEIRESS”
lives up to the claims made of it,
and is a really fine production.

THE BABE RUTH STORY.
BASEBALL—the all American
game -— has had many top-flight
players, but none has ever reached
the pinnacle of popularity and
greatness that were achieved by
Babe Ruth — probably the most
famous ball player of all time.
“THE BABE RUTH STORY” now
showing at the Aquatic Club is the
life of this fabulous figure—a man
who made baseball history, a man,
whose love of children has mada
him a life-long hero to them and
a man, who when he was dying,
allowed his doctors to use a treat-
ment that had never been used
on a human being, in an effort to
prove its worth, or otherwise.
As a small boy, Babe Ruth came
from the wrong side of the tracks.



as





of film is now playing at the

one kind or another, he was finally
sent to St. Mary’s Reform School,
where he came under the friendly,
sympathetic guidance of Brother
Mathias During Ruth's years
tere, the Brother realized that he
had the makings of a first class
ball player, and it was through
him, that Babe Ruth got his first
professional job with the Baltimore
Orioles. He changed teams many
times, until he finally played for
the New York Yankees and was
largely responsible for their win-
ning the World Series several |
years running. On his enforced |
retirement from baseball as an
active player, he was about to be-
come a coach for children’s base

ball teams, when he was suddenly

stricken with a fatal illness

That is a brief sketch of the|
story. However, it is not entirely |
one of baseball diamonds. There
is humour as well as pathos|

|

throughout this very human story

and various incidents and episodes |
give an insight into the man’s|
clygracter, When it came to chil-
dren, nothing was too much for the |
Bave to do — even to missing a|
game, to take a small boy’s dog
which had been accidentally in- |
jJured by Ruth, to the vet, and the
number of baseballs he must have

autographed for his small admirers |
is probably astronomical.

William Bendix, as Babe Ruth,
known in baseball circles as the
King of Swat, does a fine piece of |
work and Claire Trevor, as the
show girl who saves the Babe’s
early career by her knowledge of
the game, and who later becomes
his wife, plays her part with
charm and Sympathy. The role
of Brother Mathias is played by
Charles Bickford, who imbues it
with a warmth and sincerity that
are felt all through the film, All
the supporting roles are well done
—particularly that of Fred Light-
ner as Miller Huggins, coach for
the N.Y Yankees, whose original
dislike of Babe Ruth is slowly
overcome by his admiration for ‘a
really great player
“MY WILD IRISH

At the Plaza (Oistins) “MY
WILD IRISH ROSE” js showing
Starring Dennis Morgan, this is a
bright, gay musical of distinctly
Irish flavour and it has a number
of the good old songs we all like
to hear again—"“By the Light of
the Silvery Moon”. “Let the Rest





of the World go By”, “A Little
Bit of Heaven”—to mention a|
few. It is the story of Chauncy |
Olcott, composer-singer, who was |
famous in New York at the open- |
ing of this century, along with |
that great beauty, Lillian Russell

Receiving his early training in an |
American minstrel show, Olcott
eventually became a Broadway
star, and in this role, Dennis Mor-
gan has full scope for his talents,

vocal and otherwise. He is ably
aided and abetted by Arlene Dahl
as his Irish sweetheart and An-
drea Kine as the beauteous Miss
Russell

“ROGi!: REGIMENT”

“ROGUE *“CTMENT” now
playing at ti ‘obo is a film of
the French ['o-eiga Legion in |

Indo-China. Starring Dick Powell





as _amember of the American
Military Intelligen->, the film de-|
picts his efforts ure one of
the last of Hitler men, who |
is wanted by 1 nericans in
Germany. To ul he joins
the Legion, in e « rvice the |
man he wan » also enlisted. |
How he finds the man, *vhom he/|
has never seen and ¢ tually |
kills him, makes an exc g and |
at times tense spy dra Dick |
Powell, in an entirely n type
of role, handles it adro and |
Vincent Price, as a Germa gent |
who helps the guerillas ii ‘heir |
warfare is smooth and ive.
Stephen McNally, as the Ss. |
man is thoroughly sinister nd|

villainous. On the whole, the film |





Son of a saloon-keeper who was is just about average, but the)
too busy to pay him much atten- battle scenes are well done and
tion, and constantly in trouble of the action is sustained

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PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCAT! SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

A Look a oe

Back At







By 0. 8S. Coppin

This was their finest hour
throughout the comparatively
short history of West , Incges
cricket in the Imperim_ Cricket
arena, there has never been a
period in their career when tiggse
words were more fully justified
than on Thursday, June 29th when
John Goddard led his team’ t
ZS tory over England in the GODDARD LEADS OUT HIS TEAM aganist Club Conference
Second Test at Lord's XI—an unofficial fixture before the official tour opened at

We look back with relief ypon
a struggle, wrought with baffling Worcester on May 6.

and wickedly disappointing faul-







ure to clinch a win in a Test’ in took 107 wickets Smith vijho tnree consecutive nit
England evei ince we were in 08 m oa took ha y ne 11 not one 5B ann
awarded Test 1 atch status for the 116 ‘wickets, E Martindgle ind 66 nt out, H. B. G. Austi
1928 tour. , 5 : who took 103 wickets at a cost of admittedly the best W.J. capt ain
Pa a wee ne perio! in = 20,98 runs each in 1933, Gecege all have done their bit to max
ests in the West Indies in the john who took 4 for 7 in 17 be,is last Thurs lay’s victory possible JLEFI ST MEYER — ; :
M.cC.C. tour of 1935 We ware against Middiesex at Lord’s “in We salute the present et eee a bees abe West lndiss opening batsmen, scored an elegant 198 against
pinned down in, the Tests of 1939 993, H. C. Griffith who took.11 cricketers who are doing the We sussex. jeti took some time to reach his form during the present tour and eight
te a defeat by eight wickets in the wickets for 111 runs against Kent Indies and themselves honour |yit matches passed before was able to re a his best f U th f
first Test at Lord’s, a draw-in the 4; Canterbury in 1928, George 1 have also mentioned the earl} the first Test his best score had b 82 ; svaidiot Cee Uni Sa et tig ache
ae pee é yt 28, ve 2 als arl et st Te s best sco a 3 i i
second Test at Manchester_and 8 Challenor who in 1923 scqred in stars Lest we forget Ce alte a tae : os act een against ridge University but his crisis
draw in the third Test at the eee = nings of the First Test has eclipsed his best performance : ,
va , ‘ re ie. He is now in the pi i been term om- = 2 \
_ After winning the rubber again Below: D. V. Brennan of Yorkshire bowled neck and crop by petent judges of the game as the aa 3 aad pele 4 b y Ww LANCE PIERRE BOWLS for W.I. against Colonel Stevens’ Xi
in the 1948 visit of the M.C.C..to “Big Brother” Prior Jones in the Yorkshire-W.I, match. Indies in half a century. ra . a 2 eat < yt ait ic ncaes meme eos
: to the opponents for the occasion. He scored his first century

the West Indies, we were bagh
in England again. Were we des-~-
tined to suffer a similar fate and
experience the bitter pangs ol
disappointment and frustration in
our quest to satisfy a burning
ambition—that of winning a Test
in England? This was not to be

Praise is due for the brilliance
of the “W’'s, the record breaking
bowling performances of the
youngsters Sonny Ramadhin and
Alf Valentine, the stolidity of Rae
the elegance of Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and the shrewd and masterly
captainey of John Goddard

But let us not in the moment
of our jubilation forget those
some of whom have now passed
to the “Great Beyond”, who have
played their part, no less renown-

of the tour yesterday—135 against Hampshire.

THE SPINNER








ed, in placing West Indies cricket)
on the map of the world. SONNY
We must never forget the 238
runs for the first wicket made by RAMADHIN
CA Ollivierre and “Plum! :
os

Warner against Leicestershire at
Leicester in 1900 for the first West
Indies team to visit England,
George Headley, the prince of
West Indies batsmen who was the
first cricketer to score a céntury}
in each innings of a Test match
at Lord’s and scored before his
tour to India, in 1949, 2,135 runs!
in 19 Tests with an average 66-71
per innings and 112.36 per Test,
has done his bit in making this
possible. .
The great Learie Constantjne
who in 1928 scored 1,381 runs ‘1d,

West Indian RAMADHIN has
already shown his adaptability to
English wickets, He spins the ball
both ways and has his googly as
well,

London Bepress Service.



Below — Alan Rae — WAI. BELC'W—John Goddard and his men who created Wes! Indian cricket hist by winni i ind- : i
opening batsman who a English ald ees = see: ing the first ever England-W.I. Test TOP PICTURE shows Eric Bedser cleverly stumped by Walcott
nore a seeable, 108 in off the bowling of Alf Valentine in the W.I.—M.C.C, match.
lous secon t.
pm Below Alf Valentine sends down one of hig cleceptive spin-

ners ihat have earned him fame.





























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at



SUNDAY, JULY

2

a





With so much cricket in the air I should imagine that one must
not object to being pushed off one’s page, However, I too must pay
tribute to the boys on such a splendid achievement and perhaps the
only thing in the sporting world that could have pleased John God-
Card's heart more than to win a Test against England, in England
would be tg win the Trinidad Derby with a horse he bred himself
“Well John, who knows?’

And now to racing matters proper. First on the list is the wonder-
ful come back victory by Bow Bells in the Trial Stakes. She asserted
her superiority with telling effect leaying the majority of the Trinidad
public silent with amazement and myself well up in the air at having
been proved 100 per cent. correct. It reminded me much of how I
felt when Gun Hill won the Barbados Derby and again when she
carried off the West Indian Plate. Perhaps more like the latter occasion
than the first, because many of us already knew how good Bow Bells
was before she left here. Whereas in Trinidad there were two schools
of thought about her performance over there last Christmas There
were those who thought she was over-rated, others who said that
she was overworked. I satisfied myself lo ng ago that the latter point
of view was so much poppy cock. Now | am convinced that both were
wrong.

One thing about the Trial Stakes which surprised me was the
running, perhaps I should say the finishing effort, of Wavecrest
He ran well enough in his usual manner over the first three furlongs
but he did not hold on very well after Bow Bellis passed him. Whether
this was due to the fact that it was the jirst time that he had ever
been headed in a race, and he turned out to be a front runner, or
whether he is indeed short of work, as was claimed before the race?
From this distance { cannot tell. But some light might be cast on
this a little later when the day’s racing to which I am now listening
is completed.

Meanwhile some comment is due ¢* te spl rmencte
of Cataract in running such a strong second alihough beaten by
copious lengths. There is no doubt that had he not been interfered
with at the start (it is understood he collided with Happy Union)
he would have been closer to the winner, although he may not
have won. His performance in the Midsummer Three-year-old
Stakes, which has just been completed as I write this, indicates
that he is not a fast beginner. But in spite of the fact that he did
not place in this event I do not underrate him because in these
five furlong dashes unless one is very fast at the beginning it is
quite likely that one will get lost in the crowd. I therefore look
for Cataract to be prominent again in the three-year-old racing this
year and perhaps before the present meeting is over.

With regard to the T.T.C. Plate this produced no unexpected
result. But I found it peculiar that some jockey did not attempt
to carry the pace to Blue Streak. On the other hand the very
nature of the circumstances appears to have ruled this out, for the
simple reason that the three who were capable of doing so were
not in a fit state to carry out the task. These three were Storm’s
Gift, Pepper Wine and Atomic II. The first is evidently palpably
short of work, which was to be expected after her long rest up and
having had a companion like the much inferior Identify to do her
exercise with. Pepper Wine left here well enough but since arriv-
ing in Trinidad stiffened up no less than three times after exercise;
while Atomic II having been off the track since last September
found himself in much the same position as Storm's Gift. However
it is a tribute to his worth that he did make a race of it with
Blue Streak and for my part I concede the honours as much to him
as the winner.

What was also remarkable about the result of the
T.T.C. Plate was the time of the race. On looking at this Mr. Bethell
must be kicking himself all over the place for his mare Fanny Adams
won her C class race over the same distance in 3/5 of a second better
time. What is more she won her race on the bit leading from start
to finish and dictating her own pace all the way. If she had run in
the A class raee she would have had only 108 Ibs., and if the time is
reliable, then one must conclude that she would have won it. It is
indeed seldom that one sees an A class race run slower than a C, but
in this case Blue Streak has nothing to be ashamed of. It is just
that Fanny Adams is a very good mare and one which I marked down
as likely to go to the top from the time I saw her run at her first
meeting last August. But poor Fanny has not been very fit after that
Now, however, she is in ripping form and I expect to see her win
many more.

Another horse now emerging as one of genuine class is September
Song. I have little hesitation in saying that he is one of the best
sprinters that we have seen in the post-war period. If anything I
would give him the difference over Secret Treasure who was un-
doubtedly the best until now. He won the B class O'Reilly Stakes
easy enough on the first day but his victory in the Queen’s Park
Stakes for class A yesterday really demonstrated his class. He certainly
gave Blue Streak the old heave_ho in the first furlong and then pro-
ceeded to win as he liked by several lengths in the excellent time
of 1141/5, His weight was also a full 9 stone. I think he is in better
form now than when we saw him here last March.

I was also pleased to see that Ocean Pearl ran well in this A class
sprint to come second and defeating Lady Pink while allowing her |
§ Ibs. is quite an achievement in my opinion. After her poor showing |
in the T.T.C. Plate I hope it will now be realised that she is not a |



or

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SUN

Americans Carry Off
Honours At Wimbledon

Aftlee, Queen Mary Watch Matches

WINBLEDON, July !

Porm has worked out so well in the Wimbledon Lawn
Tennis Championships that seven of the first eight seeded
players to-day reached the quarter finals of the Men's
Singles. The exception was Australian John Bromwich,
a former finalist, who could not march the brilliance 1
American Victor Seixas, seeded Number 12, who w?
6—1, 7—5, 4—6, 6—3.

—— «Seixas gave a perfect exhibition





of serving, smasning an’ volley -
ing against which Bromwict
could never get going. Quee:

Mory and Prime Minister Clem<¢c
Attlee were among the lar
centre court crowd who waicneu
‘his match, and another in whic
American Billy Talbert, sec»
ei, Feat another Australien, 3)
avr old Adrian Quist 6-3, 6 °
2.



DURING a spell of steady wind z
and goo’ light’ Mr. E. J. Parry,
topscore with 96 out of a possible
105 paix hen x
B.R.A. 4 { up
shoot. ar tre Gove
Range yesterday
Ten ro
of the 200
ranges.

With the “A” riflemen

Taree other / mericans reaché
1embers of the ; lat @ gat bridge Patty was
for a practice ,wift and accurate to beat A. (
rnment Rifle van Swol, Holland, 8—6, 6
8—6.

ere +
Gardner

“OO

fired from each

Nev's
and 600 Mulley’s

, accurate driv-
yards
&—3, 6—1 and lefthander Art
off to Lersen smashed his way to 6—1,
Bisley, competition at the range 3, 6—1 over J. Molinari, France
was still keen and Major A. deV Frank Sedgman. young Austra
Chase, Capt. J. R. Jordan and Mr in and Number 1 seed, methodi-
M. R. De Verteuil were close run- ty down Fred Kovaleski
ners up to Mr. E. J. Parry with 95 3. 6—3, 6—4 and remove
points each. eve American challenger
ca follow ang avers Sturgess may take it as an omen
ze hat Brown hus only been beaten
at Wimbledon by the eventual
winner or runner-up



the indivi

BPS, 105
E. J. Parry %
Major A, de V
Capt. J. R
R. de Ve
A. Tucker
L. E. R, Parry
W. Richardson
P .A. Cheeseman

_

Chase 9





Drobny, representing

yplt, beat 20-year-old Austra-
lian Ken McGregor 6—3, 6—3,
i--5. Drobney combined powerful
service wth” accurate driving and
avenged his opponent in bril-

liant fashion

Res of the two
fourt und Miss De
Miss Nancy Chiffree, U.S. 6—2,

Empire Scores

147-9 Deel. es. suis

2 Women's Doubles, Second round Mrs
Against Mental Hospital '

cima Long Australia, and Mr Jovy
ott Britain, beat Mrs. R. Dowde
ell Miss Middleton, Britain, 6

AN EMPIRE XI after ;
the toss scored 147 for nine g
wickets declared in their first }
innings when they engaged Men-
tal Hospital in a friendly cricket
match yesterday. Mental Hospital
in reply knocked up 96 runs for °
seven wickets when stumps were
drawn

Wilson and N. Holder opened
the first innings for Empire and
very soon Hope bowled Wilson
for 11 when he tried to force him
away. After knocking up a breezy
39 Robinson retired Hope,
Chandler and Rock all took two
wickets each for Mental Hospital.

Batting for Mental Hospital E.
Quintyn scored a hasty 33 and
was going well until he gaye an
easy return to left arm bowler
Millington who pinned all the
batsmen down and took six
wickets for 16 runs after bowling
6 overs.

TOSiay

Women's Sing
ris Hart, US





6—2;
R



am
and

, &
winning Mrs. C. Harrison and Miss K. Tuckes
itain, beat Miss Gem Hoahing and Mr
Martin Davies, Britain, 6—2, 6—3
Women's Doubles, Third Round Mi
R ta Anderson, United State and Miss
n Surrey, Britain, beat P. Herm-
and Mrs. L. Schmier therlands
2, 6—s
Second Round Mrs. DD. Coutts and
Miss P. Ward, Britain, beat Mrs. M
Cooper and Miss P. Cowney 6-3, 6 -2

Men's Singles: Frank Sedgeman, Aus
tialla beat Fred Kovaleski, United
States, 6—3, 6—3, 6—4

Bill Talbert, United States, beat
Quiest, Australia, 6 i—3, 6—-2

Women's Doubles, Second Round Miss
Dorothy Head and Miss B. Rosenquest
U.S.) beat Mrs. E. C .Peters, and Mrs
Vv. Thomas, 6—2, 7—5.

Men's Singles, Fourth Round
Patty, United States. beat A. A. C
Swo, Netherlands, 8—6, 6-4, 6-6
Jaroslay . Egypt beat
McGregor, Australia 6—3, 6—2, 7—5

vomens soubles. Third Round
Shiley Fry, and Miss Doris Hart, (U.S.
beat Miss M. Barnett and Mis. H. Rib
bany (U.8.), 61, 6—2

Second Round: Miss E. Andrews and
Miss Pat Rodders (Britain), beat Mrs. W
Haltond and Mrs. P. O'Connell (Britain)









Adrias




Budge
Yan

Ken
"Miss

—6, 6-4.
“ “Men's ubles, Third Round Budge
NEW BOOTS Patty and Tony Trabert. United States
e beat P. Hare and H. F. Walton, Britain

6—4, 6—2, 6—2.—Renter

LONDON, July 1.

ing beat erratic Billy Sidwell 6—4,

\Y ADVOC. ATE

Bradman’s
‘No’ to£1. 000
A Week

TALKING points stick out lil
wristles from ba of a hedve-
hog in Don Bradmas OWN book
Farewell to Cricket, There is con-
troversy, history, personal remin-
iscence—a long and lively inning
/Here are some quotes

About bodyline bowling
“Undoubtedly it was a reaction

against the dominance of the bat
over the ball, magnified by mm
own fortuitous i330 season i
Engiand. Bui it was the wr
remedy. Killing a pa‘
the way to cure h I
Bodyline was a passina se and
I sincerely irus! .
be any need for
template action, as the wre
powered to do

Of the much-debated catch at
Brisbane in 1946

“In my opinion the bail tou i
the bottom of my bat just before
hitting the ground, and there)
iw was not a catch. According!
stood my ground waiting or
game to proceed

About finance

‘At the close of the 1936
season I was offered £100 a i
plus fares for vife and
to go to New Zealand, where |
would have been required to
two 15-minute talks dail)

cricket.

The best offer I ever . @
wads £1000 a week, plus fars jor
nyself and family, to fulci a

pro

posed frgggement in South Arica
Both offers were refused
sa

We have now
Bradman as a cricke
influence on the game
is not nearly finished

Leeward C.C.
Change Menu



fave, i i





BAKED pigs, black puddi:
and souse and a variety o/ dai:
ties were served for lunch
Leeward C. C. yesterday instead
of the ordinary biscuits, cheess
and tea.

Members of Leeward and Wind
ward refreshed themselves (o sat
istaction with this special lunct
after a few hours steady going ii

the hot sun

Yesterday was Leeward’s lirs
atch since the opening of thei
new grounds at Foster's, St. Lucy
and they gained a first innings
lead over their opponents Wind
ward

Leeward batted first and de
clared at 122 for 7 wickets. Wind
ward could only reply with 9

Gilkes of Leeward who took
wickets with his off spinners, wa
hero in the bowling
for the day

Leeward is expected
Cable and Wireless at
this afternoon

This will be their final triendts
mateh before they ente:
ond division cricket on

departme:

lo oppo
Leewar

on sec
Saturda

N.Z. BEATS ENGLAND

WELLINGTON, July |
New Zealand defeated the Brit
ish Isles Rugby Union

ey L zs team here
A case of new lightweight foot aah to-day by six points (penalty goal)
ball boots in canvas and rubber _ : to three points (penalty goal) to
was flown from London sisport io training, although if the pitches inthe geet rable. me
Rio today for use by the Englana are very hard, they may also be British led by three points to 0
soccer team worn in matches. at half time. — : ‘
The boots will be used for —Reuter. With one Test remaining, Eng
ee) eae as ORS ae - dand have won one and drawn on:
stayer by any means, not even in F class company. But as a} Of the two previous Tests
printer, an A class filly in her own rights. f : —Reuter

To return to the form of the Trial Stakes candidates Wavecrest
end Fair Profit, it ig now clear that the former is not himself He
could not even keep up with the leaders yesterday in the early stages
end finished down the field without much life in him. Fair Profit,
the other hand, is plainly the staying type which I thought him
after he won the Breeders’ Stakes last Christmas In this
respect he is therefore well in line for the Trinidad Derby at the end
ct the year because although we may have a lot of high class sprinting
three-year-olds this season, we haye not got many who are particularly
good at staying. Especially in Trinidad.

on

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PAGE FIVt

When.
Coids

strike



JULY 2

NO. 126

The Topic
of
Last Week |

remember
Phensie !

two tablets of Phensic with a litle water
will quickly check a cold or chill, Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn
ing pain behind the cyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps






a wetiee to bring the temperature down, But best
ey, Cualtacee of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
. ° : | fatigue that so often accompanies colds
pia af oD Romero and chills. Be prepared for colds — keep
ed in the dust Xu ul 5
YOU. commentators a supply of Phensic handy. Tablets

tart to rust

the West Indies



i ermed up-start
Eng} the carpet
ke poor Yardley’s heart
at Baby Waleott

von up the shade
biillapt batting Tuesday
fatted the parade

Phensic

for quick, sate relief
FROM HEADACHES, PHENRATIS PAIM, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURAL) FLUE NZA, COLDS & CHILLS

hundred runs, six hundred
score killed England dead
because these youngsters
us R Enriched

Bogland went a Ashing

h steady line and hook

cir faith and cricket prestige
ntred In Washbrook




All is
sked

Bs

Washbrook washed on Wednesday
‘hursday without doubt
art to repeat washing





( Romadhin finsed him out
‘
»owled ! Yes the great Washbrook HUBBUC K's
' Washbrook is gone
dA loxe Vers
ashbrook couldn't sore one Whi Q Data a - t
Vest Indie ( 4 { 4

won @ test seabed
nd thes won this game

ro-diy this glorious triumph
\dd: lustre to thelr fame

about mid-day
» near and far
Lou, the Goddards

da

Stull the experienced

; oa J&R ‘ ‘ °
: , Painter's choice
Lo vont heme a bit tipsy
\ ‘ leep Alled With wine + " >
ty te its Dhinakee because it—
God t Sweet Valentine’
‘ how afte

ad Je how! the spin T ~a fj » of }

But boy de n't wet excited Takes i2 wine gallons «

Ramadhin™ more of Linseed ©))

Joe pat her on the shoulder ewt, of paste, giving !
And said Lou wake up dear » ;
Yo talked all night "bout cricket — | gallons of supe th pon
And in ik is here i Is fungus proof





Lou while sleeping
1 sa inht
I saw th West Indie ;
vancing at Lord's last night Chalks less than an \
: bin eialihin KAS Weak Sih atta other known white pain |
( nian of the West, | Lasts in tropical su |
Si ile up runs West Indie :

can win @ test | because of its OIL AB

, “ | S os af

Ve send Congrats to Goddard | e ORPTION and purity



To Rae and Walcott too | rs
To Valentine and Ramadhin &?

wmegrats to the whole cre | ja ad 2 2 it vA

| his is Why it is S a

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—

PAGE SIX

: SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950





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Sir Edward Cunard’s
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* Hall. it James was open to the

ly,
personal touch that encour-

The picture, bottom



left, was taken in the

































. ick progress and
spot was once well kept and on “ = naan Yee pe
j | { » wo sale a ‘ <¥e iz 5 «
of ed Public on Thursday and grounds of Glitter Boy very rare occasions, the Fountain : ‘ eres
2 A cena po ah get Saturday, and many . : was turned on, and what ¢ : | ee bt ae
lildin ! I . Miss Nell Manning stand- =e Het cou! ? see fF
198¢ and finished a year later. 1 people took the oppor- at ge ease : be a more beautiful sight? reRTeN
is situated just under two hund tunity of visiting this ing, is seen chatting with ie j { \ ;
yards from the Beach Hs use an lovely home with its pic- Miss N. Manning and ine grounds of GHBer Bay or Be er
yet quite far in from the highs turesdue-¢ : nt Edward Cunard’s home in St ;
Between the two houses there i sque grounds. Mrs. A. Sealy seated, who to CHOOSE Foon fitige
Cone wife * : Sir Edw ¢ + fhe e : ’ James were opened to the public ey ' 4F
ocoanut walk, and the northern Sir Edward in the cen- : i 2 g Hog
side of the main building open tre picture is seen chat- spent a pleasant Thurs- on two afternoons last week. The YOUR CAREER ¢ ”
onto a. beautifull kept lawn, i Pi ¢ itter proceeds collected ¢ >» gate A ancy E is All Commercia! Subjects Plumbing
skirted on either side by two long ‘ rd with one of the day afternoon at Glitter , ‘ ae eer Aviation (ivginesring and Commercial res Quantity Surveying
beds which are filled with a gre: visitors, Also easily Bay have gone to form the nucleus of Wireless Draughtsmanship, Ali Radio Service Engineering
° . > . ° . S ri (
oe ~ flowering plant l'o- recognised are Mr. F. R. a fund, which will provide the Building” Architecture G.P.0., Eng. Dept. soctearet Examinations
wards the end of the lawn ther >. i 2 i > . i and Clerk of Works institute of Municipal Shorthand (Pitman's
ie ence 14 Seen ntti aa I arkinson, keen orchid The other picture, be Fountain Gardens with au electric Carmankiy and:totasry Engineers Surveying
S é ass! il; nd od V enthusiast, and Mrs. Par- , , t Chemistry Mathematics Teachers of Handicrafts
lovely lilies, ; ff which wert - ast, & a. £e : in th . pump, thus enabling it to play all Civil Engineering Matriculation Telecommunications
flowering. kinson. tom right, is the Cocoa- day to beautify the rather drat Givil Service Mining, All Subjects rel fit, & Guilds
a ‘ . my , auUury > rathe rab Engineering, All Branches Novel Writing ‘elevision
Sir Edward's . th is situ- c in Fait nie ies ects and Examina- Plasti Wireless Telegraphy and
There are many varieties of 1 Sir i dward s home, top nut Walk which is situ look which Trafalgar Square at | Reoetvce i rae Cat tuctlalChie parce Leena seh?
trees dotted around the groun i; ft, — a aa large ated between the Main present has. Of course, there is! f your requirements ore not listed above, write us for free advice
which form excellent and natural awn anke by two . talk of movi bs
. ‘ é ing the gardens j j
shade. long beds in which there Building and the Beach | ever it is moved to an’ a — Direct Mail to DEPT. 188—_—_
ces er srever ve Oo, an elec- -
ah : are varieties ering = House. The garden is in ; i { e 34 © eG
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SUNDAY, JULY 2

1956



OF VON STROHEIM THEY SAID—

He Taught Americans How
To Love

—Now He Tries

To Build A New

Career On The Ashes Of The Past
Hy VIRGINIA GRAHAM



HE young will not remember
the Erich von Stroheim of
silent picture days—that bald-
headed, sabre-sc ed, monoclea
Austrian who, by walking on to
the screen as Prussian officer,
walked everybody else off it. But
the middle-aged and the old will
remember him, not only as an
actor, but as a director—one of
the finest, one of the most revolu-
tionary, and now one of the

abandoned.

Peter Noble has written an ex-
eellent biography* of this extra-
ordinary character, this man whose
passionate sincerity, whose in-
tegrity, whose what imight be
termed artistic arrogance even-





tually landed him on the rocks of *

penury.
Born of a distinguished Austrian
family he embarked on a military

career, but disliking the life emi-
grated, with the proverbial shil-
ling, to America. Before he got

into the film world, which he di
by becoming an extra, he was
magazine salesman, tourists’ guide,

singer in a beer garden, riding
master, captain in the Mexican
army, railroad foreman, boatman

and hawker of fly papers
AT THE TOP

Imbued with boundless self-con-
fidence he graduated from playing
‘small negro parts in D. W. Griffith
films—he -worshipped Griffith—to
Hun parts at which he excelled,
and then, through sheer brag-
gadocio he persuaded Carl Laem-

mle to allow him to direct and
act in a picture he had written
himself.

This was called Blind Husbands
and it was followed by the The
Devil’s Passkey, Foolish Wives,
The Merry Widow and Greed, his

most famous film.
In the critical world these are
all considered to be artistic tri.

umphs and they plaeed Von
Stroheim at the summit of his
profession. ;
From nothing to notoriety
“Von’s” rise was meteoric. He

was labelled “The Austrian who
taught Americans how to love,”
for he brought to the screen new,

and to some minds
of sex.

He approached this ever.
absorbing topic in an adult and
sophisticated manner, sometime
so adult an@ sophisticated the
simple censors did not cotton on
to what he was up to

Repelied by the lechery he had
encountered in Austrian court cir-
cles when still a boy, and fascin-
ated by evil and weakness, he
seemed to have a missionary
purpose in portraying the seamier
sides of love, and although again
and again his sequences were cut,
he paid no heed. He knew neither
caution nor compromise,

SACKED

His singleness of mind was out-
of-this-world. Moving from one
studio to another, each one more
exasperated with him than the
last, he squandered more of his
companies’ time and money than
all other directors put together

He went hig own way, regard-
less of employers’ or the public’s
opinion, brilliant, versatile, inspir-
ed and obstinate

Greed took nine months to
make and cost £168,000, and when

Garing aspects




it was finished it was 16 reels
longer than the normal market-
able film. Von Stroheim wanted

to show it in two parts, but the
potentates simply took a pair of
scissors and cut it to ribbons.

This happened again and again
Von Stroheim, but he never
he would make his
20 or 30 reels if he

to
conformed;
pictures 10,
wented to.
So he got the sack.
ing to others.
Nothing could shout louder or
more blatantly that film-making
is an industry not an art than
Von Stroheim’s fall from grace

AS ROMMEL

Only in Europe, it seems are
people willing to lose money for
art’s sake, and even they are not
immensely eager to lose it. Von
Stroheim went to France in 1936,

As a warn.



and though he was immediately
corailed as an aetor—for his part
in La Grande Dlusion, a Germai
commenc ant with a spinal injury
he received the Legion of Honour
—he was never invited to direct

In the spring of 1949 he
returned to Hollywood, the city
which had spurned him in the
thirties, arg starred as Rommel
in Five Graves to Caire. Like a



VON STROHEIM
tm Foolish Wives, 1922

phoenix,
or,

this audacious
enemies

genius
believe, un-
Sciplined egoist, this fount of
creative energy completely in-
capable of appreciating the rights

as hig



of an employer, is rising from the
ashes of his brilliant past to
receive recognition as a leading

character actor.

But who will risk taking him
on as a director? Who can afford
to keep 400 people on a set for
three days waiting for a dog to
sneeze? Who will pander to his

passion for detail, to his disre-
gard for time schedules or pro-
duction costs? Who in fact can

tame Von Stroheim?

When asked how he felt about
his film come-back. von Stroheim
said; “I don’t need to come back.

It just means the movies are
coming back!” This is not a
remark likely to endear him to
the hearts of film magnates.
*Hollywood Scapegoat Peter
Noble (Fortune 15s).
World Copyright reserved
—L.E.S.





French Colour Prints at the Museum

The exhibition of French Coi-
our Prints at the Museum, which
opened yesterday will remain on
view for two weeks, The originals
are unlikely ever to be seen in
Barbados, since they are mostly
in museums and private collec-
tions, so that our gratitude is due
to the French Consul for this ex-
cellent collection of prints. The
exhibition contains prints of the
works of Chardin, Delacroix, Mil-
let, Cezanne, Picasso, Leger and
Braque.

Jean-Baptiste Chardin (1699—
1779), was a painter of genre. He
did for French painting what a
large number of artists had suc-
cessfully done for Dutch painting.
namely, the recording of the life
of the bourgeois. He painted
scenes from the life around him
portraits of his friends, domestic
interiors and incidents, still life
paintings of fruit and other ob-
jects. Chardin’s paintings, how-
ever, are never dull. His accom-
plished use of colour and obvious
pleasure in his work prevents his
pictures from being in any way
commonplace, a fault often found
with Dutch genre painters, Char-
din’s still life paintings are mas-
terpieces of colour, composition
and design—qualities often lack-
ing to-day in this popular braneh
of art.

Eugene Delacroix (1798—1863),
was the leader of the romantic
movement which revolted against
the classical school of French
painting established by the revo-
lutionary governments under the
dictatorship of Jacques Louis



David. Delacroix was a poet of
love although himself almost iu
misogarnist. After a visit to Al-
giers he imtroduced into French
painting the exoticism of the East.
He drew largely on history and
literature for his subjects, and il-

lustrated the works or Shakes-
peare and Goethe. His paintings
are full of dramatic imeident, as
for example. “The Rescue of Re-
becea by a Knight-Templar” and
“Incident im the Greeo-Turkish
War” to be seen at the Museum.
Theodore Rousseau (1812-1867)

“
¢ , a
“t “S
-e





Notes On The Artists

one of the chief painters of the
Barbizon School; so called be-
cause the painters of this school
established themselves in the vil-
lage of Barbizon, The members
of this sehool were influenced by
the works of the Dutch landscape
painters Hobbema and Ruysdael.
The Forest of Fontainebleau,
which was not far from Barbizon
afforded a variety of subjects.
Rousseau’s work was systemati-
cally rejected by the Salon for a
number of years before the high
quality of his painting eventually
established his name. It is diffi-
cult to understand now the op-
position provoked by his tranquil
landscapes. These landscapes are
faithful records of nature: ‘Le
Printemps” and ‘La Charrette’ are
delightful examples at the Mu-
seum. Both originals are in the
Louvre, Paris.

Jean-Francois Millet (1814—
1875), is best remembered for his
painting “The Angelus”, a_ pic-
ture recording a daily incident in
the life of Catholic peasants, to
which much sentimentality has
become attached by spectators
Millet combines simplicity with a
strong sense of humanity and
enables the tasks of simple French
peasants. His colour is vivid, and
his portraiture strong





Between the painting of Millet In 1904, he visited Spain, where
and that of Cezanne an important the sad landscape with its lack
event occurred in French paint- of brilliant colour caused him to
ing. The Impressionists move- produce a series of paintings
ment began in the second half of known as his “Blue Period”, so
the 19th century, and its reper- called after the predominant use
cussions are felt today. The Im- of that colour. The “Bh
pressionists attempted to portray Period”. was succeeded = /y 1
on canvas the effect of sun- “Rose or Harlequin Period.” the
light on objects and scenes subjects of which were derived
rather than portraits of actual largely from weekly visits to th: |
objects or scenes. This was effect- circus. Picasso's career after
ed largely by an overlapping cf blue period includes Cubism
eolour which obscured the out- Surrealism, wire construction
line. Most impressionist painting 4th. dimensional painting an«
was done out of doors directly now pottery, which he is pro-
from nature, instead of building ducing at Antibes. His influence
up landscapes indoors, This school on modern painting is unrival-
produced paintings of great col- led. “Zhe prints of his work ¢
our harmony, which incensed show at the Museum are of th:
public opinion long accustomed to blue and rose per on! ve
representational painting unlike his later paist

Paul Cezanne (1839-1906) @ on page 10

}







passed through the phase of
impressionism to arrive at a
highly individual style. The son
of a prosperous banker, he went

to school with Emile Zoly,
whose friendship lasted until
middle-age, Cezanne’s fame was
established very slowly. Three

prints of his still life paintings
at the Museum illustrate his use|

of humble objects in stil! life
composition. His landscapes,
painted from nature, move one

deeply. ‘To paint after nature is
not to copy the objective, it is to
realise one’s sensations’, he said.
Much of Cezanne’s work is con-
cerned with the representation
of volume by the use of colour.

Pablo Picasso and Fernand
Leger were both born in 1881,
and George Braque was born a
year later. All three artists are

alive today, and are among the
mast prominent artists of our
day.

Pablo Picasso, son of a profes-
sor of painting, began drawirg
at an early age, when he was 1!
he migrated from Spain to Pariv,
where he has lived the greater
part of his life. His friends have
been writers rather than paint-
ers and contemporary writing

SUNDAY



Baby Troopship

LONDON
Dectors and nurses are workin
overtime aboard the “Stork Spe
jul the Royal Mail At
ringing home ser-
vicemen and their trom
the Far East
Babies are being born at the
rate of four a day, and it is estim-
ated that by the time the voyage
nde at Amsterdam, July 7 the
liner will have more than 75 new
passengers.

liner
Dutch
families

In the first four days
and four girls were born
one-time first-class

ruiser liner, The crew set
a scoreboard with columns
boys and girls, but prospective
fathers said the board made them
“nervous” so the crew meved it
to their own quarters

12 boys
aboard
only
up

ihe

Writing home to his family in
England, a senior assistant
purser, William Hartley said:

“The passenger list had
changed between embarkation
and departure, as three babies
were born before the ship left the
quay.

“One baby, to be called Felix
Atlantis, was born 10 minutes
after his mother came aboard.”

The staff of the ship's hospital
has been increased to 73, ineluca-
ing seven doctors, and the laundry

to be



staff has been doubled to deal with

nappies,

Hartley added a P. S. to his let

ter — “since beginning this note
another baby has been born.”
The 16,000 ton Atlantis, or

temporary loan to the British gov
ernment,



has been chartet
the Dutch authorities for this
Before the war, it was used main!y
for luxury cruises

trip

—IN.S

NO, NOT THAT SHIRT

DEAR - SAVE IT FOR ONE
WHEN WE'RE GOING INTO THE
GRANDSTAND AND YOU WON'T £
TAKING YOUR JACKET OFF.



Self Expression

LONDON.

Boys will be boys, so when the
pupils at St. George-in-The-Eas'
School were allowed to produce
plays of their own making an
analysis showed:

There were 20 violent deaths,
including two poisonings, one su
cide, seven cases of heart attack.
and one grandfather done in, The
schoolmaster explained:

“These plays should be receiyv-
ed in the light of kiddies express -
ing themselves in their own way.’

—LN.S.







has much influenced his art. The
work of his first period was, to
some extent, influenced by the
French painter Toulouse-Lautrec





Mother Knows Best

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she tried LUSTROLENE—the sha:
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}
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C2



‘pl rye-Up

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‘Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know wi

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(iardening Hints Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

% arden sweet fram Summer ahi indicate for you, some of your past exper
The of Bees among the flowe iences, Your strong and weak points, etc

And neath the dappled shadow Here is your chance to test FREE the

The quiet of a Lily-pool skill of Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam

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A LILY-POOL is a charming whe by applying

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The fascinating thing about
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as also in the kind of Lily and
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hape

If the balance of water, Lilies,

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years before it will be found
essary to clear out the pool.
When





































sort of second-sight
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Leve affai
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of
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MACKEY
eves that Tabore

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it you FREE your Astral Interpreta





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has built up an en-
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Horoscopes on
Specuia-

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Large pools are often built with
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in a

off

1
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The pool is now ready for the
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3 parts sand,
| part cement,

Or should you prefer to use con-
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4 parts grit,
2 parts sand with
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Mix the dry ingredients well by
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For a good finish it is best, at
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the planting of Lilies



















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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS sg) ADVOCATE

see eS SSS Yoana

Published by Tho Advocate Co. .1G., 4, Sroad St, Bridastows

Sunday, July 2, 1950

y x z=
WAR OR PEACE
THE most serious news since the block-

ade of Berlin and perhaps the most serious
news since the end of





the last war was
the report that the North Koreans had
invaded South Korea. The hopes of the

large mass of mankind that with the end
of the Nazi tyranny the world would be
given a chance to avert self-annihilation
has time and again been sorely tried.

The great nations have been unable to
reach agreement on any of the great prob-
lems that face them and to-day five years
after the end of the war, peace treaties
are yet to be concluded with the defeated
nations. Relations between Russia and
America have steadily deteriorated until
the existence of what has come to
known as the “Cold War”
fact of 1950.

be
is an accepted

The work of the United Nations has
been severely handicapped by the frequent
use of the power of the veto by the Russian
delegate. Disclosures of Russian espionage
have created a spirit of suspicion and dis-
trust until the world appears to be drift-
ing to war without having learnt the
lessons of the last fifty years. There can
be no doubt that the mass of the people—
those who have to do the fighting have
no desire for an outbreak of hostilities.

Their leaders however, seem altogether
unable to forego the clash of ideologies
and to allow each other to live in peace.

There can be no doubt that the attitude
adopted by the Russian Government is
mainly responsible for the precarious
position in which the world finds itself
to-day. They have frustrated every at-
tempt at reaching a settlement and ren-
dered the work of the various United
Nations Organisations nugatory because
of their intransigence.

In every quarter of the world Russian
ambitions and intrigues have constituted
a menace to the peace of the world. At
the end of the last war there was a great
fund of goodwill for the Russian people
who had endured so much in the common
fight. Unfortunately most of that good-
will has been dissipated as a result of
Russian policy in the past five years.

This week there came the attack on an
area the particular responsibility of the
United Nations. Such a clear breach of
international responsibilities could not be
allowed to pass. The world knows only
too well the lessons that are to be learnt
from appeasement. The betrayals of Man-
churia, Ethiopia, and Czechoslovakia took
the blood of millions to expiate

It seems that the Governments of the
United States and Britain are going to
face the challenge this time and call a halt
at the beginning to further acts of aggres-
sion. Great wars too often start from
small beginnings in countries far away.
The nations have however learnt that
aggression anywhere in the world is their
concern.

Tne partition of Korea was the price
that the Western Allies paid for Russian
participation in the war against Japan.
The Russians occupied North Korea and
the troops of the United States occupied
the Southern part of the country. Oc-
cupation troops were withdrawn some-
time ago and South Korea was placed
under the care of the United Nations pend-
ing a Peace Settlement. The Communist
dominated north have now taken matters
into their own hands and are seeking io
unify the country by force.

However much the peoples of the world
may long for peace and however much
they may pray that the world will

be

SUNDAY ADVOC

RN aetna

spared another agony of war, they will
yet endorse the action taken by Britain
and the United States believing that the

earlier such a threat is faced the greater
will. be the chance of limiting and cdaawelb:

ing it.

Edueation Talks

EDUCATION in the West Indies will, it
is hoped, benefit from the discussions
which have just ended at Hastings House
by Education Officers of the various colo-
nies under the Chairmanship of Mr. J. L.
Nicol, Adviser to the Comptroller of Devel-
opment & Welfare. The conference ended
on Thursday and the recommendations
will be submitted to the island govern-
ments concerned.

Whilst there has been no published state-
ment of the findings of the conference it is
clear that teacher training and technical
education must have been subjects of high
priority. The absence of any central insti-
tution such as was envisaged by the May-
hew Marriot Commission of 1930 for the
training of teachers has had a most adverse
effect upon the progress of education. The
abandonment of the original scheme
was indeed a tragedy. The result is that
today colonies are competing against each
other for the services of trained teachers
who are willing to serve in the West Indies
and in places where salaries and conditions
of service are more attractive educational
institutions are best served. Barbados has
within recent months sustained the loss of
several teachers who might well be re-
garded as irreplacable.

In order to stay this unsatisfactory
movement it will now be necessary for a
system to be found which gives a common
background to the training of teachers in
the West Indies and leads to the certifi-
cation by a West Indian educational
authority of those selected. As Mr. Nicol
points out in an interview with this news-
paper: “It is a melancholy thought that, by
the failure to provide any adequate train-
ing for teachers these criticisms of 20
years ago might well be repeated but with
even stronger emphasis today in regard
to primary school education in the Leeward
and Windward Islands”.

During his. six months in the West
indies, Mr. Nicol has had the opportunity
to visit all the colonies except Dominica
and British Guiana and he is convinced
that any hope for substantial progress in
the West Indies must depend on the proper
link between the educational and agricul-
tural systems, The smaller islands depend
on better agricultural methods and this
will in future depend on turning out from
the schools, boys who are trained to use
heads and hands. It is for this reason that
he insists on the inclusion in the curricu-
lum for the training of teachers, elemen-
tary agriculture and carpentry. In addition
to this, it is necessary that parents should
acquire a different outlook towards agri-
culture; and this can only be achieved by
linking the Parent Associations wherever
they are with the schools.

An educational Adviser of the calibre
and experience of Mr. Nicol is needed if
education in the West Indies is to keep
pace with modern demands and maintain
the high level of past standards. The grow-
ing numbers of school age populations in
these colonies present not only a problem
in itself as to the adequate provision of
accommodation and the other material
accompaniments but give rise to, and em-
phasise others.

Planning for the future is the job of the
moment if culture and education are to
survive the impact of accelerated social
development. The work of the educationist
is the building of a society which can sup-
port the fabric of the community in which
it lives. The discussions of the conference
just ended were merely exploratory but if
it gave correct place to urgent needs then
its work will have been of the greatest
benefit to the West Indies.



OUR READERS SAY:



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, — At this time when the
Educational Conference is sitting
here, we might recall to our
minds the fact that education is
really a very simple matter, If
should like to repeat a very per-
tinent quotation: Dr. Alington,

that

contain

time-table,
ter might be
Bistory and



are occupation and not at the age of
twelve years, but he should leave
school at the age of fourteen or
fifteen well grounded in English
and Arithmetic, and that will giv
him a true foundation upon which
to build the edifice of Dis special-
ized education for his life’s work.”

schools should
these subjects

lessons on
which

Headmaster of Eton, at the Head- Seas "he te nie the develop- E. A. R.B
masters’ Confere harter- Ment o the people of the world ‘

house (1931) pod eg tg eng and the means by which they Be Cheerfui

to express my conviction that, achieve their progress, Children

i.e., the question, what ought the
average boy to know, puts an en-
tirely exaggerated value’ on
knowledge as such. There are
very few things of which we can
say with certainty that everyone

ought to know, kinds

“When we say he must know V!4.,

arithmetic in the sense of being Work with it
able to add, divide, and subtract If we
with reasonable accuracy, and that manual

that he must know enough of his

own language to understand it become

‘when used by others, and to em- C/tild cannot pass
ploy it himself, I verily believe â„¢USt not be

we have exhausted the demands “either should
that we have a right to make. Mental abilities be
There is no other knowledge °4. Most boys

which can rightly be classed as
indispensable and we ought in the
name of principle to begin by sep-
arating the indispensable from the
dispensable.”

“It stands to reason, therefore, a boy

should learn alsc something of the
location of other
products of their countries,

nations and the

During the course of a child’s
ScHool life its aptitude for certain
of work will be discovered,
specialized sense,
is best fitted to
hands or its brains
can get rid of the fallacy
work
than brain work,

but not in a too
whether it

this decision will
much easier,
examinations it
regarded as useless;
child

have an idle period
after they leave school and are not
apprenticed until
eighteen years of
fore, during the y
ages of fourteen

they
age

a
and eighteen that
can discover his congenial

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I don’t intend to deliver
an eulogy on the noble victory
which the West Indies team won
yesterday, as I think that the
glowing tribute which has already
been paid to them by opponent and
compatriots alike, leaves nothing
lo be desired,

But what I would really like to
write about is, the impertinent air
o1 non-chalance which the English
Press seems to “have adopted
tuwardg the West Indies team.

Somehow or other, they have at-
tempted to belittle the magnificent
performance of our players, in-
dividually and collectively, as if
they were jealous of the potential
rivalry which they have now dis-
covered in the form of the West
Indies.

To be beaten by Australia over
and over again is bad enough, but

ranks lower

Because a

who has
unduly favour-

are about
It is, there-
rs between the





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‘Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

HEN the little woman. you

married puckers her lovely,
intellectual forehead into a frown,
what is she worrying about? Pur-
chase tax? The Schuman plan?
Atomic warfare?

To-morrow, Mrs. C. S. Ganley,

Socialist M.P. for Battersea
South, will ask the Minister of
Food if he can promise a supply

of ham in the shops for home
consumption at Christmas.
If this is the problem now

bothering thousands of unhappy
little women, a cloud at least as
big as Lee Savold’s fist will be
darkening the sands at Margate

this mid-summer.
* * *

Now what are you. snivelling
about?

I ain’t snivelling.

Yes, you are. Snivel, snivel,

snivel all the morning. We come
ere to enjoy ourselves, didn’t we?

I am enjoying meself.

No, you ain't, The first oliday
with pay I’ve ad for 20 years and
you ave to go about with a face
like a wet week-end. Yesterday
the winkles give you the gripes.
The day before you ad too much
vinegar on the fish and chips.
What's bitin you now?

Am.

Am? The breakfast am was all
right, wasn't it?

Yes.

Then what am?

Am for next Christmas.

Am for next Christmas? Cord
crikey, this is June, atri't it?

You ave to think of the future,
don’t you?

Think of the future? Cord
luvus, your Christmas turkey

ain’t been atched in Poland yet.

That’s' no reason why I
shouldn’t worry about the am.

All right, worry about the am.
And the turkey. And the mince
pies. And I ope it snows for you.

You don’t ave to git spiteful.

I shall be as spiteful as I like.
You've ruined my oliday and I’m
goin ome. And when I get there
Ill send you a Christmas card.
With robins on it,

Desert Island Story

It is reported that, “Ameri-
can mothers, alarmed by _ stories
of the gigolos of Italy and the
night wolves of France are send-
ing their young daughters to
England because they have heard
that Englishmen are wholesome
and safe.”

O you know why Momma sent
me to England?
No.
Because you're wholesome and
safe.
Who is?
Why, everybody.
wholesome?
How do you mean,

Aren’t you

wholesome?

to be beaten by the West Indies
sianiis aie No! this is the last straw
And although acknowledging the
West Indies resounding victory
over them, the English Press—and
we sdw some examples yesterday—
has attempted to describe some
brilliant bowling and fielding as
occasional “flashes in the pan”

Say what they»may, they cannot
perish the stark fact for them, that
England has been drubbed by
brilliant batting, magnificent field-
ing and some heroic bowling by
our two ace spinners.

As a matter of fact, the
English press can’ take a tip
from the “Advocate,” for
throughout the tour so. far,

whether in defeat or victory, our
popular newspaper has been very
impartial and has never tried to
belittle England in any way what-
ever; even our sportswriters have
ilways viewed the game in/its true
light; and have always meted out
due reward to the one who merits
it, irrespective of teams

The English press must learn to

be cheerful, not only in victory,

but in defeat and they can only do
this by acknowledging the finer
points of the opponent, as well as
pointing out the defects in their
team; and by doing this, their



Well, do
healthy mind?

Fairly clean, I think.

And safe

Safe at what?

What do you think I mean safe
at? Tiddleywinks?

Tiddleywinks? Oh, I’m pretty
safe at that. One of the soundest
players in the country.

you have a clean,

Aw, quit kiddin. Suppose you
and me were alone on a desert
island?

What island?

Oh, any old island. One of those
little English islands maybe. With
the birds singin, and the sun set-
tin, and the sky all crimson and
gold

Most birds don’t sing at sunset.

Heck. Let's have the sun risin,
then. And the sky purple and
blue.

On an English island it would
probably be raining.

Well, let it rain. Let it hail. We
wouldn't care, would we?

Wouldn't we?

Look, honey. We’re all alone.
On an island. At dawn. Maybe
it’s rainin, but how would you
feel?

Pretty parky, I should think.

O.K. You're cold, But what
would you do?

Do? If I had a gun I'd shoot
something.

Oh, you'd
would you?

One must have brekker, you
know. You can’t go running about
an island at dawn on an empty
stomach,

Do you know you have dimples?

Really?

And long eyelashes. Wasted on
an iceberg. And nice hands. Do
you mind if I hold your hand?

Look here. This isn’t Paris, you
know.

You don’t say? If I hadn’t met
you I’d have known that by the
cooking.

Taxpayer No. I

Mr. G. B. Walker in a presi-
dential address to the Inland
Revenue Staff Federation,
said, “British taxpayers are
the best in the world.”

HO’S that happy lookin

guy walkin around as if
he owned the earth?” asked the
American visitor.

“It’s a funny thing you should
say that,” said the Inland Rev-
enue official, “because he doesn’t
own anything. We've ruined him.
But we’re very proud of him. He's
our ace income tax payer.”

“Don’t tell me the poor sucker
earns enough dough to pay taxes.
Why, the soles of his shoes are
coming off.”

“As a matter of fact, he’s a well-
paid executive of an exporting
firm earning dollars to bridge the
gap. But, of course, we take most

shoot something,



Build On English And Arithmetic

English and Arithmetic
the two essential subjects, and the
curriculum of our
lessons in
for at least three quarters of the
The remaining quar-
filled by

Geography

cricketing news will make pleasant
reading to both victor and van-
quished, as is always evidenced by
the “Advocate.”

RIC. C.
June 30, 1950.
Re Christiani

The Editc~, The Advocate,

SIR,—Mr. Coppin’s article in
the Sunday Advocate of June
25th, cannot but provoke the re-
mark which he himself made
when the West Indies side was
announced and there was such
unrest in British Guiana cricket
circles due to the non-inclusion of
John Trim. Mr. Coppin said that
the B.G. critics had not seen a
single ball bowled in the trials and
therefore were in no position to
judge.

Mr. Coppin is not in England,
he can't judge or know the form
of the West Indies players and
he, like all of us, must be guided
by the Selection Committee com-
prising of Goddard, Kidney. Wor-
rell and Stollmeyer (I think).
Surely they must have reason
enough for playing Robert Chris-
tian.

Let us get this straight: Chris-
tiana is one of the West Indies’



of his earnings.”

“Is that bare skin I see under
his neck-tie?”

“Tt is,” said the official. “He
hasn’t been able to afford a shirt
for years. But he still has a few
collars and a tie.”

“Does he get enough t’eat?

“T rather doubt it. And I dare-
say his wife and children go
pretty hungry, too. We don’t leave
them much, you know.”

“What kind of a home does he
have?”

“Home? Don’t be funny. He
sold up his home a long time ago
to pay his tax arrears.’

“Then what's he laughing at?”
asked the American,

“Because he’s happy,” said the
official. “His is the happiness of
the taxpayer who owes us nothing
and has nothing left to worry
about. But he also. considers, it
amusing that, while the wages of
the workers are heavily taxed,
spivs go free to drive about in
luxury cars. He thinks it a funny
kind of Socialism.”

Pig’s Fatal Plunge

Pigeons are playing ping
pong at Harvard University,
America. A sow called Bessie
has committed suicide by
jumping into a pond at Hayes,
Middlesex, England.

Brrore Sir Waldron Smithers

considers asking a question in
the House of Commons: “Is it not
a fact that even dumb creatures
are happy under free enterprise
and miserable under Socialism?”
It is only fair to warn him that the
American pigeons are not playing
ping pong because they are happy,
but because they are in the hands
of a psychologist, Professor B, F.
Skinner,

For reasons best known to him-
self, he is making them play for
corn. The winning pigeon gets
the corn; the loser goes hungry,
which is free enterprise in its
noblest form, but which is not
likely to make the loser, happy.

on

Nor did the English sow, Bessie,
commit suicide. because she was
depressed by the rigours of Social-
ism. This is made abundantly
clear in her last poignant message
written before she took the fatal
plunge.

..“T feel I can’t go on,” she

wrote, “I get so depressed.

Litter after litter and dreading

the day when I shall be noth-

ing but four or five hundred
bacon rations. So I feel this is
the only way out.

“Give my love to all and
please look after jmy last litter,
Aggie, Johnny, Gertie, Daisy,
Willie, Charlie, Maggie, Tommy,
Ivy, Vi and little Minnie. Their
Mum was thinking of them till
the end.”

—London Express Service.

star batsmen: he deserves to ve
in any West Indies side on this
score. When he is off form or «\
least when someone else is in
greater form than he is, by all
means put him off the team. There
is little doubt that the West In-
dies Test Team can do with all
the batsmen who were picked. |

We seem to have quite 4 num-
ber of men who»can bowl well in
Jones, Ramadhin. Valentine,
Gomez, Goddard, Worrell and |
even Stollmeyer. ‘ |



I am not concerned with play- |
ing Christiani because a Guianese
must be on the test team, but I
do want the best possible side on
the field and I, like all other West
Indians must leave that to the}
Selectors to decide. They are
seeing the players in England

I know that Christiani would |
be the least person to be disturb-
ed if he is not played. He. is
playing as a West Indian, not a
Guianese and cricket lovers in
the islands could do well to stop}
propagandizing the merits of those
West Indies players who hail
from their particular islands.

GUIANESE ENTHUSIAST

Castries,
St. Lucia.

June 28, 1950.



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ne



SUNDAY





ADVOCATE

Shorter And Shorter G
The Skirts

THE SUIT is favourite
formal wear in Paris at
moment. In the afternoon,
cocktail—-parties, even for
dinners, it comes first.

Linen is the favourable fabric,
and in the colour range there is
a wide choice. White—or black
—still lead, with plenty of interest
in flattering pastels.

for
the

at
smart

Tight-waisted
Jackets have cleverly—cut lapels,
important pockets. They are

tightly-waisted and finished with
extravagantly—cuffed short sleeves.

Skirts are generally straight.
super-tight, vented on one side
only. At elegant gatherings they
are growing shorter and shorter.
_ White hats remain the smartest
with white handbags, gloves and
shoes. Shoes are fancy a mere
arrangement of straps which hold
a sole to the foot, laced around
the ankle.

Frocks are super-simple. Tus-
sore leads; spots are the popular
design,

One hat I saw had natural mink







Bois de rose printed
Surah make this draped afternoon
frock by Molyneux, It is wovered
with a beige crepe coat lined with
patterned fabric.

and beige

PARIS COLUMN ..

wound round the crawn pill-box
style, it is mounted on caramel-
coloured veiling, : tied tightly
round the head to hide all the
hair and held at the base of the
neck with a grosgrain bow.

The same designer picks gay
scarlet for a vagabond travel! hat
cut unevenly round the brim and
trimmed with patches of felt,
looped round the crewn with cord,

New Fabrics

Autumn fashion interest, at thc
moment, is mainly concerned with
‘the showing of the coming season's
fabrics.

Colour is brighter thaa_ ever.
Soft, furry-surfaced materials ai
stressed, although couturiers sy
that women preter weaves that
do not stretch.

Metal touches are smart again
....im_ overstriping and checking,
embroidered and faconne effects.

Most original use of gold thread



‘Lonely Hearts (1950) Ltd.’

agency cannot get the shorter men

A WIDOW (6 CHILDRE
TITLED LADIES JO

N) FINDS A HUSBAND:
IN THE MARRIAGE

STAKES: BUT GIRLS OF 30 ARE

VERY PA

A SHORT cut to wedded bli
firms in Britain which unde
for a fee, varying from 1ls.

RTICULAR

ss is being offered by at least 50
rtakg 2» find you a life partner
6d. to £50.

They call themselves marriage bureaus, correspondence
clubs, friendship and contact societies.

Shortly after the war only a handful of these agencies
existed. Now it is estimated that they arrange 50 marriages
every month in London alone.

Hundreds
o f thousands
of lonely
hearts neve
enjoyed
finer chance
of meetinga
kindred soul.

.Timid spin-
sters who have
rarely ventured beyond the nar-
row circle of their home need no
longer despair of meeting desira-
ble men in the outside world—if
they consult a marriage bureau.

She Has Six

@ A FARM labourer of 78 in
Suffolk is expected to wed a
middle-aged woman by arrange-
ment.

A clergyman of 70 is on the
books for a mate—with reason-
able prospects, he is told.

A widow in her forties,
six children, has recently
paired with a new husband,

Of 88 women married off in
three years by one agency, nine
were unmarried mothers with
children.

A Chinese has wed an Australian
Jewess through a letter of intro-
duction. Both were aged 32.

by..

T
a
e

with
been

An Indian prince staying
at the Savoy wrote a short
time ago for “pen friends

with a view to matrimony.”

Many titled women, most of
them elderly, are meeting poten-
tial spouses after exchange of
letters and photographs.

But the better bureaus claim
higher ideals than merely ending
solitude for the lonely hearts, or
curing the complexes of the in-
troverts who lack courage to find

companionship through normal
social contact.
Guidance

@ THE MARRIAGE-MAKERS
say that most people need
guidance in finding the ideal
partner.

And a good bureau selects for
them only those who should be
compatible in temperament and
outlook, and only those who
seriously contemplate marriage.

Cupid, the agencies declare,
makes far more mistakes than

a good marriage bureau. The

heart, unassisted by an im-

partial adviser, too often errs

through haste.

If the bureaus admit that a few
marriages are still made in heaven,
some of them claim that more
harmonious and lasting ones are
made in the Strand, New Bond-
street, or Maida Vale, London,
where their offices are situated

150 Queries

@ ONE AGENCY charges up
to ten guineas for a year's in-
troductions, but employs a
psychologist to grade those who
seek a husband and wife.
Each applicant is required to

answer 150 questions relating to
past history, health, background,
education, and career.

After psyché-analysis, the



YOUR



AND

DELIGHTFUL

COOL DR

A Fine Menu in a Restful

KNIGHT'S SODA FOUNTAINS
PHOENIX AND CITY PHARMACIES



FOR GOODNESS’



SIDNEY RODIN



spouse-hunter is warned against
incompatible partners. A man
who is an only child, for example,
is told that he should never marry
a woman who is an only child.

A correspondence club, which
has 14,000 members, judges people
chiefly by handwriting, categoris-
ing them into “working class, re-
fined or middle class, and in-
tellectuals.”

Good-time girls or men
merely out for an adventure
are “quickly detected and
struck off,’ says the secre-
tary. Fees range from 15s.
to 3 guineas a year,

This club finds more young men
who wish to marry than young
girls, though it has a great number
of widows aged 50 to 60 — still
pursuing men,

Pash here

@ THE LARGEST marriage
market of all ig conducted by a
lieutenant-colonel, son of a dean
who at peak periods has arranged
three marriages a week.

He started shortly after the war
and finds the demand for assisted
unions increasing yearly by 20 per
cent, His fee is three guineas.

Each applicant is interviewed
personally. Temperament is
assessed by the common sense of
the expert interviewers, who scorn
to employ psycho-analysts,

If clients are bothered with
complexes and inhibitions, the
colonel holds, then they cannot be
normal, and he tells them to see
rp doctor.

But even the most regulated
bureau does not yet pretend to
be a slot machine which delivers
a husband or wife for guineas.

Some are able to arrange intro-
ductions for as many as 65 per
cent. of their callers, but even
they admit that many hearts have
to be put on the shelf for a long

time.
Difficult
@ WOMEN AGED around 30

are usually harder to marry off

than men because they set them-

selves too high a standard.

Working-class women earn
good money and dress and speak
with more taste than men of the
same class. The men, moreover,
rarely receive much higher wages
than the women.

While the peak number of
women looking for partners
is from 30 to 40, the greatest
number of men on offer are
aged 30 — and women want
older men.

One bureau now refuses to
register any more women above
40: they cannot find husbands for
those already on their books.

Women like tall men. One

SAKE
AND

HEALTH’S SAKE

TOO, ENJOY RICH, PURE





a

INKS “3
2

Atmosphere A,

married off.

Conversely, the field is restricted
for tall women “since most mer
appear to regard it essential that
their wives should look up to
them.”

In Demand
@DOCTORS, LAWYERS,
schoolmasters, and clergymen
are in the greatest demand
among the professions—but in
shortest supply.

More seafaring men are wanted
than can be found.

Men fight shy of divorcees, even
when young and attractive.

The psychologists are sometimes
perplexed by the unaccountable
reactions of some of their clients.
“A man we honestly described as
good looking has been spurned as
‘quite repulsive’; while an ap-
parently homely looking girl has
been received with enthusiasm as
‘most charming.’ ”

Wrong job

@ SOME INDIVIDUAL cases
sound a trifle pathetic.

A bricklayer’s labourer who had
been introduced to two girls found
they disliked his occupation. He
wag forced to find another job.

A man took fright because
he believed he had been pre-
sented to a vamp; a woman
ran off because she found
herself confronted by “a
wolf”.

A forlorn appeal for a wife was
made on behalf of a young man
who lives on an isolated island
off the icy west coast of Canada.
And there was a heart-cry from a
young man on an island in ihe
Mediterranean? he is a dwarf.

One bureau pleads: “If there
should be a pair of sisters or
friends in the early twenties who

t be interested in twin

brothers, living and working to-
gether, we should be very pleased
tu hear from them.”

Growing

@ CUPID BLIND though his
aim may be, often defeats the
psychologist.

One of them regrets: “Once
wrong people get together through
reading each other’s description it
is difficult to convince them that
they are incompatible.”

The arranged marriage business
has grown to such proportions
that a Marriage Bureaus Associa-
tion has been set up to establish
a standard of conduct.

There is strong criticism of
the indiscriminate way in
which some of them now cir-
culate names and addresses of
clients.

One bureau regularly issues
“photographic supplements” con-
taining the portraits of men and
women clients which anyone can
purchase for £2 a year.

Reformers want to stop the
marriage brokers who, in addition
to a registration fee, demand £20
from each party if a marriage
take place.—L.E.S.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.42 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.24 p.m.
Moon( Last Quarter) July 6
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.16 a.m., 6.39

.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Temperature (Max) 85.0 F.
Temperature (Min.) 74.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.



(il a.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.022

(11 p.m.) 30.023







DISTINCTIVE



Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Faiz.

\ ge It guarantees Low Prices !

YOUR JEWELLEHS :

i} oY. DE LIMA
J

‘Phone 4644

OOO

Wedding |

oO

. by Poppy Richard

is in enormous raised spots on 2
putty coloured pilot cloth.

By contrast, the most elegarit
evening colour range is likely to

be sombre. Smartest shade is
midnight or navy blue. Black
will also be chic—the two often
combined — nigger, tan and
scarlet.

The vogue for pure silk is
finished either because raw
materials are too. expensive, or
supplies too short. High-class
manufacturers have. returned to

rayon — the best quality rhodin
yarn.

Nylon, too

Nylon is often incorporated in
fancy weaves, and has established
an important place for itself
among haute couture fabrics.
Latest designs—flower-heads and
“blister” effects—are obtained by
a shrinking process.

“BIBC. Radio Notes E.G.

WEEK OF SPORT

Daily B.B.C. Broadcasts

The coming week beginning on
Sunday, 2nd July sees the climax
of the summer sports season in
Britain. A veritable feast of sport
culminates with the finals days of
the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis
Championships on Friday and
Saturday, the final rounds of the
Pritish Open Golf Championship
on Friday, the Henley Regatta on
Saturday and, of course, cricket
with the West Indies playing
Hampshire, the second match
ugainst Lancashire, and beginning
the match against Northants on
Saturday, 8th July. “Report from
Wimbledon” will be broadcast by
the B.B.C. each day at 4.45 and
8.30 p.m., while on Friday and
Saturday regular programmes will
be interrupted as and where thers
is something of special interest
teking place at Wimbledon. A
caily report on the Golf Cham-—
pionship will also be given at 5.00
p.m., until the finals on Friday
The Henley Regatta and Golf
Championship as well as the Ox-
ford vs. Cambridge Cricket Match
will all be covered in “Sporting
Events” on Saturday, 8th July
at 845 p.m. The West Indies
cricket matches will have no run-
ning commentaries except on Sat-
urday 8th between 10.45 and 11.15
a.m. for the start of the match
against Northants. Of course on
all days there will be the usual
cricket report at 7.15 p.m, in the
West Indies half-hour.

New B.B.C, Schedules

With the start of the third quar-
ter of the year there will be some
changes in time of regular B.B.C,
programmes. It is impossible to
list them all here but a few of
them are given. The “Weekly
Sports Summary” on Saturdays is
now heard at 8.15 p.m.; “From the
Editorials” will move from just
after the news at 11.00 p.m, to 8.55
p.m., while there will be nu news
bulletin at 11,00 pm. “London
Forum” and “Meet the Common-
wealth’ will be heard at half-an-
hour Iater than usual on the same
deys as before ie., at 9.30 p.m. on
Sundays and Tuesdays. The Vari-
ety show “Here’s Howard” is now
being specially produced for over-
seas listeners and will be on the
air at 10.15 p.m. on Wednesdays.

‘They Flew by Moonlight’

A radio programme in the com-
ing week, “They Flew by Moon-
light” tells how saboteurs and
sabotage material were delivered
to Resistance groups in occupied
countries and how Resistance
leaders whose presence was de-
sired in Britain and air-crews
who had bailed out, were brought
back It will be on the air at
9.00 p.m. on Thursday next, 6th
July.

West Indies Programmes

In addition to the regular
“Caribbean Voaices”"—West Indian
prose and poetry—on Sundays and
the daily cricket reports on week-
days the special West Indies pro-
grammes broadcast at 7.15 p.m
include the following for the
coming week: Tuesday—Margeric
Few. the Jamaican pianist, and
William Pilgrim of British Guiana
continue their illustrated discus-
sion on “Pianoforte Music.”
Wednesday — Ronald Moody, the
Jamaican sculptay gives his second
talk in which he speaks about
“Egyptian Art.” Thursday——“West
Indian Rendezvous” presents
Roseoe Holder and Mona Baptiste
ot Trinidad. All these programmes
follow directly on “Cricket
Report.”

FISH FLY WEST
KINGSTON.

Four hundred perches have
arrived in Jamaica from East
Africa consigned to the Conserva-
tor of Forests.

They are to be used in connec-
tion with Government's fish farm-
ing scheme for the development
of fisheries in the island.













Gigs |

AND DIFFERENT

& CO., LTD:

20, Broad Street







OLIVE OIL i

Visitors to Paris are
fascinated by the shop window
The French—with their ingenuity
and imagination—are first class at
presentations of this sort. This
is the season of special “fort
nightly” » displays promoted by
syndicates of shopkeepers in the
fashionable streets.

alway

L'amour

Every year the Faubourg St.
Honore chooses a theme for an
individual display. This summer

it is Vamour which lends itself to
all manner of romantic inter-
pretations. Romeo and Juliet

decorate one window. Tristan and
Isolde another, the departure of #
chevalier to the Crusades a third.
There are cupids galore in the
faubourg..love letters and love
poems—frivolous love, coquettish
love. An antique dealer has hit on
Divine love with a display of
tapestry, prayer-stools and lilies.

A black | silk-stockinged
with a fushsia satin garter
perhaps more in the picture
in a beauty parlour window.

leg
is

White spotted navy surah is used
for this slender frock by Pierre Bal-
main, with pique tailored belt, pocket
flaps and revers.





—_aet

nee



London Express Service

James Gives Lectures

On Public Administration

AN AUDIENCE of about 100 people including Hi
Excellency the Governor, attended the first lecture 01

“The Nature and Sco
KE. G. James, M.A., a

of Public Administration” by Mi
taff Tutor of the University Colleg
of the West Indies at the Y.

M.C.A. on Tuesday, June 27th

Several heads of Civil Servicess—-

departments, including the acting
Chief Medical Officer, the Director
of Highways and Transport, the
Controller of Customs, and the
Social Welfare Officer were on the
platform. Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, was in the
chair,

Mr, James traced the link be-
tween the making and the execu-
tion ot policy in the modern de-
mocratic process. The legislative
branch of the Government made
policy and the administrative
branch executed it; there was
however no sharp line between
these functions.

Many types of policy-making
had to be delegated, and almost
any type of decision on occasion
might become a matter determined
by the executive branch The
strategy of government in fact
was a circular process; policy ex-
tended over to administration and
law-making contributed to the
executive process.

Answering a question on what
was know as “administrative law "
he dealt with the occasional cases
where, in addition to the adminis-
‘rative process becoming involved
in the recommendation cf policies
and even the issuance of orders
having the force of law, it might
have the jurisdiction of making
a choice between alternatives.

Mr, James said that he preferred
description to doctrinaire defini-
tions of the process of adminis-
tration

Two lectures held on Wednes-
cay at “Wakefield” and the
Y.M.C.A. respectively dealt with

“The Content of Public Adminis-
tration,” The lecturer considered
the laws and policies which the
administration was empowered to
carry out, and emphasised, as es-
sentials to success, that legal,
sociological, economic and other
difficulties must be studied in

terms of the objectives to be
achieved.
He also considered the inter-

relationships between areas of ad-
ministration, e.g, central, county,
and municipal. There was also
the problem of departmental or-
gunisation, with its vertical rela-
tionships, “top” and “middle”
management, and the problems of
their integration.

There followed the problem of
public finance, including revenue
and expenditure, appropriation,
tuxes, and accounting.

R, SYDNEY SKINNER, well
known cricket enthusiast,
has sponsored a Dance to take
place at Queen's Park on Monday
night, July 3, in honour of “Alf”

Valentine and “Sonny” Ramadhin, -

West Indian star bowlers.

The entire proceeds will be
donated to Valentine and Ramad-
hin and Mr. J. E. Brome has con-
sented to look after the funds.

R. J. S. B. DEAR, Barrister

at-Law, will give a lecture
on “Why Clerks Should be in a
Union” at the Y.M.C.A. on Monday
night. A large number of mem-
bers of the Barbados Clerks’ Union
as well as other clerks, is expected
to turn up

A RESIDING at Oistins
for about twenty-seven years,
Miss Enid Fileen Barrett left yes
terday by T.C.A. for Montre'
She was born in~«giney, but will
reside with Mrs. Carmen Alleyne
in Montreal.






HORSE RADISH Bots.
HAMBURGER STEAK Tins
LUNCHEON BEEF
POM

BACON (Sliced)

Pkgs.
lb.
COCKTAIL ONIONS Bots.
CHICKEN HADDIES Tins
CUSTARD POWDER
FRUIT SALAD



Roebuck Street

SPs"

——— ea. cunning Bi eceonds ised

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

INE TRAFFIC OFFENCES

were recorded yesterday anc
of this only one motorist wa
charged with exceeding the speec
limit.

Two were charged with not
complying with the lawful direc
tion of a Traflie Constable while
another was charged with drivins
without due care and attention

WO CYCLISTS were chargex

with dangerous riding and
another two for riding without :
lighted lamp at the front of their
cycles. One cyclist was also
charged with dangerous riding

MOTOR CAR and a bicycle

were involved in an accident
blong Cheapside Road at about
4.15 pm. on Friday. The car wa‘
owned and driven by Elbert Ban-
field of Friendship, St. Lucy whil«
the evcle was owned and ridder
by Vernon Mason of Rouer
Village

The wheels and gear case of the
evele, and the right front door of
the car were damaged
N BVaintbe macHARDS

Hoy.es Village, st. vam
Was involved in an acciaent wns
maing nis bieyele along Spooner
Hil at about 1.00 p.m, on aeridaay
me Was Siigolly ingured

Also involved in the accidens
was a box cart owned by Midaic
ton Best of Spooners Hill an
manned by Herman Roberts o
Parris Gap, Westoury Road
F've SMOUWS will be given b

the Mobile Cinema this wees
The first will be a Private Shoy
given at the St. Lucy’s Almsnous

on Monday for the benefit o
patients there
A show will be given at Cur

michael’s pasture, St, George o1
Tuesday for the benefit of
dents of the Carmichael's
On Wednesday a Show will bx
given on Silver Waters pastur
for residents of the Silver Sand
area of Christ Church

The Cinema will visit Frizers
Plantation yard on Thursday anc
give a show for the residents o
the Frizers area of St Joseph, Thy
final Show for the week will b«
given at St. Mark’s School pastur«
on Friday for residents of the St

rest
areca

Mark's area of St. Philip
The current programme is a
follows “Cossack Horsemen,’

“Trooping the Colour,” “Thi
Britain—38," “Hill Sheep Farm,
“Motherhood,” “East African Col
lege,” and “British News ”





W

‘rap-arounds with



W

and

‘CAVE SH





CORSETS and
CORSETS

With laced

PAGE NINE

¢ a eta sno no en ee eee
@yusT ARRIVED-

A FRESH SHIPMENT OF

PURINA POULTRY CHOWS

Get Your Supply ‘rom .
l JASON JONES &

Distributors

co., LTD

PLE LAA LEAPPLP LA PAPO LLLP

HARRISON'S—sread street

|



Cf AOA OO OE

Pub Fb 8 bt bh ot te Oe °
SPP PARP? PPCECEEEE ELL LCL LEP ETS ?

—PLPSSSSS POST

“GOOD MORNING”
* ALARM CLOCKS

ARE MADE BY THE FAMOUS

x 4 1 y ‘ Y
WESTCLOX COY.
60 years of Clock-making experience enables them
to turn out an ALARM CLOCK which for quality

and dependability has never been equalled at the

price,

“GOOD MORNING" ALARM |

Let a ale al Pe canis a0

THE

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ot ALL LIAL LIAL ILLIA ALIS LLL ALP



| A od

RIPPINGILLE’S
OVEN

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MAKES
YOUR BAKING
| EASIER



Advertise in the
“EVENING ADVOCATE”
and watch results



CORSELETS



and
All sizes.

backs and hooked sides,

hooked sides.

CORSELETS

and

Imperial

ith inner

All

without

Makes.

belts in Twiltit

sizes.

EPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.





ooo
POEL LELLEA OO OLA LLLP AG

Y

CODLIVER & MALT Bots. x
BRANDS

ESSENCE OF BEEF Tins
GELATINE ”
CHOCOMEL Py }

JAMS & MARMALADE
Tins & Bots.
CURRANT PUDDING Tins
VI-TONE ”
GOLDEN ARROW RUM

Dial 2072 & 4502

SOOBEOEA AOS



—=— SSS

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
Annual Holiday

{
{
‘
)
{
)
Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that |



our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to
Saturday the 17th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday

Arrangements have
undertaken
delivery

been made for emergency work io be
period and the receipt of repairs and
will be

during thi

of completed work continued as usual.
Our Merchandise

, Department and Office will be open to
USINeS: is

usual



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, St. Michael.






=—.



ame aca



:
;
/



PAGE TEN





Ted Ray Says:

d Like to
Draw Like Giles

FOR those who wish for a
hobby besides politics, cartooning
harmless as any i
t it is all very simple,
and af your first two or three
efforts you'll quickly catch on to
the idea that you ought to be a
prof onal (writes GILES).

he first 15 years of editors’ re-
s will give you confidence in
elief
You won't, of
irage

can be as

he





course, be dis-



ec a by ugly rumours that
the ome tax dragons will take
all earn





good accountant may
be ale to persuade them that a
small bottle of Indian

re —

nally en-
re imaginative
copy those
still life
ry thes ind “eones.

Mhe te Hower i by a
efforts
resemble

s occasit





piring ples of

oping f il whose

in some way
nd “cones.”
like most things sup-
vould out. The would-
among us would seize
to express them-
on the way home by writ-
fe things in the dust on
rons’ cars.
dur guarCians

Bu. Ar





saw that these



THE MIMIC : Ted Ray, a naturai mimic, presents his copy 0!

Lesson \o 1

ink are
a cartoonist to earn aliving, and
for the-e | telieve there is a small
income tax relief.

As far as the mystie term Art
Training is concerned I am _ not
entitled to say whether this is
essential or not. I have never
had any. (Many of my faithful
pen friends are now rushing to
catch the next post to tell me
they ve noticed this).

Most of my childhood days were
spent in one of those large grey
boxes kndwn as a “school,” where
they let you out for ten minutes
twice a day into a brieked-in
piece of asphalt named a play-
ground,”

As most of the time spent on
these playgrounds was spent in
self-preservation there was very
little chance of studying art. Even
less chance inside the large grey
box.

Our tutors there considered the
only art necessary for us was to
sit in sickly silence once a week
and draw that little green vase.

Colour Prints *

@ From page 7

Fernand Leger has formalised
landscape and figure painting
and reduced them to a colour
pattern. His earlier paintings

were built up on an architectural
structure of geometric lines and
eurves on the Cubist-Purist
principle. He is not concerned
with tangible reality, but with a
reality of his imagination, where
objects often float in space. Me-
chanical motifs play a large part
in some of his designs. His colour
is pure and his colour harmonies
are the work of a sensitive ar-
tist.

George Barque has _ followed
the movement in modern paint-
ing, and has been influenced in
turn by several of its masters —
Van Gogh. Cezanne, Redon, and
Picasso. This does not mean that
Barque is « derivative artist. He
has evolved a style of patterned
painting, whieh has a_ baroque
luxuriance based on free rhythm.
Here form is denoted by colour,

——————








more or less necessary fog ‘iorts at



set by Giles,

self-expression
suitably rewarded,
Go Ahead

3O skip the training. Go ahead
and draw what and how you
like. One of the pleasures of car-
tooning for your own amusement,
and not for your living, is that
you please only yourself

You'll get a kick out of doing
i perfectly bad cartoon instead
oi a kick from your editor for a
perfeetly good one

it will give you no end of sat-
istaction hearing people say:
“What a beautiful drawing of a

were

spaniel” when what they are
looking at is six weeks’ hard
work on a caricature of Uncle
fred.

ft will be music in your ears
when you show them your latest
masterpiece and they say: “Isn't
that marvetious! You ought to
take lessons.”

Method

FIRST you will need paper.
As your work is not going to be



F Not Wanted Poets
At The Museum *

LONDON.

British poets are seriously con-
sidering “stumping” the couniry
to revive the nation’s flagging
yinterest in poetry

For the handmaid of paintings,
sculpture and music is not paying
its way in Britain today. Publie
demand has fallen off and the
nation’s young poets are feeling
the pinch.

An indication of their predica-
ment is graphically revealed in
this advertisement in the personal
columns of the Londen Times:

“Young poet, writer (with inter-
national reputation), seeks patron:
(dedications) enabling him to con-
tinue working and _ discharge
obligations. Write Box A. 721, The
Times.”





and few nainters today use such



subtle colours as Barque His
still life naintings have _ poetr;
and wit unknown to their far r
moved Dutch ancesiors,

It is t> be hoped that there

will be further exhibitions of thi
kind,



as enthusiastic as we are about them,

|
Lubrication is Important!

Fordson Vans o Ransiltilks
CHARLES McENEARNEY & €O., LTD.

Ut ceerenpenimmmnenensneieiininnaeens

i







ane ne naan eens eee en
ll EEeS__l—ElEeE—E—Eee

reproduced there is no need to
hrough the nose, like we do,
in.ericr paper, because of the

tlleged paper shortage Your
iildren’s homework books wiil
do nicely You'll find your aunt's

pen at the bottem of the garden
Reggie was using it yesterday
to make a hole in his roller skate



traps.
Ink will cause a lot of fun. I
believe there is a firm that selis

‘ry good ink-remover for

carvets,



tablecloths, and so on
Your young brother will grow
tired after a while of putting

little pieces of carbide in your ink
vhenever your back is turned.
It depends on how much of a
animal Icver you are in the way
you dea! with the cat problem
Cats always walk across cartoons
left to dry.

Results
RESULTS are, of course, en-
lirely up to you. You will natur-
ally imherit the British deter-
Mmanation to diseredit anything
you do yourself by referring to
your cartoons as “They're not
very good, really.”

If you find your friends agree
vith this remark, there is bound
to be a feeling of vieiousness or
nastiness creep into your work,

You'll need something to creep
into it



As the

years go by and you
notice there is no improvement
vhatsoever in your awful crea-

tions you will develop a tendeney

lo “lift” somebody else’ ideas
and style.
This method produces very
atistactory results. i
You get just as much credit as

the mug who works hard trying
to produce something original
When you have completed a con-
siderable number of these “lifts”
you'll be able to kid yourself and
many other people that the mug
whose work you have copied is
pinching your style.

You are then eligible for drop-
ping cartooning as s hobby and
becoming a professiona}

Advantages

The advantages of cartooning as
a hobby are dubious. Your early
successes will eventually tempt
you to draw sly little cartoons
depicting colleagues in embarrass
ing circumstances

Goaded by the appiause of the
few friends you have left, you \ ili
grow rash and produce a ;eal
snorter about your boss whieh
will probably land you in court

Which is one reason why I
advise you not to write on your
cartoons who the people are sup-
posed to be. The temptation to
label your caricatures will be
great as it is probably the only

This artless and heartless twist
of the economic crisis will be dis-
cussed by the P.E.N. Club (poets,
playwrights, editors, essayists and
novelists) at an early meeting.

Hermon Ould, general secretary
of the club. disclosed that many
of the poets agree that the last
ten years have produced a lot of
obseure poetry and they feel that
this may have led to the decline
in interest,

Whatever has happened the
modern poet’s passages of pathos
do not seem to be drawing many
deep, sweet tears, his sublime lines
ure apparently not inspiring many
souls and his humour is not stir-
ring much of the nation to its deep,
rch laughter

Seme poets, said Ould, have
suggested that if a number of the
poets themselves were to go out
into the provinces and countryside
and give explanatory lectures and
hold ciseussion groups they would

reawak-n the old interest
Ould suid the poets are self!
critical. They admit th-ir werk}

rrust be tightened up

He said the P.E.N. Club would
also examine ways of producing
poetry in cheaper editions,

For prompt and skilled lubrication drive your Fordson
vehicle in to us. We are your Fordson specialists, and do
the job thoroughly at low fixed prices. Let us also tell you
all about the latest Thames Trucks with their big bodies,
roomy all-steel cabs, semi-forward control, etc. You will be

‘ee
||

Ln

SUNDAY ADVOCATE


















THE MASTER
demonstrated by Giles on /ti
behind the

Six simple stajes in the build-up of a face are

drawing-board Giles may be seen

More Seriously, Ted...

Giles Answers «a Few Leading Questions

Q: WHICH PART of the figur. do pening after you have siarted





you start on first? leave it to the last possible
ANYWHERE. Usually ou the moment before going to press.
part of the anatomy I wisi t Art editors and process de-
accentuate. InSchnovzte partments love this.

Durante it would, of course, Q: DO YOU agree that simplicity
be the nose.

is the keynote of success? |

YES. Everybo.y knows there’s
nothing to my drawings. Just
u few Hines and a lot of sky

G: IS IT best to draw in a quit
studio, away from people?

A: I DON’T mind one or two
people around, But no cinema or wali. All you have to do is
organs, please! (Giles fis 4 sii down and in ten minutes
mobile studio-.caravan which there it is.
he can use for living and work- «: HOW BIG do you make your
ing away from home.) origina] carton?

WHERE DO you get your
ideas? us A:

A: IDEAS are generally se

veloped around the main nows

items for topical and sea :ona!
events. Tiiis means reading
all the national newspe ers
every morning.

To avoid a chance cf some.
thing even more topical hap-

USUALLY three or four times
as large as the cartoon is going
to be when reproduced in the
Express. Most originals look
coarse and crude because of
this — the lines look far too
thick. That is why they are
selcom suitable for exhibi.
tions.

to please everybody, yet. The
fewer cartoons you draw the
fewer the duds for your pub-
lic to. remember, —. L.E.S.

means of identification your
audience will have.
. ;
Parting Shet!
NOBODY has ever done ¢ything



PARAMOUNTS THRILLING MYSTERY DRAMA



“Ti aM cy
than-a kiss!"





ee

BARBARA STONWYER . WER)
“THELMA FJORD
Directed by RO 5

iLL COREY in HAL WALLIS’ Production

Ih ‘ with Paui Kelly +» Joan Tetzel
creonplay by Ketti Frings « A Paramount Picture



TO-DAY AND CONTINUING TO TUESDAY 4th

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| A BRIGHiER





LONGER LIFE



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SUNDAY 1950

JULY 2,





How to
Sketch —
a Baby





























THE idea of the sketches here
is to show the reader with whet/
care a face must be built. |

Note the precision with which |
the eyes are placed. First one,
then the other, carefully spaced
according to the proposed size of
the face, ;

Note, too, how the mouth is
placed a little lower— usually
central beneath the eyes, but ~
little to one side for people who
talk that way.

The shape of the face itself is
important. It holds the pieces
together, and provides a boundary
beyond which the nose should not
extend

Glance over to the left at Ted
Ray’s copy of my sketch. Notice
that his face—his baby’s face, of
course— is rather more sinister
than mine, Experience will cor-
rect it. .

Expression is vital. Be a ruth-/|
less critic of your own work. On
the right you see three attempts |
I made at the same face and the |
reason why I rejected the first}
two I did not reject the thie |
because I was in a hurry |
Do not hesitate to tear up your |
work if you do not get the exact
expression that you want first
time. Is the circle that forms
the head too, too geometrical?
Tear it up

Are the eyes so full of suffering
that they might mar someone’s |
breakfast? Tear them up.

Stop tearing when the neigh—
hours complain or the price of
paper goes up.

IT.CHING.
INFLAMED

YES, it's fact..

*
more dentists in the U.S.A.
recommend and use IPANA














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SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950



SUNDAY
|



“Now don't get cross, darling—remember it's their week.”



Jamaica Urged
To Join

KINGSTON.

Jamaica has been urged to join
the Caribbean Commission Interim
Committee on Tourism. Mr. Louis
S. Law, Executive Secretary of the
Committee, called here on Monday
in the S.S. Alcoa Corsair on the
last leg of a survey tour which
has taken him to nearly every
island in the Caribbean and to
Miami and New York, to find out
why Jamaica has not yet become
a member of the committee

During his brief stay, Mr. Law
saw and had talks with the Ja-
maica Tourist Commissioner, Mr.
F. H. Robertson, and members of
the Tourist Trade Development
Board.

The committee, he said, planned
to have a conference in Trinidad
later this year and it was hoped
that a Jamaica delegation would
attend.

Professor To Attend

Conference

KINGSTON.

Professor G. F. Asprey, head of
the Department of Botany at the
University College of the West In-
dies, left Jamaica on Tuesday to
attend the interglational confer-
ence of botanists in Stockholm,
Sweden.

This is the first international
conference of its kind to be held
since before the war.

While away Prcfessor Asprey
will also attend to University
business and will return to his
Chair in mid-September.

Port Labour Board

KINGSTON.

The establishment of a Port
Labour Board for Kingston is now
receiving the consideration of the
Executive Council.

The plan envisages a Board
which would regulate employment
of port-workers in Kingston Har-
bour, comprised of a chairman, a
vice-chairman and an independ-
ent member appointed by Gov-
ernment, and a given number of
representatives of both shippers
and dock workers.

The duties of the Board would
include the maintenance of a re-
gister of dock workers, the mak-
ing of rules for the employment of
such labour on the basis of even
distribution pf work, the deter-
mination of the scale of wages and
making of arrangements for im-
provement in method and organi-
sation of work.

SEEKING EASE
KINGSTON.

Measures for easing restrictions
on the importation of Canadian
goods into the island will be
sought by the Jamaica delegation
to the conference of the Federated
W.I. Chambers of Commerce in
Trinidad next month.

The Board of Directors of the
Jamaica Chamber of Commerce
have accepted a resolution which
states that these curbs have
brought serious consequences to
the general economy of the island,
and ‘calls for strong representa-
tions to the authorities to consider
modification pf the restrictions so
as to permit an increased amount
of trade with the Dominion, apart
from trade in the “bare necessi-
ties of life”. ee

The Chamber was of the opinion
that the other B.W.I, colonies were
similarly affected.

Foot .fc

Georgetown
Chamber Sends

Two To Talks

(Barbados Adygtate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN.

The Georgetown Chamber of
Commerce on Friday nominated
Vice Presidents Mr. J. St. Felix
Dare and Mr. Albert E, Gonsalves
to represent the Chamber at the
meeting in Trinidad on July 10,
of the Incorporated Chambers of
Commerce of the British Carib
bean,

The Trinidad meeting wil iron
out the pros and cons of Federa
(tion and ascertain what are the
views of the commercial commu
nities of the group of colonies
represented.

The Georgetown Chamber will
hold a special meeting on. June
30, when the question of Federa
tion will be fully discussed, before
the delegates leave for Trinidgd.

SEAMEN AGREE

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN.
An agreement as to lines oi
policy has been drawn up between
the B.G. and West Indies Federated
Seamen’s Union and tthe Seamen
and Waterfront Workers Union of

Trinidad.

Mr. B. B, Blackman, Secretary
of the B.G. and W.1I.F.S.U. and
Mr. Adrian Lowe, an executive
member of the Union, returned to
Georgetown on Friday night after
a busy week in Trinidad meeting
union officials and representatives
of various shipping firms and
agents as well as individual sea—
men “on the beach” in Trinidad.

“The situation in Trinidad is te
a great extent the same as in
British Guiana, with the excep-
tion of the fact that the Pan Ore
Co., is recruiting men for a line
of ships to hold bauxite from
Surinam the new dump at Caren-
ge in Trinidad,” Mr. Blackman
said on his return home.

In discussions with represenja—
tives from the Pan Ore Co.,
Messrs Blackman and Lowe stated
they were told that if the Com-
pany’s trade expanded to include
hauling bauxite from British
Guiana, they would be willing to
recruit men from this area
through the union.

General discussions held with
other shipping firms as to the
policy to be adopted in the
recruitment of unlicensed persqn—
nel came to the decision that as a
matter of general policy, steps
would be taken in each of the
Caribbean colonies to approach
the Governments with a view to
implement the International La-—
bour Organisation’s Convention
No. 9 for establishing facilities
for finding employment for sea—
men on the lines adopted in
Singapore.

This would mean the establish-
ment of a joint seamen’s registra—
tion scheme as was done by the
International Transport Workers‘
Federation Specia] Commissioner
in the Far East, who succee
in abolishing the notorious’ ghaut
serang system with all its bribery
and intrigue.

The agreement between the B. G.
and Trinidad Unions also include
provision for extending the agree-
ment to correspondimg organisa
tions in other parts of the Carib-
bean with a view to obtaining
their assistance and co-operation.
It was also decided that the
aid of the International Transport
Workers’ Federation be invoked
in this connection.

h Cause

Killed in 4 Days

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
7 Minutes

Do your feet itch so badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
ters between your toes and on the soles of
ir feet? Do these bilete rs break and run

cause more blisters to form? Do your
et so sore dt times th at they actually
? If you iffer from these foot

ubles, you should reali ze that the real
se is a germ or Su ngus and that you

not get rid of your trouble u intil you
kill the germs or ps ara ites responsible for
the trouble.
Kills the Cause
Ordinary ointments and Hquids can not



fj








germs, parasites, and fungus responsible
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worm 2. It stops the itch and soothes and
cools the skin in 7 minutes. 3, It makes
the skin soft, clear, and smooth.

Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
Apply it tonight and you will notice a

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In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
the gerr parasites, and fungus respon-
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yours
soft, «
tinue
that t
tc

that your skin rapidly ts becoming
ar, smooth, and healthy, but con-
it just 3 days longer to make sure
e results are completely satisfac-



completely rid of the itching,
ing, blistering torture, Nixo
t none Under this guar-
to do is to put Nixo-
7 days and then if not







Ta &.
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n every way,
ckage and your money

t Nixoderm from your
gday. The guarantee protects you

merely

t the end of this time if your

C.D.C. Pays

Compensation

(Barbados

Present Gifts
To Archbishop

‘Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

His Grace the Lord Archbishop
of the West Indies was presented
with a Crucifix and the figures of
Our Lady and St. John in a
wooden case by the Diocesan
Council in Georgetown last Tues
day. The Archdeacon of Dem-
erara and the Chancellor of the
Diocese (Hon. F. W. Holder,
ix..C.) spoke of Synod’s desire to
express in a practical way the
general appreciation of the Bish-
op’s election as Archbishop and
his untiring work for the Church
since he came to the diocese in
1937.

On the back of the wooden case
was ae silver plate’ inscribed:
“This case was presented by
members of the Diocesan Synod
to Alan, Bishop of Guiana, on his
election as Archbishop of the
West Indies, 1950." A cheque for
$325.58 was also presented to the
Archbishop to be used for any
purpose that he may choose. The
Archbishop in expressing his
thanks said that the triptych with
the figures would always stand
before him on his desk and early this month for Trinidad,
remind him of his happy relatiqn- Barbados and Antigua, He plans
ship with the Diocesan Synod and to remain in Jamaica for 10 days
Council. before returning to Trinidad en

Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN
The Colonial Development Cor-
poration trading as British Guiana
Timbers has paid $850.00 into
court as compensation in respect
of the death of Norman Lojgn
who died on March 30th of
injuries received while in the

employ of the Corporation,

Seymour in Jamaica

KINGSTON,

Mr. A. J. Seymour, the Honor-
ary Secretary of the British
Guiana Union of Cultural Clubs,
is at present on visit to Jamaica

The poet and journalist is on a
lecture tour of the Caribbean and
will lecture in Jamaica under th«
auspices of the University College
Extra-mural Department, the In-
stitute of Jamaica, and the Poetry
League of Jamaica,

Mr. Seymour, who is Public In-
formation Officer at the Bureau of
Publicity and Information in Brit-
ish Guiana, left his homeland

wh Live Evary ‘intinate Moment
Gf This Great Motion Picture!



{



va de fiavilland
Monigomery Clift
Ralph Richardson

Wi LLIAM WYLERS
‘The Heivess

MIRIAM HOPKINS
MONA FREEMAN : VANESSA BROWN « SELENA ROYLE
Produced and Directed by WILLIAM WYLER

NOW SHOWING = TWICE DAILY

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ADVOCATE

The ‘Pilgrim’ Virgin

Hy Father A. M. Howring 0.2.
er Immacu-
ja saying
(a centuries-old form
among Catholics, where
n blessed beads are used and the

Who—or what—is the “Pilgrim
Virgin”, who has been drawing
great throngs in Trinidad and
Grenada, and who shortly is com-
ing to Barbados? And why is she
“hurrying

the world”





ASTHMA

How to ease the strain

world of devotion to h
late Heart,
of a Rosary
of prayer ¢

and the daily
in JO seconds!

Gospel truths—the life and Death













through WHEN choking Asththa makes you a
to-day? and Risen Life of Jesus Christ gasp for breath, one Ey die ["
Perhaps these questions may be are pondered in unison with tablet slipped in the m« the de
met in brief compass by saying a Christ's Mother to unite mort sia eau ah aitetbahe Qz
few words on the Statue itself, strongly mind and heart to God) eras Es ; st °
and by touching on the Message The threefold “Secret” of Fatima er, 1015 Gus 4 ain on the systen ch ss 4
of Fatima — a Message from Goi may be touched on here Fran- | constitutes the biggest danger trom myn \ Aa
to mankind, sent not through an cisco and Jacinta, who died in 1919 Asthma ! \ al a a 3
Angel as in oldentime but through and 1920 respectively, took it with Ephazone contains several healing \ Mae | A £2
His own Mother. them to the grave, Lucia revealed puknts ‘which. dlesclve the strangling, AG = a ’ 2
Three statues of Our Lady of two parts of it, in June 1938, to Te aie _ te if 3
the Rosary of Fatima are “on the Bishop of Leiria—for a reason germ-laden accumulations i
Pilgrimage” in the world to-day. evident from the tenor of her bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, norma
They were carved from cedar- revelation The Ephazone treatment is so simple N
wood by the Portuguese sculptor The first part was a vision o! nothing to inhale. No matter ly «
Thedim, The first, blessed by the Hell Of the second part Lucia Achcie clcsne shubdas istlioealbe vishte ses Choele Austieiia
Bishop of Fatima on May 13, writes: After (this vision of i relief £ Asti Sin ciiiate bid "ls 7
1947, has already been through « Hell) we lifted our eyes to Ow For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Br i
7 } er ' i i
great part of Europe and Africa. Lady, who said to us, kindly, always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy
The second blessed October 13, yet with sadness: You see the
1947, is taking the Message Hell into which the souls of poor

through the United States and
Canada, The third, blessed May
13, 1948 was flown across the At-
lantic to the Dominican Repub -
lic to take Our Blessed Lady’s
warning and appeal to the West
Indies, South and Central Am-
erica and Mexico.

And how do these statues ‘on
Pilgrimage” bring God’s Message
home to mankind? God is our
Father; He has made us, and
knows our nature; at all times
He has spoken to His human
shildren humanwise’. It is natural
for human minds to reach through
seen things to things unseen, Th<
King’s Birthday celebrations, with
the Salute to the Royal Standarc
turn loyal hearts throughout the
Empire to His Majesty the King
So too, does the honour paid the
“Pilgrim Virgin” statue po
through it to her whom it repre-
sents, and through her redound
to Him Whose Mother she is
the uncreated and eternal God

And what is the Message «
Fatima?

In 1917, third year of Wor!
War One, the Mother of Jesi
appeared at Fatima in Portuese
to three shepherd children—Luc:
dos Santos, aged ten, and hei
cousins Francisco and Jacinto

Marto, aged respectively nine an

seven, She appeared Sy times
May 13, June 13, July Augus
{19 (Fatima’s anti- Catholic Ad

| ministrator kidnapped the child
jren on August 13 and held therm
for five days), September 13, and
October 13. Our Lady urged on
the children the need of penance
and prayer to save sinners from
being lost for ever in Hell and to

ward off from mankind a war
more terrible than that then
raging. In particular, she urged

the establishment throughout the





FOR ASTHMA AND BRONC mess TAKE

sinners go; to save them from it
God wishes to establish through-
out the world devotion to my
Immaculate Heart, If people do
what I have told you, many
souls will be saved and find
peace. The war is going to end,
but if people do not cease to
offend God, a worse one will
break out when the next Pope
reigns. When you see a night
illur‘ned by an unknown light,
know that it is the great sign
given you by God that He is
about to punish the world for its
crimes by war, by famine, and
by persecution of the Church and
of the Holy Father.

To prevent this I ask for the
sonsecration of Russia to My
Immaculate Heart ang Commu-
nion of reparation on the First
Saturday (of each month). It
xeople attend to my plea, Russia
will be converted and there will

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be peace; if not, her errors will

be spread through the world,

causing wars and persecution ol

the Church, the good will be

martyred, the Holy Father will

have to suffer much, different Silvikri

nations will be destroyed, but in maven haan Ware

the end my Immaculate Heart OIL brings a triple

will triumph. The Holy Father

will consecrate Russia to me and benefit to dry hair. It

she on be converted, and a replaces the natural oils which are lacking; it acts as a dressing as well

period of peace will be granted i ;

tothe-worla.” & . as a health-giving lotion; it contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair’s natural
Pope Puis XI’s reign (‘the) food. A few minutes daily massage with Silvikrin Lotion wit‘ or

next Pope”) saw the beginnings : UG ; :

Of World War Two if Aste. Gem. will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it

rope, Africa, Lucia thought she perfectly groomed throughout the day. From all

saw the prophesied sign in the : ;

‘unknown light” seen widely in chemists, hairdressers and stores.

Europe on the night of January



1938 (March saw
Austria). Other
the prophecy are in process of
fulfilment, But the completion
of the threatened doom may be
@ On page 12

Hitler
parts of

seize

Silvikrin

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD» LONDON. NW10+ ENGLAND



Inspection Time
is
Selection
Time

Owners of Vehicles should examine their
Tyres before Inspection and FIT

REST to avoid







SPECIAL

ECKSTEIN BRQS. «nay srreer.



All Popular Sises in

HERE’S HOW

SAVE

FLT










THE
inconvenience.

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YOU.

TIME
MONEY
TROUBLE

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0-DAY

The Tyre that gives you...
EXTRA PERFORMANCE
EXTRA MILEAGE

and EXTRA SAFETY

Check Your Tyres — Then
Check Our Prices—You'll
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DISCOUNT

ALLOWED ON OUANTITIES







=

PAGE TWELVE
The ‘Pilgrim’
Virgin

@ From Page 11



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

“Scarcest —
Item Is—
Money”







averted by our response t %

appeal through H Mothe

God’s chastisements 1 be i Irish pOtatoes are here again

halted, and peace secured ‘ For weeks now this important

the world and many t { item of food has been scarce, but |

paved from Hell

Some may ask What guaran-
tee is there that the Message of
Fatima is authentic?” It is not
for human folk to demand guar-
antees from God. Jesus Christ
gave signs of His Mission and

inquiries ul grocers yesterday re-
vealed that a shipment has arriv-
ed and will be in circulation from
this week



Cooking butter is still unobtain- |

Elastoplast-icity is the
able, and so is cheese. Meat bot!

naturalcomfortable way Elastoplast



1



3 iocal nd imported is reported) dressings stretch with every skin

His Godhead: some _ believed carce, In the fruit department} movement. They mould fyrmty to F] asto last
others did not believe do n oranges are off the road, but there | awkward places an ible you to .
believe today. His Mother gav is quite a quantity of mangges to} carry on whilst the w ' : Peete
‘a sign” to the great multitude be obtained. And where vilamins | Variety ‘ FIRST AID DRESSINGS
of 70,000 persons gathered round re concerned ome authorities

the three children (who alone iy that beth fruit contain vita- |
were priviledged to see her) min A the “sunshine vitamin’, |
the end of her ast appearance though in varying amounts |
-—— that is, on October 13 As Peas grown locally are not plen-
she was leaving, she point tiful this time of the year, but
te the skies Lucia cried out, tinned peas can he obtained.
“Look at the The peop Spaghetti in tins is also in good



supply. Getting condensed milk
is no longer the problem it was
recently, though no one knows
long that happy state of 1

uirs Will continue.
housewife interviewed yes-
rday and asked what as the
ireest item these days replied

7 rases, let elegy a delegate wo the Peags Rementration the tier.” eevee,

Lendon Express Service ee

looked up. The I or wh
they took to be the sun—gré
pale, and appeared as a silver
disc at which they could gaze
directly It began revolvin
throwing out great coloured ray
-—red, blue, green, yellow-—a
gigantic wheel of fire, paintin:
the rocks, trees, upturned faces
with weird light. Three times i
stopped, three times resumed it Ase eee Oe ee ene a -
— dance. This seemed to have 6 “Ne Wi > e e

asted about 10 or 12 minutes r— I O P. t El y 5

when suddenly it seemed to leave oO a . - or er ectricity 6,000 Greek
its place, zig-zagging down ever

|

e ; e °
og Russia Is Z Charged On Is Simple Guerillas In | ,
ana prayers for 'meay'tece' © 00 Strong” ‘Counts Mathematics N. Bulgaria —





















every side . But when it seemed

maateniy resumed ‘ite aoeustome, S4¥S COMMUNIST OF LARCENY IN BERLIN ATHENS July 1 |

Here's a way to relief...

Do you know that a common
vause of backache lies in the











place in the heavens, whence it ROME, J Six thousand Grek guerillas
Whe E, duly 1 ; ‘aie aN a : $ | sidneys ? When they are health:
Shone down from a limpid sky. ‘Phe Korean fighting is unlikely ae a me ere old BERLIN, Juiy 1 Vere, today reported concentrat-| ¥ they Relp to filter tnpurifles oa
Thorough investigation of the to lead to a third World Wat charged on seven count : of ae West Berlin power tations '"8 Jf Fe Lea DE SDS age f the system, When they grow &)
foregoing event, testifled to by so recuse Kussia and her Commu- eis ak cleatataeand ( ny of lar- }aye proved fully capable it > Bulgarian border vitiage _ of! iggish, these impurities ac-
ea < oa eee or eee pist-ruca allies “constitute the )erore Mr Cc ar Oy tah wages cacaling with West Berlin's elec- i aes , ro ording| ‘nulate and the resulting con-
one of the most critical duties sty. igesi furce in the world,” s Me itedioak and aoe Y tricity needs, following the East ‘0. despatches from Dra East -stion is very often the cause of deeper, tougher tread rubber
of the Ecclesiastical Commission |tuljaa Communist leader Palmiro Pee Magistrate on Friday Berlin eutacatias fi saanuand Macedonia | , backache. De Witt's Pills are § » tougnes °
subsequently set up to conduct 7, giiaiti declared tonight ipplies to the West, fs genctal staft spokesman: cons) opiaene Weegee © eewete i %& BETTER GRIP — due to

rigorous scrutiny of everything ‘iogether with Maurice Thorez White was previously charged firmed the presence of Commu-!}

L oa tee 5 ee ec “Everything is under contro! ; i
connected with the happenings at of Mrance, Togliatti igs regarded before Mr H. A. Talma, City a British spokesman said ani nisfs in that area, but said the}

sluggish kidneys. They act
directly cn these vital organs, act

| wider, flatter tread.









Fatima. a ihe formal Decree be the Incst duthotitabive™ Com- apes rene — counts morning ten hours ifter the §8ures were exaggerate 1 as se ay ~ an

publishe years er © munist spokesman this side of the % larceny Of post cards tine bat = ; The Drama_ report aid the speedily restoring them ir STEAD) a
Bishop presiding over the Com- [roi Curia . The post cards were intended ! rare which took effect last guerillas were welistrainké ana| natural activity. Relief from * HER CORNERING due
mission writes: “The children to be mailed to Canada while the "G@MSht according to plan vell-equipped with heavy or- backache follows as a natural to strengthened sidewalls.
fixed, in advance, the day and In an article to appear in to- postal packages had arrived from ‘« : ters. They were under the order consequence. For over half a

hour when (this solar phenomen- orrow’s Unita, organ of the Bermuda ’ I eens ar peer : arnns of ‘9 bhiéftan Alled’ Laasanal od century De Witt’s Pills have %& SAFER, QUICKER STOPS
on) would take eee is Italian Communist Party, Togli- 0 atical problem, worked or seat aires euhih been bringing relief to suf- eons :

eee. Shieh cas not Bd atti asked “Have we already ar- Mr. W. W. Reece, Solicitor- out by the experts when it was wae undergoing Hee an | ferers from backache and due to improved
tered in any astronomical observa- rived at the third World War’? General, appeared for the Police. known a few weeks ago that the [D8 less than two hours march we have received countless All-Weather tread design.
tory—a fact that shows it was not When we hear people talk of _ The charges are the result of present East West power con- ''0Mm the Greck frontier, | letters of gratitude from

natural—was seen by persons of bombs dropped on Korea or on investigations made by the C.I.1), tract was unlikely to be renewea’, a —Reuter. | all over the world.

every class and grade of society, China does that mean that there after the registered mail bag from the spokesman said an ae | Geta supply trem

by believers and incredulous. by is nothing left but to count the Permuda had been reported os : H. t Wi your chemist Now

journalists representing the prin- months or the weeks till the same stolen. During the summer loud ea ave today. obtainable



ale itince apy? eriod, the “Berlin West tation -

cipal Portuguese papers, and even befalls France or Italy? e See anata t 3 SrikM : :

by persons miles away. This des- erire this were so, there wouid be E 7 duahen if contingehe® stn ae Strikes Italy

ee ae based on nothing for ps but despair. We gypt Wants that by winter there should be no TURIN, July 1 \
Such, in rapid outline, is an ac- fipmiy nope ‘eat Ht is no} 80. In- cifficulty either Three hundred workers of a) QUR

deed our hope today has ucl ive smalle ve ae : : ;
count of the Secret and of the Sign ards, pee ol a Meath nce me T ‘o Keep wantin . Rew es sfauons at coach-building firm of car GUARANTEE
|
|
|

from all tyrs
suppliers

—ead INSIST ON
‘'GOODYEAR TUBES

of Fatima—enough, I trust, to give 4).. outbreak of the Spanish Civil Berlin can struck today on the grounds that] De Witt’s Pills are

an inkling as to why these “Pil- War. it could not have.” e be used if necessary. The ‘new they could not work with the] manufactured under strictly hygienic
grim Virgins” statues have been , i Neutrality arrangement will however be temperature of 35° Centigrade. | conditions and the ingredients con-
sent “hurrying through the world” more costly. The management declared the} form to rigid standards of purity.
to eall men to repentance and ey Reuter. trike “completely inadmissible”

f anki CAIRO, July 1.
prayer, that mankind may once Egyptian Foreign Minister Dr.

again enjoy “a period of peace” EK aoe 5 : eported from variou arts of
and that many sinners who other- ° ( yermany Moshamed Saleh El Din today R ’ ital; of pe cule beins taken to
wise will be forever lost may be said that the Egyptian Govern- ussians ioiths

linic violent isturbances

saved from Hell for Heaven.” Byilds Baltic mes sn’ esspbant ye iste caused by the current Heatwave
”

] 2
ae water and air through Egypt to Delay Trains Hest aid. personnel, Ware ism



Nearl 20 cases have been

DeWITT’S PILLS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





a



moned to two Roman market



MUSIC AT PARK TODAY Naval Bases help the Southern Korean forces

, ; + leg \ § cases of
would violate the neutrality which Anglo-Soviet Zonal Border ee ch es a eles
The Police Band at Queen's OP ee tere eee, etka et July 1 fron the heat
Park this evening begins at 4.45 BERLIN, July 1 The __, newspapers asked the Two American military trains : s weiies
.m. and the programme is: With Soviet encouragement minister if passage of men and on their way from Berlin to
ch — Pomp and Circumstance past Germany is to establish a material through Egypt would be frankfurt were delayed for
by Edward Elgar ctring of bases along her Balti Gonsiiered as amounting to SUp- and
Overture — ee and ooastline for fleets of swift lightly- Port by Egypt of Southern Korea. night by Russian frontier guards, Bomber Crashes
Night — by Von Suppe. puiit motor torpedo boats, the Saleh El Din Bey replied: “I
eee — Patience — Sullivan \oet German News Agency D.P.A. Cannot say. There is no question
2 Ballads Sa ia :
(1) Somewhere a Voice is

Calling ....... by A. Tate. tremi , ;
‘ ” : yards at Stralsund near the Po- This was the second time this
vale may weeny - bg ale. lish border are concentrating on Reuter. week that American’ military

MACLEANS PEROXIDE torn paste

keeps TERETE WHITE
and healthy

one
two hours respectively last




at the Soviet Zone check-point

; y Marienborn, Wes ormi > y y 2
reported to-day of calling the Council together reported a, Wee German polige Vive Escape
Nationalised East German ship- ¥°% but it may he necessary if

the situation changes” FLORIDA, July 1

One of America's -@-est Ssuper-
Se M bombers, the Boeing 50, crashed at
Two world famous light numbers the construction of 100 of these trains were held up there. Ear- jepill Army Airfield near here

(1) Salut D’amour by E. Elgar. 400-ton vessels which have a a jier the Russians delayed a train jast night after a mid-air fire.

(2) Evensong .. by E. Martin â„¢&ximum speed of 40 knots, the DUTCH SETTLERS for more than eight hours, ob- Bive of the crew of 12 were
Selection Our Gracie G. Fields 48encey declared. jecting to a Swedish diplomat known to have escaped.

Two Hungarian Dances, 5 & 6 Present plans envisage the com- FOR BRAZIL whose papers they claimed were Crash boats and a_ helicopter
Brahms, pleting of the first 100 motor éor nvalid were taking part in the search

Two Hymns; pedo boats by the end of 1950 THE HAGUE, June 28 P for the other seven crew members.
(1) 860—Thou whose Almighty German crews to man the vessels An Agreement will shortly be Last night the Russians permit- Fire broke out in the aircraft
word. are already undergoing training signed to extend ‘he present Dutc!: [ted the trains to go on after an soon after it took off on a train-

(2) 266—Lead kindly light. at the Mariners’ School, Westrow colony of 100 farmers’ families in} unusually close scrutiny of travel ing flight Iv exploded when it

GOD SAVE THE KING. on the Baltic coast, D.P.A. says. Parana, Brazil to 1500 settlers, i | papers, West German police said. crashed
Conductor: Capt. C. E. RAISON, quoting “reliable sources.” is authoritatively learned here —Reuter —Reuter.
‘ A.R.C.M., M.B.E —Reuter. —Reuter





‘ FIRST

aul



'

er

| WINNER ¢
JEFFREY’ CONTEST

GiV TO TAINIDAD



You can always depend | ee ls
, ans for

on the natural creamy ete,
flavour of
| Oo A K Brand Powdered Mi!k

Users have marvelled at the consistent
creamy flavour of “Oak” brand powdered
milk. “How is it” they ask, “that thr -
out the year “Oak” milk powder can

distinguished by the same delightful fla-
vour?” The secret is simple. The cows
producing the milk from which “Oak”
brand milk is prepared are fed all the
year round on the rich sunny grasslands
of Hunter Valley, Australia. This ensures
healthy cows yielding rich milk dnd of
a consistent flavour throughout the year.
This rich, wholesome milk is packed under
the most hygienic conditions so that all






will answer this question in years to come.
For further information apply:—
UNITED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED,
Insurance Underwriters,
Marhill Street, City

\
| A Security Policy taken with UNUTED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED

—__ ere











the natural vitamins and creamy flavour ’
are retained. “Oak” dissolves readily in
water is ideal for drinking, Coffee,
Cocoa, F
Don’t worry over mounting milk bills. !
“Oak” milk powder with its excel- 2 | ,
lent price value allows you and your family ee is
to milk treely |
12-0z. Tin 64¢. 3-Ib. Tin $2.25 a ti Po if
ae ; i" |
ty *"% yy \
' — IT’S CRICKET, CRICKET, CRICKBTI!! i i
1M \{
A Full Cream Milk Powder oe Sa
Slashing our stocks of cricke ?}
: gear we have cut prices on all RY \\
bats, gloves, pads, balls down | '
pes NOW OBTAINABLE AT ‘ Be ’ | ati i i
eeasadl neti es. A G Knights Lid. «ity Pharmac; to near cost... come running! ii} vie GEORGE Lewes i 8 Seawell sirpor' bas \
Srovisior nights 1 me Pr ( = ay ia { idad ¢ Ss] re e manu-
shoy & Medford 1 Perkins & "t | i facturers of JEFFREY'S Lager Bec i Milk S ))
Bookers (B'dos) Drug Stores Lic Pitches ¢ } A not! petit
M ourne ¢ c WA < Anothe Dt =,
.; hee Haxold Pr c i JEFFREY’S Bottle Cay ,
wel Gibb renal # A. BARNES & CO. LTD. ih
me at, eathethead 1 i S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.-Agents f
Swati dik Wilhdedneend ‘oe, inane’ bp SEUSS EEReEERT ees eee Fae ae



( ; ‘



PAGE THIRTEEN

SUNDAY, JULY 2%, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON






BY CHIC YOUNG










~ T | i
oe ! {II|TT!
—_ \ 7 i} poy e ——— {
aa aN WELL, WHO RUNS THINGS na gee eae hee
aaa) (RS CORRE |
HOUSE 7 cab MAMA AND ig alin:
N\A os ILL GE THE MY
f=] ee Be PAPA PAP; | SQ rg ee ae A oe es. 5 2 ¢
la. 2 DOES fT eae *
1G3 % SHS il ' eit (
7 \ \
\







&

THE LONE RANGER





WE GOTTA GET ‘EM BOTH! ) -

Cheer ke
== San id

HE DIDN'T KILL
THE GUARD!





‘Caterpillar

Prevides dependable thiesel





PREC HRA SAEES & SERVICE LIMITED

opr epee aay tenn ag ay po men eine me
nthe” 2 a 4 OUI, M'SIEU (@ OFFICE M'SiEU

iweedside Road, %t. “ichact






++AND | WON'T SAY,
M'SIEU, THAT A GOOD
MANY OF THEN! DIDN'T gait
FALL..YOU FOLLOW gay
ME, M'SIEU>..



AH! THERE HE 'S' I MIGHT
HAVE GUESSED HE 7

weeny BE ALONE)

‘OR LONG...

eo ae 905,
Pee o

a
Vu. *
“A ¥








= power for Agriculture

K. @ CANN@N . 2... HT ch fh TRE SOUTH OF FRANCE [fl

TO USE IS WAY UP
STEPS.. DANGEROUS,
Y RLS USED P=.
TO CATCH THEIR








ate 4)
KFOLLOW HIM. 4 Ay’








TRALEE HE MUR ON INN

FANT Bros.
Super »°*

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE

Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity ——Here’s a list of Some Values!





“@
K.0.P MAY 1 COME
2 WITH YOU? /%LEASE






BUT- DADDY- YOU CAN'T
USE THE TELEVISION SET-
'M JUST GOING TO TURN
IT ON FOR THE COOKING

THEPE ARE TWO QuUTS -
WITH “SPIKE” SHOOZ AT }
BAT - - STRIK







PLEASE COME
OVER -i'M JUST
TO TURN ON TH!
RADIO - = MUSIC Hi
YOU KNOW -=-
ENJOY THE OPERATIC

SELECTIONS|











BOYS’ SHULS IN GENUINE GkKEY FLANNEL, 56 in GiNTS HANDKERCHIEFS WASHABLE GINGHAMS.
Leather All Sizes 32.16 a yard 15, 24, 27, 40c¢. each Lovely Plaids.
— Only 47 cents a yard.



$2.98 a pr. up nccera saa domi


































ce eee | ORBAM FLANNEL, 86° its GENTS SOCKS — 32 & 49¢ scuininsienicipieieaiians Acemgeniili tet, liad
GIRLS’ SHOES $2.88 up From $3.50 a yard a pr GUARANTEED WASHABLE
HATS 49c. each ————--- r = NNEL xe ie - "GENTS BOWTIES — 960. each PRINTS AND HAIRCORDS.
————| STRIPED FLANNEL, 56 in GENTS BOWTIES — 98c¢. each 7 a Ma
RUBBER SANDALS From $2.69 @ yard. ale srapameceari From 65e. a yard.
és Special Offer. 50c. a pair up eee $$$ GENTS LOVELY TIES DOMESTIC
: citar intron ———| STRIPED TROPICALS, 56 in 59¢, up sek a ST il
BOYS’ SOCKS (Long) @ From $2.87 a yard. $$ he ae a cane
* I ADORE HOME MAKING ae eee Clearing 12¢. a pair ee -—— | SHOES IN MANY QUALITIES Inly 36e, a yard,
of ake OME MAIS. ( a . Ch 4 PLAIN TROPICALS, 56 in ALL REDUCED Boa Tam rT:
TLL BAKE...2Lb Coo NF epee, Reais cutee BOYS’ CAPS 00 per yard up SE 26 in. £
THE FAVORITE DISHES OF i WE ? YOU HAYE THE Clearing 32c. each z ; CORK HATS White & Khaki 36 in. Heavy Quality,
MONEY, HAVEN'T i nd cinnatanie ile tiisaiaaastepuneer each $1.50 each Only 49e, a yard,
BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS. | ——— Sle ecteenceneietase diet -
2 for $1.00 PIN STRIPE TWEEDS SILK & COTTON SPORT SPUN SILKS.
———_—— — $6.98 a yard SHIRTS in many qualities all _ Various Colours
BOYS’ FE wen er age aan: reduced considerably for 36 in 84c. a yard up.
“ ramen Spear KHAKI DRILLS, Washable oul! wor ay orn
LARGE PLASTIC TABLE [9¢., Tke., 92e, and $1.00 a yard z WHITE _ORGANDY.
COVERS sonatas ieee RAYON STOCKINGS 36 in. T5e. a yard.
ively signs $2 ach . LS ‘ chides Bees
Lively Ue igns - 8 o0 eact WHI a nee : ae ity) 2 Prs. for $1.00 ~SHARKSKIN, WHITE WHITE
DAMASK TABLE Covers. | —————_____ I rApies’ Goop QuaLity cot-|___36 n__ $1.85 a yard.
$2.18 & $2.98 each BLUE DENIM—68e, a yard LON VESTS — 2 for $1.00 GEORGETTE, Fine Quality,





36 in, wide. 98c. a yard.

CRETTONES in Beautiful Flora! | GENTS TWO-TONE SPORT LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS






“..AND IN THE EVENING WE'LL









































cof ag Ry Pig logy Designs—59e. and 75e. a yd. | SHIRTS, 98e.f$1.58 and $1.78 @ pr. CHECKED TAFFETAS.
BED TICK, 56 in. Pink and Blue {GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS | LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT 36 in, = $1.32 a yard.
s $.—$1.09 : $1.98 each S — $1.6 :
Stripes —$1.09 a yd. =f 81.98 each ____ | Hats 1.65 each BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)
| ELANKETS — Reautiful Shades GENTS STRIPED DRESS | LADIES’ PU — Good Quality For Underwear.
Single and Double SHIRTS $2.04 each Leather — up 72 cents a yd.
$2 14 up a ge ERED: PSE TE AI hegre ~~ = gence Lr eres meena
——— ‘ xy --————--- — ee . ain GENTS JERSEY SPORT LADIES’ JERSEY LINENS FOR UNIFORMS.
aH Vy q j We f ooo { BEDROOM RUGS..Lovely SHIRTS —$1.50 each SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades AIL Shades
BEST I'VE GOT/ Uf > YOU NOWHERE. } Designs $2.98 each a eee reser and Sizes — $3,60 a Pr. 86 i 4 45 is
HOPE ITS e« \J WITH THE APE >} | BATH TOWELS—17¢ GENTS VESTS—2 for $1.00 cae eae ates B ih. wide, “ih. » yard.
E HY HEAD ONS —— niece NTS ROI es pumps | LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — PRINTED SPUN SILK.
NOUG! SN Fr Wa i) Z Ee | GLASS TOWE — 49c. each | GENTS RU on eae PUMPS Lovely Ones, So Many Kinds 36 in $1.00 a yard.
Coy f.) = Y J ; I5e. up saceranenennshciammnennietasianeeatintseaaesiaiiabanatitngpcitecins
’ x R } ALSO = si ee
Z rie ‘ ; aes SO SILK SADE.
. j |THOUSANDS OF HABER GENTS LEATHER BELTS LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS ao yo
HOLD THE <$ |DASHERY LINES SUCH A® 48c. each and APRONS—24c, & 84c. each "5c. — yard ,
PHANTOM EDGES, LACES RIBBONS, | addy PLASM AND | Ds
|KNITTING WOOL ELASTIC oO eaen ETE AEs cash LADIES PRARL PAR-RINGS LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIERS
fobs. r I Soren va hapthecisiaiadbabiaiuaiios ———————— Many Fine Styles — $1.00 a Pr. $1.12 each
COMBS -OWDERS PER i ; a
FUMES CREAMS SOAPS Ark) BRUSHES iy LADIES’ GOLD BELTS LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES
tadi 62¢ Gents’ S8e, ea t2c, & 59e. each 2 for $1.00



ETC ALL REDUCED



N.B.— (1) With every purchase of $1.00 and over, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
(2) Each day of SALE the FIRST CUST MER spending $15.00 gets $3.00 Cash Bonus
Each Night Our Show Windows are on Display with Many Values!!!
7





PAGE TWELVE

The ‘Pilgrim’
Virgin
ait @ Frota Page pt
Raat” Bonne h a ; M aes

God’s chastisernents | be j
halted, and peace t





ecured

the world and = many ! |

paved from Hell j
Some may ask What guaran-

tee is there that the Messi f

Fatima is authentic?” It is not

for human folk te demand guar

antees from God. Jesus Christ

gave signs of His Mission and

His Godhead: some believed

others did not believe dor

believe today. His Mother gav:
“a sign" to the great multitude
of 70,000 persons gathered round
the three children (who alone









Were priviledged to see her)
the end of her last appearancs
— th is, on October 13 A
she leaving he point
te the skies Lucia cried
“Look at tt un!” The peop
looked up. The sun or wh
they took 1 be the sun—gre

pale, and appeared as a silver
disc at which they could gaze




directly It began revolvir
throwing out great coloured ra
—red, blue, green, yellow-—a ye.

gigantic wheel of fire, paintin;
the rocks, trees, upturned faces
with weird light. Three times i
stopped, three times resumed it
mad dance. This seemed to have
lasted about 10 or 12 minutes
when suddenly it seemed to leave
its place, zig-zagging down eyer
claser to the earth. Wonde:
turned to terror——the crowd fell to
its knees Crias of repentance
and prayers for mercy arose on
every side . But when it seemed
the end was at hand, the sur
suddenly resumed its accustomea



_ bAnd nowy,

—s

Russia Is Charged On

Too Strong’ 7 Counts
SAYS COMMUNIST OF LARCENY

place in the heavens, whence it ROME, July 1 m se .
shone down from a limpid sky. EIA een ie St. Clair White, a 26-year old
: hav Phe Korean fighting is unlikely porter of the Post Office :
Thorough investigation of the to lead to a third World Wat charged on seven c Seedy ae
foregoing event, testified to by so Lecause Russia and her Commu- Cony of rewistered tanter on geet
great a multitude of witnesses, pist-rucau allies “constitute th eee meas ees pesyauee
was one of the most critical duties siy..gesi force in the world,” ‘ P omtp: mew ey ONY
een Boeesiestion! Commpienee Italian Communist leader Palmiro Pouce Magistrate on Frida;
Subsequently set up to conduct Yooliaiti declared tonight , honk
rigorous scrutiny of everything ‘iogetier with Maurice Thorer White me er charged
connected with the happenings at of Vrance, Togliatti is regarded Pryre ers He 4 alma, City
Fatima. In the formal Decree 4s the must authoritative Com- ve. agistrate, on four counts
published 13 years later the munist sook-sman this side of the Of, larceny of post cards
Bishop presiding over the Com- {roi Cust: The post cards were intended
mission writes: “The children to be mailed to Canada while the
fixed, in advance, the day and In an ticle to appear ii to- postal packages had arrived from
hour when (this solar phenomen- â„¢orrow's Unita, organ of the Bermuda
on Ae sbee is italian Communist Party, Togli- i
Ciena hi es not Br atti asked “Have we already ar- _Mr. W. W. Reece, Solicitor-
tered in any astronomical observa- rived at the third World War? General, appeared for the Police.
tory—a fact that shows it was not When we hear people talk of The charges are the result of
natural—was seen by persons of bombs dropped on orea or on investigations made by the eae
every class and grade of society, China does that mean that there after the registered mail bag from
by believers and incredulous, by !* nothing left but to count the Bermuda had been reported
journalists representing the prin- Months or the weeks till the same stolen.

cipal Portuguese papers, and even Pefalls France ov Italy?”
Egypt Wants

1





“Tf this were so, there wouid be
nothing for us but despair. We
firmly hope that it is not so. In
deed our hope today has much
eertainty, which 15 years ago on
the outbreak of the Spanish Civil
War, it could not have.”

—Reuter



Reuter.

DUTCH SETTLERS
FOR BRAZIL

by persons miles away. This des-
collective illusion.”
Such, in rapid outline, is an ac- T K.
of Fatima—enough, | trust, to give oO cep
an inkling as to why these “Pil-
sent “hurrying through the wee
to call men to repentance anc CAIRO, July 1.
again enjoy “a period of peace” E erman Egyptian Foreign Minister Dr.
and that many sinners who other- ° G 7 y said that the. Egyptian Govern-
I *y e ° ment is considering that passage
et er OF Beave Builds Baltie of men and equipment by land,
MUSIC AT PARK TODAY help the Southern Korean forces
would violate the neutrality which
Park this evening begins at 4.45 BERLIN. July 1 The newspapers asked the
.m. and the programme is: With Soviet encouragement minister if passage of men and
by Edward Elgar wring of bases along her Bi: Itic considered as amounting to sup-
Overture — Morning, Noon and ctaotline Soy flee ts of swift lightly port by Egypt of Southern Korea
Selection — Patience — Sullivan ist Germa ~ws Agency D.P.A. cannot say There is no question
2 Ballads West German News Agency “of calling the Council together
: asa Nationalised East German ship- ; ve 7
(2) The Hos sary .. Py gS Nevin. yards at Stralsund near the Po- the situation changes
: the construction of 100 of these
Ot dake ne ee Ewen 100-ton vessels which have a
Selection Our Gracie G. Fields “seney declared.
Two Hungarian Dances, 5 & 6 Present plans envisage the com

troys any explanation based on
count of the Secret and of the Sign
se
grim Virgins” statues have been eutrality
prayer, that mankind may once
Moshamed Saleh El Din today
wise will be forever lost may be
I water and air through Egypt to
The Police Band at Queen's Egypt has formally announced.
ch — Pomp and Circumstance jrast Germany is to establish a ‘@terial through Egypt would be
Night — by Von Suppe. juijt motor torpedo boats, the Saleh El Din Bey replied: “I
(1) Somewhere a Voice is WeRe vee tee aae yet, but it may be necessary if
Valse Triste J. Sibelius lish border are concentrating on
(2) Evensong by E. Martin maximum speed of 40 knots, the
Brahms, pleting of the first 100 motor éo1

Two Hymns: pedo boats by the end of 1950 THE HAGUE, June 28
(1) 360—Thou whose Almighty German crews to man the vessels An Agreement will shortly b
word, are already undergoing training signed to extend ‘he present Dutc

(2) 266—Lead kindly light.
GOD SAVE THE KING,

at the Mariners’ School, Westrow colony of 100 farmers’ families in
on the Baltic coast, D.P,A. says. Parana, Brazil to 1500 settlers, i

Conductor: Capt. C. E. RAISON, quoting “reliable sources.” is authoritatively learned here
' A.R.C.M., M.B.E —Reuter —Reuter
is ee 4



You can always depend.
| on the natural creamy
| flavour of

OD AEE icine reiesires mi

Users have marvelled at the consistent
creamy flavour of “Oak” brand powdered
milk. “How is it” they ask, “that thr -
out the year “Oak” milk powder can
distinguished by the same delightful fla-
vour?” The secret is simple. The cows
producing the milk from which “Oak”
brand milk is prepared are fed all the
year round on the rich sunny grasslands
of Hunter Valley, Australia. This ensures
healthy cows yielding rich milk and of
a consistent flavour throughout the year.
This rich, wholesome milk is packed under
the most hygienic conditions so that all
the natural vitamins and creamy flavour
are retained. “Oak” dissolves readily in
water is ideal for drinking, Coffee,
Cocoa, Ete.



Don’t worry over mounting. milk bills.
“Oak” b milk powder With its excel-
lent price value allows you and your family
to nk milk freely

12-0z. Tin 64c. 3-lb. Tin $2.25

A Full Cream Milk Powder

NOW OBTAINABLE AT







< Knigt { Gi Pharmac

1 > Pe
Ashby & Medford Lid Perk &
Booker B'dos) Drug Stores Lic Piteher Conne ¢
V E R Bourne & Cc W ‘ Medéc «
\ .A Browne Harold Ps r

el Gibb 4

E. Cole & C Lt fe tt <

Harris
= Drug Store



L. J. WITIAMS MARKETING Cu, LTD —Sole Arents

“No War— P.O.Porter Electricity

SUNDAY



a dies, let us cles a delegate w the Peage Reamonmvation on th

Is Simple
Mathematics
IN BERLIN

BERLIN, Juiy 1

West Berlin powe station
have proved fully capable
dealing with West Berlin's elec-
tricity needs, following the East
Berlin authorities in current

pplies to the West,

“Everything is under contro!
a British spokesman said this
morning ten hours after the
power cut, which took effect last
midnight according to plan

“It has all been a simple
mathematical problem, worked
out by the experts when it was
knowh a few weeks ago that the
present East West power con-
tract was unlikely to be renewed’,
the spokesman said

“During the summe1 load
period, the “Berlin West tatiou

quite sufficient, and its pro-
duction is continually rising, so
that by winter there should be no
difficulty either.”

Five smaller power siations
present idle in West Berlin can
be used if necessary. The ‘new
arrangement will however be
more costly.



—Reuter.



Russians

Deiay Trains

Angloe-Soviet Zonal Border
July 1
Two American military trains

on their way from Berlin to

Frankfurt were delayed for one

and two hours respectively last

night by Russian frontier guards,
at the Soviet Zone check-point

Marienborn, West German police

reported .

This was the second time this
week that American military
trains were held up there. Ear-
lier the Russians delayed a train
Jor more than eight hours, ob-
jecting to a Swedish diplomat
whose papers they claimed were
nvalid

Last night the Russians permit-
ted the trains to go on after an
unusually close scrutiny of travel
papers, West German police said

—Reuter

)

Â¥
a)

will answer this question in years to come.





For further information appl)

UNITED INVEST

|
|
}
| A Security Policy taken with UNUPED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED
1



IT’S CRICKET, CRI



bats, gloves

A. BARNES &

\ERREERERESREAFAE SARA

{

ADVOCATE



ORS CO. LIMITED,
Insurance Underwriters,
Marhill Street, City

eee a eee

» pads,

to near cost... c¢

JULY 2, 1950



| “Seareest
! Item Is—
| Money”





OPEAST-/ciTy
you want Far



Irish potatoes are here gain
Por weeks now this impo
i item of food has been scarce,
| inquiries at grocers yesterday rt
| vealed that a shipment has arriv-
| ed and will be in circulation from
| i this week



Cooking butter is still umobtain- |

Elastoplast-icity is the
Meat both






ible, and so is cheese paturalcomfortable way Elastoplast
1 and imported is reported) dressings stretch with every skin
earce. In the fruit department} movement. They mould firmty t Flasto last
oranges are off the road, but there | awkward places and ena t anf ‘J
i ulle a quantity of mangges to} carry on whilst the w L
be obtained. And where vitamins | Jariety FIRST AID DRESSINGS
2 ye concerned ome authorities



iy that both fruit contain vita; |
mn A tne “sunshine vitamin”,
though in varying amounts

Peas grown locally are not plen-
tiful this time of the year, but
tinned peas can be obtained





















Here's a way to relief...

N. Bulgaria

ATHENS Tuly 1 Do you know that a common

Spaghetti in tins is also in good

B supply. Getting condensed milk

tp is no longer the problem it was

recently, though no one knows
ke he long that happy state of!

irs will continue

ousewife interviewed yes-

and asked what as the

Rare ts LHL ircest item these days replied

’ ly money
e Korean frontier.
Lendon Express Service —_—_— es SOO oo"
6.000 Greck |S
ik
sueri KTHE BACK oe eee
€ =] 1 ft ~
Guerillas In |

| |

|

|

|

'

eause of backache lies in the







; Ss { wuer |
_ Six: thousand: - Ga suerillas | nidneys? When they are healthy
vere today reporter oncentrat | they help to filter impurities out |
ng 7 miles north of the Greek} f the system. When they grow |
: Bulgarian border village of! iggish, these impurities ac- 9)
Kotessovo Netroc ording | inulate and the resulting con- |
to despatches from Dra East | stion is very often the cause of deeper, tougher tread rubber.
Macedonia backache, De Witt's Pills are 9 TONE
A general staff spokesman con-| specially prepared to invigorate

% BETTER GRIP — duc to
wider, flatter tread.

firmed the presence of Commu-|
nists in that ar but said the!
igures were exaggerated |

sluggish kidneys. They act
directly cn these vital organs, act
as a tonic, toning them up and



The Drama report said the) ff speedily restoring them to their %& STEADIER CORNERING — due
suerillas were well-trained and| nr, maRee Nee? ro i?
vell-equipped with heavy or=| backache follows as a natural to strengthened sidewalls.

consequence. For over half a
century De Witt's Pills have
been bringing relief to suf-
ferers from backache and
we have received countless
letters of gratitude from

all over the world.

Get a supply from

: your chemist
today.

tars. They were under the orders]
of a chieftan Alled Lassanas
were undergoing intensive train-|
ing less than two hours march
from the Greek frontier
—Keuter,

we SAFER, QUICKER STOPS
—due to improved
All-Weather tread design.

Heat Wave
Strikes Italy —

TURIN, July 1 \

Three hundred workers of ui
coach-building firm of car bodies,] GUARANTEE
struck today on the grounds that] De Witt’s Pills are —
they could not work with the] manufactured under strictly hygienic
temperature of 35° Centigrade, | conditions and the ingredients con-
The management declared the] form to rigid standards of purity.

obtainable
from all tyr
suppliers

—ead INSIST ON
‘GOODYEAR TUBES

You can toust
GOODS YEAR








strike ompletely inadmissible”
Near] 20 cases have been , |

. tec om variot varts |
Ce ee eee 3 ta s was | THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING
clinic th violent isturbances for Kidnéy and Bladder Troubles i Esa Bessgssetee sts isssssisstszst
caused by the current heat-wave.} § CITY GARAGE TRADI

First aid personne! wore sum
moned to two Roman markets v7 metre - ~ —_ os
today to ceal ith 16 cases of malt
avemnen wh ) fainting ACLEANS iP 1 R2
fron the heat j TOOTH PASTE

Reuter, =

keeps TRETEL WHITE
and healthy

Bomber Crashes
Five Escape

FLORIDA, July 1
America s -@.est uper
Lombers, the Boeing 50, crashed at
McbDill Army Airfield near here
last night after a mid-air fire
Five of the crew of 12. were
known to have escaped

Crash boats and a_ helicopter
were taking part in the search
for the other seven crew members.

Fire broke out in the aircraft
s00n after it took off on a train-
ing flight Ip exploded when it
rashed






TAN
LA





One of




For white teeth, use the PEROXIDs
tooth paste—use Macleans every day.

—Keuter,









WINNER 6° FIRST |
JEFFREY ’® CONTEST

eee es
plans for

NTO eee aa

Gry TC TNIDAD

Qya'a aw







of rat ;

“toes all i }

balls down | i GE LEWI
s;EORGE Ss > i

ome running! i Tues ant fe ; rinidad « t : the manu-

\ facturers of JEFFREY’S Lager Beer and Milk Stout i

x JEFFREY'S Bottle Caps t i

| ) \

CO., LTD. it)

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents '



Pinan naan. ileum NE TN ana NN: TE nde SAARI ae tt





|

weenie Ce te

hie se =

SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950 SUNDAY



et een eens





BY CARL ANDERSON












BY CHIC YOUNG

ya

BLONDIE
“See

et




Bo

|
a a
OKAY---YO!
LET'S PLAY) . y
HOUSE.

WHO'S “~\
GOING TO
BE THE

BOSs*)

BE THE “~
MAMA AND

/ = Ee
aX\—— —J "LL BE THE
f=] ¢ a Paap

Py Sastil |





| Sena, ws

BY FRANK STRIKER



WE GOTTA GET 'EM BOTH! )

HE DIDN'T KILL
THE GUARD!












| CHARLES,
TUANDERS



SGUTH OF FRANCE

++AND | WON'T SAY,
M'SIEU, THAT AGOOD
MANY OF THEN DIDNT#
FALL..YOU FOLLOW @&
ME, M'SIEU?.. 7
~—. x

oe

tN THE

OUI, MSIEU..THE OFFICE M‘SIEU
SED TO USE IS WAY UP
RON STEPS., DANGEROUS,

, TOO..GIRLS USED Ne
\ TO CATCH THEIR
\ HEELS.. °
: co %
\ .








BK. &. CANE

AH! THERE HE !S' 1 MIGHT ee
HAVE GUESSED HE a

WOULDN'T BE ALONE?
FOR LONG.. weet

pee Mes OO
oO

AM:
(






H





“4
K.0,$ MAY 1 OOME
a WITH YOU? “EASE












YES-MRS BEN TOSPAIN-| | TH
PLEASE COME RIGHT | | DIREC
OVER-I'M JUST |
TO TURN ON Tt
RADIO - = MUSIC

BUT- DADDY- YOU CAN'T
USE THE TELEVISION SET-
'M JUST GOING TO TURN
IT ON FOR THE COOKING

THEPE APE TWO QUTS-

WITH “SPIKE” SHOOZ AT

BAT--STRIKE TWO” |
,



BUT THE
BALL GAME



IT

TLE



jT
| ME MY LIT







YOU KNOW--=-
ENJOY THE OPE

















oo eee
eae
‘ + ——

THE FAVORITE DISHES OF zie
THE MAN

N
YOU'LL READ ME POETRY...”

FLATTERY LLGET
> YOU NOWHERE.




BEST I'VE GOT! _/ LOOKED BETTER.
HOPE ITS +« \/ WITH THE APE
ENOUGH! HEAD ONS




FROM THE
BEGINNINGS |



THS+18 THE DONT 777, 7 fwett? vou S —
fe



ADVOCATE





PAGE THIRTEEN



ooo









4
j

he ee a -

gh SERIO ATES 7 . 4 oe oe ae
is ey 4 ee Mat eal, 2 ae me !
CONE Se yee vee RO Be

F

24H

‘Caterpillar

tdbeewed

Prevides depemdable

Hi (quit

power flor Agriculture



FERCHREC $408S & SERVICE LIMITED

iweedside Road, St. Michact







THANE Bros.

Super .°

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE

~—Here’s a list of Some Values!





Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity











SONS’ SHOLS IN GENUIN: GREY FLANNEL, 56 in GieNTS HANDKERCHIEFS WASHABLE GINGHAMS.,
Leather All Sizes $2.16 a yard 15, 24, 27, 40c. each Lovely Plaids.
$2.98 a pr. up — —- — | ———_——————— ons Only 47 cents a yard,
-—— CREAM FLANNEL, 56 in GENTS SOCKS — ¢ age
GIRLS' SHOES $2.88 up From $3.50 a yard a pr GUARANTEED WASHABLE
HATS 49c. each > : ANNEL 66 as rewea HOW) ara BOW TIER — 980. o8 Saag PRINTS AND HAIRCORDS.
—-———-————__--——— ——— STRIPED FLANNEL, 56 in sENTS TIES 98e, eac , ee
RUBBER SANDALS From $2.69 » yard. aa From GSc. sivaty.
Special Offer. 50c. a pair up —_——___—- a GENTS LOVELY TIES DOMESTIC.
_————$—— | STRIPED 'TROPIOCALS, 56 in 59c, up

Heavy Quality. 27 in. wide,
Only 36ce. a yard,
CALICO
36 in. Heavy Quality.
Only 49e. a yard.
SPUN SILKS
Various Colours.

36 in 84c, a yard up.

BOYS' SOCKS (Long)
Clearing 12¢. a pair

From $2.87 a yard. $$$
SHOES IN MANY QUALITIES
ALL REDUCED

PLAIN TROPICALS, 56 in

BOYS CAPS $2.00 per yard up
Clearing 32c. each aa Toni) cnenciencieiapiinenmetaniinte
Sener erates m GENTS FELTS—24c. each
BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS tethetancicipapaniontipate
2 for $1.00 PIN STRIPE TWEEDS

eeebatrrnotribettes $6.98 a yard

aonenet
CORK HATS White & Khaki
$1.50 each









SILK & COTTON SPORT
SHIRTS in many qualities all








BOYS’ FELTS —-- —---—__—— ———- hie reduced considerably for

———— KHAKI DRI Washable you! ee rn

LARGE PLASTIC I i9¢., TRe., 92e. and $1.00 a yard [EEE ‘eat ORGANDY.
COVERS mene —__—_—___—— —— I RAYON STOCKINGS ‘6 in. T5e. a yard

Lively Designs $2.00 each WHITE DRILLS (Good Quality) 2 prs. for $1.00 SHARKSKIN WHITE





———————— 78c., 82c., We. a yard ——————
E COVERS —_—_——eew= F LADIES’ GOOD QUALITY COT-

.98 each BLUE DENIM—68c. a yard TON VESTS — 2 for $1.00

36 in, $1.85 a yard.
GEORGETTE, Fine Quality,

{—--—---————-- ~-—- | —_____-___- —_——— —— | __ wa i
CRETTONES in Beautiful Floral ]}GENTS TWO-TONE SPORT] LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS 36 in, wide. 98c. a yard.
Designs—59e, and 75c. a yd SHIRTS 98e $1.58 and $1.78 a pr. CHECKED TAFFETAS



36 in



BED TICK, 56 in. Pink and Blue GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS] LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT $1.32 a yard.
| Stripes. —$1.09 a yd $1.98 each HATS — $1.65 each

ekenbeadones iti, 1: 5 a Tia eal anneal dldiebennecenhioetetneoenet BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)

DRESS



|ELANKETS.— Beautiful Shades | GENTS STRIPED LADIES’ PURSES — Good Quality For Underwear.
| Single and Double $2 04 each Leather 72 cents a yd.



SHIRTS
$2.14 up shncicianatcentiaeaisincninsetiae ;
— GENTS JERSEY



SPORT LADIES’ JERSEY LINENS FOR UNIFORMS.



{ BEDROOM RUGS.— Lovels SHIRTS —$1.50 each SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades AIL Shades

sare. 70m a Pa : GENTS VESTE=S tor 91.00 || 204 Sites — 85.008 Fe 36 in. wide Se. a yard.

saeco neste : : —~—~ | LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — PRINTED SPUN SILK.

| GLASS TOWELS — 49c. each | GENTS RUBBER SOLE ZUM E Lovely Oues, Bo Many Kinds 36 in. $1.00 a yard,

| ALSO se ae Se. up .

|\THOUSANDS OF HABER GENTS LEATHER BELTS LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS 36 in. BAI Shades,

|DASHERY LINES SUCH AS ‘Be. each and APRONS—24e, & 84c. each ake. = yaee

| EDGES LACES RIBBON er ee ee aaa aes hs ae ory | men exnnetewesansstisnamaiansaannativoncana> 1 iniaentinaeimmnmniictotiiamaipnintiinaiinel
ene ; N , > S ND m . = z

KNITTING WOOL ELASTIC. | “TNE OUATEEY PLASTIC AND) Cotes’ PEARL EAR-RINGS | LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIERS

IHAIRNETS, PINS CLIPS pete! Marte nies Many Fine Styles $1.00 a Pr. $1.12 each

COMBS POWDERS PER “ ° oe

rUMES CREAMS SOAPS, | UAIR BRUSH : LADIES’ GOLD BELTS LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES

ET ALL REDUCED ' G2 Gents’ S8e. ea 20, & S9e. each 2 for $1.00

purchase of $1.00 and over, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
FIRST CUST MER spending $15.00 gets $3.00 Cash Bonus
Windows are on Display with Many Values!!!

¢

N.B. (1) With ever

(2) Each day of SALE the

Each Night Our Show







PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC NoTIC 26 |

AY ADVOCATE ~
SUNDAY, JULY. 2, 1950

-














































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































: ae lephone 2508. i ae celia
BIRTHDA . Salt VINCENT WEEKLY ze CHUR ; ns Sai °
GREETINGS | | *EON EKLY A i
. oe : 7 Now make possib . Ob AYS
Sihcere Dirthda " Fearn RERT oldays. 2? a be
Birthday to Dorothy | cae maw tenant —11 aim. presacast Ber METHODI OO
u genera! Hi — RATHO MILL TOWER HOTE! rvice y. Ss SAE EC SSS
Th cine i cops og wee R HOTE! Davison Sinan, Bev. 7. ae oe iad: nna . PLE PPPPPAPA AAPA
. | ana coe ees will be administered after ¢ —" .m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Rey. H SS I ~
| | SUNNY CARIBBLE p.m pice # and evening Services. 3 aa Holy Communion after cach|< TOMBSTONE ENGRAVING x
| | on-thie-sea ula Istand i Spe enile Missionary Meetin, is are NGRAVING ¥
: : joa at age peaker: Rev. J. Davison. ee DALKEITH IS 5 and I ST PLATes &
an |! ry, sea-bathing, fishing. ene ; ary Meeting aes teens, Antusl Mission muaniony 30 a Oe ae & See LEMUEL A. GRANNUM >
EOL y at Ts | uisines and bars ES"st In Carliste Ba: SEAWELL ary mathe of 1-20 pm. Chairman: + 7 Dm. Me De. Gnenh. 1g Barbarees Road ‘
ners . r Ser usiness stand w: per day. For 1 id av ‘ . Deputation: ev. 3 11 a.m. . 17 Years’ & vn
funeral w late res ch and a command Stand Miah | and reservat a 2 ; a. an TRENEDAD Davison (Dominica) . 1 a ea eee 1% feate serene
hur ne i. It has fixtures to st ERROL G. ROOKS ae : ‘ nicer eatrice Lashley, Edmund : n. 445464444
will Friends are t away For pasticdiane: Ce es I 1 & Lad ata : cer ati Heberiane a Robvestaneis ane, BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Mar- 9 &â„¢m- ua Ghee [eS OIG GOGUSTSS
ie, Reginald pags ROS., Diai 24¢ ott Saint Vincent ; Lows, Raper ioin, Nellie Freeman, Frank | Holy ee R. McCullough— Griffith. + 7pm. Mr. J
: ee, oo) 11.6.50,—t.f.n, | 13-6.50-—-26n. sch Ma ! ata, a ary Bennett, Barbara Ben, ° PROVIDENC
t I " , Barbare ett, cE
125 t--@o ip F —_—_—_——— 8ch. Prir aD Lows. (Sahn Davis; Parihe WHITEHA! 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke; 7 |
1.7.50,--1n : ; AND FLAT ‘ Sch. F t Louise I Sel Got ty iad =a . arkinson LL: 9.20 e; p.m. Mr. R. yr
R » . ae e together SSeauur “pgs org Laudaipha 5S n i t Russel ie De Lima, Henderson | MeCullough—Holy Camates aie he s; Se } On IEN TAL
BRATHWAITE—EBLEITHA. Yesterday ang fee RUE ean oad NOTICE rv KE. ( : 1, Russel, Arthur De Lima, Robert Jehn- Mr. G. Harper. union; 7 D.mM. 44 VAUXHALL
Te er (hens acaunae toe Be Turtle Dove, Seh. Zolls Seni’ Maen tins tenia Cn ae Tuesday, 4th. instant, Juvenile M gk Ok Bt, Be rene? hy, AE. | i MADLA BEPANCSD
weedside Road. He nera . bath oome-l ne five a ——— S.5. Helena, M.‘\ »K. Se 7 MOOrE at ane, Sylw a - yee » Juvenile is- ° . vVory,
epg a Peeper funeral iti] bath roome Shtte Deties, Feiaia-| Sonieaton for ok vecent| Henry D. Wollac o.K lee ), Arthur Kirby, Vera aa Lashley, peri meeting. Dalkeith Missionary Mecting Wed ] JEWELLERY, BRASOWA eres
morning for the Fairfield poten ip clephone 249 2.6.50.—T.F.N. St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har- allave, SS. Lord Gladstone. MeKinstry, Miriam Dodd, ‘Pai ee | io MEE 9-0) a.m. Rev. day, July Sth, 7.30 pam. ee ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
Ghurch, Carrington’s Vill ren! BSPERAINZJ sentra rison College will be received by ee DEPARTUR: Shagwandas Basha, Trio Eairicis Doda. | * 5% Payne — Holy Communion Chairman: Mr. ST. CLAIR HUNTE FUMES.
Presa for the Westbury netery. | available ee James t now| Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock! §.8. Adviser, 3,8 Altman, Tereza Bain, Edith om Taaihe, nigel Neem Speaker: Rev. E. E. NEW. - KASH MERE
riends are asked to attend os. for rent. Fully furnist p.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950 Robertsc ee eer, aoe Captain Norris Rupa, Owen’ ; “% Roche, |
ROBERT BYNOE sng €: excellent sea bathe Candidates must be the s of por- eer eres 2upa, George King ‘ane r6 at eS 830 am. Rev. F SALVATION ARMY
American papers please copy r i 17 504m | *Bloners in straitened ¢ircumstances and Frau Khaiv. Charles Es varies Evelyn, | 990 ares o>, Bae Communion, 7 p.m. YOUNG PEOPLE'S COUNCILS
1 h—Ir FARAWAY - . m xe less than (9) nor more than PCPARTURES — BY BWA BANK \ _ Bridgetown Central |
SKINNER hs ; -¥, St. Philip Coast, fully ture] 1°) of age on 20th Juae, 1950,) TRINIDAD L. FOR) payne ee 9.30 a.m. Rev. S. 1 eee a.m. to 12.30 p.m
7 Y he “$i . OTH, r mill su to be proved by 1 Cort ! ‘ is ‘ » cai a = y Communi ession—2.3 . |
dence. rer | Teai-| Taghti poms, water mill supply. | which must a 2 aviiamal Certificate n Touch With Barbados » oon Reece, Mr. John Blackman, | © E. Haynes. union. p.m. MF. queted | by Major” Moffett (Divisional i
ichac! skinner (86 ” September on, Dial 4476. . Forms »pplicatio Somes or} + Villiam Date, Mr commander) sional | @)
ie funeral Susann » Diad 4476 Biehg Res ts can be obtained oe Carlton Hinds, Mr. Paul Ca SPEIGHTSTOWN: 7 p.m. Sal { EAL EST.
at 6.30 eS a enide nice a yas! 23.¢.50—tt.n,|%* © V ree a 2 one | Coast Station eg Harris, Mr. Lionel ev aa. Lawrence — Rey amenninton na: F. Major M. ett haa Meeting. Preacher : E
Westbur r . ' PLATE * > , ¥ } arlton Lewis, M _— ~ . m. - |
. i Ti ¥ wry lerk’s O} e a ca = ir ba . . = es ric! al, . . nm t OLL ' }
_ Lee Skinner, A. Carlton Skinner, Adaj pais from Che: ( Parochial Bulldiry ; , te” mers Garcia, Miss Grace Bishop, | A""ual Missionary Meetin ne et a Bivin een wou H®
Haynes, Dovgtss A. M. H " | Phow q i | 8s, j heir Mrs. Enid Hercules, Mr. Cha - Mr. Percy e Chairman: dey e Worship; 3.30 p.m. Sun-
. ee 1 20.6.50—2n | Bridgetown 28 6. 50—2 tarbados ¢ ‘ Miss Flizabeth McRae harles Scott. | MT cutath stinds, day School; 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion |
aoe oe eS egies, ee ot ce ats tate aaa] Bente et: m mecwings gt St ata ena, y4
Pre: 7 $ thiee Ge 5.8 ormac I , ~ hy , > ¢ A cordis , » oe eee ae |
| im Unturnicned: jie ne can Bette, 5.5. : Lava th Verteuil, Mr. Edgar MeTair, THRE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH to all. Come Cuca. twill sn. ond. oe
NN } OMS et Gerare, servants raee. NOTICE Churet ri ¥ t , a rant. aves re. Miss Florence OF GOD do thee good. Minister: Rev. E. A Silke, }
| MEMORIAM | August Ist. FERRE'RA. 2691 liver Sandal, S/T Ranella n sydney Casby, Miss Johan- : ' BB }
fe Goa | ath. Ys hercby given that it is the nw. Jewel ee ete . _Mr. Conrad Weeks, Mrs ST. MICHAEL SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS' d
ear et aia om tnd 3 CONRAD R.| 2n.| tion of the Barbados Mutual Aid - Quebec Pp end tt Mine Parlone, Mate, James} pee? E. We We pad ‘(fer Lord's supper) ee, STSEes at
“it was one a ee | AVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur Assessment Assurance Society to a Sa ae 3 a ‘ 7 * Lae tank MacFarlane, oe ae ee ahs a Earl Parchment from Jamaica ! Ave,7yv
an bedroor : y fur- . ania . tvard § dott y r 5 MacFarlane uly e : : naica, 4 Ss. “,
He acver said goodbye een Fae Soa eels, re ra eaaaees into the Legi Hor af a ideeey Bn Pracrinston, Mee toe Sead et sor CHRIST CHURCH the Locate satanan “stsior Secretary oi Formerly Di
eae ae i eathare come oF eine teeth ree | bases. My Scat Add snk Aakeoeie aoaee ete eae 29. ae ee eae a eee eee’ | 1) am Vaut Hall, Rey, B. W. Weekes, day “Adventists rill tae tee apemner ati il FC xon & Bladon
Safe within his Father's care tber.. Dial. 4078 OF | eens Aid and Asseesme Fredrika, SS. ne S. Mr. D a i , sT. ‘3 15 to-night. | speaker at | py) Oo
Br we think we hear bis footste | nber. Dial 4476 surance Society Act 1905 for +! aes t snl sa r ide, Mrs. Jean Me AMES ; . a R
Oft we think we nel ide Gneee |-——— 25.6.50—t.f.n, | PO8e of authorising the oatd S.8. Margrethe pi eer S68 re Marsheil, Mr, Clement 7 p.m. Sion Hill, Rev. A. R. Brome. Pastor fo Withee ease ie SALE {
Oh how hard we tried to save him, MODERN STONE RUNGALOW Mutual Aid and Assessment quesne, Ss. ak s. 3 Du- } a ay neth Sheppard, Mrs st. wey Mission, will be ‘iin Ghee of the |@} “winpy ori i
Prayer and tears were all in vain; did Gert oe PIE te tee ciety to take the necessary to Ayala, S.S Constructor, $5. Lydia Ric r. Jervis “Peenet, Peres] 22a.m Alexander, Rev. A. R. Br ADVENT AVENUE, Bank 1 IE his very” ateetive, lame |
Bappy angel came and took him, servants’ rooms ‘evans Bone ent 2 ae ite affairs and cease doing Pail, S.8 ide Uruguay, $.S, Loide Mr- Car “Drayton, Mr “Mobo spo ae a .R. Brome. Mr. Kenric Davis will be the ao0i | moder beneniow nee situated
1 this world of toil and pain abour saving. 48 Solar heating is Hondura Argentir baile aks ae a inrousee Cours CHRIS’ as og Désiow has 3
aS : 2 Aci r 5 r entina, S.S. Temple Mrs. Ruth Rider, Mr. Cyril 8 TIAN SCIENC | bedr 3 lar
ante Me Sar (sons); Mrs. = S, Nichelle 2 oe cae Apply Dated this 28th day of June 1950 Inn, = S.’ Nueva Andaluc 5 mple oor. a e eo nd Be Seer Mrs First Church of Christ, Delontist, ST. MALER LUTHERAN dan opie tank aie basins) emake
Gees tite teens Waa: Me | pebuck St. Telephone 29%. CARRINGTON & SEALY Secu, 40 FOR LA GUAIRA cata ae eta CHURCH |[$| totiets. ‘Thene are two ncres one
a Layne (nephew); RAs Mr K BE eg i atlitiicd? Soe aca BALY, | Gercoane, 58. ee sittin temcinc ‘Stes Rennetiel Wee aye 11 am and 7 p.m. Garden Land, Brid IM] ‘under cane and the remainder |
(ister . ew Aid and As bados Mutual fund oe Jomino, Mrs. Bosiery Brown, Mi inesdays 8 p.m, A Service which 7 p.m. O; o getown very well ud the remainder is |
2.7.50,—In OMS —— sessment Assurance Soc ndys Lane, S.S ; ‘ n, Mrs, Edne | ineludes Testimoni p.m, Open Air Service S a laid out
Laan ee c vorn A 97 aoty $8. Gulf Hawk, 5 lores Mstr. Steven Ings, Mstr. William | Healing es of Christian Science same spot. Rev ves he fue 4 at the | fruit trees, flowering wie lawns,
st sti Daa’ aun 3n $8. California, SS po. ae Willian Ings, Mr. Jose Act SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1980 See nnns Scere at 7 o'clock Greet Ps view can never craks “ak
27.50,—1 Mrs ith Weller ms scale Q ce, Fairchild i. . and prevailing breeze
HOE & AL E | JMMF* ; NOTICE . een oe subpart of ~Sermon: GOD. the Rev. W. F. ys" crag a a li will be structed PE one Eee are unob- |
e yi tuote at Hastings Be -estote nc ane Se ie ee ce oe ae Golf ctu clan (ame
1 the seaside of 3LUE VISTA", Roc
———— } € onta ceas: Go ; . ockley (
a= — | house, contains: iat nwing, dining quae es ashes mL be } PART ONE ORDE Th | ae ae One of the bette
AUTOMOTIVE et icin Vanntabion xedrooms and all MO/TICH te Habiiee ebveri that ee Ci RS e | locality, at ee in a select
‘ ' Apr to “MANSION HOUSE’ sons having any debt or aims he per: | Major O. F. C Ww i COOKER | structed by a fein ears cae
ae One 1934 Ford Car | Deacons Road, | {HS Eatate of JULIAN EGBERT BRATH- | Dissoly ed Fir { D oF ©, Maleate ae that |) barge lounge, dining ne
aw " - ; TE. 2c my . 7 s chen, 3 a room,
Hor Water’ of Pea Bios, 0.—8n. 1 in the ean et te ce ae Roads, } Choking, gaspin $ ay teens No. 2 The Barbados Regiment. Pees... & fitted Ww eae (with xeine
dain *hi r r . a r a
“han - = —— | Island who died on the 1sth a ne | Asthma and WAcArii uiees ro ae et ee Sa, 30 Jun, 50. for | room, double eerie bath-
-(1) Renault 8 h.p ‘ October 1948, intestate are requ o : our system, sap your llr 3g af t PARADES eee ETE eT Itself! quarters, terraced ros seryants’
. a tyre - ty a quested to| ovr h : energy, ruin All ranks } cea * | rraced rock arde
Phone REECE 4003 good tyre: | WANTED send “in. particulars of. thelr ted to| four Reaith and weaken your heart gAll ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday A Few flowering adie
7 CAR—Vauxhall, Velox 18 h.p. Pet =| ———_—_—= Ercille ene ate im undersigned mttina eeription of fan ous eae me bres 2 ANNUAL Lik SKETRY COURSE still | circum eee to unforeseen
lect Conditi & Griffith S s oa ee lates through the blood, quicl Smit » Rifle Range will be open fo: 0 ' ot . esirable prop-
trial apcelally sBiwh. toe a week HELP Bridgetown spo og ben a ewan Street, attacks, The wale eat too (hie Who, Hames ane ree their A.M.C. Rak eek rn Ne MS a ee left | for entiy: saiee well, below" cost
3 » n * fore » 3 Any x mt jea ajor as aa a io — oe 2
carrying Be wets Nieesse, Bing PRT CAST. of July, 1950 after which I shall arises eueae ieee jee ee oak possible, § egimental Ser ae raeemeion
icholis Office 2925 Home 8324 Apoty in for the Office at Hotel Royal to distribute the assets of the dece saad d pes, a io JUL F DERLY SERJEANT FOR WEFK ENDING m pigs R otieeay aemome Hall |
29:6.00-t.2.n.| Macager, GHA in. Deteen. 46 he | Se ee eee thereto | st take pl Ord Officer Lieut, 8 last ' ‘actively designed mod-
‘a ieaiaialllitel iat piminsinnierpaiiaininkamenseisinsies erson to the having regard only to such claims | NDACO tabieta Ord Officer Lett oe ca sagenton, shipment ¢ approkigiately, 1/9 atm ee
ies aeee oe Kegapeer mcrpanocmmngrsiennn: ; OS Seis chal inet. have’ hed motice | GrCAUBIUG in nest be ho tien ese, tor ety S See pment fll ot ground with wide fener
GAPS + 108 Morris, cylinder, 3,000 | tation RSEER (Junior) for Ridge Plan- and T will not be liable for the assets | though is in next to no tim iste Gace Lieut. T. A. Gitt as || Coral stone w + wide frontage.
10,000 inten " be 1948 Wolse le 16, | sas ist hureh. Apply The Mana- — any part thereof so distributed to 1 ain may Shaye suffered for derly Serjeant 233 L/S ‘stactinan “A, wey, GET ONE i roof, flush aera with asbestos
Oxford, 11,000 miles io) eee oy eo) ee, eee, Se whee Rebs oF slai |} ACO is so successful M. L. D. SKEWES-COX es TODAY witiitin: Miniere ie
vary ened mil Morris 10 H.P shall not then have had notice orhin, ‘anteed to give you Sree S.0.L.F. & re meer FROM Y large 1 pboards. There is a
od conditior : . ai - ° n in 2 * A ‘utant, ge lounge , |
Very. good condition eeien i MISCELLANEOUS ane all persons indebted to the said | st inst ry ane 66 NOT’ The Barbados Regiment. | OUR Gas SHOWROOM | with gallery ase _ fining roony }
1948 Singer Sport -— - Sree te ere a to settle their said | non . on Fatur ggg dn «bn mere will be a WOs a fits Man ae i BAY STREET kitehen, 2 servants’ ro: bedrooms,
All these cars are ‘ Tersens to listen to ‘Jeffreys B Dated this bbe? Sy foe | free s MENDACO from vat rc eting at 1930 hours on Saturday 8 July, 1950. fer 2 cars, provision cane. ao
PORT ROVAL pea coe, Monshe weg: Ris ariistes, 10 ETTINA ERCILLA RRATH i950, | Chemist. The guarantee protects you. OPEV SEPEOP PAPA, EL hester. ‘nis property many be
be broadeast over Radio I "button 1 tratt HWAITE, | CTUR x | Durchasa® sally te .
om 9.00 . Distribution | Qualified Administratri » ort . | ive ome d furnished if
f row 9.15 p.m, 5th and 12th July Julian Egbert Seattiwatte,” tes pai x | LE E % “Gt gororcy cir B.S.A ee 24,6 50-16 n OG 50—4n. | a 1 {GLOCCOMORRO", eerendite
A senditi Only do c CAM Fe _ | 9 al oxy rand new stone bun
Apply Desmond Hinks ' oi Fight millimetre | Ss > jow of sturdy ea~
oe. Hinkson tale preterre In (food, condition BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION CHIROPRACTIC MR. AUBREY poveLas-smrrn st { fo! ‘desiined i nnatnucttion and
Paamade? oso ; Arthur & Co. Ltd M.A., s ind dining ro ‘ ounge
MOTOR CYCLE—F 29.6 50-410 | v bee of Lectures and a Film Show | RESTORES HEALTH ROYAL NETHERLANDS a At h x | Santon te basins), pleosant. airy
-p. he 8, Se es eve pees for M | xs : the Barbados RF wed 2 verandah and :
sikeess eeagiieae Workinia aT eee rary Ra ee ee eee MICA, during the | Chirovitie’’ Upper Bay 6 FERREIRA, | STEAMSHIP CO. mm “02.v. DABS call Nurses’ Association's Ra ele ¥| en; Te aes anon aiee
only. Worth on ints ee ‘ oh tat Mi ; ily 1950 at 8 p.m, It is he ; | nad ' gay St. (near Espla-| SAILING FROM c wooD” w falgar Street ‘ | rooms are detached 7
_ he ; re ats To : : vie test > . AMSTE, ‘argo ‘, a Th
JOHNSON Tel. 6354 : # ERSONAL pany ‘On oo thle ve ee to attend as | methoc > Jate | ROTTERDAM AND eee. Bt bucia, “st i“ aes san There will be a Leciure by Mr x athe oe SOE land walled’ snd
many’ ¢. Programme as. fol- | 2981 Dai Phove; SS. SMERSILTA™, July 7.6.11th & Aruba,’ Date of Salling will be tease WE Re ee ee Mee Bleep ute oe eee
ear cis, Bedford 12 h.p July, Monday 3rd— Subject Why | 6.50—E.Sun, | S/ “HECUBA”, ' August 4.5.8th. notified . or Hs TORTaneTS of the Barbados Regis- %s “
LS sides. Suitable for trade or at pies a Clerks should be ina Union’ Apesker: | , SAILING FROM AMS i The M.V. “CARIBE: . . Wear Nurses’ Association on %| Mh ROUMAIKA™, Navy Gs
je use. Owner leaving the island icing treaan ee Guahe Watted agaiint|~ nus, deokane ' i. iL AND DOVER EE" = will nesday, Sth July, 1950, at 6.00 wi) @l jf ayrells Road) Attr: ardens
3410 (office) or 3738 Hand. kiving credit to my wife Maude Eloise July, Monday i0th— Subject: “West | Professio 4 j \ san SS. “COTTICA™, June 23rd. accept Cargo and Passengers for p.m. The subject will be “Some > jnitedhe Groped? te
3 Arthur (nee GREEN) as 1 do not hold Indies, through English eyes" Spadker ssional Notice | SS. “BONAIRE”, July 2ist. Doraintes, A Montserrat Rapects of Adult Education” win |(g| Sinked by mahogany en
volta ae Sie a for her or anyone| Suiy Sean j My omic a | othe TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH inst om its. Sailing 30th Nurses please be punctual? oa eception, 6 bedr i kit Wy
ry ting any debt or debt , Monday 1Tth— “The i “ will be clo or vacation | VERP AND AMSTERD. > pantry, large -
tr name e . . 8 in] Trade Unions * » value of | on Monday h July 4 ton MS. “ ss AM % ge verandahs,
ELECTRICAL aaa arene by a written order] Judge J 5S ne, {oe Cortununtty Speaker | on Mond: Ly 24th huis ewes A open | M ; 4 Serer mee 27th, 35 SOSSOSS SOSSISSOEE, nausea Grounds secon,
PLT ” July, F y re : whose ve aac, ersons} gs 7 » July 25th. SSOOOOOE SPOS = acres. Tl
States, taiswan 6. V FITZ HERMAN ARTHUR, cpilly;, Friday alst— Film Show. British } are a have not been delivered} pap SAILING TO TRINIDAD, B.W.I. Se ¥ House proposition, Nee
17 and 19 Plate. 0 enn 8 War Mount Dacres July, M , ‘ ' _ u for PARAMARIBO DEMERARA, ETC hooner _owneta % “CLOUD WwW .
Be Lan ate Dial 3878. Ds St. Joven} Indices fanday 4th “Cost of Living | Opthalr July. H, Ha M.S. “BONAIRE”, June 2ist ‘ Association (INC). FOR Ss x So) ME} Bul, Chrict ae *, Rendezvous
é .. Electrical Departme TROD eee d nd other Labous stabletion” aren MS. “HELENA” June 29th. — CONSIGNEE, Dial No, 4047 ALE er aan, he ak oe ee
a 29.6.50—€n peers Bes eR Sarees: “Labour 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD Fe YIM) market and c ghee el
me se 2 9 ” uw € a!
gEUBTRIC — [WATER HEATERS by | uid. (Monday Sst “The employer NOTICE mens ——- Veen ee % spine eae "site my
ganton ing. de ay and eaten ica A ee “ 8] against, eneronchmen
. - o., Ltd lect val 7 All perse ‘ Go 3. aralled vistas
Department. etrica CHRISTIE 5 € i vernment Hill, St. Micha: > z of t!
Dial 3b onl’ By ISTIE SMITH, || are invited io aitend the Um ui C: © ‘ Po eae - os % area out to sea and ov
ELECTRICAL TOO! MM deat Sra ah ahd iaiuik ak MiMeoice ae etme zanna an ational t . s S Wit % Sriees iotinee wae
. TRICAL TOOLS by Black & | MECHANICAL eee gee Ump res are eamis. Ss Six Acres attached. S gines. picture w hae
or aeie Drills, Bench Grinders etc. PUBL I Bl) 4 along a frie ‘d : é . brir 4 q recess, study, 3 Rercare
Pent DaCosta & Co., Ltd, Moctringl BIKES. “Hercules Silver King, on t A¢ SALES THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASS6 For all particulars apply s Wardrobes) 2 hathieaine be
t : 60—6n | all models, Bl 5 erms, TION INC KE ASSOCIA 4 sail 2 ib bath and sg!
[ ; lack, Green, A, No SOUTHBOUND style hower, &
SLECTRIGAL APPLIANCES: ja: | 0:, Lid ts Barnes & ———— —— W. F. HOYOS, Honorary Se Sails Sails Sails H. H. WILLIAMS 3 tyle kitchen, laundry. “s
4LANCES New 6.50—t.f.n A Secretary Montreal Hialif . 5 » quarters, gar: Se
act of Toasters, Hot, Fiates, Xrons UCTION rata s ax Boston Dial 2676 > quarters, garage, tiled’ pat
Mieco we DaCosta &.Co., Ltd, | MISCEL) === - Coe eae 19th June 26th June -——- 6th Jul; x ait at the Ssioe aimea
am. AN 7 ‘NOI , 30 th June 3ri uly 6th July 83SS9966656666656004 “ ss asked.
ete ee 2, eh abate oe ipeUs UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | ©4288 & HOUND A enon iain July 1a July Sth July 16 July 1m duty 2990960008 Fi) YERIENDLY HALL", Mayo
a RIUM PLANTS Dial 8426 By instruction I will sell at Mess q a, Gen tin Aue ath AGE. 27th July 5th Aug. 6th Koz. } in good state of ores .
@anton specially constructed for use ws a $426 | & Co's Garage, Probyn Street on Frida pn | LADY NELSON | = i eS eee ica. Rien ah ‘Aus. The B b 12 acres of land and ener
Shower Bath Patented Mixing Valve next 7th July at sharp 1 o’clock—-on« LOST ADY NRESON “"Tith Sep Tah Sep Tank Sop. abihSep,_ seth Sep. ar a 0S Mutual h use, mill, stables and ¢ wore
regulates temperature at will, DaCost ANTIQUES— of Morris 12 car damaged. Terms Cash . Pp. a5th Sep. 26th Sep. rouse. Contains § receptios
& Co., Ltd.’ Electrical Dept. Dial a7, | alas", China, old ‘tavais, description Darcy A. Sent. Auctioneer. TRS Yester betw NOPTHBOUND * pecnentne: verandahs, femmes
20 fsa ay | Watercolours’ Bart 8, fine Silver, 1.7.5 eld petween Fogarty ; Arrives Sails Lif ; cclco plant, telephone, :
enero 550-00 | graphs, ete., at Ge | ape tt ‘Auto. | —————-—- -_— 7.50—4 : containing B'dos i Seales Arrives Arrives ance ociety figure for quick sale,” a
FRIGIDAIRE—Large frigidaire, 18 C ‘joining Roya) Yacht Club.” ©"°? | UNDER 4 we ‘comn sae cha ome trek ae Boston Halifax Montreal “BANYAN BEACH", Bright
#. capacity model but recent!s 1.940.—tn, THE DIAMOND HAMMER| OO Adveesiar Bewera ADY RODNEY - 21th June 29th June sth July 10th July 13th J: The most attractive Siuisatnw oc
etc ay be first class work-| ANTIQUE SHEFFIELD S. I have been instructed to sell at R i boaen | ARS SRS fey Se. Sek Seo ar ghee ater ‘Aug. ath Aug. Wane al eae added
er, May be secn at Emtage SLD Saw bur pee rae ewes 4 : ADY RODNEY .. t ’ ug. 29th Aug, Sist A : 8 of a perfect sand
Broad Street. Apply ; ge, | Cover, also Si ce Bowl & | burn, My Lord's Hill Thur rf ADY N 19th Sep. 2ist Si ug. 3rd Sep, and ndy beach
5 > anager Bridge-| ys . Iver Ent Dist Jul are a , on Thursday 6th niece aeneneenenn DY NELSON st Sep, 30th Sep. 1st Oct. - good bathing. D
Bre Res: ee rious Sulver Goblets, Gorr pn and | old at 1 o'clock a quantity of howe. | pp a as taste th Oct; ith Oct, ith Oce, ath Oct. agth Oct: EXTRAORDINARY — GENERAL the | modern" stvie aah bats
a P 3.6 ae -which includes; double = . . gallery, large main liv
H.M.V. Rodiograms H.M.V. has} ROWEMIAN 35.6.80—an preanies mattress, washstand, shies | ovale Sales—Contd MEETING 3 bedrooms, delphi ha
atest Model 5307 . a etn a ol ge Ae *l-edged mirror, coal stove eo Asse - 7 ne " onc! a . ss
Bares ti foaal, B507 f Lie eee ene? complate gaivanise- sheets & old lumber, at a ome nip ssenser Fares and freight retes on appiioation i ol cham NOTICE is hereby given rete construction throughout.
QUALITY | REPRODU eRe mber, Gorringe Gaus ot intmer Ketel! EAL ESTATE GARDINER AUSTIN : that an Extraordinary Gen- iRnecebakinteiaci art oor
TANDING SENSITIVITY, SIMPLICIT ot DARCY A. SCOTT. | “CGLLME ibis & CO., LTD. — Agents eral Meeting of the abo'/2- “BLACKMAN A” re |
to Seanoreleata We shall be pleased | Also Synd Rats TURF CLUB TICKET! Se 3 La 1.7, 80=4n| day on three sides, Drnvel 1 ae ” named Society will be held This well-known be Topeph
enience. Dial pi Paseo ecru Bmith, Eoale Wall Corer“? |UNDER THE i | three Bedrogn \ at the Society’s Office, Beck- with Ne histo smosintiong ie
} nee a Costa & C - P orner ind strict § ‘Ae stil raiint ions is
eas" Biectrieat Dept. 30.6 -50~ iyi Sen THE DIAMOND HAMMER | perticaiors 0%, °| i} RELIANCE FRE. RS with, Place, Bridgetown, at {f Hf) onon to contidoration. thie are
¥ ANDI - — _ p F 7 .m. iday F sideration, Thi
CANDLESTICKS . t wilt aelt be aud | ) EZE: on Friday, 7th | ety is wel his prop-
-—_—_ tid {S: Pair of Magnificent | T y auction on the spots o a6 July, 1950, f ’ wel) sited on a w.
: eneh Sil ei gnificent | Tuesda ¥ \ on | ————- Gs n ’ , for the followi ) hillside’ « 1 a wooded
nh Sir Canaatics with the wa: | tert "Rouaes “One Th" Bou Saararell 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. purposes, vis: — Ba} Bl Mince anc poner "very ne
FURNITURE ast watt inges Antique ‘ Mager roofed house at Sobers ate a si eae ps Se een of partte ghee — ALSO --~ 1 bedrooms, ‘kitchen, pM tn gti s
FURNITURE 25.6.50—2n | ye ‘on Paid abi tie. Gthaeite a Govthla'| erksaenem ral 2.1,50..—31 i MAIZE AND CORN MILLS. ie Sone” ene 2 187 and Servants” au aviers. for
J -One Larder & one Kit- ae a roofed house with shed a . . desirable to a i = and 4 g A ’
hr : ret i DIAM : i. ae ed at Mahogan LAND ( AND . : ppoint a . ges. Blackman’
pet ee: almost new. Apply ie aide ta reke eae jarge Superb | Lane. Both must be sold. Inspection on 1 ‘i ICE SHAVERS Committee of seven could be made one of the ow
B.D. S. Worme No, 3 “tiugenden" | Mriced’ to sol by London Court Jewellers. | zine eation to D’Arey A. Scott. : CALL AND SELE . persons to value the I foe ee
poaneee) Fae 30.6.50—3n | tines Antique Shor low figure. Gor-| 72° “ane non | cere eer eanes CT YOURS AT ONCE vestments of the oaiaky eyaer ESTATE & DAIRY
eg ; tts wD-ae A aan ‘ Good arable pr
—————___ —_—__ —_—. 25.6.5 of La a a" as arable pr ry
SER ———- | =e nate | UNDER THE SILVER (Sin tt Mowat Wise satee! |. Betabtietea tion of the 25th Septern- | 30 acces with "approvingly, 0
} t JIPE—D Cl w ‘S’' SLIPPERS 7 ana site. Apply ©, ft I Phone RT 7 o n= ass potential b
Ri ones rining Chairs $6. 0 each ous and sizes ry RS in a pretty gol HAMMER 3541 ‘and 3854 Pron 1860 T. HERBERT Ltd. Incorporated — a and, if it is | eg Full particulars slang
from $20,00, Larders $15.00 ables | “iciern. Dress ‘Shanye ahecae: . : eemed desirabl
+ pe ‘ ) each, Mahog- 29.6.50—4n, On Wednesday Sth J LAND~Twenty pe ses 1926 i rable, to p~ “SUN 3E
Svemiite sinioh sate. Round | Pine \MISSES PLASTIC “HANDBAGS | wit concluded, ‘Thursday raise ae aril) welt Oy | Renae Brathwalthe's Cap, off Dayrell eye ack rect, oe ne te eee | Year siete aituais Ce
Te ee ae shoulder straps, Red, White and. Black | ¢ jer of Mrs. J. A. Marshall, her furni Road, Christ Church. Aypl ee form the Committee Lr ck ote eae ee ee
$4.00. her Article at $1.90. The Modern’ ‘and Black | ture at “Coverly", Christ Chur u- 1G. Green, D urch. Avply to Mir.. H Yen. 2. To ; . ‘ ’ wide sea frontage «
Gy Marwan prise 1h Sy oO ‘ i xe Modern Dress Sho; » Christ Church, ayrelis Roac Sans ——— appoint a Direct good boat an ge and
’ aiph Beard’s sh Shoppe, which ine’ 1.7, 60—Sn | eS SSS or in tt anchorage. 3 t
ae Hardwood Ailey, Open 8 a.m, {0 29.6.50-—4n, | Dining Table, Upright Chairs and. R 1. te De. SOLAS E OPES the place of Mr, C. M, Awith basins) loungs, Mee
noon) daily, Phone 4683 NEEDLES for your record pl ers, Moria fuite aonere Ang 3 ck | gitsac Han 4 bh ‘ SPSS SSOOPSOOSS : Sed Manning who has re- aiid. room, verandah 3 ee
1.7.50—an |< Kinds including Ruby ead Bapphire hion Chairs, <4 Rockers with Sprin ont i PUBLIC AU 3 pened. Hd Aine garden: Ano courtyard
dt vem|-perman ’ 4 Fi ice Chairs, Plant a) . 0 i ; oe Sere garam. Anoiie
Bish oleae ed neice oes to play several {10 Tables, enna etee's Qrna sealife te : crc taauae ceria CTION NOTICE fit a atte: oan seen bargain other Bladon
i a B Sideboard, M.T, Yater Table & ‘ : ‘ON INE ONS RECEIVED, 1, : certain al- PROPERTY—Whi
POULTRY ARNES & go. LtD. Case, He volving Book Case, Pl ert i *. oie by Panne Auction on WEDNESDAY. hy potesiened, wu offer for terations to the Deed of A. vary bothaly pdr _ark Road.
6 | s mm Zz . 2 * - ‘ . orey ~
TURKEY ‘NFW PLATTERS—Din SN ea ceded go ig calle : vith ee iat | Oe Seer te ATTRACTIVE & WELL KEPT PROPERTY a . recommend- Tauern ateaee aoe arta
EYS—One Bronze hen with S—Dinah Shore, Frank y, Electrolux in perf es, Cut camped 5.6.50—2: “Bou y the Di veal Z rooms and veranda :
' | . ‘ P| ior > 5. 50—2n. oO ” ? irectors by ci - andahs, dou-
pii-bred Suteey. chicks (Bronce with | Sinatra. Bing and all the rest Come _ Bn Cone, ee neh] WHATS UP fF ne | situate at the Fortlands, Basseterre, St. Kitts, B, These proposed amend. le ariveway & set in soe E
ne n , ° rds, . ela anc : . », Basi ‘ i i ea
ee ae btat bla white—for bith ea Hecords, Barometer, Double and Single A Payable Whotrsole Liquor . seid ie ak esuinetegs iltte ane o hts chr eee oe Wi ments can be seen on olazes, “fatal ouling Whose ee
: jal 8462 O., LTD. lyon Bedsteads, Springs and Beds. Pine, the Git : wor Business ins HIS RESIDENCE which has a delightful view overlooking the Harbou ' application to the S: operas. Tale Deane Bouse — oF
28.6.50—-3n 24.5.50—t.f.n. | Dressing Age wreseas}, Mehowany : r é ’ rect |S ntsink Mba ot tare pene could be easily converted, with little e: feat tary. ecre- qnick enle own price for
PLASTIC HEADTIES . Cred, Sablon, Washstands, | TOM seatan eagk Nie “ike emt CaS The House is fitted thre one By Or
|PLASTIC HEADTIES in pretty Floral | Press alt ables; Chairs, Landers, | Ware | Ac %> hl ue Chance sor an) Sin ttt own Grounds, of hroughout with all Modern Conveniences, and stands der of the Directors, REAL ESTATE AGENT
Modern Dress Shoppe Beso a | Satpenters ‘Tools, Lawn eiillard Table.) A Two-Storey Ste ons Axtractive, |+S may Me ae ee Acne imate CUO AINE toaseaone vied ' Pee Auctioneer & Surveyor
lice eepinenraennent n Mills, Coal Stove, Kitchen Ute ect). | Reside a va tusiness and |. wae . Appointment, , nvited, which ecret:
RAI 3 = , chen Utensils idence i Tudor can For furth rule A ary. PLAN
Bin NCOATS “with yfgliars or Hoods, a eee Ol steve, Chicken Coops; | 408 wari, Eis Se Gules Fiche. ter Orie ? er particulars, kindly apply to : 22.6.50—5n os py eg: BUILDING
Min) Whe Modern ‘Dress ae ink at} wicycle, Garden Bs Sone typewrtier, | Sone Nett J side 3-Bedroom | »* EMILE S. DELISLE, one 4640
i 0 6.50--4n and other items nes. Garden Hose | for Ons a han low at Fontabelle, going 44454 eee e Auctioneer, St. Kitts, B.W.1.
Sees . a eo o'clock Term CASH | (Latee) St Oo ne0. A Detirable E-Bedrpora a POAC OCCE
Ties t o res a RA ) Sed ition are angalow A-1 Ce :
almost daily injure cnemselves, ao Me? 2 SoM tate os x bt KER, TROTMAN & CO., th Doctors’ Prised ee Prine, Area ATLAN ;
rity 38, 3 < 7 han” oti ners POG‘OTS,. £°k1Ge Sell +" 1
often cut themselves, injure their | | ° ga kncnnee ate tyne Ooch ™27.50-~an The Henetda Hotels Ac denctinus 7 TIME 4 TIS HOTEL (ON-THESEA
knees or elbows by falling, they Trafalgar Street, Phone + er Pare rey - Ereet a ae ean th. Oe hs MARCHES ON BATHSHEBA -- BARBADOS
ables ea De " lote o 70 R . IE iS
often catch skin-injuries when | | Tyo 26.50—t-1n.| UNDER THE SILVER |° ner Willing Bathing: Note— AT LORDS | @ LOVELY SEA BATHING @ EXCELLENT
VER Cc iG 2 . . ire, Mo » an Hotel Ven- 4 | I SPATE The Ms E} 2
sporting and playing, by a kicki) | po\ vs RNR OR DAIS, Micoerae HA! or 87 a 4. Winger Sill . ae @ MODERATE RATES CUISINE
or a fall. A & * ‘ome. Apply, Richards MMER or $713, D. F. de ADREU A Trainc * Maine Hedin eratt nes ih :
wise mother there- tree 2.7.50.—1n Catt aoe West Indies Cricket Team Tri rvation apply — The Man
fore, always has a tia of PUROL & COVER, G Wathistar ain & thee Carter ny Dateh Uode Wear hassen nmnehe Tver Baste Xs : ae
| period, 4 » Geo lv ednesday h & : a stre ” ree ‘oar M 2 .
reidy, because she kaows only ||| !0 own 2» unique specimen. 'Garringes | ©! Pee Le Meee ~~ |} AT BARBADOS
too well how helpful thi (pwn 8 unique: specimen. Gorringee | Tr aha 7.50.1 For d
Reales A)! ere een or etre = veer Thursday 18th—Mrs. Alls | pec i 7 or domestic and ligh i
dy is in ai such cases. . —— Sale, “Ullsdale th—Mrs, Allan Howell's SS SSS SSS, | nn SPECIAL BLENDED RUM ght lubrication purposes you need
: i Colles Haevice, iesday alee ate Linge ni ith the Distincti
eight approx ee? | 17 High Str ap Stree Rock it Su ctive Flavour) “@ TE
> nde Sie otrtts| geet Bin=Mr, R.A. Munters MAPLE MANOR | | persedes All” Other Blends T”
of 25.6.50—2n | 54 le ue Waters Terrace j GUEST HOUSE <1) SIP IT
—_— Thurs . x r § bite
LVP® Crinoline re aca ; Se c. ‘The Mal re a G. McKinstry's Opposite Hastings Rocks } i\\ Blenders: TS SOT a product of Germ Lubri
>Cup. 4 ag? . 5 1. BOU th P ric
‘ ine Cup. A rare pigce of | BR! ANKER, TROTM AN & ©O., { Tel—sea. Sepeaecety Fett aes ants Ltd.
‘ é ie 10p 4 a 8 =
| a 8 BO ae 4 rtioneers 26.6.49—t.f.n. ‘ Joker dD. Taylor & L | ainable at all branches of
oe 7 Sons Lid. CEN
Ne 79ENTRAL FOUN r
NDRY ETD.



























CROW
NA CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER A
ALE









SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Barbados Co-Operative Bank Limited

Twelfth Ordinary General

Meeting



’

At the Meeting of Shareholders of Barbados Co-operative Bank Limited held at
the Children’s Goodwill League’s Hall on Thursday, the 15th day of June, 1950, the
retiring Directors Mr. A. A. Guiler, Dr. E. W. Roberts and Mr. J. K. C. Grannum were
re-elected along with Mr. F. D. McD. Symmonds and the other Directors who did not
retire that day.

Before the meeting began Shareholders stood for one minute in silent respect to
the memory of the late Chairman, Mr. E. E. Sampson, deceased, while Mr. D. S. Payne,
M.A., present Chairman of the Board of Directors, along with other Directors paid
fitting tribute to his memory.

In moving the adoption of the Report the Managing Director Mr. M. D. Sym-
monds informed the Shareholders that at their Twelfth Ordinary General Meeting it
was gratifying to note that the Bank’s policy of accepting deposits of from four cents
upwards had been a means of encouraging thousands of the youngest and also of the
poorest members of the Community to begin the habit of saving. The Bank’s service in
this respect was providing a valuable means of educating the young in the habit of thrift
and was thereby assisting in moulding their characters in a stable and steady direction.

Three years ago as a means of encouraging the poorest of their depositors the
Directors had obtained the sanction of the Shareholders to the fixing of the interest pay-
ments to depositors at 34°¢. The number of depositors had been steadily rising. There
were now 18,449 depositors with a balance of $431,929.09 to their credit, a sure and certain
indication of Public Confidence in the Bank and its Directors.

The Bank’s service in the field of Housing was also receiving public apprecia-
tion. In spite of the high cost of imported building material every effort was being
made to bring down the cost of housing to the masses. In varying districts, in every
part of the Island the Bank’s help in this respect could be seen and it was worthy of
mention that the sum of $744,209.00 had been advanced for this purpose to the end of
February last.

Shareholders would be pleased to note that after making provision for the
payment of $11,637.18 for Income Tax, the Directors would again be recommending
the payment of a Dividend of 10% to the Ordinary Shareholders while the Reserves
of the Bank which last year stood at $80,000.00 would be increased by $5,000.00 to $85,000.00.

He had much pleasure in moving the adoption of the Report.

The Report follows:—

Report of the Directors for the year ended 28th February 1950, laid before
the Shareholders at the General Meeting held at 5 p.m. on Thursday the !5th day
of June, 1950, at the Children’s Goodwill League’s Hall, off Constitution Road.

28th February, 1950.

The Directors have pleasure in submitting to the Shareholders the twelfth
Annual Report for the year ended 28th February, 1950. The Bank continues to make
satisfactory progress in all the departments of its work as shown in the subjoined details.

SAVINGS BANK:—This Branch continues to show steady progress and is
justifying the aim of the Bank, to encourage the habit of thrift among the people by
accepting even the smallest deposits. Extending the saving habit improves the general
economic conditions in the community and makes for better citizenship. The rate of
interest on Savings Deposits remains at 347. The following table shows the progress
made by the Bank. i

Balance to ! Int’st Total P

To end No, of Deposits Withdrawals Credit of | _ paid to | Shares Dividend

of Aug. Persons Depositors Depositors Sold
1939 2,353 | $ 11,569.67 $ 6,826.07 1 $ 4,743.60 | $ 7,319 Ss

To end | | | t

of Feb. |
1940 | 2,880 | 23,196.16 17,599.69 | 5,596.47 | 86.69 | +951 6%
1941 | 3,856 17,911.25 18,346.94 | 5,160.81 aT et: | 10,812 | 6%
1942 | 5,145 20,035.65 18,188.23 7,008.23 | 122.47 14,017 —
1943 | 7,152 45,091.52 30,806. 69 21,293.06 | 220.43 28,847 3%
1944 | 10,096 175,963.20 100,628.23 96,628.03 1,396.37 46,918 | 4%
1945 12,684 245,940.75 190,823.64 151,745.14 3,397.23 73,448 | 1%
1946 14,163 282,672.83 227,468.72 206,949 .25 4,819.72 91,200 8%
1947 | ' 15,869 364,712.21 284,602.19 287,059 .27 6,687.97 | 120,439 | 10%
1948 | 16,912 393,344.35 360,327.60 320,076.02 | 10,129.75 166,559 10%
1949 | 17,694 342,847.86 309,839.78 353,084.10 10,993.71 | 188,924 | 10%
1950 | 18,449 372,977 .27 294,132.28 431,929.09 | 12,994.85 |

205,454 | 10%



REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE:—The year’s Revenue amounted to $78,825.54

and the Expenditure to $44,370.34—leaving a Net Revenue of $34,455.20.

PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT:—From the amount of $34,455.20 available the
Directors recommend that the sum of $12,994. 85 be placed to meet payment of 34‘« Interest
to Savings Bank Depositors, a further sum of $2,375.91 less Income Tax $891.15 be put
to meet payment of 6% dividend to Preference Shareholders $1,484.76—$66.00 be deducted
as depreciation of the Bank’s Furniture, leaving a balance of $19,909.59. This added
to the Balance at Profit and Loss Account to 28th February, 1949, $1,984.52 makes a
total of $21,894.11 at Credit of Profit and Loss Account to 28th February, 1950, from
which amount the Directors recommend that a Dividend of 10% be declared on the
Capital paid up to 28th February 1950, $11,637.18 less Income Tax of $4,363.94,—
$7,273.24. $5,000.00 be placed to the Credit of General Reserve, making a total of
$85,000,00 to the Credit of General Reserve. $7,466.09 be added to the Income Tax Re-
serve of $12,157.69 making a total of $19,623.78 to meet payment of Income Tax and
that a balance of $2,154.78 be carried forward to the Credit of Profit and Loss.

GENERAL:—During the year two plantations have been acquired:—Thorpe’s
in St. James and Grazette’s in St. Michael. ?

At Thorpe’s the existing land tenants will be given facilities for acquiring their
own lots on easy terms while at Grazette’s on the beautiful highlands adjoining Black
Rock overlooking the sea a comprehensive modern housing scheme is now being pre-
pared.

Our scheme for the purpose of assist ing persons to obtain their own homes on the
easy payment instalment plan is working satisfactorily. The sum of $744,209.00 has
been advanced for this purpose up to 28th February, 1950.

AUDIT:—We are pleased to record that a continuous audit was carried on dur-
ing the period under review by Mr. E. H. Bohne, who is now eligible for re-election
to serve until the next Ordinary General’ Meeting.

OFFICERS:—The Directors‘record with profound regret the passing of the late
Edwin E, Sampson, Chairman of the Board of Directors from the time of the Bank’s
inception.

At the twelfth Ordinary General Meeting two of the Directors automatically
rtire. The two who retired were Mr. A. A. Guiler and Dr. E. W. Roberts and_ these
along with Mr. J. K. C. Grannum who has been appointed to serve until the next Ordin-
ary General Meeting are now eligible for re-election.

The appreciation of the Directors is extended to the staff for the very eapable
manner in which the Bank’s work has been carried out.

D. S. PAYNE,—Chairman
M. D. SYMMONDS’,—Managing Director
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,—Secretary







REVENUE ACCOUNT

For Year Ended 28th February, 1950





DR.









OBE OSSS OOS LEE OE OLE APPS PSFOOD







PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT



34% Interest to Savings

Balance brought dewh .. $34,455 20

Depositors a $12,994 35
6% Dividend to Preference
Shareholders $ 2,375 91
Less Income Tax 891 15 1,484 76
Depreciation on Furniture 66 00

$14,545 61

Balance (Net Profit) $19,909. 59

$34,455 20

$34,455 2(









BALANCE SHEET TO 28TH FEBRUARY, 1950
CAPITAL, LIABILITIES & RESERVES ASSETS

Authorised Capital
160,000 Ordinary
Shares @ $1.00 each $160,000 00

80,000 Prefer-
ence Shares @
$1.00 each ..

Bank Buildings Marhill
& Trafalgar Sts.

Properties unsold ..

Furniture and Fix-
tures S

Less Depreciation .

$ 20,700 00
184,440 54

$ 1,310 00
66 00

and

80,000 00
$240,000 00

Cash in Hand
at Bankers
Petty Cash .. ;
Mortgages, Loans &

Accts. Receivable
Building Materials

64,296 6

Issued Capital 2,400 00

160,000 Ordinary
Shares ;

45,454 Preference
Shares

$160,000 00 456,867 9%
3,193 67
45,454 00

$205,454 00



Paid Up Capital
99.190 Ordinary Shares
Fully Paid $ 99,190 00
60,810 Ordinary Shares
Partly Pair 17,181 82

$116,371 82



40,374 Preference
Shares Fully Paid 40,374 00
5,080 Preference Shares
Partly Paid 2,124 638 $ 42,498 68
$158,870 50
80,000 00
12,157 69

Total Paid up Capital
General Reserve ..
Income Tax Reserve
Unclaimed Dividends

(Ordinary Shares)
Unclaimed Dividends

Preference Shares

1949 : =
Unclaimed Dividends

Preference Shares

1950

3,553 47
393 42

1,878 18

1,484 76
Savings Depositors
Mortgages, Loans &

Accounts Payable
Profit and Loss Ac-
count Balance 1949
Profit and Loss Ac-
count for Year to

431,929 09
22,859 70

1,984 52

28th February
1950, if a 19,909 59 21,894 11
Ee. ae $733,142 74 $733,142 74
ceteiaa as . abbendipdhlawoat



AUDITOR'S REPORT
I hereby certify that 1 have examin ed the foregoing Balance Sheet with the
Books of the Bank, I have obtained all the information and explanations | have re-
quired and that in my opinion the above Balance Sheet is properly drawn up so as to
exhibit a true and correct view of the state oi affairs of the Bank, according to the best of

my information and the explanations given to me, and as shown by the Books of the Bank,

BOHNE,
Auditor,

EDWARD H.

OPPOSE PPO IO










* HAVE YOU GOT A S|
COLD or COUGH ¢ |
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‘eeu ie COLLINS '
CERTAIN COUGH TOILETRIES

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REQUISITES
SUPPLIES
Ete.

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

156A EEE MME LE

4,4 444
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+




“

Barbados Real Estate |
Agency |

INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL



OF DISTINCTION”




Telephone 2336
Office Hoetings Hotel Ltd

Whet will you offer
| for these two modern

FINE TAILORING IS
ALWAYS A JOY TO


















cr. EB BEHOLD !
Salaries $12,941 72 Rents from Properties . Soe $ Bi0d4 15 | HOUSES ? °
Auditor’s Fee si ns 960 69 Discount on Insurance Premiums Lie siascwin, Sikh, Bullet
Stationery, Printing, Postage etc. 1,495 19 and Assignments 1.727 OCG) stone. Drawing,/dining room. 3 | ° é
General Expenses = : 306 0? Discounting Fees . si 1,775 72] Bl Mitch Wash roorn, gavage “008 Our Tailoring
Land Rent, Taxes, Insurance etc. 4,115 45 Interest Account .. a 17,006 4} | sa, £ ceo eee eens a
Legal Expenses. ms 973 38 Preperty Account | ear are aa ~ Department
Property Expenses ay a 1,748 11 Total Sales.. $142,799 02 vaictotcha Sonn aie COmntets “has a deservedly Popular
Commission on Property Sales 584.00 Balance unsold to | Poet ececin teks wie Reputation for
Insurance on Bank’s Building .. 248 80 28th Feb. hot and cold water}, tiled kitenen, |
Directors’ Fees ees 2,310 00 1949 $177,419 36 Pee Wianding “Mie Ve acre Jand. “JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
Special Services 720 00 Acquired Water, electricity MORE CARE AND
Travelling Expenses ‘ oN 480 00 during ATTENTION”
Welches Tenantry Expenses .. 17,487 66 year 97,448 29 We also have FOR SALE
icici “ial ini liancaialiallinisae | DOVER, Christ Chureh. 6 lots on which we give to all orders
on o> | sea 3 x 10,000 and 3 x 12,000 «q
$44,370 34 $274,867 65 | ft, also 7% acres; 5 acres; 4'% for Suits
Balance carried down $34,455 20 Less un- pees» Oaten
sold on BT. PHILIP near Rices and the | e
28th Feb |B) Brock ' Gr“Paétory Bulle: |
1950 184.440 54 90,427 11 Ruta lwedd GX cant seen sad Many men now are saying
- , “I Always Get Mine from
Surpl n Properties sold 52,371 91 GIBBES BAY and QUEENS Fort | bd ear
$78,825 5 aah A eae “FOGARTY’S
»825 54 318,825 541
}
eee ese slecanae aa







SSS







1,244 00]!

{ h
I
rH PLATES.Deep and Shallow



PAGE FIFTEEN











For “* SF?

SAND
GARDEN MOULD



RAYMOND JORDAN is the man

BE ADVISED |

to Clean your SUIT and HAT ane STONE }
Bay Street,
Oposite Combermere st Dial 4503












beauty apot of the islaad {
EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHUEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque pari of the island.

TELEPHONE 9527¢ FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without privat bath ete. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.

y. 4 ¥
The, Aristocra of Bicycles
| SPECIAL PRICES FOR SPOT CASH
HIRE-PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED |
HA REIREISON'S broad St, Local Agents.
Pane totes 4 eae aly a
==






















SELECT THESE
NOw!

MAPS—Imperial and Political Wall Maps of the World
THERMOMETERS.-2
ANEROID BAROMETER, etc

kinds

also
WIRE TRAYS WIRE BASKETS

and many other Office Requisites,
e

ROBERTS & CO. —

DIAL 3301

Give us the Tools
and we will do

the Job.
MR. CARPENTER.

What do you require,—a Hand Saw, Rule, Claw Hammer,
S.F. Chisel, Saw File, Iron Plane, Brace, Oil Hone, Spoke
Shave? Bither of these we can supply.

NB. HOW E L L
LUMBER AND HARDWARE
Dial 3306. $22 Bay Street.





MINIATURES.

Dainty hand pas Miniatures set in pendants,
rooches and fob pins.

CHINA ORNAMENTS

Doleful Dan, Cheerful Charlie and other quaint
Characters,



LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

JEWELLERS Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,

SCOTCH TAPE
HAIR CLIPPING

MACHINES
| } STRAW BROOMS, 3 and 4 STRAP

JONNSON'S STATIONERY
— AND -~
MARDWARE.

SS

|| Mrs. HOUSEWIFE



We can now supply you with the following in
Earthenware —

TEA POTS do.
TEA CUPS

TANKARD JU

| MIXING BOWLS (in various sizes)
)
{
(in various sizes)

MEAT PLATTE do

\ DISHES
SAUCE BOATS

And many others too numerous to mention.



The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

| Pay Us a Visit before Purchasing Elsewhere.

|

|

| Nos 33 &52SWANSTREET PHOi.E 2109, 3534 or 4406

SS
SS = SS



——— OO



Y





PAGE SIXTEEN



ARMS UP : TAILS UP :
Dog Training Centre,



get ready for their appearance at the Royal Air Force Display.

Hants, on July 7th and 8th.

‘Colts Gave Us The

Toughest Game’

Declare Touring Malverns

THERE IS A LOT OF
regard to the standard of

ROOM for improvement with
football in Barbados and the

authorities should pay more attention to the young players,

Mr. J.

O. Grosvenor, Manager of the Malvern Football

Touring Team told the Advocate yesterday.

He said their hardest game of
the tour was against the Colts
XI, a bunch of agile youngsters
who, instead of drawing the game

should have really won it. They
definitely moved quicker to the
ball than Malvern who were a

bit stale, and the combination of
their inside forwards was very
good.

Good Displays

Young Gittens and
were outstanding in this game
and went on to play in every
game throughout the tournament,
giving very good dyplays on eac
occasion,

In the second game agains
Spartan, the Park team appeare
to have underrated their oppo-|
nents from the results of he
Colts match and before they
could realise what was happen-
ing, they were four dawn by half
time

In the colony games, the local
team as a whole played better
than he had expected and were
rewarded with a victory in the
second test, Malvern in this game
however, played with a weaken-
ed front line due to the absence
of their centre forward “Putty”
Lewis.

Mr. Grosvenor made
mention of “Brickie”

Bowen

special
Lucas who,

B’dos Crick

he said has a good kick with
either foot and was always try-

ing to test out the goalkeeper.
He said that if Lucas were to
dribble a little more which

would enable him to get closer
to the goal, he would be a very
dangerous player.

Referees Differ

With regard to Referees, he
said that those in Barbados dif-
fered in their interpretation ot

the Rules from those in Trinidad

with the result that at times,
their players were at a loss to
snow the exact nature of the

dleged infringements

He spoke highly of the way in
which Mr. Sayers had conducted
the Spartan-Malvern game, but
thought that the referees here
depended too much on the lines-
men for vital decisions

Mr, Grosvenor expressed thank 5
to the Spartan Club, Mr, Critch-
low Matthews in particular and
his Committtee for their efforts
in making their stay an enjoy-
able one. He sincerely hoped that
whenever the opportunity arose
for them to return to Barbados,
they would embrace it and live
up to any good impression which
they might have caused both on
and off the field



et League

Holds Prize Day

IT is hoped that the B.C.L. will be able to play in the
B.C.A. competition in the future remarked Mr. J. W. B
Chenery befoie he presented the prizes to the various
winners in the B.C.L. at the Princess Alice Play Fields

yesterday.

Before the presentation took
place, a cricket match was played
between Lancashire winners in the
Central Division and the “Rest”.
With the score at 81 for 4 wickets,
Lancashire declared. Of this total,
Arn.strong made an impressive 30,

while V. Fenty took the bowling
honours with 2—10. In their
turn at the wicket, the “Rest”
replied with 58 for 3. McCarthy

miade a stolid 23 and Symmond
a hurricane 15

Grounds And Talent

Mr. C. A. Brathwaite then
muade a short speech in which he

first paid tribute to the work
done by the Secretary, Mr
Hewitt and was sure that there
was no once else who could equal
him in this hard task. He then

pointed out that there was great
talent in the B.C.L. judgir€s from
what he had seen and heard, and
was certain that the time had

come when they could enter the
competition since they had
grounds and also the talent
The only thing needed was the
opposition. e
Mr. Brathwaite then took the
opportunity to congratulate the
W.l, on their triumph = over
England at Lords.
Mr. Hewitt first thanked those
’ *
{ They'll Do It Ev








CONVINCED THE
OFFICE BIG SHOT
THAT HE SHOULD
BE PUT OUT TO
PASTURE + ~>>






ery lime

Wy

PENSION PLAN,
DOLDRUM, WE'RE
GOING TO STRETCH
A POINT». SO YOu

present for their good attendance
and also thanked Messrs. Cave
Shepherd and Co. and_ those
M.C.P.s who had presented prizes
and cups. The B.C.L., which was
in existence for some years had
made remarkable progress’ es-
pecially since they had produced
) great player in Everton Weekes
who is now excelling in England
Thig statement brought rounds of
applause.

Presentation

He then called upon Mr, J, W.
Chenery who presented the prizes
ta the following clubs. Lancashire,
Progressive, St. Christophey,
Westerners and Dominion, Before
the function ended, Mr. Chenery
suid that he was very pleased
with the performance of players
in the B.C.L., and judging from
what he saw, he was of the opin-
ion that they were many more
“Weekes” in this League. Three
cheers were then offered and the
large gathering broke up.

were
Fred

Among thase present
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Mr
Goddard M.C.P., Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott MC.P., Mr. F. E. Mifler
M.C.P., Mr. T. O. Brvan, M.C.P.,
Mr, John Beckles. M.B.E., Mr. J.
E. Brancker, M.C.P., Mr F. E,
Fields, and other

Repistersd UD Paton OMee










Â¥ cea
Military precision on two legs and four at the Royal
Staverton, Glos. as Alsation police dogs of

GOT ANOTHER JoB::+~
AND, OH, BOY: HAS —
HE GOT PEP NOW!


























































SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950









Tee
Oe
rice imee
ea ae
RING 4

bee

















William EYTHE + Marjorie REYNOLDS

Griff BARNETT

Howard ST. JOHN
Jim BACKUS
Robert SHAYNE

; } =—— te Cot due

PICTURE
amit
S

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Produced by RUDOLPH C. FLOTHOW
THIS SUPER DOUBLE BILL

and Ma! cc

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THE VOICE THAT SOLD
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NOW THRILLS THE SCREEN!

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
p.m. Tip Top Tunes. 2.00 p.m. The News. )
CRICKET - Radio Proére ee aed
ATORE B.B.C. Radio Programmes 5 '°.’spovis’evie" 20pm, Mee ne
Oe E je
@ From Page 1 SUNDAY. JULY 2. Third Pr 4.00 p.m. The _News. |
i, eluded the crossbat 7 a The New ? £10 DP Daily Service 6.35 p.m. |
Weekes scored 31, including six Analys 7.15 a.m, Nixt My Kind of Music. 4 eer ae “7a
, rc aa , 8.00 p From the Edit Winibieden. 5.00: pin, DVS: toe
rs, in his first fifteen minutes Prearamme Parade. 8.1 Championship. 5.05 p.m Listeners
e crease Marshall with a Interlude. 8.30 a.m. Fro « hoice 515 . Programme Parade.
beautiful cover drive reached 101 Hour. 9.00 a.m. Close Dowr , ned > wanes Aa cae ‘ Bees
yut of 184 in two and three quar- The News. 1210 p.m. News Ana The Passport, 7.00 p.m, The News. 7.10]
12.15 pm. Puffney Post Office. 12.45 : ah 71 Cricket
er he having hit twelve fours. London Forum. 1.15 p.m. Radio News- ! News Ans cha PR a pri
one si? reel, 1.30 p.m, Sunday Ser 2.00 p.m age Bas Ry cesk perp he gars
His cent achieved, Marshall sas sg aes hei Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m. Radio
played even more entertaining 3.4. Variety Bandbox. 3.30 Newsreel 8 a p m. Science Review am
ce ind sent one tremendous and Prejudice. 4.00 p.m, The News 8.55 pr rom the Editorials.
ndrive crashing to the pavilion er eiesuee. aa p.m. The Piano Memor of Musical Comedy.
off Dare. Weekes, quiet 45... & ; Books To Read. 945 p.m
BR 85 pan. Bajloruc 08 ik. 10,00 p.m. The News. 10.10;
ne in comparison, took 55 PlevWts. 5.15 pm, Progren p.m, Interlude. 10.15 p.m. Much Binding
tes to add fifty 30 sms Brom The Childe Ee the Marsh: IRA pit Commonwealth |
xsshire could not stem the on a. “on These Thing. Survey. 11.00 p.m. A Talk |
{ ms martly though they ‘fhe Rews. 7.10 pum. Ne A === lS}
nd the stand passed one p.m. Caribbean Voices. 745
i on hens Who Have Influenced Me ; i
u in an De gar Hedto-Mewsreel. 6.18 p.m, Eng) AN ANNUAL D
Mar plendid innings ¢ ani zine. 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.1 \
ed a when he tried to pu The Editorials. 9.06 n. Sunday Ser ‘ Sade tia
S} leton with the new ball and 930 p.m, London Forum, 10.00 p.m, Tr will Saher By. ie
rt » and a half News 10.10 p Interlude. 10.15 p.m. | Mr. V. PHOENIX BURGESS
i le In three and a half Anything to De 10.45 7 English 22) at the Children’s Goodwill League
he had hit two sixes, and Eloquence. 11.00 pr M fin t Constitution Road
35 and his ‘ure { on WEDNESDAY NIGHT 5th July
1950
had MONDAY, JULY & 150 ADMISSION 2
minutes. 7.00 am. The N 7.10 « ( ce 6 ene
iriv and Amalysis. 7.15 a.t MUSIC by Mr. Percy Gre
driving and Mu. 4 Mase a ) Orchestra
lly, reached his gpoiking "8.00 pun whe ain ! Transportation available within 2
t 36 in ninety five Charlie Kunz. 8.30 a.m. Harry Leader and ( miles throughout the | aay .
id was still there at tea His Band. 9.00a.m. Close Down. 12 noon (I Te Ee ae noe
Ys his credit, including The News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. {{} Added Attraction: LORD CO!
os : : ’ 12.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 12.18 p.m. {\f will sing
‘: y one 8% fours , Listeners’ Choice. 1.00 p.m. Science Re- i Se
Air Force Police Walcott, who had joined him, view. 1.15 p.m. Radio Nevsreel 1S EEESEpEaELSDEES=_E—
the RAP. and their handlers fter Marshall’s departure, Was 22. 1 | j cence ee
' —————————oee—eeeeeeeT———e—eEeE—E—oE—E OT
taking place at Farnborough, 7 | |
“i Walcott Hurt \ i
After tea, Walcott hurt a thigh |

Yugoslavia
Meets Brazil

RIO DE JANIERO
Brazil and Yugoslavia met to-
day in the vital pool “A” at
World Football Cup tournament
Brazil fancied in some circles to
win the trophy dropped a_ point
in their drawn game with Swit-
zerland allowing Yugoslav'a who
won their two earlier matches, to
head the group with four points
to Brazil’s three

July 1

Brazil therefore needed to win
today in order to qualify for the
finals while Yugoslavia needed
only a draw to eliminge Brazil
and put themselves into the finals

Teams for this important game
were: Brazil Barbosa, Augusto,
Juvanal, Bauer, Danielo, Biggode,

Maneca, Zezino Ademir, Jair,
Chouno

Yugoslav Makicic, Howatt,
Stankovic, Tchaikowsky, Suno-
vich, Vulajs, Mulico, Mevio, ,

Il
—Reuter

Bobey, and Tchaikowsky

|
|

my r yA ’
FRONTENAC |
who |
CUP RACES |
r q y 1
TOMORROW — |

THIRTY-SEVEN yachts will be|
racing for the Frontenac Cup to-
morrow. This Trophy was only |
introduced last year and was won
by Donald Stoute, owner-skipper
of the “Invader’’.

The same amount of boats sail-
ed last Saturday for the same|
Trophy but the race was washed}
out after one of the contestants |
struck the Stake Boat, |

This is a very interesting race|
as the “B” Class yachts sail three]
rounds while the boats of the other |
Classes sail only two. |

'





Senate Vote
$1,222,500,000
For Arms Aid

V ASHINGTON, June 30
Tie United States Senate today

passed President Truman's $1,222-|
500,000 Bill for Arms for Allies |
which includes funds for aid to}

South Korea and the Philippines. |

The Bill allots $16,000,000 arms aid}

for South Korea and the Philip-
pines, The measure now goes tc

fhe House of Representative

where quick action is expecte

because of the international ten- |
sion, Today’s vote was 46 to Nil

The Bill continues for the

second
vear of Presiden, Lruman’s pro- |
zramme of helping free nations}
arm themselves against threatened |
Communist aggression, }

In addition to the $1,000,000,000
to strengthen the military defences
of North Atlantic Pact nations}
against any Russian attack, the}
Bill would authorise $13,150,000}
a Greece, Turkey and Persia, and|
$75,000,000 for thegon Communist

“China ze |

“General area of
~—Reuter



Korea Recaptures Suwon

@ From Page 1
British warships are already in

action, though it is not known
where. In a desperate attempt to
bolster South Korean morale,
leaflets in the Korean language
were being dropped over the
southern regions, telling troops
and citizens American aid wa
being hourly increased

—RKeuter.

By Jimmy Harlo |




* "7 | s = ———— — ee 1
Dororums WHILE WE DYING-SWAN ACT HAVE NO REGULAR PENSION“ AND THEN SY“ 4



_—





i
|

muscle and used Williams as run-
ner Still he drove powerfully,
ind for a time outpaced Weekes.

Few balls passed the bat, and

the first extra, a bye, came at
359. Then at 418, when the fourth
vicket stand had realised 155, in

an hour and three quarters, Wal-
smartly caught at deep

cott was

mid on for 58 He limped off
painfully. Weekes, absolutely un-
troubled, reached his fourth

double century of the tour out of
325 in three hours thirty-five min-
utes At the close
scored 246, and had hit 35 fours.
The unfinished fifth wicket stand





with Christiani added 121 in 65

minutes
SCORES
W.1. 1ST INNINGS

Rae b Hill 28

Marshall b Shackleton 135

Crestrail b Dare 19

Weekes not out 246

Walcott c Dare b Hill 58

Christiani not out 45

Extra 8

Total (for 4 wickets) 539

Fall of wickets: 1—89, 2—124 263,

418
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO i,

25 4 4

id: 4 @

15 1 e339

28 i aR '

30 10 69 2

30 emer. 2

—Reuter.











\
NOT Rattle
NOT Alf Valentine at Old Trafford
NOT Sonny Ramadhin at 1

LUT reminding you of

Mr. HAROLD HARDING'S

DANCE

AT THE CHILDREN'S GOODWILL
LEAGUE

On SATURDAY, &th JULY, 1950

Music by Mr. Perey Green's Ork

REFRESHMENTS and BAR

REMINDER

the of Dunkirk

ord



:





BOXING

BIG INTERCOLONIAL
MIDDLEWEIGHT
CONTEST
Bar badus
vs
British Guiana
the “BRIGHTON'S
SPORT CLUB,”
Fairfield Ka., Black Boek.
On MONDAY NIGHT,
July 17th, 1950, at 8.30 p.m.
KiD RALPH
Middleweight Champion,
Barbados (150 ibs.)
— versus —

YOUNG FRITZI ZIVIC,
No. 1 Contender,
British Guiana (149 Ibs.)
10 — ROUNDS 10
Coming Soon: “Lin Houston
and “Badoun Sighn.”
EVERTON LAMPITT and

LIGHTFOOT KID,
Promoters





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SHORTS, SLACKS,

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The Con
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|
i}
|

, —_
King “Smiler
Babies for THE BARBADOS BONNIEST BABY

—Entries close on 30th September, 1950—
For entry forms and further particulars
nouncements in the “Barbados Advocate”

SRE Term mE ee oar a A ON SS PN ARERR



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” invites all mothers to enter their

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test is open to all B

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ee an-
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ae



Full Text



PAGE 1

PACE TEN Ted Ray Says: Vd Like to Draw Like Giles SUNDAY ADVOCATE AY JULY 2, 1950 Hah for a ns • %  ill *..k< l IVOri iL.-uritiint may naiada them thai a pei .ind n unall bottle of Luil-n inajlnattva OM tho.*> %  Ml llf> • %  iite*." %  oac efforts rr>emb)e r.g.t 4lpOUhl "t'l Tai. Would. %  '-.JI:H*n of the Mrden >-i uatag .1 to make a hole In Ma roller afcate •I.IIInk will eauae a loi of fun I %  %  4"o*l ink--.mover (Ol li' and so on. Your rOUHfl brother will grew tired after a whOa • % %  < .our la k It till d It depends on Ik imlmal kver you are hli • vou deal with the raT Cats slwavs walk acretsa sagrtoonj left to Ursulas ii H II more or less ncceuary foil i io aarn aliving, ..mi*. : I li< v,there is a small in mi I m i. %  liff. ,i ri m m mystic term Art Training U> concerned 1 am not entitli.i to sy whether this it Cweiitl.il or not. I have never had any (Many of my faithful pen frieniU arc now rushing In tmlrli the next pout U leU me ftt) re noticed UMa> nj niliibo-0 day* were BIHI i in one of those large gr*v l.ndwn ni a "echool," where ei you out for ten minute daj into a bricked-in %  tCcf of H'-.i-lmli named plav%  rounrl el the time spent on lh< *e pliiground* was spent in •at* -preservation there waa vrrv m ludying art. Even las* Hianrc insidg) the large grey rx>OUT tuton then considered the u> rv frir us waa to aft m lickly silence one* a waak and draw thnt little green vaae. t %  .11 M'lf-I • rawardsd, iim \ I. ;. .1 .SO .-kip the training. <:-, ..m ...I ami draw what And how you tike. One of the pleasure* of carUMCUIUJ for rout own .nmisement, and not for your living, ll that %  only yourself You'll get a kirk nut of lining i ptrfacUj bad cartoon %  M II ,i kji h from row edftoi hi i i-erfeelly go.nl one il will give VIHI mi end of satisfaction hearing people say: What > beautiful drawing of a pjoiel" when what they are looking at ii si* weeki hard work on a cark-.it ure % red ft will be muaitin A when you thow | maater piece and Ihej u Ihst mwveUeaia! You Mthol IIMl RESULTS are. ..I irelv op \i, you You .ill naturally MI her it • B ftl to discredit .in.lung • ..ii do yourself by Deferring to jour cartoona H "TlwyTi not van good, n U If you linn your friends agree vltli this renmrh. then to be a Iveling ol vuiouanisa or rcep into your work. You'll need something to creep into it V'le years go byand you noMea there i ii-. in % %  %  •hatsoever in >om • UOi ..II AIII dartiop %  to Tin" and style This metii.i pro(h,ee. vii .itislartory results. You gel jusl a. mi.. I, CTtdM as Hie mug who *orks nurd trying, proiuaa something original have Kunpieied a conidarabJa number of thew "lifts %  ...u I. be -l.le t, kid yourself and niiiny other people that the mug whose wot! you have copied i pla; bant your wiylo. You an' then eligible, tat diir> ping i art-ming as n hobb\ anil be.nimng a profensjonal dtwMnsi %  %  build-up o/ a /ace arr %  . More Seriously, Ted. . <> %  !< x .\ns >> %  '•. a 1-rH I inline Oiiisiiiius How to Sketch a Baby PHK idea of th* skat.; U to show the reader with *h iare a face must be built. Note, the precision with which the eyes are placed, first one, then the other, carefully spaced according to the proposed size o( the race. Note. too. how the mouOh is placed a little lower— usually central beneath the eyes, but at little to one aide for people who talk that way. The shape of the face itaelf is important It holds the pieces together, and provides a boundary beyond which the nose should not extend fXance over to the left at Ted Kay'a copy of my sketch Notice thai hi* face—his baby's face, of course— Is rather more sinister than mine experience will ooriect It Expression is vital. Be a ruthless critic of your own work. On :lie right you see three attempts I made at the same face and the reason why I rejected the first two I did not reject >• %  t*>.i-d iMvauae I was in a hurry Do not hesitate to tear up your work if you do not get th t exact expression that you f/aat Aral time. Is the cirri.'h;.t forn.^ the head too. too geometrical* Tear It up Are the eyes so full of suffering ii.at they might mar someone's breakfast? Tear them up Stop tearing when the neightours complain or "he price of taper goto up. IT.CHINC INFLAMED SKIM "1 YIS, it* fact.. more dentists in the U.S.A. recommend and use IPANA <|: WHICH I'AitTut the •Uill in-; .f Ciale %  %  Isn't nght to A work is not going to be ifU.iuf.iL*. m The advantages of esjfftOi u hobby are dubious Y> successes will evenluully u n.;n you to draw sly little raiti-m-. OatpieUng colleagues in embarr.i^* ing clrcumstanee<. Cloadcd by the appim.se Hi few friends voaj have left, vagi H III grow rash and produce a I*:.I snorter about your boss ,v*iiVh wil| prolMbly land yrjaj Ii Which is one reason why I i dvise you not to write on your lartooiu who the people are suppoked to be The temptation to label your caricatures will begreat m it i probably the only WVWHUt I aaaU] perl ..I the a lalotny I M an t .• • ealu.it! IsSrllin. IHirsate it would. be the IKMM IS IT best to draw IN studio, away born at I IMIN I iiiiiul ..... ... I.I i" ni>i. .-.(i %  111111 ii-.ii IM> iinrra-i ergaaa. please! (Giles mobile studu.-e.ir .he can use toi livm, go I ing away from home > WHERE DO 3 i dens"' % IDFAS are tenerall. veleped areuud Hat man a %  I items for topical md aaa anal events. This mean* readla all the national newsp..ier. every morning Te avoid a chine%  age. tiling even mare taniraJ happening after >ou li-ve marled leave ll to the last possible ..in. ni before going U> prc* \rl editors and prcK-e^* deoartmenbi love Uu. IX) YOU agree that simplicity is the kevnote of auaaaa VfcS. Fveryho y knou Ihere'-. uethiim ti> mi drjini: Jusl %  j %  i..t of afeji all. Ml I t do o( ineuns audience will have Pariintt Slid NOIM>llY has ever done M Hi..in an.I in ten minutes tin re II fas. W '••' BIO do you make your oiiglual carton'' I SI \l I.Y three or four tlnws a %  large as the rartoon is going to be when reproduced In the t:\iren*. H..-I orlginaU look coarse and crude because of ihis — the lines look far toe thick. That Is whv they are sel om saltaWe tor exhlbl. lions. to please everybody, yet. The f-aer cartoons vou draw the fewer the duds for your pub lie Ui remember. — L.E.S. Colour Prints At The Museum 8 Not Wanted Poets ^ LONDON. Britain poet* are seriously COTH siderlng tumping" thi to revive the nation's tl igg.ng nlan %  in poatr) For the handmaid ol palrrtlngfl, sculpture and nutk inot pa.iin^ its way in Britain I-KIH I'nl In demand has fallen oh* and the nation's young poet* are fetUnj the pinch • Fram page 1 Fernatirt Legcr has U rmallafl |aadapc and figure painting and NduOtd them to a colour pattern His earlier palntintB ware built up on an architecturni • %  of geometric Unas and curves on the Cubist-Purist principle. He is not concerned with tangible reality, but with a reality of his miarination, where objects often float in apace. Mechanical motifs play a large part in some of his designs His colour is pure and his colour harmonies nre the work of n sensitive artist George Barque has followed the movement in modern painting, and has been Influenced In turn b> aasrag-al ot (is masters — ami l.w "ainuis today use sue" v.. Qogti Cezanne, Redon. and Rrbth* eotou**i u Bnrque. Ml* An indication of their pi ili.a%  nent is graphically revealed In Ilns advertisement in the personal columns of the London ", "Tons. post, writer (with Int-r national reput ation ), seeds patron-1 ifiiatlit-.a him t" continue working and dischnrge ibligaUona Write Box A 721. The lime Pi, This dies not mean that H.ii q I'.ative artist. He has evolVOd a -AW t p,ittenu-.l C which has a liaroqu•• based on free rhythm Ii. I.•noted by colour. S'lll llti .. : i, %  i moved Dutch ann • • %  r i if i | %  I that therWI:I b 'inner exbfcMthmg of thi kind This artleas and hesrtless twist Ol the economic cnsi* will be discussed by the PEN. Club (poets, 1-1. •Alights, editors, essayista and ncn/olMta) at an early meeting. Harmon Ould. general secretary Of. the club discloserl that many of the poets agree that tin' Igal l have produced .i led of Ota poetr} and the\ feel that this may have led to the decline In inhri-1 Whatever ban happened the modern poet'passage* of pathos do nol seein !,. Ndrawing many d P iwoal teiirs. his sublime lines % % %  i| [...lentlv not inspiring many aoull and his humour |i not stiri ing inu.h of ih< oaiion t its deep. l.mghter Some poetv satd Ould. have thai If u number of the pools tnemselve* were Io go out I j-. .ii.ii.| jr.ti ountiraMa v* ixpll latory lectures an h .id < .sruKflon eroups Uary would %  %  d ir-'-l%  .I i pooti ... '.. .„!-,.it :. r|| %  II I up *• said the RB.N. Club would amli M| i r prciuctnq pot !rj In ihesper edit % %  PARAMOUNTS THRILLING MYSTERY DRAMA hebna Jordon Rclmilntitchtag—cswied by tenetOBdef the Min, %  pceilUy drrclopi into irmsting punpki and open aorM aajagI checked Ihouaudt of sham lutfcms have proved that there a noduni more ear* in reeuli* ihanD.D.D Preicnpiiaa. Toil fsatout i. i ...I healer sV*i pencuate ib* tortured >*.a (iuun, attack the feaanag germi and Unveout thcialccraoa. Whsiever fans of >tm i n .:. I > le i %  pviruj you pain and diarcM ECZaiMA, PSORIASIS. BOILS, KKL'PTIONS. PRICKLY HEAT, MAI ARIA SORES or RINGWORMjust %  few %  ppbcaoaai of wonderful ODD. rVe sj t pU on wig gut mmni relief PaiNfeie, and nte iDod retuhs •ill be UsBegl lilt n Preeenpooo is ibtunable from cbemiBi and Mores everywhere. Oiirneeiwn I f B. Armitrong L(d Brldgetowr ODD ^PRESCRIPTION .... s it % % % %  Nee latin l-'iod. 'Sinatogcn jwm.•> -irtal rucnual food! phvip!imi md PTOICIII in ihcir i %  fl t ta*v an QBKI I) pyiia -I Us> h\ jfdi hssML >ovih ana ssarte en/> mi ..! dMin flow bacV you feel ...... Si % %  %  •SA>'ATKX tIMMVM tONie FOOD •-. turn halth. wu'iJ ml vilulil. Jhagaj Ittl : ; .'*-CK--'' "TMSIMA >ORD Basi n g i.to | • U JliSET in HAL WALLIS' Production hi* -* Paul K. My i Joan Terael -...kSJ by UW fiagl • A totamniml ndure IO-iJA-1 WD CONTINUING TO TUESDAY 4ih AT ms ROXY BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE lubrication is Important For prompt auj skiUcU lubrication drive your tordson vehicle in to us. *7e arc your Fordson specialists and do the job thnrre.ifhlv at lov. fixed prices \x\ us also tell you all about the latest Thaincs Tiucks uith their big bodies, room> alltccl aata, vcmi-lorwjrd control, etc. You mil be as enthusiastic as *c jrc ilviut them w • FOrdSO!\ Vans oTJtamtsTucks CHARLES MtEMAILNEV & CO., LID. i" 1 LAIM! 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PAGE 1

PACK tOLK SI \l>\\ \KVM VII SUNDAY. WLV 2. 15(l A Look Back At W1Team By O. |t toppin %  IhrouKhcui thi l J n( e e In DM laser* 1 nV |i :n,:. i i INK when ; %  £* word' inn monfully ju*tlii<-< than on Thursday. JUIM 29th whci. John (.oddard led his team t. Metn %  nffUal l" thi B -. back with ri-liof unon a struKi'. wrought with nalff&H and wicko | inUng failure to I ll' Engl;M.ci in. awarded Test match itatua fur Uic lt28 tour. its at a cost'of HOMIIK won the rubU-i Ln 'I q ,-..,., In l33, Ge(.t$e the Weat Indies ui the j,,),,. *| lo ljk 4 (or 1 M.CC. lour <-f 1935 w e war %  :.< .. .,\ Lord's in lown HI the Toata ..•< < i.nit.ih who -.nuk.u GODDAPD LLADS OUT HIS TEAM aqanial Ciub Confsrcnc | XI--an unotiiciai Mxture before ihe official lour oponad ai Worcester on May R-k 107 WKkO %  %  wicket*, 'a wlcketa in tin i ., diiiw in Oie „ v , wlw ., ntt Jt Manchester and r~hsl draw in the third Test .at the Oval t .: the lubber attain in the 1948 visit "1 the M C C U tinWVNI Iriun-s. v. wrre %  %  ; %  in England aitain Ware Wl dtt* tined to fate arm | ittcr pUUBl "1 %  OUl one ll %  hurnini LOU a Te! i i not to InbrtlUano %  bn aUpj Of tin nadhin and •v of Rao %  i and the ahrewg and masterly ci.pi.ti: Idard. ,ii tha momenl of our %  tvhom have no I ||t %  BN %  • % %  I ..it 0OWB.. %  '. on id*map of tb world W, n.u-1 ii.v,i fiTRT the 23S runs for the first wicket mado by C. A Olliviorre and TOO Warner agBUUt U'icefilershire a1 i Pin 1900 tot il" llrst Wesi 1 %  fcttgWlW. %  prince ,\, ; |. .'Li bntsiiH-n who WHS th< ] -' ketcn b) store a century Bp act) innings of a Teat match at Lord'a and scored before his tour to India, in 1MB, 2,135 run" in IS Trsti with an average 80.1 per innlnia and 112 38 per Teat i .; %  maidng in ; The great Loarie Constant Jr who in I92B scored 1.381 B. A. Mai lnd| %  it. H •ill have List Thin We saint thi I have also mtnUontd II i kali t<" in funi again K ill^'K (.<• 1923 LSSl I forgot Bolow i D. V. Brennan of Yorkshire bowled nock and crop by Big Brother Prior Jonoa in the Yorkshire W.I match. |UI fnti f'.TOi.LMEYER, aid Wwst Indies opening bauMc,:. acored an elegant 19B agaii Sussex. )erl look ron-o time to roach his lorn* during th p*ani tour and eiaht ma'ches pas.id before bo won able to r as 'he most elegant batsman produced by the Wee* Indies in half a century. UU*CE PIERRE BOWLS for W.I. against Colonel Stevens' XI ROY MARSHALL is at the bowler's end, having been loaned to the opponents for the occasion. He scored his first century of the tour yesterday—135 against Hampshire. -3i* *>> %  in.i.i-. K \M mills n4* .1, %  i.l. .11..1..1 Inn ddapUblim to i % %  Hah wickets Hr •.pin-. UM lull liulti ILIII and ti> hifooitlv AM -HI ^e> I J *3t'* ^i B Law VaS • ^ Eli 1 ,v.> 3 V^ii? rssl aa^% !" %  sasV V Insl Wmm BBBsV 'dBSaUlV. "^^BsWasV n who croutod W. i idkm ri kci hiitory by winning the first over Enqlond*W.I. Test on English soil. TOP PICTURE shows Eric Bodsor cleverly stumped by Walcoti off (he bowling of All Valeniine in ihe W.I.M.CC. match. Below All Valentine sends down ono of hie ci-ceptivo spinners ihat have earned him fame. No energy ..poor appetite Wm. FOGARTY LTD. (Inc. in British Citiiana) I'hoiuIMS :•: F.lcctrical J>ept. kOISIUi lfK,\MKS U) KADIOS WWWV//. '3' Foi There's nolhlog belter thin PlIOSFFRINK htn v. !" -el low n.1 miserahlc. It revives the appetite, bir.ishes weakness ami depression, F its hack irni h ne-'.lcil vitality. Taj IIOSFKRINE BKlay I YOU NEED NUGGET •SHOE POLISHES /•UK* 0 n • HulT.ar I.N Illll. tia. PHOSFERINE THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS %  OK Otp/atslon, Deb./.ry, rnd/ffertiats, Sfeep/estneis, and after Influent a. | Ffcoefenne i *--il iblc in Tablet %  nd Liquid Ions. I hrMrr Kecepliiin.


PAGE 1

SUNDAY ADVtM HE SUNDAY, JULY 2. 1930 WELCOME AT GLITTER BAY ygJMJIfE' Jj%., JfcL_L_.| J • flMSHHLa-1 _J • %  iSrCaW? ,1L| T/MBTESTED IH TI TKOflCI>* %  * WOOIPD know il" f£~ J*" usurps a lovely skis 1 protmcf ibJii* fraaa 4M 1 %  •Jdirt ..pudiipiHllU 1 oa*i* ik aU> saaaaMbataly n h b .ppi-d ... aa iWiMblN [i mofimnM ud Ba a aaa a daa b .km. pmnli that >aa>T %  ** 1 c/MKMa OW-uah),. aa*ly 11.— • faal "i " %  % area M akaa aa laa aa.l aa II rafcaahm:W J B>aa)Tr-karaU*al \\ Ma faoila aatsaa far %  — %  %  %  \] ..Ik • alia, traatfcaf tttua fc l aaa h fcaa jf aad .>,.].( Uut akny Soak aa tka )^*=*^ i.ou-.i day. As algal, ta*. Baaaiaa Uka akaa Mk 'H—aha' Cpaaaa. HAZELINE SNOW BUBROCCH3 W1LLCOM1 CO. HODfCT GLITTKR BAY FOUNTAIN GARDENS i %  %  The Main Bulldli 1930 and %  %  yet quite I %  ( %  I'., %  UKi of I 1 %  %  %  wards the end >-t !! %  : is u masMv. UIj Pond lovetj Ull< %  Oil %  lilrh w-ic flowering. Than trees clots which form ex< i shade. The garden from ats bfMnnln H was look) Manning. Certainly C.'.r. a sparkling spot rn the Platinum Coast sir Edward Cantareri home ui (Hitter Bay. St. .lames was open to the Public mi Thursday aii.l S;tlnid.tv. and ninny people l<"* ill-oppor(unit) of vtrJthM this \i \ %  lj home \\ilh its pit lantJCjM roundv Sir ridwiird in the CMIri. picture is seen chat: B ill one of the visitor*. Also oasil> ri-encnised nre Mr. F. II. Parkinson, kren i>rrhid eiilhusiasl, anil Mrv Parkinson. Sir Edward*! home, tup lelt. looks onto 11 kttgl lawn flanked hy two loBg heds in which there are varieties of flowering |il nits there is u lurue Lily Pond, pictured lop r in In near the other end. The pirliirr. notion left, WHS taken in the 1-rounds of (•litter B.i> Mis* Nell Mann inn <-t• '<'' injj, is seen ciiatlinu wllfe Miss N. Manning and Mr*. A. Italy seated, who spent a pleasant Thurs day afteriimm at C.lilUi Bay. The other picture. b'>: torn ritchl. is the Cocoanut Walk which is situated between the Main liniMm.: and the lleacli House. The garden is "> the background. THE FOUNTAIN QAUDDffl Trafalgar Bquari are certainly ID %  %  ant n U Oncfl WflU kepi nnd '>n '. %  !' %  turned M n HI || lit" 1 %  %  1 Edward Cunard'i home in St. Jamee were niicricd to the public on two iiftcrnoon.i last week. The proceeds collected at the gate have gone to form the rim lous of a fund, which will provide the fountain Qardane with 1 pump Unii enabling It to piny all gas le I after drab look which Trafalgar Square at present ban. Of course, there Is talk of moving the gardens, but wherever it Is moved to, an electric pump is almost a necessity if the fountain Is to be of IDT Use to the community. Wri e LM'U CI Airmail (or Fatheily Ad/. tt*i THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don't hesitate about your future Go forward, mfident that The Bennett College will tee you through to a sound position in iny career you choose. The Bennett College .ncthois ndividual. There's a friendly, personal touch that encourages quick progress anH makes for earl/ -Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 im BENNETT COLLEGI LTD. •HEFfltlO, ENGLAND lit. llJBfl '." i ,... gaafaj ?Ja>' ITS HERE AGAIN/ cv &*€&& electric lighting fittings i , t aVRipb Colour, anil UgBL ^ OU %  proudi %  %  and nil tj I \ x k THE CITY GARAG£ fRADiNG CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS 10.. Of CNCtAND Qive Your Home... 3 65 DAYS OF BEAUTY AMI raoncnoN ALL YKAR KIIIMI Sini|>l> .\|t|ily . SNOWCEM DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING Siiowcvm protects the ouislilr of your home against rain and moisture and improve* its appearance Its clean matt finish used on inside walls and cciltiiKS Increase* their light-reflection value by at lean 20 per cent Bnoweem is hygienic since lt.^ washable surface pTODMtN maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs oht i.n.i.ir in: White ereaaa, puik, allver-erry. green, blue. reMaw A i-rr*-cotu. C 8 1'ITCHER ACO-T HERBERT. LTD A BARNES & CO I. TD -PLANTATIONS LTD. SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS. BARBADOS EXCELLENT Ct'ISINE FULLY STOCKED BAE KATES: $5.M per Day A upwards (Dioluslve) Apply aSrs. W. S. HOWKLL a. ANOTHfR REMARKABLE THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS ifeaata colon* (dim ritddan) may inn h*didi o< douundi ol Indi%  ft lor wood Ihair IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 7t,m I'/.I /.w % nUmk, uvvd hcattd II, Mk-ATLAS'AL ECONOMICAL '• ( hi, onad —aa earrkfa h " dbrei. (oufhant ina umMr and min At' Pittttiatire Co. ltd. C'aft. Krnt, £n|lfl(id AGENTS Wilk-monl Hi,nnaCo. B'id|etown. BaibMot For permanant protection— t^jATLAS-A WOOD PRISC1VATIVI BRITISH Oil ENGINES CEXPORTJ LTD. Solp Concpssionaires for the export of MIRRLEES PETTER MEADOWS: McLAREN PETTER FIELDING INDUSTRIAL & MARINE ENGINES Popular Power Produceri PETTER FIELDING 16-80 B.H.P. Also the famous type AV series 11 single and twin cylinder cold starting 3—10 BHP Speed range 500 — 1.500 r p.m. SEE US FOR COMPETITIVE PRICES CENTRAL FOUNDRY Lid. SXN39V 3'IOS Bridvetovvu Barhadofi


Price:

SIX CENTS

a Sunday

. KOREA RECAPTURES SUWON

Butlin’s Vacation Camp CRICKET ON THE \U.K. Ships Support
Shocks Shareholders 7 3 | U.S. Blockades

Dollar Earning Projeci TOYO, Swy i
Called “Dream In The Sun” GENERAL MAC ARTHUR'S _headove:.c
(From Our London C ) announced today that Suwon, 25
« ur ondon JOYreéspo.iuent) ‘ ; xu ssi is
LONDON, July 1 of Seoul, was back in South Korean hanc

Mac Arthur’s headquarters said late tom).
Y ET ANOTHER SHOCK in u statement regard. that advance elements of the invaders penetrated
ing Butlin’s vacation camp in the Bahamas|

irr Suwon last night, but .were apparently mot strong
stirred financial circles last night. The first divi auoues to hold tt eir gains. re :

a

g

; at |

Year .o3 J,
A







=
Oo
=
Oo
>
=
=
a



dend was due yesterday to holders of the £600,000, Pe gaia vere now reportedgacsiliieental: 10

five per cent preference shares of Butlin’s| north cf Suwon, 15 miles Below the Han river cross-
(Bahamas). It could not be paid. from Seoul

| Instead, the Company’s Chairman, Keith Thorburn | south Korean forces in divi tories strength were re-
informed them in a letter that another £800,000 are needed | ted still holding owkin areas South East of Seoul, their
to comp'ete a modified project which it is thought should} ytured capital, and North’ Bast of Suwon

In Washington @ navy spol

~~" > nan said British warships and an
1S. ; an Australian déstvoyer had joined
-
'

put it on a prolit-earning, basis.
It is diselcsed that attempts had been made to raise assistance
| frem Government sources, but these failed. |

Se - *- 1 Dream in the sun’ Scheme, |
as one headline today describes!

No Mobilisation “thi dollar-earning project, ha

the United States seventh fleet

$200.600.000 4 Usk ships were king, part

lockade operations along the



already had one and three quarter } 3 K Coast
LONDON, July 1 millions spent on it £750,000 | Help ~The ns ae aaa re to their
Britain’s Ministry of De- |. It had been apparent ior dvanced headquarters at Suwon,

sometime,” states the City Editor
of the “Daily Telegraph” this
morning, “that three original

fence today denied a report
from the United States that

5 miles south of the Han river

FOR S. KOREA last night and pulled oat to Tae





American Defence Depart- subseribers—W. E. Butlin, Gen- jon, 98 miles further south
trent had becn todd “fini eval A. C. Critchley and Cape By Seagan Maynes bahert a Pedit i
mobilisation machinery for end General Finance, of which (Reuter’a Correspondt— ) Reports from the front said
ealling up British reserves | H. C Drayton is Chairman—- » VASI 17 Ae ; co eeee, 7 n 4 er
in an emergency was almost | had underestimated the cost ot The U.S. Con ei : ree i crene re ‘ . b -
complete. b ‘ng their vacation in the vi Church wis Bae ut ris hea¢
Mobilisation machinery |) ze into being. But the ex~| quariers when the ¢ aa ation
was coistantly under re- ier’ \o whieh the new finance is | 10.000, ae . ee or i a pi
; view, but no special steps st Il needed comes as a shock. + ! j ASC i ix ture ‘ ‘1 pn f heudatatiers Patines and







hid been taken, a spokesman Arrangements are being made q e ( i irda <1. 8. Picture sh he ' S-uth Korea Serer erst . :
said to raise sufficient funds to carry | lo Lire | . tice Game in progress on the “VillWge Green” at the Bi > » S L : ee rete, See tie
7 : {on until the possibility of alter- 4 a } ture, th I the Wanderers’ Cricket Club where th oie a ‘ul c ' ‘ yutes bombe ; ; 7"

u ‘ ' i ¢

—Keuter x - ‘ \ } ; order to pull out.
{ native sources of finance have George Chat played for many @ year curing his illustriou nur . o 5







- been explored. 7 7 cricket caree ee oe cent LeUMas The American ground (
In his letter of yesterday W | j VW 6 ° e ¥? o American ground troops | arrived too late to save Suwon, tt
Keit hor’ »xplains or ( ati ‘rane ¢ oe United states | ooied city where the reeli

\ maj egislative

Foresee One
5 rover ei SES EVERCE “es- 7 Sot Corer ( ie ad tried

e e q | oelally in Vika: oF are that St — of Dar | a) a gs i. t} rah ; Bacay \ ans to rho Mag bse t artil

Million Tons | ji2e%9r 25,224%, pat racey Weekes cores PEMIEN 4135.2 Me Faune Revwbue, ioey Mand” Boston tanks smaae

electric light, water and sewage COLCHESTER, iisse Tul | . 4 a mae Re uber ter through their hastily draws
plants installed, which items ; rash EWEN, GRY Ds ent Rep an ig

s § : defence line on the south bank of
s . iis ) ul tionist he Senate ssterdé
Sur lus Su ar should properly come under the ae a Mn we ny hn str i8| | THIRD SINCE WAR t 1 Ben ate yestard 4Y lthe Han River
head of Colonial Development| °7eY Said here today that he dia AS 1 me | ndvear €1.992.800 000 G ilobal More American troops, guns and
: not believe that the strugsk PARIS, July 1 | Ee Set Waa - i 3; were flown» jnto
r Py ; .



and not be the direct charge on amrmunitions vere
LONDON, July 1, the constructional finance of the|orea would mean the outr Dr. Henri Queuille, 66, was in secret South Korean bases toda)

The 19-Member International y"? ft a world war On the con- vested France’s third post wa and rushed north by train to meet



the Mutua




































aed goa ne: | Part of the commission, it was} Sailing over the square leg

| understood, will stay in Toyko to boundary for six, He reached his ATOM BOMB K.W.Y. SUPERIOR WINES

|
T. 4 {of 80, |
keep in touch with war develop-'fifty out of 80, in 85 minutes. | 7 7
MAP OF THE WAR ments and with the Security, having also hit five fours, | FA THER
|
4 T | 9 TURNNTRRTET |

c any Y
Sugar Council] Meeting here today | ae ea “Also it has always} “rary,” he declared, “the knowledge gine Makes Hi Premier by 363 votes to 208 short-| ,), le Pee eee rectly bthe invading North Koreans, be-
heard reports that surpluses may | been clear that when the camp] -!a! the Western World will no ts ly, early this morning | a aE OON.OOD 4 * th lieved to be racing down the pen-
be expected. A commities e- as operating it would be a sit py while ithe Communists: at ye Y ray a wee saps ‘a8 that the So fo anak wad i ila unopposed , ‘s
Sas > ‘: re A ,[very substantial dollar earner.” tack this small country ili great- l t I ch Sta woulc na iy agree to jou | \ e nine toads were jammec with ve-
ngtional Teo my ‘ snogid re At Butlins headquarters last |!y help to prevent the outbreak ol irs en u our the Coalition Ministry of Radi-| chi eating South Koreans and
prepared before any emergency night it was stated Mr Butlin Third World War.” : “ls, Popular Republle and In-|° wmeing South Korean rein
oe Council’s ‘statistical Com- | was abroad. Surveying the Far Eastern sit-|. hae Sa SOUTHMAPTON, July 1. vee ‘ Conservatives — which | weet ‘ ‘orcements -— apparently una-
mitat cahk abpellananed eee vation, Strachey added: the Com- WEST INDIES BATSMEN enjoyed another fine spel.|,y' gauguile Will probably form | on» oe eee
runists ka is , oice 46 s+ ti " « ‘ 5 wv Nonday 4 f se 7
68 fot, Mea the Tae untae Lt cay Tie Ca ee Ke tting today when they rolled up 539 for the loss} Dr, Queuille in his policy state- | 202 Arrested All Flights Withdrawn
crop year ending cember ; B B H d ‘wee ) ily o 0 y the order ot 4 wiekets in opening their game against Hampshire ment was conciliat . oe }
shit " tric ; ¢ lof the litica reaus S- : : , mpst ' v7 latory with So y , , . vor oer rt ave
aan “the . i ei Diuaents re on uras he i i Mea : hy, cae é 5 a ‘ Everton Weekes, dynamic run ialist plans for certain wage ad f or Dist thuting live moved §W noe 7 fs
mee ie & atec - Eee ee ; mi ait er getter help himself to yet anothe ustments The Socialists were oe eg i GM Rae oe Sen, ing
otalling 4.2 stric tons. wide struggle ag the \ $ - ’ > , : in Sou i 1 ance
totalling 4,200,000 metric tons Rejects ae strug le a anata POCKET CARTOON] [double century, and Roy Maz-| expected to call a meeting of Handbills [bling South Korean resistance
A special committee was repor: J eet it San aah ais vale encaloe ty OSBERT LANCASTER hal, slim opening batsman reg-|(eputies and the Party Executiv sithdvauiat’ pes M ace shies) i
ed to be studying the regulation ° To eee ot : istered his first three figure in-| Committee later to-day n order witl awe a boArth, To Ht
of exports to the free-market, t. e I ederation a nce eee of si pat ( nings of the tour. Marshall who|‘o_ take final abou About Korea | * foe , ¥ ce Ph = Ba
establishment .of export quotas 7 alc eaten +s oats plete pe { ars spectacles scored in fluent! participation | an NY “en mete Sage path os
tne stabilisation of sugsr prices Banh z ere oa Ww 1 fashion. He hit two s xes, one a Forefront ai Bo Ms ‘ : eq ip ont ra Ae
and currency probleins The (F rom Our Ow nm Corr! spondent) | al mines in aw vales i tremendous off drive off Dare, it. was eonAdentl expected ! 1¢ Jay Ci ’ Bh inate t
Council announced no. decisions BELIZE, British Honduras, | steel milis of neffielc the slow left arm bowler which] that M. Robert Schuman would |‘ : ee aia I a ied t
a July 1. thought it would profit the share . the be Feed : Cor Port the Kyushu area occupied by
to-day. Heat Lark night. Bridie »Biondutedl holders to dovac landed the ball on the pavilion} remain at the Foreign Min'stry: | ¢,\; enti a yn] the American 24th division and
—Reuter, ; was Z 3 n \ é ride to do so \ balcony } Queuille’s policy tai paatl 1 ‘ i anid * the atisuke Alsaoe
Chambers of Commerce Mnaiy* “The British Govern | Walcott who pulled a muscle | ut the active pursult of the coal { | at & t \iah A oe ase aan a Hy aii
mously adopted a resolution re-| Parliament were to have | ifter tea, still drove powerfully |gnd Steel Pool Plan in the fore- |} ate dc sit nt Ot fore es leave and tras el in the area
G C Ul jecting British OS Se. Is it not obvious th " played attractively, also hittng 9! ront of his programme oan banned , ! i
{ ° 3 ‘ar > ‘edera- . ari ! for di i :
omes alis ing proposed Caribbean edera-| purpose of this pla six, before he was caught. ts 'a fn: Ae aaona:. titre, 4h it| Le 4 Lane vonvows of trucks tosred
z ei se. week ini sak up * barrier see st tt . { | The batting was bright and! Dr Queuille ha been Prin at ‘ fr loadir along Japan's highways all night
. s n says ~|the basic industries « urop \ lsusiained throug Pip Minister since the war ; : ; : 3 : : aor e Co le
M M ihn Pe cate sirable a ha : 1 1 ghout the day int 1€ n t Kore as the Supreme mmander
onday eeting ical feder ation _unde: rat le and the European people fr. § The three day fixture continues |in office from S »ntember 1948 t | ape Pre poured the strength of his fighting
Economic Closer Association 1}
(F o don Correspondent) i ible Sagat , ~ | chey asked on Monday October 1949 i units into the Korean battle, In
f eek ae ees ere ur pH g lled for tn¢ After all, gradually The teams were | After announcing the vote, the Tok Chief-of—Police ull 128,000 United States troops
LONDON, July 1 babe ep eaing a fe vem.| difficulty, but nevert! el 1 HAMPSHIRE: McCorkell, Ro-|Speaker said that the Chan mber| warned the public net to spread}are stationed in Japan, many ef
Gomes has called a meeting ot mete a Rakes es 1 to tak the people of Europe an Brit gers Arnold, Eagar, Walker, Hill,|‘vould meet again on Tuesday} rumours about Korea them veterans of the Pacific war.
the sugar delegates for Monday etic aka Peters as ae 4 a ain are getting hold of e ’ | Shackleton, Harrisor Gray, | afternoon ik 3 —~Reuter @ On Page 16
moyaing to discuss a new com-!}2) 2) ee “Or C erceal Hower ew Knott, Dare The French Socialist Par ae”

: sorated Chambers of Commerce yee 2c . t { { the | .
munication from the Colonial Trinidad, July 10, being held if ao ee WEST INDIES J. D. God-} eci led not to participate he . ws . ——
Office. Namiés the e ‘onomid aspects of jdard, Gomez, Chr’stiani, Rae,;(iovernment of the Premier

4 While the natur> ef his com- | feqerat Pe ee lig > Ena Weekes, Walcott, Pierre, Tres-}fenri Queuille, but to supper
* . ederation *¢ 7 alka Bil ony wit y r
4 munication is .unrevealed, — Jamaic a M.I ° I inne d “How right you were, dear, pall Williams, Marshall, Rama-| «1 Porliament.~-Reuter, ] N 1
£ xather the Food Minister may be . when Sots auld He Rnd? been iin. uke
a offering a new settlement in th J’ca Telephone And Jailed tai like a oe Ke i The Play ° ove 4 J {
is hope of concluding tnese pro- The West Indies made a good °
: Raiane : ° KINGSTON, J’ca., . end!” Lau 18 Killed In
tracted negotiations EK I St k > i ( start. j ° d. ;
There is at ieast strong fec!l- Limp oyees rune 1. GS 433 Sea an et | With seven of their victorious | S master Crash in| moderation
i i rojected meeting ©: EE Ie be of hepresenta- , / ’ ae. test team, they were welcomed ‘ P
ing ele eed KINGSTON, Jam., July 1. | tives for ai eel ves| Ui Ny ommaadiog: «| cama were. omioomes | | PTY : ‘
elegates with food ¢:d co'o ila ex i »y a crowd of 7,000 who saw Rae | coe aie .
ministers this coming wees wil rae hee es 1 “a @ t senten ns er impr Pee R ry and Marshall make u contidet’ | i TOKYO, July } Is HEALTHFUL ti
t s a af eon eK phone Cumpany struck lasy nlgh 1ent by a ident Magistrate at / Bay oa. + : i | Ail 18 military passengers and i
conclude the talks, sen fixed for {10% Digher wages ard the teve- Montego Bay Court without op-| esumes Work tart ae n jfelding kept the | ive crew were killed when the {
Pa a Fg ile oh hue phone system throughoy: the]tion of a fine on a charge of dis-| In Korea ae CWI DUY DEY CAME. 11 As | Unite d States Skymaster plane a
= ae there hasS}isiand threatened a complete]orderly conduct, and was also} « ; crashed into a 2,000 foot moun-
been oar ee vapbdeny ee oe breakdown unless the strike called] fined for the use of indecent lan-! ae a e often tain 40 miles west of the South “We rive glory to God for good beer and god wine
any change of heart on the part|}, the Trade Union Council was} guage. Coombs and two other | TOKYO, July 1 put power Into his OMside stPokes | i¢orean port of Pushang, General “and we giv , . i
¥ i ; py é é mbs t } »¢ : es csp : i shang, € i give glory to God by not drinking uel
of H.M. Government, the mood >| speedily settled. men were also sent to prison} The U. N. Commission has re -|@n¢ Marshall, the faster scorer.) yacArthur’s Headquarters an- “of either” ha K. Cl ie t : rere
the delegation. continues to be a Long distance and out of the} without fine for abusing a wornan { sumed its functions in Korea with |earned applause for elegant driv-| ounced here today.—Reuter. : fi eae CSLOETON,
rca. oa a gat island calls had already stopped.| belonging to the Jamaica Labour’ headquarters at the southern port |!"'4 and eee oe
ment which will satisfy B.W. » system is part of the British] Party, a also for | ted s s rep¢ One perfectly timed hit by} ——— - .
demands. ; Teephone "Trust : (OP.) : aia a bassin: peter ats (CP) \ on ug, eta eT Marshall sent a ball from Hill] Here is a List of some of





Council | Derek Shackleton promising | TA ‘\
" f The Commission left Korea for| fast medium bowler, had an ac- MADRID, July 1 BLE WINES y
AIR BASES @ | | Japan when the Northern Koreans} curate opening spell of 8—2—17. | Fatier*Pedro Errupe, a Spanish K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled ‘
i © icrossed the 14 mile line into the} At 89 Rae, badly missed two] -esult pric 7 \ ne " urned j
NAVAL BAS t RKeuter.. } runs previously, hit over a half-|Spain recently after 12 year in i}
| volley and was bowled by Hill. | uposhima, and who was there K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK—No. | )}
Lat rom a ne ee Sr os Ware | 1945, does not think tt re eb ees of eet White Table Wine) ii
‘ anc ot eed Tan ‘ Stocks i ar wine 1 shipped }))
Bus Afire: : | shi ill went on to make his high- vould do serious damage to a} , “Kal aoe may popular wane will b hipped | )
| est score of the tour ean city per allada” from Cape Town on (2th July. Here 4)
€ 7 se fot tenal e father Errupe, who is a Doetor in August. )
20 Killed } Pe | r a for ties ites, Bie hee f Medicine, in an interview said: . }
rONSCEO),July 1 |i SN rarstall 72 and Tres-| The only iliness caused by. the K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED (full-bodied)

sare’ than 90 Macias ogre] © Jace ot Hroshiene wes spnsaaiag \ delicious Burgundy type,

: , kcille caught fire \ After Lunch inion was that of n eing
= ae 4 " . fter collidir a lorry on the Eight runs after lunch Trestrail |able to sw: and then, ab i
“SEA OF 3 i Paza-Fez road toda , wa dismissed. He shaped to ditt | ak late re Battant a cha SHERRIES )
P : z = - anes The driver of the lorry died| Dare, leftarm spinner, but the ball | denly But tnere ere few of rwwow , . se aes ae .
“ = e D ; PACIFIC } aft rf iken to hospita! | wh *h seemed to cor fe straight these casei K Ww V. No. I Sherry—Ver) Old Extra a1 : (
i i ; : JAPAN —Keiter. | @ on page 16 —Réeuter. K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB—A Pale Sherry 2
| OCEAN . JONKER CAPELO—A Medium-Dry Sherry ;
tS K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO— Rich, Golden Fruity

First Atom Explosive Sent To Britain Flavour
JAPAN | } By CHAPMAN PINCHER man most responsible for it U.S. defence wuthoritic J SWEET WINES |

















i HE Canadiar Government Dr. W. Bennett Lewis, ex-rader several tons of plutoni i

: ha ispended ar agreemer boffin of the “School for Secrets’ their atom-bomb sto pile K.W.V. MEDIUM MUSCATEL—frem Muscadal
\ he United S : whi at Malvern, and now chief of They have refused to ippl Grapes ;

i i it sending aton the Canadian atom station, set any to Britain or t e the eae eo ; P :
explosives to Britain. Substar up on the Ottawa River durir methods they use t e it K W.V. PAARL 1 AWNY (Superior) —Medium
~! PhacArthur’s tial supplies of stdedurn ans. third Whey induced the Canadiar Strength and Sweetness ,
the explosive in the Nags i Lack of plutonium has held Government to prot . , nveras . . 7 ?
| Headquarters iid | Bikint atone Taisleidits Which. tavern-\ whet of atomic exp K.W.V. ALTENBERG—No. 1—A lovely Red Wine {i}
have ly re ent scientists must complete — and Popular throughout the West Indies:— {
tatio H € efore any big-scale plant for Now, follow t ( i K.W.V. CORONATION WINE (A Port Type) i

This m yverr mass production of the evpl« action, the Harwel ent ;
me is be I yr thre ve can be put into operation are completii lot is } Listen to K.W.V. RADIO TRINIDAD Programme next
years, ¢ nates t rst b —- i piston 1 productic Later i} Wednesday evening 7.30 to 745 p.m.—GOOD FUN,
tleneck t Brit roject t 1e rwell entists | vuge factor Nn G > ’ r a . ln Bee ))
oie. abs a eee at pn : | Semen i OOD PRIZES At the cost to you of a 3c. Stamp. ;
t tom j; 1 I so far ast LES i ra oe SSS SS



—
PAGE TWO



POPS OSSOSS

oS





AMET Y (The Garden) ST. JAMES

> SHOWS TO-DAY

RANGE

The Jungle Boy’ & RENEGADES

Monosram Double!



MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m
Sidney Toler as Charlie Chan in
SHADOWS OVER CHINA TOWN’
OKLAHOMA BLUES”



SPLEEEOSESSSESEE ES LEE PSESEECOESSOOOS

-s
PYT.A ZA Last 2 SHOWS TO-DAd 5 & 8.30 pm

Warner's Joyful Jubilee!
Morgan in

MONDAY @& TUFSDAY 5 & 8.90 p.m.
Another Sensational Double+Achievement !
Dick Powell in “BROADWAY GONDOLIER”

and

Morgan, Wayne Morris, Arthur Kennedy
“BADMEN OF MISSOURI’

GLOBE

TODAY TO TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.



5 & 8.30 p.m.

with Jimmy Wakely



“MY WILD IRISH ROSE”

,
s,
»
%
;
%

By Special Request - -

SONG RECITAL

by
GRACITA FAULKNER
at
Wakefield, White Park
THURSDAY, July 6th, 1950
8.30 p.m.

Tickets obtainabje at
Wakefield
RESERVED t: «$1.00
UNRESERVED :: 60c,

LEP PLOLLOEOES

|

POSS

- ——
POPPE SSOP OPPS PSS

















A WARNING!



Rainy weather and damp-
ness ring on Rheumatism.

But Rheumatism and Pains
in the joints cath be con-
quered by

SACROOL

Keep a bottle handy.
On Sale at...

Knights Drug Stores



SRLS SELES FOTOS

GOSS

PGCE

“







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

E Paris Newspaper “Pronce
Soir,” said recently in a report
from London, that princes
Margaret’s engagement to the @ar
of Dalkeith will be announced jn
August.
The Earl of Dalkeith 26, helt

of the Duke of Buccleuch HW
served in the Navy throughout
war.

Here For a Month

RS. ISOBEL MAC INNES,

wife of Mr. Rod C. Mac
Innes, Director of Public Relations
T.C.A., in Montreal arrived y ie.
day by T.C.A. from Canada” ac-
companied by their iwo son
Roderick and Barry. They are
here to spend a month’s holiday at
Coral Sands. Mrs. Mac Infies told
Carib that she hopes her husband
will be coming down next wecl
join them.

Also arriving with her wes Mre

Lenore Clare.

For About Two Weeks

RS. O. P. BENNETT who a
few weeks ago was in Bar-
bados with her daughter Joan
arrive! from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. She was ac-
companied by her daughter
Barbara, who is on two weck’s
annual leave from Barclays Bark
in San Fernando.
They are staying at the an
View Hotel.



SOME of the passengers
are pictured lined along the
Terminal Building.

Rasily recognised are Hon

Muir and Miss Dorothy Farmer



who affived by aG.A. yesterday morning
Immigration Desk in the Seawell

V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Miss Margaret

Returned From Press
Conference

ON. V. C. GALE, M.L.C.,
Managing Director of the
|“Advocate Co., Ltd.”, returned
from Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A., where he was attending
the Imperial Press Conference



A. P. Muir of Buttals,
re
via Canada by T.C.A

Shell Caribbean Co., in

SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

Caub Calling

For Summer Holidays

ISS MARGARET MUIR
NV

i Mrs
. George,
turned from Scotiand yesterday

daughter of Dr





Margaret is at school at St

Bridé’s, Scotland and is home for
the Summer holidays

Alsé returhing from England

yesterday via Canada was Mrs
Gerald Manning who has been
away on three months holiday.

Family Remaining Another

Month

AP uer a month's holiday as
ing at the Paradise Beach

Ciub, Mr. Thomas Er







Wn return-
i to Venezuela yesterday by

5.W.LA His wife and tami

‘
I
however are remaining on _ tor

another month
Mr. Brown is employed by the




and lis is their first visit to
Larbados

Malvern Team Leaves
LEVEN members of the tour
‘4 ing Malvern football
from Trinidad returned
terday evening by B.W.1./
ther members Mr. Poyntz Carty
and Mr. Carl Drayton left on Fri-
day, while Mr. Carl Waldron, th»
Manager, Mr. Grovesnor and his
wife and Mr. George John who
also accompanied the team, will
be returning next Sunday.
Leaving yesterday were Messrs
Carlton Hinds (Captain), Caritou
Lewis, Kenny Akal, Hicks Garcia,
Hugo Emmanuel, Paul Carr, Edgay
McTair, Lio Lynch, Carl Mills,
Ciyde Manners and John Black






oi
1

2









Married Yesterday
T. MATTHIAS CHURCH yes-
terday afternoon was attrac-
tively decorated in flowers of the
pastel shades, when Miss Naureen
Parravicino, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. U. J. Parravicino, of ‘“Kenil-
worth” Worthing View was mar-
ried to Mr. C. A. “Boo” Patterson,
youngest son of Mrs. Iris Patter-
son of “Seaside Cottage” Hasting
The fully choral ceremony,
which began shortly after 4.30
p.m. was performed by Canon W.
Harvey Read, assisted by Rev. E
3riffiths. The Bride, who was
given in marriage by her father,
wore a dress of White Lace, off the
shoulder, with a draped train, cas-
cading down the sides, Her Prin-
cess Lace veil was kept in place
with gardenias and she carried a
bouquet of white orchids
Mrs. Ruth Taylor was Matron of
Honour, and there were tw
Bridesmaids, Miss Patricia Egan
and Miss Mary Read. Mrs. Taylor
wore a dress of Blue Moire Taffeta.
Miss Egan’s was of Maize and Miss
Read’s Pink. The design of their
dresses was identical, off the

s shoulder with bustle effect and

each carried bouquets of flowers
of pastel shades.

Little Miss Ann Bancroft was
the Flower Girl, her dress was of
sprigged green organdie and she
carried a silver basket with rose
vetals

Bestman was Mr. Nick Parra-
vicino brother of the Bride, Mr
David Badley and Mr. Maurice
Foster were the Groomsmen.

The Ushers were Mr. Peter Pat-
erson, the ‘groom’s brother, Mr
Bob Parravicino, the Bride’s
brother, Mr. David Read and Mr.
Kenneth Taylor

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Kenilworth, Worth-
ing View and the happy couple
later motored to Bathsheba where

man tne honeynoon is being spent

ROYAL (Worthings)

Last 2 Shows Today

| At The Royal Victoria

| ISS DOROTHY FARMER,
| daughter of Mr, and Mrs
Roscoe Farmer of “The Lodge.
St. Michael returned from Canada
j yesterday morning by T.C.A. where
|she is a student nurse at the Royal
| Victoria Hospital in Montreal, She
will be here for oné months’ holi-
day staying with her parents

STEPHEN McNALLY. conn ‘

Olgiaal Stony bp ROBERT BUCKNER and ROBERT FLOREY« A ROBERT BUCKNLR PRODUCTION « Owected by ROBERT FLORCY



ou

“CUSTOMS AGENT”
And

“FEUDIN RHYTHM”









A DATE TO REMEMBER—FRIDAY, JULY 7TH

GRAND ALL STAR TALENT NITE
with the winners of TALENT NITES





Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 8.30
Columbia Double

‘SING WHILE YOU DANCE’
and

“TERROR TRAIL”

Plus - - -
CALAMITY JANE meets SAM BASS
YVONNE De CARLO—HOWARD DUFF

| Studying Dentistry

IR. HECTOR MCLEOD ar-
rived from Canada yesterday

SOOOOOPOOOOPOVNS





et }morning by T.C.A. His wife the
es Plus - eels : 4 . 3 Starring Charles Starret | former “Rosemary Leacock, daugh
g 4 CARTONS OF HEINEKEN’S BEER Smiley Burnett ter of Hon. and Mrs. D. G. Leacock
sv - we pedigree lic elacnatilie scat n i Sie om 4 inp . =
~ be : — re Snr., was at Seawell with their son
% Local Talent Audition This Morning 9.30 a.m. y EMPIRE len and her parents to meet him
% $ Mi | Mr. McLeod is studying Den-
s , 4 | 1 S ying I
PVOCDOOOSESSSGESSCSS OOS GOL 59G65990000006 Today 4.45 and 8.30 and las Hass die cit ne duce
nt - r a Contiiulng BE Fi i or abou two month
WES FRESE jliday
Paramount Pictures Present . 48



OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS”

With Ralph Richardson
Miriam Hopkins

| & . :
Staying With Her Friend

i RAISS BETTY MCKNIGHT,
who is a nurse at the Mon-

treal General Hospital arrived yes-

terday morning by T.C.A. to spend

two weeks holiday with her friend

|Miss Gwen-Moore at the Rectory,



Mr, and Mrs. “Boo” Patterson



|| Coffee Strainers

Tea Strainers
Egg Beaters
Wire Cake Trays
» Frying Baskets



ROXxY

Today 4.45 & 8.15
and continuing

Paramount Pictures Present :

BARBARA STANWYCK
WENDELL COREY in



{ St. John.

, Gwen and Betty became friends
‘in Canada, they were both at the
same Hospital.

Student Nurse
} ISS NORMA GILL who is a
student nurse at Herbert



Reddy Memorial Hospital is in

On Annual Leave
R. AND Mrs. A. L. Kirby oi
M*;

zeverne” Top Rock returned
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on
Friday after a month’s holiday
Mr. Kirby is a Supervisor on the
Barbados Branch of Cable and
Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

Returning To St, Vincent

RS. BERYL GIDLOW and her
mother Mrs. Laura Brad-
shaw arrived from Canada yester-
cay morning by T.C.A,.
Mrs. Bradshaw is returning to
live in St. Vincent, where they
are originally from. Mrs, Gidlow






















“THELMA JORDAN” Barbados for about a month’s ° will accompany her there and
| » Salad Washers with holiday. She {@ staying with Mrs To Schesi in Beotiend hopes to return to Barbados in
-aul Kelly, Joan Tetzel Iris Tryhane at Bagatelle Planta- - C.K Mé who left time to catch T.C.A. bag¢k to Mon-
| Metal Skewers tion, St. Thomas. N yesterday morning by T.C.A. treal in two weeks time.
* with her daughter Monica Joy, is
| Potato Ricers OLYMPIC | With T.C.A. Montreal enroute to Montreal. From there From Trinidad
Flour Sifters | Office they will cross over to England
Today 4.30 & 8.45 " | and finally to Scotland, where RS. BEATRICE LASHLEY re-
1 a ; : u
Cake Pans Mon, & Tues. 4.30 & 8,15 AQUATIC CLUB CIN EMA | R. JACK LAN# is with the Monica will be going to school at turned to Barbados yesterday
Eagle Lion Double I Montreal Head Office of T.C.A, “Lansdowne House” Murray Field, morning by B.W.1A. after a visit
Screw Top Bottles James Craig, Lynn Bari (For Members Only) \| and early yesterday morning he Edinburgh. to Trinidad.
; ame by T.C.A., to spend about wv
Phoenix Ovenware in Fe i a ete en Me Dae i. A
q i} sa oboe cakes TO-DAY 8.30 (and continuing until Tuesday) ert ae oe ee aot iek e
e | ay s” otel. > wag accompanied by
6 || AT THE BIG MUSIC—LAUGH THRILL his wife. In 1946, Mr, Lane passed
\ ' and 12 POPUL SONGS! {| through Barbados returning home
PLANTA TIONS LTD. “SWING HOSTESS” é ind . akadel . em H| from Rio de Janeiro.
d » ampere Ss J
pc al with Martha Tilton se. —— "= StF 21 Months in Curacao
} BROAD STREET Charles Colin greatest en Vi ‘er elem a teas
a | he a oy ar-
of our? ot M badian who has been in
. Wi Curacao for twenty one months
PLOREOS CSOT SEO OOOOOCOS with the Shell Co,, returned to






“oY > \iva
} E yt

z=: ‘ iS
An Allied Artists Production

er ane Were Here Last Year
vaui BENDIX cae TREVOR tints BICKFORD = 4 [ypu ano ates tran Precman

Produced and Directed by ROY DEL RUTH ta who were here about one
year ago returned yesterday on

| mother visit to Barbados.

|

(rinidad by B.W.LA.

A
wt | Trinidad yesterday morning via

*



Mr. Freeman is the representa-
tive in the West Indies for the

St. John’s Parish
Oxley Engineering Co., in Leeds

They expect to be here about two
\ weeks and are staying at Leith
§ | Guest House, Worthing.

At Seawell Yesterday
at the peer fs
RS. ROBERT JOHNSTONE

q r 1 i who has been holidaying in

CRANE HU TEL CASING arbados for the past iwo weeks

+ vas at Seawell yesterday morning

y meet her husband who arrived

Owing to unforeseen circumstances this Dance n B.W.I. Airway’s morning flight :
has been postponed from the 8th to — ro. Trinidad intransit from Ven- :

zuela. Mr. Johnstone hag come



55



4 ‘ ver for a short holiday and they a aye roa a
% 22nd JUL Y are staying at the Ocean View DR. W. F. AUER, Resident Mnager, Barbados Gulf Company, and
x Ad Be $] Ag i | dj coders Mr ae 18 ‘t bade Mr. H. C, Bishop, Special Representative of the Gulf Oil Corpora-
. Mmssion Including supper Jadian now working in te ol'- tion are pictured here as they left their hotel a day last week on
® | Ae y pp fields in Venezuela. thelr way to Bridgetown,
x ee eee eee. ii a i e

. PES BES SEE





MR. CONTRACTOR— mh

OLS

> “ALL OUT”

@ for these Men’s Lines... .
g (COAT SHIRTS





We can supply your

quirements of .... “REGAL” Blue, Cream, ‘
CASSEROLES N oe f Tan Grey... $494 Speeial Bug of
3 “ARROW”, White only 6.46
MEAT PLATTERS : . cnn ee Wile oe kel MEN'S SHOES
SAUCE BOATS s @ Shovels, Post Hole Diggers, Bagg agg ory basa 497
Â¥

“RADIAC” DRESS
SHIRT, Soft Front,
Collar attached 5.49

wari $9.99 co $10-% pr.

DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220 Fxceptional Quality
sy! ‘Your Shoe Store” Worth considerably more

i ? \ ( {

@ Peck Axes, Felling Axes,

PLATES etc. etc.

various styles

@ Sledge Hammers. selling at

NOW OFFERED AT

THE CORNER STORE

F568 e ; j .
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SS

Ss

-





Ot

-


SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

A A ER A ee

Â¥ OOK at the girl who knows how to deal with
the After-Bathe Blues. Where others emerge
bedraggled and shivering, she looks snug in a slick

sweater-wrap.

Page Three photographer John French pic-
tures the newest thing in after-swim wear.
made in soft cotton jersey with a velvety finish,

BY THE WAY

AM mystified by an exhorta-
tion which says, “Keep Up All
Your Trousers Have Different
Braces Permanently Attached To
Each Pair.” But unless there is
a Man Permanently In Each Pair,
i don’t see how Having Braces
Permanently Attached To Unoc-
cupied Trousers would stop them
Falling To The Ground In A Heap.
You might just as well try to
Keep Up All Your Socks By
Having Different Suspenders Per-
manently Attached To Each Pair.
By Wearing All Your Trousers
At The Same Time the thing
could be done—at a cost to com-
fort and dignity. ,

The New Matron

T was noticed by the governors
that the new matron had not
been at Narkover for a week be-
fore masters and senior boys
began to fall ill with remarkable
unanimity. The “invalids” dis-
covered that the French girl was
a skilful card-player, and she
was so impartially charming to all
that it was a pleasure to lose
money to her, Dr. Smart-Allick
watched her matters with a grow-
ing uneasiness. His knowledge of
the world led him to believe that
the school chemist and the matron
had some secret understanding
—i.e., a rake-off for her on every
bottle of rubbish he sold to her
“patients.”” He was also convin-—
ced that her luck at cards was
even better than his own, and

The girl pulls
sweater, and wears it belted or straight and loose.

is 55s. 6d.

It is | and navy,

that is saying a pretty dirty
mouthful, What the matron did
with all the money she was mak-
ing the headmaster could not find
out—not even after a_ personal
examination of her handbag, her
luggage, and her cupboards.

Overheard
Lady Cabstanleigh was much
irked yesterday ina _ restaurant
while studying the menu which
the head waiter had just handed
to her, she heard a voice say.
“That's what I call putting the

carte before the horse.”

What Is Rhubarbism?

HE .Marquis de la Haute
Pégre, who runs the little
Néantiste Theatre in the rue des
Mauvaises Odeurs, points out that
Dr. Rhubarb cannot be called an
Existentialist as he disbelieves in
either essence or existence. And I
notice that Miss Dorothea Collick,
reviewing Professor Gaukroger’s
“Aspects of Mumbojumbology”,
says: “It is to Stinck rather than
to Zacchera that one must look for
the source of Prendergast’s crude
Rhubarbism, which takes no ac-
count of thought or emotion, per
se.” That is finely said. Though,
in calling Rhubarbism a mere
denial of Heidegger’s Three Prop-
ositions, I think Tashpat does
Mumbojumbology a_ dis-service.
(See Rumbling
Zur Dialektikisches Phanomeno-

What makes it a girl’s best beach buy ?
hood to hide lank hair.



it over a swimsuit, just like a

The
The price in the shops

It is in these colours—white, lemon,

London Express Service

By Beachcomber

logie des betregens Hegelschen
Logik und Entwicklungsgeschich-
tenplilosophienreligionsgepracht).,

In Passing
HOTOGRAPHS of actresses
which show what their faces
really look like are great fun.
It would be still greater fun to
publish pictures of them with
their heads stuck through card-
board holes on tthe pier and
joined to the bodies of rhinocer-
oses and ostriches. For if they
stopped taking themselves so
seriously their idiot public might
follow suit, and then the whole
“glamouwr”-racket would dissolve
in loud and healthy laughter,
What a hope!

C. Suet, Esq., Stands Out

HARLIE SUET was in confer-
ence yesterday with the nine
Boards responsible for the distri-
bution of metal for hasps of trous-
ers. When they offered to solve
his problem by sharing the re-
sponsibility he said he was afraid
that would mean that the Minis-
try of Bubbleblowing would have
to give up a bit of its sovereignty,
and that it would be better to
have no houses at all than to owe
full powers of the Ministry which
and had resulted in the present
them to a joint effort which in-





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At The Cinema :

“The Heiress’ Has Come}

It appears, a fortnight ago, | gave the wrong date for the] neasiey Air Cushion Appliance.

By G. B.

opening of “THE HEIRESS’—but this time there is no

mistake, and this much talkeg

Empire.

From every point of view, it is
an outstanding picture, skilfully
produced and acted throughout.
Based on Henry James’ famous
novel, “Washington Square’’, the
picture is a clearly defined por-
trayal of personal confliet, with
characters and plot developing
naturally to the final tragic resu-
lution of the situation.

Set in New York in the 1850's,
it is the story of a young girl,
whose father, a _ distinguished
physician, is unable to forgive
her lack of grace, charm and
beauty which he had adored in
his dead wife. Through his com-
plete lack of sympathy and
affection, she is an easy prey for
the first man who shows her any

affection, and she falls in love
with an attractive young man-

about-town, who sweeps her off
her feet with his courtship. When
her father is asked for his per-
mission for the marriage to take
place, he tells his daughter that
her fortune not she, the
attraction to the young man, and
if she persists, he will disinherit
her. The dramatic action that
follows this ruthless handling of
a first love affair, and the con-
sequent embitterment of the girl
when her father’s convictions are
borne out, bring about a highly
emotional climax

Olivia de Haviland, as Catherine
Sloper, gives yet again a superb
performance that should long be
remembered. Her skilful inter-
pretation of the shy, repressed
girl is delightfully natural, and
her gradual development from
this immature state to that of an
embittered woman who plans, in
her heart, a consummate revenge,
is a fine portrayal of dramatic
characterization. Sir Ralph Rich-
ardson plays the role of her father,
an eminent physician, who has

1s

only contempt for his daughter
In his portrayal, this distinguished
actor is brilliant His interpreta-

tion hag force and vitality as well
as cruelty, and his scene with his
daughter when he ruthlessly tells
her that she is too unattractive and
plain for any man to love i
strikingly dramatic Montgomery
Clift, the young man, Morris
Townsend, is a newcomer with
talent and assurance, Starred with
such people as Olivia de Havilland
and Sir Ralph Richardson, he
holds his own, but it will be in-
teresting to see if his development
continues Miriam Hopkins, as
Catherine’s aunt, a fluttery and
vivacious widow, plays a_ part
eminently suited to her talents,
and her efforts at match-making,
though not successful, are delight-
ful

Great attention has obviously
been paid to the settings and cos-
tumes in this film, which are par
ticularly fine, and the music, by
the famous American composer,
Aaron Copland is unusually orig-
inal.

Advance advertising of films
often has the effect of disappoint-
ment to the audience, through
exaggeration, but I think I can
safely say that “THE HEIRESS”
lives up to the claims made of it,
and is a really fine production.

THE BABE RUTH STORY.
BASEBALL—the all American
game -— has had many top-flight
players, but none has ever reached
the pinnacle of popularity and
greatness that were achieved by
Babe Ruth — probably the most
famous ball player of all time.
“THE BABE RUTH STORY” now
showing at the Aquatic Club is the
life of this fabulous figure—a man
who made baseball history, a man,
whose love of children has mada
him a life-long hero to them and
a man, who when he was dying,
allowed his doctors to use a treat-
ment that had never been used
on a human being, in an effort to
prove its worth, or otherwise.
As a small boy, Babe Ruth came
from the wrong side of the tracks.



as





of film is now playing at the

one kind or another, he was finally
sent to St. Mary’s Reform School,
where he came under the friendly,
sympathetic guidance of Brother
Mathias During Ruth's years
tere, the Brother realized that he
had the makings of a first class
ball player, and it was through
him, that Babe Ruth got his first
professional job with the Baltimore
Orioles. He changed teams many
times, until he finally played for
the New York Yankees and was
largely responsible for their win-
ning the World Series several |
years running. On his enforced |
retirement from baseball as an
active player, he was about to be-
come a coach for children’s base

ball teams, when he was suddenly

stricken with a fatal illness

That is a brief sketch of the|
story. However, it is not entirely |
one of baseball diamonds. There
is humour as well as pathos|

|

throughout this very human story

and various incidents and episodes |
give an insight into the man’s|
clygracter, When it came to chil-
dren, nothing was too much for the |
Bave to do — even to missing a|
game, to take a small boy’s dog
which had been accidentally in- |
jJured by Ruth, to the vet, and the
number of baseballs he must have

autographed for his small admirers |
is probably astronomical.

William Bendix, as Babe Ruth,
known in baseball circles as the
King of Swat, does a fine piece of |
work and Claire Trevor, as the
show girl who saves the Babe’s
early career by her knowledge of
the game, and who later becomes
his wife, plays her part with
charm and Sympathy. The role
of Brother Mathias is played by
Charles Bickford, who imbues it
with a warmth and sincerity that
are felt all through the film, All
the supporting roles are well done
—particularly that of Fred Light-
ner as Miller Huggins, coach for
the N.Y Yankees, whose original
dislike of Babe Ruth is slowly
overcome by his admiration for ‘a
really great player
“MY WILD IRISH

At the Plaza (Oistins) “MY
WILD IRISH ROSE” js showing
Starring Dennis Morgan, this is a
bright, gay musical of distinctly
Irish flavour and it has a number
of the good old songs we all like
to hear again—"“By the Light of
the Silvery Moon”. “Let the Rest





of the World go By”, “A Little
Bit of Heaven”—to mention a|
few. It is the story of Chauncy |
Olcott, composer-singer, who was |
famous in New York at the open- |
ing of this century, along with |
that great beauty, Lillian Russell

Receiving his early training in an |
American minstrel show, Olcott
eventually became a Broadway
star, and in this role, Dennis Mor-
gan has full scope for his talents,

vocal and otherwise. He is ably
aided and abetted by Arlene Dahl
as his Irish sweetheart and An-
drea Kine as the beauteous Miss
Russell

“ROGi!: REGIMENT”

“ROGUE *“CTMENT” now
playing at ti ‘obo is a film of
the French ['o-eiga Legion in |

Indo-China. Starring Dick Powell





as _amember of the American
Military Intelligen->, the film de-|
picts his efforts ure one of
the last of Hitler men, who |
is wanted by 1 nericans in
Germany. To ul he joins
the Legion, in e « rvice the |
man he wan » also enlisted. |
How he finds the man, *vhom he/|
has never seen and ¢ tually |
kills him, makes an exc g and |
at times tense spy dra Dick |
Powell, in an entirely n type
of role, handles it adro and |
Vincent Price, as a Germa gent |
who helps the guerillas ii ‘heir |
warfare is smooth and ive.
Stephen McNally, as the Ss. |
man is thoroughly sinister nd|

villainous. On the whole, the film |





Son of a saloon-keeper who was is just about average, but the)
too busy to pay him much atten- battle scenes are well done and
tion, and constantly in trouble of the action is sustained

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PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCAT! SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

A Look a oe

Back At







By 0. 8S. Coppin

This was their finest hour
throughout the comparatively
short history of West , Incges
cricket in the Imperim_ Cricket
arena, there has never been a
period in their career when tiggse
words were more fully justified
than on Thursday, June 29th when
John Goddard led his team’ t
ZS tory over England in the GODDARD LEADS OUT HIS TEAM aganist Club Conference
Second Test at Lord's XI—an unofficial fixture before the official tour opened at

We look back with relief ypon
a struggle, wrought with baffling Worcester on May 6.

and wickedly disappointing faul-







ure to clinch a win in a Test’ in took 107 wickets Smith vijho tnree consecutive nit
England evei ince we were in 08 m oa took ha y ne 11 not one 5B ann
awarded Test 1 atch status for the 116 ‘wickets, E Martindgle ind 66 nt out, H. B. G. Austi
1928 tour. , 5 : who took 103 wickets at a cost of admittedly the best W.J. capt ain
Pa a wee ne perio! in = 20,98 runs each in 1933, Gecege all have done their bit to max
ests in the West Indies in the john who took 4 for 7 in 17 be,is last Thurs lay’s victory possible JLEFI ST MEYER — ; :
M.cC.C. tour of 1935 We ware against Middiesex at Lord’s “in We salute the present et eee a bees abe West lndiss opening batsmen, scored an elegant 198 against
pinned down in, the Tests of 1939 993, H. C. Griffith who took.11 cricketers who are doing the We sussex. jeti took some time to reach his form during the present tour and eight
te a defeat by eight wickets in the wickets for 111 runs against Kent Indies and themselves honour |yit matches passed before was able to re a his best f U th f
first Test at Lord’s, a draw-in the 4; Canterbury in 1928, George 1 have also mentioned the earl} the first Test his best score had b 82 ; svaidiot Cee Uni Sa et tig ache
ae pee é yt 28, ve 2 als arl et st Te s best sco a 3 i i
second Test at Manchester_and 8 Challenor who in 1923 scqred in stars Lest we forget Ce alte a tae : os act een against ridge University but his crisis
draw in the third Test at the eee = nings of the First Test has eclipsed his best performance : ,
va , ‘ re ie. He is now in the pi i been term om- = 2 \
_ After winning the rubber again Below: D. V. Brennan of Yorkshire bowled neck and crop by petent judges of the game as the aa 3 aad pele 4 b y Ww LANCE PIERRE BOWLS for W.I. against Colonel Stevens’ Xi
in the 1948 visit of the M.C.C..to “Big Brother” Prior Jones in the Yorkshire-W.I, match. Indies in half a century. ra . a 2 eat < yt ait ic ncaes meme eos
: to the opponents for the occasion. He scored his first century

the West Indies, we were bagh
in England again. Were we des-~-
tined to suffer a similar fate and
experience the bitter pangs ol
disappointment and frustration in
our quest to satisfy a burning
ambition—that of winning a Test
in England? This was not to be

Praise is due for the brilliance
of the “W’'s, the record breaking
bowling performances of the
youngsters Sonny Ramadhin and
Alf Valentine, the stolidity of Rae
the elegance of Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and the shrewd and masterly
captainey of John Goddard

But let us not in the moment
of our jubilation forget those
some of whom have now passed
to the “Great Beyond”, who have
played their part, no less renown-

of the tour yesterday—135 against Hampshire.

THE SPINNER








ed, in placing West Indies cricket)
on the map of the world. SONNY
We must never forget the 238
runs for the first wicket made by RAMADHIN
CA Ollivierre and “Plum! :
os

Warner against Leicestershire at
Leicester in 1900 for the first West
Indies team to visit England,
George Headley, the prince of
West Indies batsmen who was the
first cricketer to score a céntury}
in each innings of a Test match
at Lord’s and scored before his
tour to India, in 1949, 2,135 runs!
in 19 Tests with an average 66-71
per innings and 112.36 per Test,
has done his bit in making this
possible. .
The great Learie Constantjne
who in 1928 scored 1,381 runs ‘1d,

West Indian RAMADHIN has
already shown his adaptability to
English wickets, He spins the ball
both ways and has his googly as
well,

London Bepress Service.



Below — Alan Rae — WAI. BELC'W—John Goddard and his men who created Wes! Indian cricket hist by winni i ind- : i
opening batsman who a English ald ees = see: ing the first ever England-W.I. Test TOP PICTURE shows Eric Bedser cleverly stumped by Walcott
nore a seeable, 108 in off the bowling of Alf Valentine in the W.I.—M.C.C, match.
lous secon t.
pm Below Alf Valentine sends down one of hig cleceptive spin-

ners ihat have earned him fame.





























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at
SUNDAY, JULY

2

a





With so much cricket in the air I should imagine that one must
not object to being pushed off one’s page, However, I too must pay
tribute to the boys on such a splendid achievement and perhaps the
only thing in the sporting world that could have pleased John God-
Card's heart more than to win a Test against England, in England
would be tg win the Trinidad Derby with a horse he bred himself
“Well John, who knows?’

And now to racing matters proper. First on the list is the wonder-
ful come back victory by Bow Bells in the Trial Stakes. She asserted
her superiority with telling effect leaying the majority of the Trinidad
public silent with amazement and myself well up in the air at having
been proved 100 per cent. correct. It reminded me much of how I
felt when Gun Hill won the Barbados Derby and again when she
carried off the West Indian Plate. Perhaps more like the latter occasion
than the first, because many of us already knew how good Bow Bells
was before she left here. Whereas in Trinidad there were two schools
of thought about her performance over there last Christmas There
were those who thought she was over-rated, others who said that
she was overworked. I satisfied myself lo ng ago that the latter point
of view was so much poppy cock. Now | am convinced that both were
wrong.

One thing about the Trial Stakes which surprised me was the
running, perhaps I should say the finishing effort, of Wavecrest
He ran well enough in his usual manner over the first three furlongs
but he did not hold on very well after Bow Bellis passed him. Whether
this was due to the fact that it was the jirst time that he had ever
been headed in a race, and he turned out to be a front runner, or
whether he is indeed short of work, as was claimed before the race?
From this distance { cannot tell. But some light might be cast on
this a little later when the day’s racing to which I am now listening
is completed.

Meanwhile some comment is due ¢* te spl rmencte
of Cataract in running such a strong second alihough beaten by
copious lengths. There is no doubt that had he not been interfered
with at the start (it is understood he collided with Happy Union)
he would have been closer to the winner, although he may not
have won. His performance in the Midsummer Three-year-old
Stakes, which has just been completed as I write this, indicates
that he is not a fast beginner. But in spite of the fact that he did
not place in this event I do not underrate him because in these
five furlong dashes unless one is very fast at the beginning it is
quite likely that one will get lost in the crowd. I therefore look
for Cataract to be prominent again in the three-year-old racing this
year and perhaps before the present meeting is over.

With regard to the T.T.C. Plate this produced no unexpected
result. But I found it peculiar that some jockey did not attempt
to carry the pace to Blue Streak. On the other hand the very
nature of the circumstances appears to have ruled this out, for the
simple reason that the three who were capable of doing so were
not in a fit state to carry out the task. These three were Storm’s
Gift, Pepper Wine and Atomic II. The first is evidently palpably
short of work, which was to be expected after her long rest up and
having had a companion like the much inferior Identify to do her
exercise with. Pepper Wine left here well enough but since arriv-
ing in Trinidad stiffened up no less than three times after exercise;
while Atomic II having been off the track since last September
found himself in much the same position as Storm's Gift. However
it is a tribute to his worth that he did make a race of it with
Blue Streak and for my part I concede the honours as much to him
as the winner.

What was also remarkable about the result of the
T.T.C. Plate was the time of the race. On looking at this Mr. Bethell
must be kicking himself all over the place for his mare Fanny Adams
won her C class race over the same distance in 3/5 of a second better
time. What is more she won her race on the bit leading from start
to finish and dictating her own pace all the way. If she had run in
the A class raee she would have had only 108 Ibs., and if the time is
reliable, then one must conclude that she would have won it. It is
indeed seldom that one sees an A class race run slower than a C, but
in this case Blue Streak has nothing to be ashamed of. It is just
that Fanny Adams is a very good mare and one which I marked down
as likely to go to the top from the time I saw her run at her first
meeting last August. But poor Fanny has not been very fit after that
Now, however, she is in ripping form and I expect to see her win
many more.

Another horse now emerging as one of genuine class is September
Song. I have little hesitation in saying that he is one of the best
sprinters that we have seen in the post-war period. If anything I
would give him the difference over Secret Treasure who was un-
doubtedly the best until now. He won the B class O'Reilly Stakes
easy enough on the first day but his victory in the Queen’s Park
Stakes for class A yesterday really demonstrated his class. He certainly
gave Blue Streak the old heave_ho in the first furlong and then pro-
ceeded to win as he liked by several lengths in the excellent time
of 1141/5, His weight was also a full 9 stone. I think he is in better
form now than when we saw him here last March.

I was also pleased to see that Ocean Pearl ran well in this A class
sprint to come second and defeating Lady Pink while allowing her |
§ Ibs. is quite an achievement in my opinion. After her poor showing |
in the T.T.C. Plate I hope it will now be realised that she is not a |



or

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SUN

Americans Carry Off
Honours At Wimbledon

Aftlee, Queen Mary Watch Matches

WINBLEDON, July !

Porm has worked out so well in the Wimbledon Lawn
Tennis Championships that seven of the first eight seeded
players to-day reached the quarter finals of the Men's
Singles. The exception was Australian John Bromwich,
a former finalist, who could not march the brilliance 1
American Victor Seixas, seeded Number 12, who w?
6—1, 7—5, 4—6, 6—3.

—— «Seixas gave a perfect exhibition





of serving, smasning an’ volley -
ing against which Bromwict
could never get going. Quee:

Mory and Prime Minister Clem<¢c
Attlee were among the lar
centre court crowd who waicneu
‘his match, and another in whic
American Billy Talbert, sec»
ei, Feat another Australien, 3)
avr old Adrian Quist 6-3, 6 °
2.



DURING a spell of steady wind z
and goo’ light’ Mr. E. J. Parry,
topscore with 96 out of a possible
105 paix hen x
B.R.A. 4 { up
shoot. ar tre Gove
Range yesterday
Ten ro
of the 200
ranges.

With the “A” riflemen

Taree other / mericans reaché
1embers of the ; lat @ gat bridge Patty was
for a practice ,wift and accurate to beat A. (
rnment Rifle van Swol, Holland, 8—6, 6
8—6.

ere +
Gardner

“OO

fired from each

Nev's
and 600 Mulley’s

, accurate driv-
yards
&—3, 6—1 and lefthander Art
off to Lersen smashed his way to 6—1,
Bisley, competition at the range 3, 6—1 over J. Molinari, France
was still keen and Major A. deV Frank Sedgman. young Austra
Chase, Capt. J. R. Jordan and Mr in and Number 1 seed, methodi-
M. R. De Verteuil were close run- ty down Fred Kovaleski
ners up to Mr. E. J. Parry with 95 3. 6—3, 6—4 and remove
points each. eve American challenger
ca follow ang avers Sturgess may take it as an omen
ze hat Brown hus only been beaten
at Wimbledon by the eventual
winner or runner-up



the indivi

BPS, 105
E. J. Parry %
Major A, de V
Capt. J. R
R. de Ve
A. Tucker
L. E. R, Parry
W. Richardson
P .A. Cheeseman

_

Chase 9





Drobny, representing

yplt, beat 20-year-old Austra-
lian Ken McGregor 6—3, 6—3,
i--5. Drobney combined powerful
service wth” accurate driving and
avenged his opponent in bril-

liant fashion

Res of the two
fourt und Miss De
Miss Nancy Chiffree, U.S. 6—2,

Empire Scores

147-9 Deel. es. suis

2 Women's Doubles, Second round Mrs
Against Mental Hospital '

cima Long Australia, and Mr Jovy
ott Britain, beat Mrs. R. Dowde
ell Miss Middleton, Britain, 6

AN EMPIRE XI after ;
the toss scored 147 for nine g
wickets declared in their first }
innings when they engaged Men-
tal Hospital in a friendly cricket
match yesterday. Mental Hospital
in reply knocked up 96 runs for °
seven wickets when stumps were
drawn

Wilson and N. Holder opened
the first innings for Empire and
very soon Hope bowled Wilson
for 11 when he tried to force him
away. After knocking up a breezy
39 Robinson retired Hope,
Chandler and Rock all took two
wickets each for Mental Hospital.

Batting for Mental Hospital E.
Quintyn scored a hasty 33 and
was going well until he gaye an
easy return to left arm bowler
Millington who pinned all the
batsmen down and took six
wickets for 16 runs after bowling
6 overs.

TOSiay

Women's Sing
ris Hart, US





6—2;
R



am
and

, &
winning Mrs. C. Harrison and Miss K. Tuckes
itain, beat Miss Gem Hoahing and Mr
Martin Davies, Britain, 6—2, 6—3
Women's Doubles, Third Round Mi
R ta Anderson, United State and Miss
n Surrey, Britain, beat P. Herm-
and Mrs. L. Schmier therlands
2, 6—s
Second Round Mrs. DD. Coutts and
Miss P. Ward, Britain, beat Mrs. M
Cooper and Miss P. Cowney 6-3, 6 -2

Men's Singles: Frank Sedgeman, Aus
tialla beat Fred Kovaleski, United
States, 6—3, 6—3, 6—4

Bill Talbert, United States, beat
Quiest, Australia, 6 i—3, 6—-2

Women's Doubles, Second Round Miss
Dorothy Head and Miss B. Rosenquest
U.S.) beat Mrs. E. C .Peters, and Mrs
Vv. Thomas, 6—2, 7—5.

Men's Singles, Fourth Round
Patty, United States. beat A. A. C
Swo, Netherlands, 8—6, 6-4, 6-6
Jaroslay . Egypt beat
McGregor, Australia 6—3, 6—2, 7—5

vomens soubles. Third Round
Shiley Fry, and Miss Doris Hart, (U.S.
beat Miss M. Barnett and Mis. H. Rib
bany (U.8.), 61, 6—2

Second Round: Miss E. Andrews and
Miss Pat Rodders (Britain), beat Mrs. W
Haltond and Mrs. P. O'Connell (Britain)









Adrias




Budge
Yan

Ken
"Miss

—6, 6-4.
“ “Men's ubles, Third Round Budge
NEW BOOTS Patty and Tony Trabert. United States
e beat P. Hare and H. F. Walton, Britain

6—4, 6—2, 6—2.—Renter

LONDON, July 1.

ing beat erratic Billy Sidwell 6—4,

\Y ADVOC. ATE

Bradman’s
‘No’ to£1. 000
A Week

TALKING points stick out lil
wristles from ba of a hedve-
hog in Don Bradmas OWN book
Farewell to Cricket, There is con-
troversy, history, personal remin-
iscence—a long and lively inning
/Here are some quotes

About bodyline bowling
“Undoubtedly it was a reaction

against the dominance of the bat
over the ball, magnified by mm
own fortuitous i330 season i
Engiand. Bui it was the wr
remedy. Killing a pa‘
the way to cure h I
Bodyline was a passina se and
I sincerely irus! .
be any need for
template action, as the wre
powered to do

Of the much-debated catch at
Brisbane in 1946

“In my opinion the bail tou i
the bottom of my bat just before
hitting the ground, and there)
iw was not a catch. According!
stood my ground waiting or
game to proceed

About finance

‘At the close of the 1936
season I was offered £100 a i
plus fares for vife and
to go to New Zealand, where |
would have been required to
two 15-minute talks dail)

cricket.

The best offer I ever . @
wads £1000 a week, plus fars jor
nyself and family, to fulci a

pro

posed frgggement in South Arica
Both offers were refused
sa

We have now
Bradman as a cricke
influence on the game
is not nearly finished

Leeward C.C.
Change Menu



fave, i i





BAKED pigs, black puddi:
and souse and a variety o/ dai:
ties were served for lunch
Leeward C. C. yesterday instead
of the ordinary biscuits, cheess
and tea.

Members of Leeward and Wind
ward refreshed themselves (o sat
istaction with this special lunct
after a few hours steady going ii

the hot sun

Yesterday was Leeward’s lirs
atch since the opening of thei
new grounds at Foster's, St. Lucy
and they gained a first innings
lead over their opponents Wind
ward

Leeward batted first and de
clared at 122 for 7 wickets. Wind
ward could only reply with 9

Gilkes of Leeward who took
wickets with his off spinners, wa
hero in the bowling
for the day

Leeward is expected
Cable and Wireless at
this afternoon

This will be their final triendts
mateh before they ente:
ond division cricket on

departme:

lo oppo
Leewar

on sec
Saturda

N.Z. BEATS ENGLAND

WELLINGTON, July |
New Zealand defeated the Brit
ish Isles Rugby Union

ey L zs team here
A case of new lightweight foot aah to-day by six points (penalty goal)
ball boots in canvas and rubber _ : to three points (penalty goal) to
was flown from London sisport io training, although if the pitches inthe geet rable. me
Rio today for use by the Englana are very hard, they may also be British led by three points to 0
soccer team worn in matches. at half time. — : ‘
The boots will be used for —Reuter. With one Test remaining, Eng
ee) eae as ORS ae - dand have won one and drawn on:
stayer by any means, not even in F class company. But as a} Of the two previous Tests
printer, an A class filly in her own rights. f : —Reuter

To return to the form of the Trial Stakes candidates Wavecrest
end Fair Profit, it ig now clear that the former is not himself He
could not even keep up with the leaders yesterday in the early stages
end finished down the field without much life in him. Fair Profit,
the other hand, is plainly the staying type which I thought him
after he won the Breeders’ Stakes last Christmas In this
respect he is therefore well in line for the Trinidad Derby at the end
ct the year because although we may have a lot of high class sprinting
three-year-olds this season, we haye not got many who are particularly
good at staying. Especially in Trinidad.

on

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PAGE FIVt

When.
Coids

strike



JULY 2

NO. 126

The Topic
of
Last Week |

remember
Phensie !

two tablets of Phensic with a litle water
will quickly check a cold or chill, Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn
ing pain behind the cyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps






a wetiee to bring the temperature down, But best
ey, Cualtacee of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
. ° : | fatigue that so often accompanies colds
pia af oD Romero and chills. Be prepared for colds — keep
ed in the dust Xu ul 5
YOU. commentators a supply of Phensic handy. Tablets

tart to rust

the West Indies



i ermed up-start
Eng} the carpet
ke poor Yardley’s heart
at Baby Waleott

von up the shade
biillapt batting Tuesday
fatted the parade

Phensic

for quick, sate relief
FROM HEADACHES, PHENRATIS PAIM, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURAL) FLUE NZA, COLDS & CHILLS

hundred runs, six hundred
score killed England dead
because these youngsters
us R Enriched

Bogland went a Ashing

h steady line and hook

cir faith and cricket prestige
ntred In Washbrook




All is
sked

Bs

Washbrook washed on Wednesday
‘hursday without doubt
art to repeat washing





( Romadhin finsed him out
‘
»owled ! Yes the great Washbrook HUBBUC K's
' Washbrook is gone
dA loxe Vers
ashbrook couldn't sore one Whi Q Data a - t
Vest Indie ( 4 { 4

won @ test seabed
nd thes won this game

ro-diy this glorious triumph
\dd: lustre to thelr fame

about mid-day
» near and far
Lou, the Goddards

da

Stull the experienced

; oa J&R ‘ ‘ °
: , Painter's choice
Lo vont heme a bit tipsy
\ ‘ leep Alled With wine + " >
ty te its Dhinakee because it—
God t Sweet Valentine’
‘ how afte

ad Je how! the spin T ~a fj » of }

But boy de n't wet excited Takes i2 wine gallons «

Ramadhin™ more of Linseed ©))

Joe pat her on the shoulder ewt, of paste, giving !
And said Lou wake up dear » ;
Yo talked all night "bout cricket — | gallons of supe th pon
And in ik is here i Is fungus proof





Lou while sleeping
1 sa inht
I saw th West Indie ;
vancing at Lord's last night Chalks less than an \
: bin eialihin KAS Weak Sih atta other known white pain |
( nian of the West, | Lasts in tropical su |
Si ile up runs West Indie :

can win @ test | because of its OIL AB

, “ | S os af

Ve send Congrats to Goddard | e ORPTION and purity



To Rae and Walcott too | rs
To Valentine and Ramadhin &?

wmegrats to the whole cre | ja ad 2 2 it vA

| his is Why it is S a

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—

PAGE SIX

: SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950





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Sir Edward Cunard’s
home at Glitter Bay, St.

* Hall. it James was open to the

ly,
personal touch that encour-

The picture, bottom



left, was taken in the

































. ick progress and
spot was once well kept and on “ = naan Yee pe
j | { » wo sale a ‘ <¥e iz 5 «
of ed Public on Thursday and grounds of Glitter Boy very rare occasions, the Fountain : ‘ eres
2 A cena po ah get Saturday, and many . : was turned on, and what ¢ : | ee bt ae
lildin ! I . Miss Nell Manning stand- =e Het cou! ? see fF
198¢ and finished a year later. 1 people took the oppor- at ge ease : be a more beautiful sight? reRTeN
is situated just under two hund tunity of visiting this ing, is seen chatting with ie j { \ ;
yards from the Beach Hs use an lovely home with its pic- Miss N. Manning and ine grounds of GHBer Bay or Be er
yet quite far in from the highs turesdue-¢ : nt Edward Cunard’s home in St ;
Between the two houses there i sque grounds. Mrs. A. Sealy seated, who to CHOOSE Foon fitige
Cone wife * : Sir Edw ¢ + fhe e : ’ James were opened to the public ey ' 4F
ocoanut walk, and the northern Sir Edward in the cen- : i 2 g Hog
side of the main building open tre picture is seen chat- spent a pleasant Thurs- on two afternoons last week. The YOUR CAREER ¢ ”
onto a. beautifull kept lawn, i Pi ¢ itter proceeds collected ¢ >» gate A ancy E is All Commercia! Subjects Plumbing
skirted on either side by two long ‘ rd with one of the day afternoon at Glitter , ‘ ae eer Aviation (ivginesring and Commercial res Quantity Surveying
beds which are filled with a gre: visitors, Also easily Bay have gone to form the nucleus of Wireless Draughtsmanship, Ali Radio Service Engineering
° . > . ° . S ri (
oe ~ flowering plant l'o- recognised are Mr. F. R. a fund, which will provide the Building” Architecture G.P.0., Eng. Dept. soctearet Examinations
wards the end of the lawn ther >. i 2 i > . i and Clerk of Works institute of Municipal Shorthand (Pitman's
ie ence 14 Seen ntti aa I arkinson, keen orchid The other picture, be Fountain Gardens with au electric Carmankiy and:totasry Engineers Surveying
S é ass! il; nd od V enthusiast, and Mrs. Par- , , t Chemistry Mathematics Teachers of Handicrafts
lovely lilies, ; ff which wert - ast, & a. £e : in th . pump, thus enabling it to play all Civil Engineering Matriculation Telecommunications
flowering. kinson. tom right, is the Cocoa- day to beautify the rather drat Givil Service Mining, All Subjects rel fit, & Guilds
a ‘ . my , auUury > rathe rab Engineering, All Branches Novel Writing ‘elevision
Sir Edward's . th is situ- c in Fait nie ies ects and Examina- Plasti Wireless Telegraphy and
There are many varieties of 1 Sir i dward s home, top nut Walk which is situ look which Trafalgar Square at | Reoetvce i rae Cat tuctlalChie parce Leena seh?
trees dotted around the groun i; ft, — a aa large ated between the Main present has. Of course, there is! f your requirements ore not listed above, write us for free advice
which form excellent and natural awn anke by two . talk of movi bs
. ‘ é ing the gardens j j
shade. long beds in which there Building and the Beach | ever it is moved to an’ a — Direct Mail to DEPT. 188—_—_
ces er srever ve Oo, an elec- -
ah : are varieties ering = House. The garden is in ; i { e 34 © eG
The garden from jts beginning ey Sater ieTataees : A E re ig; hasitig & " tric pump is almost a necessity if THE ENNETT € LL& E LTD.
was looked after by Miss Nel) BEATE 8 e am eee ‘ e backgroun tk adit .
L . ry : . * 1e fountain is to be any use F Db, ENGLAND
Manning. Certainly Glitter Bay is Lily Pond, pictured top Ra eee of any use SHEFFIELD, i a a a
a sparkling spot on the Platinum right near the other end. to the community. -
Coast.

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SUNDAY, JULY 2

1956



OF VON STROHEIM THEY SAID—

He Taught Americans How
To Love

—Now He Tries

To Build A New

Career On The Ashes Of The Past
Hy VIRGINIA GRAHAM



HE young will not remember
the Erich von Stroheim of
silent picture days—that bald-
headed, sabre-sc ed, monoclea
Austrian who, by walking on to
the screen as Prussian officer,
walked everybody else off it. But
the middle-aged and the old will
remember him, not only as an
actor, but as a director—one of
the finest, one of the most revolu-
tionary, and now one of the

abandoned.

Peter Noble has written an ex-
eellent biography* of this extra-
ordinary character, this man whose
passionate sincerity, whose in-
tegrity, whose what imight be
termed artistic arrogance even-





tually landed him on the rocks of *

penury.
Born of a distinguished Austrian
family he embarked on a military

career, but disliking the life emi-
grated, with the proverbial shil-
ling, to America. Before he got

into the film world, which he di
by becoming an extra, he was
magazine salesman, tourists’ guide,

singer in a beer garden, riding
master, captain in the Mexican
army, railroad foreman, boatman

and hawker of fly papers
AT THE TOP

Imbued with boundless self-con-
fidence he graduated from playing
‘small negro parts in D. W. Griffith
films—he -worshipped Griffith—to
Hun parts at which he excelled,
and then, through sheer brag-
gadocio he persuaded Carl Laem-

mle to allow him to direct and
act in a picture he had written
himself.

This was called Blind Husbands
and it was followed by the The
Devil’s Passkey, Foolish Wives,
The Merry Widow and Greed, his

most famous film.
In the critical world these are
all considered to be artistic tri.

umphs and they plaeed Von
Stroheim at the summit of his
profession. ;
From nothing to notoriety
“Von’s” rise was meteoric. He

was labelled “The Austrian who
taught Americans how to love,”
for he brought to the screen new,

and to some minds
of sex.

He approached this ever.
absorbing topic in an adult and
sophisticated manner, sometime
so adult an@ sophisticated the
simple censors did not cotton on
to what he was up to

Repelied by the lechery he had
encountered in Austrian court cir-
cles when still a boy, and fascin-
ated by evil and weakness, he
seemed to have a missionary
purpose in portraying the seamier
sides of love, and although again
and again his sequences were cut,
he paid no heed. He knew neither
caution nor compromise,

SACKED

His singleness of mind was out-
of-this-world. Moving from one
studio to another, each one more
exasperated with him than the
last, he squandered more of his
companies’ time and money than
all other directors put together

He went hig own way, regard-
less of employers’ or the public’s
opinion, brilliant, versatile, inspir-
ed and obstinate

Greed took nine months to
make and cost £168,000, and when

Garing aspects




it was finished it was 16 reels
longer than the normal market-
able film. Von Stroheim wanted

to show it in two parts, but the
potentates simply took a pair of
scissors and cut it to ribbons.

This happened again and again
Von Stroheim, but he never
he would make his
20 or 30 reels if he

to
conformed;
pictures 10,
wented to.
So he got the sack.
ing to others.
Nothing could shout louder or
more blatantly that film-making
is an industry not an art than
Von Stroheim’s fall from grace

AS ROMMEL

Only in Europe, it seems are
people willing to lose money for
art’s sake, and even they are not
immensely eager to lose it. Von
Stroheim went to France in 1936,

As a warn.



and though he was immediately
corailed as an aetor—for his part
in La Grande Dlusion, a Germai
commenc ant with a spinal injury
he received the Legion of Honour
—he was never invited to direct

In the spring of 1949 he
returned to Hollywood, the city
which had spurned him in the
thirties, arg starred as Rommel
in Five Graves to Caire. Like a



VON STROHEIM
tm Foolish Wives, 1922

phoenix,
or,

this audacious
enemies

genius
believe, un-
Sciplined egoist, this fount of
creative energy completely in-
capable of appreciating the rights

as hig



of an employer, is rising from the
ashes of his brilliant past to
receive recognition as a leading

character actor.

But who will risk taking him
on as a director? Who can afford
to keep 400 people on a set for
three days waiting for a dog to
sneeze? Who will pander to his

passion for detail, to his disre-
gard for time schedules or pro-
duction costs? Who in fact can

tame Von Stroheim?

When asked how he felt about
his film come-back. von Stroheim
said; “I don’t need to come back.

It just means the movies are
coming back!” This is not a
remark likely to endear him to
the hearts of film magnates.
*Hollywood Scapegoat Peter
Noble (Fortune 15s).
World Copyright reserved
—L.E.S.





French Colour Prints at the Museum

The exhibition of French Coi-
our Prints at the Museum, which
opened yesterday will remain on
view for two weeks, The originals
are unlikely ever to be seen in
Barbados, since they are mostly
in museums and private collec-
tions, so that our gratitude is due
to the French Consul for this ex-
cellent collection of prints. The
exhibition contains prints of the
works of Chardin, Delacroix, Mil-
let, Cezanne, Picasso, Leger and
Braque.

Jean-Baptiste Chardin (1699—
1779), was a painter of genre. He
did for French painting what a
large number of artists had suc-
cessfully done for Dutch painting.
namely, the recording of the life
of the bourgeois. He painted
scenes from the life around him
portraits of his friends, domestic
interiors and incidents, still life
paintings of fruit and other ob-
jects. Chardin’s paintings, how-
ever, are never dull. His accom-
plished use of colour and obvious
pleasure in his work prevents his
pictures from being in any way
commonplace, a fault often found
with Dutch genre painters, Char-
din’s still life paintings are mas-
terpieces of colour, composition
and design—qualities often lack-
ing to-day in this popular braneh
of art.

Eugene Delacroix (1798—1863),
was the leader of the romantic
movement which revolted against
the classical school of French
painting established by the revo-
lutionary governments under the
dictatorship of Jacques Louis



David. Delacroix was a poet of
love although himself almost iu
misogarnist. After a visit to Al-
giers he imtroduced into French
painting the exoticism of the East.
He drew largely on history and
literature for his subjects, and il-

lustrated the works or Shakes-
peare and Goethe. His paintings
are full of dramatic imeident, as
for example. “The Rescue of Re-
becea by a Knight-Templar” and
“Incident im the Greeo-Turkish
War” to be seen at the Museum.
Theodore Rousseau (1812-1867)

“
¢ , a
“t “S
-e





Notes On The Artists

one of the chief painters of the
Barbizon School; so called be-
cause the painters of this school
established themselves in the vil-
lage of Barbizon, The members
of this sehool were influenced by
the works of the Dutch landscape
painters Hobbema and Ruysdael.
The Forest of Fontainebleau,
which was not far from Barbizon
afforded a variety of subjects.
Rousseau’s work was systemati-
cally rejected by the Salon for a
number of years before the high
quality of his painting eventually
established his name. It is diffi-
cult to understand now the op-
position provoked by his tranquil
landscapes. These landscapes are
faithful records of nature: ‘Le
Printemps” and ‘La Charrette’ are
delightful examples at the Mu-
seum. Both originals are in the
Louvre, Paris.

Jean-Francois Millet (1814—
1875), is best remembered for his
painting “The Angelus”, a_ pic-
ture recording a daily incident in
the life of Catholic peasants, to
which much sentimentality has
become attached by spectators
Millet combines simplicity with a
strong sense of humanity and
enables the tasks of simple French
peasants. His colour is vivid, and
his portraiture strong





Between the painting of Millet In 1904, he visited Spain, where
and that of Cezanne an important the sad landscape with its lack
event occurred in French paint- of brilliant colour caused him to
ing. The Impressionists move- produce a series of paintings
ment began in the second half of known as his “Blue Period”, so
the 19th century, and its reper- called after the predominant use
cussions are felt today. The Im- of that colour. The “Bh
pressionists attempted to portray Period”. was succeeded = /y 1
on canvas the effect of sun- “Rose or Harlequin Period.” the
light on objects and scenes subjects of which were derived
rather than portraits of actual largely from weekly visits to th: |
objects or scenes. This was effect- circus. Picasso's career after
ed largely by an overlapping cf blue period includes Cubism
eolour which obscured the out- Surrealism, wire construction
line. Most impressionist painting 4th. dimensional painting an«
was done out of doors directly now pottery, which he is pro-
from nature, instead of building ducing at Antibes. His influence
up landscapes indoors, This school on modern painting is unrival-
produced paintings of great col- led. “Zhe prints of his work ¢
our harmony, which incensed show at the Museum are of th:
public opinion long accustomed to blue and rose per on! ve
representational painting unlike his later paist

Paul Cezanne (1839-1906) @ on page 10

}







passed through the phase of
impressionism to arrive at a
highly individual style. The son
of a prosperous banker, he went

to school with Emile Zoly,
whose friendship lasted until
middle-age, Cezanne’s fame was
established very slowly. Three

prints of his still life paintings
at the Museum illustrate his use|

of humble objects in stil! life
composition. His landscapes,
painted from nature, move one

deeply. ‘To paint after nature is
not to copy the objective, it is to
realise one’s sensations’, he said.
Much of Cezanne’s work is con-
cerned with the representation
of volume by the use of colour.

Pablo Picasso and Fernand
Leger were both born in 1881,
and George Braque was born a
year later. All three artists are

alive today, and are among the
mast prominent artists of our
day.

Pablo Picasso, son of a profes-
sor of painting, began drawirg
at an early age, when he was 1!
he migrated from Spain to Pariv,
where he has lived the greater
part of his life. His friends have
been writers rather than paint-
ers and contemporary writing

SUNDAY



Baby Troopship

LONDON
Dectors and nurses are workin
overtime aboard the “Stork Spe
jul the Royal Mail At
ringing home ser-
vicemen and their trom
the Far East
Babies are being born at the
rate of four a day, and it is estim-
ated that by the time the voyage
nde at Amsterdam, July 7 the
liner will have more than 75 new
passengers.

liner
Dutch
families

In the first four days
and four girls were born
one-time first-class

ruiser liner, The crew set
a scoreboard with columns
boys and girls, but prospective
fathers said the board made them
“nervous” so the crew meved it
to their own quarters

12 boys
aboard
only
up

ihe

Writing home to his family in
England, a senior assistant
purser, William Hartley said:

“The passenger list had
changed between embarkation
and departure, as three babies
were born before the ship left the
quay.

“One baby, to be called Felix
Atlantis, was born 10 minutes
after his mother came aboard.”

The staff of the ship's hospital
has been increased to 73, ineluca-
ing seven doctors, and the laundry

to be



staff has been doubled to deal with

nappies,

Hartley added a P. S. to his let

ter — “since beginning this note
another baby has been born.”
The 16,000 ton Atlantis, or

temporary loan to the British gov
ernment,



has been chartet
the Dutch authorities for this
Before the war, it was used main!y
for luxury cruises

trip

—IN.S

NO, NOT THAT SHIRT

DEAR - SAVE IT FOR ONE
WHEN WE'RE GOING INTO THE
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Self Expression

LONDON.

Boys will be boys, so when the
pupils at St. George-in-The-Eas'
School were allowed to produce
plays of their own making an
analysis showed:

There were 20 violent deaths,
including two poisonings, one su
cide, seven cases of heart attack.
and one grandfather done in, The
schoolmaster explained:

“These plays should be receiyv-
ed in the light of kiddies express -
ing themselves in their own way.’

—LN.S.







has much influenced his art. The
work of his first period was, to
some extent, influenced by the
French painter Toulouse-Lautrec





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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS sg) ADVOCATE

see eS SSS Yoana

Published by Tho Advocate Co. .1G., 4, Sroad St, Bridastows

Sunday, July 2, 1950

y x z=
WAR OR PEACE
THE most serious news since the block-

ade of Berlin and perhaps the most serious
news since the end of





the last war was
the report that the North Koreans had
invaded South Korea. The hopes of the

large mass of mankind that with the end
of the Nazi tyranny the world would be
given a chance to avert self-annihilation
has time and again been sorely tried.

The great nations have been unable to
reach agreement on any of the great prob-
lems that face them and to-day five years
after the end of the war, peace treaties
are yet to be concluded with the defeated
nations. Relations between Russia and
America have steadily deteriorated until
the existence of what has come to
known as the “Cold War”
fact of 1950.

be
is an accepted

The work of the United Nations has
been severely handicapped by the frequent
use of the power of the veto by the Russian
delegate. Disclosures of Russian espionage
have created a spirit of suspicion and dis-
trust until the world appears to be drift-
ing to war without having learnt the
lessons of the last fifty years. There can
be no doubt that the mass of the people—
those who have to do the fighting have
no desire for an outbreak of hostilities.

Their leaders however, seem altogether
unable to forego the clash of ideologies
and to allow each other to live in peace.

There can be no doubt that the attitude
adopted by the Russian Government is
mainly responsible for the precarious
position in which the world finds itself
to-day. They have frustrated every at-
tempt at reaching a settlement and ren-
dered the work of the various United
Nations Organisations nugatory because
of their intransigence.

In every quarter of the world Russian
ambitions and intrigues have constituted
a menace to the peace of the world. At
the end of the last war there was a great
fund of goodwill for the Russian people
who had endured so much in the common
fight. Unfortunately most of that good-
will has been dissipated as a result of
Russian policy in the past five years.

This week there came the attack on an
area the particular responsibility of the
United Nations. Such a clear breach of
international responsibilities could not be
allowed to pass. The world knows only
too well the lessons that are to be learnt
from appeasement. The betrayals of Man-
churia, Ethiopia, and Czechoslovakia took
the blood of millions to expiate

It seems that the Governments of the
United States and Britain are going to
face the challenge this time and call a halt
at the beginning to further acts of aggres-
sion. Great wars too often start from
small beginnings in countries far away.
The nations have however learnt that
aggression anywhere in the world is their
concern.

Tne partition of Korea was the price
that the Western Allies paid for Russian
participation in the war against Japan.
The Russians occupied North Korea and
the troops of the United States occupied
the Southern part of the country. Oc-
cupation troops were withdrawn some-
time ago and South Korea was placed
under the care of the United Nations pend-
ing a Peace Settlement. The Communist
dominated north have now taken matters
into their own hands and are seeking io
unify the country by force.

However much the peoples of the world
may long for peace and however much
they may pray that the world will

be

SUNDAY ADVOC

RN aetna

spared another agony of war, they will
yet endorse the action taken by Britain
and the United States believing that the

earlier such a threat is faced the greater
will. be the chance of limiting and cdaawelb:

ing it.

Edueation Talks

EDUCATION in the West Indies will, it
is hoped, benefit from the discussions
which have just ended at Hastings House
by Education Officers of the various colo-
nies under the Chairmanship of Mr. J. L.
Nicol, Adviser to the Comptroller of Devel-
opment & Welfare. The conference ended
on Thursday and the recommendations
will be submitted to the island govern-
ments concerned.

Whilst there has been no published state-
ment of the findings of the conference it is
clear that teacher training and technical
education must have been subjects of high
priority. The absence of any central insti-
tution such as was envisaged by the May-
hew Marriot Commission of 1930 for the
training of teachers has had a most adverse
effect upon the progress of education. The
abandonment of the original scheme
was indeed a tragedy. The result is that
today colonies are competing against each
other for the services of trained teachers
who are willing to serve in the West Indies
and in places where salaries and conditions
of service are more attractive educational
institutions are best served. Barbados has
within recent months sustained the loss of
several teachers who might well be re-
garded as irreplacable.

In order to stay this unsatisfactory
movement it will now be necessary for a
system to be found which gives a common
background to the training of teachers in
the West Indies and leads to the certifi-
cation by a West Indian educational
authority of those selected. As Mr. Nicol
points out in an interview with this news-
paper: “It is a melancholy thought that, by
the failure to provide any adequate train-
ing for teachers these criticisms of 20
years ago might well be repeated but with
even stronger emphasis today in regard
to primary school education in the Leeward
and Windward Islands”.

During his. six months in the West
indies, Mr. Nicol has had the opportunity
to visit all the colonies except Dominica
and British Guiana and he is convinced
that any hope for substantial progress in
the West Indies must depend on the proper
link between the educational and agricul-
tural systems, The smaller islands depend
on better agricultural methods and this
will in future depend on turning out from
the schools, boys who are trained to use
heads and hands. It is for this reason that
he insists on the inclusion in the curricu-
lum for the training of teachers, elemen-
tary agriculture and carpentry. In addition
to this, it is necessary that parents should
acquire a different outlook towards agri-
culture; and this can only be achieved by
linking the Parent Associations wherever
they are with the schools.

An educational Adviser of the calibre
and experience of Mr. Nicol is needed if
education in the West Indies is to keep
pace with modern demands and maintain
the high level of past standards. The grow-
ing numbers of school age populations in
these colonies present not only a problem
in itself as to the adequate provision of
accommodation and the other material
accompaniments but give rise to, and em-
phasise others.

Planning for the future is the job of the
moment if culture and education are to
survive the impact of accelerated social
development. The work of the educationist
is the building of a society which can sup-
port the fabric of the community in which
it lives. The discussions of the conference
just ended were merely exploratory but if
it gave correct place to urgent needs then
its work will have been of the greatest
benefit to the West Indies.



OUR READERS SAY:



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, — At this time when the
Educational Conference is sitting
here, we might recall to our
minds the fact that education is
really a very simple matter, If
should like to repeat a very per-
tinent quotation: Dr. Alington,

that

contain

time-table,
ter might be
Bistory and



are occupation and not at the age of
twelve years, but he should leave
school at the age of fourteen or
fifteen well grounded in English
and Arithmetic, and that will giv
him a true foundation upon which
to build the edifice of Dis special-
ized education for his life’s work.”

schools should
these subjects

lessons on
which

Headmaster of Eton, at the Head- Seas "he te nie the develop- E. A. R.B
masters’ Confere harter- Ment o the people of the world ‘

house (1931) pod eg tg eng and the means by which they Be Cheerfui

to express my conviction that, achieve their progress, Children

i.e., the question, what ought the
average boy to know, puts an en-
tirely exaggerated value’ on
knowledge as such. There are
very few things of which we can
say with certainty that everyone

ought to know, kinds

“When we say he must know V!4.,

arithmetic in the sense of being Work with it
able to add, divide, and subtract If we
with reasonable accuracy, and that manual

that he must know enough of his

own language to understand it become

‘when used by others, and to em- C/tild cannot pass
ploy it himself, I verily believe â„¢USt not be

we have exhausted the demands “either should
that we have a right to make. Mental abilities be
There is no other knowledge °4. Most boys

which can rightly be classed as
indispensable and we ought in the
name of principle to begin by sep-
arating the indispensable from the
dispensable.”

“It stands to reason, therefore, a boy

should learn alsc something of the
location of other
products of their countries,

nations and the

During the course of a child’s
ScHool life its aptitude for certain
of work will be discovered,
specialized sense,
is best fitted to
hands or its brains
can get rid of the fallacy
work
than brain work,

but not in a too
whether it

this decision will
much easier,
examinations it
regarded as useless;
child

have an idle period
after they leave school and are not
apprenticed until
eighteen years of
fore, during the y
ages of fourteen

they
age

a
and eighteen that
can discover his congenial

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I don’t intend to deliver
an eulogy on the noble victory
which the West Indies team won
yesterday, as I think that the
glowing tribute which has already
been paid to them by opponent and
compatriots alike, leaves nothing
lo be desired,

But what I would really like to
write about is, the impertinent air
o1 non-chalance which the English
Press seems to “have adopted
tuwardg the West Indies team.

Somehow or other, they have at-
tempted to belittle the magnificent
performance of our players, in-
dividually and collectively, as if
they were jealous of the potential
rivalry which they have now dis-
covered in the form of the West
Indies.

To be beaten by Australia over
and over again is bad enough, but

ranks lower

Because a

who has
unduly favour-

are about
It is, there-
rs between the





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* Another

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SUNDAY, JULY 2,

SU PPL ik



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SINGLE ALUMINUM DRAINBOARDS

ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. x 16 ins. & 30 ins. x 18 ins.
GALVANITISE SINKS

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WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
SUCCESSORS TO

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Dial 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES.



S SSS ae





1950

a (





|





Sam -

i

had stopped all tr

‘Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

HEN the little woman. you

married puckers her lovely,
intellectual forehead into a frown,
what is she worrying about? Pur-
chase tax? The Schuman plan?
Atomic warfare?

To-morrow, Mrs. C. S. Ganley,

Socialist M.P. for Battersea
South, will ask the Minister of
Food if he can promise a supply

of ham in the shops for home
consumption at Christmas.
If this is the problem now

bothering thousands of unhappy
little women, a cloud at least as
big as Lee Savold’s fist will be
darkening the sands at Margate

this mid-summer.
* * *

Now what are you. snivelling
about?

I ain’t snivelling.

Yes, you are. Snivel, snivel,

snivel all the morning. We come
ere to enjoy ourselves, didn’t we?

I am enjoying meself.

No, you ain't, The first oliday
with pay I’ve ad for 20 years and
you ave to go about with a face
like a wet week-end. Yesterday
the winkles give you the gripes.
The day before you ad too much
vinegar on the fish and chips.
What's bitin you now?

Am.

Am? The breakfast am was all
right, wasn't it?

Yes.

Then what am?

Am for next Christmas.

Am for next Christmas? Cord
crikey, this is June, atri't it?

You ave to think of the future,
don’t you?

Think of the future? Cord
luvus, your Christmas turkey

ain’t been atched in Poland yet.

That’s' no reason why I
shouldn’t worry about the am.

All right, worry about the am.
And the turkey. And the mince
pies. And I ope it snows for you.

You don’t ave to git spiteful.

I shall be as spiteful as I like.
You've ruined my oliday and I’m
goin ome. And when I get there
Ill send you a Christmas card.
With robins on it,

Desert Island Story

It is reported that, “Ameri-
can mothers, alarmed by _ stories
of the gigolos of Italy and the
night wolves of France are send-
ing their young daughters to
England because they have heard
that Englishmen are wholesome
and safe.”

O you know why Momma sent
me to England?
No.
Because you're wholesome and
safe.
Who is?
Why, everybody.
wholesome?
How do you mean,

Aren’t you

wholesome?

to be beaten by the West Indies
sianiis aie No! this is the last straw
And although acknowledging the
West Indies resounding victory
over them, the English Press—and
we sdw some examples yesterday—
has attempted to describe some
brilliant bowling and fielding as
occasional “flashes in the pan”

Say what they»may, they cannot
perish the stark fact for them, that
England has been drubbed by
brilliant batting, magnificent field-
ing and some heroic bowling by
our two ace spinners.

As a matter of fact, the
English press can’ take a tip
from the “Advocate,” for
throughout the tour so. far,

whether in defeat or victory, our
popular newspaper has been very
impartial and has never tried to
belittle England in any way what-
ever; even our sportswriters have
ilways viewed the game in/its true
light; and have always meted out
due reward to the one who merits
it, irrespective of teams

The English press must learn to

be cheerful, not only in victory,

but in defeat and they can only do
this by acknowledging the finer
points of the opponent, as well as
pointing out the defects in their
team; and by doing this, their



Well, do
healthy mind?

Fairly clean, I think.

And safe

Safe at what?

What do you think I mean safe
at? Tiddleywinks?

Tiddleywinks? Oh, I’m pretty
safe at that. One of the soundest
players in the country.

you have a clean,

Aw, quit kiddin. Suppose you
and me were alone on a desert
island?

What island?

Oh, any old island. One of those
little English islands maybe. With
the birds singin, and the sun set-
tin, and the sky all crimson and
gold

Most birds don’t sing at sunset.

Heck. Let's have the sun risin,
then. And the sky purple and
blue.

On an English island it would
probably be raining.

Well, let it rain. Let it hail. We
wouldn't care, would we?

Wouldn't we?

Look, honey. We’re all alone.
On an island. At dawn. Maybe
it’s rainin, but how would you
feel?

Pretty parky, I should think.

O.K. You're cold, But what
would you do?

Do? If I had a gun I'd shoot
something.

Oh, you'd
would you?

One must have brekker, you
know. You can’t go running about
an island at dawn on an empty
stomach,

Do you know you have dimples?

Really?

And long eyelashes. Wasted on
an iceberg. And nice hands. Do
you mind if I hold your hand?

Look here. This isn’t Paris, you
know.

You don’t say? If I hadn’t met
you I’d have known that by the
cooking.

Taxpayer No. I

Mr. G. B. Walker in a presi-
dential address to the Inland
Revenue Staff Federation,
said, “British taxpayers are
the best in the world.”

HO’S that happy lookin

guy walkin around as if
he owned the earth?” asked the
American visitor.

“It’s a funny thing you should
say that,” said the Inland Rev-
enue official, “because he doesn’t
own anything. We've ruined him.
But we’re very proud of him. He's
our ace income tax payer.”

“Don’t tell me the poor sucker
earns enough dough to pay taxes.
Why, the soles of his shoes are
coming off.”

“As a matter of fact, he’s a well-
paid executive of an exporting
firm earning dollars to bridge the
gap. But, of course, we take most

shoot something,



Build On English And Arithmetic

English and Arithmetic
the two essential subjects, and the
curriculum of our
lessons in
for at least three quarters of the
The remaining quar-
filled by

Geography

cricketing news will make pleasant
reading to both victor and van-
quished, as is always evidenced by
the “Advocate.”

RIC. C.
June 30, 1950.
Re Christiani

The Editc~, The Advocate,

SIR,—Mr. Coppin’s article in
the Sunday Advocate of June
25th, cannot but provoke the re-
mark which he himself made
when the West Indies side was
announced and there was such
unrest in British Guiana cricket
circles due to the non-inclusion of
John Trim. Mr. Coppin said that
the B.G. critics had not seen a
single ball bowled in the trials and
therefore were in no position to
judge.

Mr. Coppin is not in England,
he can't judge or know the form
of the West Indies players and
he, like all of us, must be guided
by the Selection Committee com-
prising of Goddard, Kidney. Wor-
rell and Stollmeyer (I think).
Surely they must have reason
enough for playing Robert Chris-
tian.

Let us get this straight: Chris-
tiana is one of the West Indies’



of his earnings.”

“Is that bare skin I see under
his neck-tie?”

“Tt is,” said the official. “He
hasn’t been able to afford a shirt
for years. But he still has a few
collars and a tie.”

“Does he get enough t’eat?

“T rather doubt it. And I dare-
say his wife and children go
pretty hungry, too. We don’t leave
them much, you know.”

“What kind of a home does he
have?”

“Home? Don’t be funny. He
sold up his home a long time ago
to pay his tax arrears.’

“Then what's he laughing at?”
asked the American,

“Because he’s happy,” said the
official. “His is the happiness of
the taxpayer who owes us nothing
and has nothing left to worry
about. But he also. considers, it
amusing that, while the wages of
the workers are heavily taxed,
spivs go free to drive about in
luxury cars. He thinks it a funny
kind of Socialism.”

Pig’s Fatal Plunge

Pigeons are playing ping
pong at Harvard University,
America. A sow called Bessie
has committed suicide by
jumping into a pond at Hayes,
Middlesex, England.

Brrore Sir Waldron Smithers

considers asking a question in
the House of Commons: “Is it not
a fact that even dumb creatures
are happy under free enterprise
and miserable under Socialism?”
It is only fair to warn him that the
American pigeons are not playing
ping pong because they are happy,
but because they are in the hands
of a psychologist, Professor B, F.
Skinner,

For reasons best known to him-
self, he is making them play for
corn. The winning pigeon gets
the corn; the loser goes hungry,
which is free enterprise in its
noblest form, but which is not
likely to make the loser, happy.

on

Nor did the English sow, Bessie,
commit suicide. because she was
depressed by the rigours of Social-
ism. This is made abundantly
clear in her last poignant message
written before she took the fatal
plunge.

..“T feel I can’t go on,” she

wrote, “I get so depressed.

Litter after litter and dreading

the day when I shall be noth-

ing but four or five hundred
bacon rations. So I feel this is
the only way out.

“Give my love to all and
please look after jmy last litter,
Aggie, Johnny, Gertie, Daisy,
Willie, Charlie, Maggie, Tommy,
Ivy, Vi and little Minnie. Their
Mum was thinking of them till
the end.”

—London Express Service.

star batsmen: he deserves to ve
in any West Indies side on this
score. When he is off form or «\
least when someone else is in
greater form than he is, by all
means put him off the team. There
is little doubt that the West In-
dies Test Team can do with all
the batsmen who were picked. |

We seem to have quite 4 num-
ber of men who»can bowl well in
Jones, Ramadhin. Valentine,
Gomez, Goddard, Worrell and |
even Stollmeyer. ‘ |



I am not concerned with play- |
ing Christiani because a Guianese
must be on the test team, but I
do want the best possible side on
the field and I, like all other West
Indians must leave that to the}
Selectors to decide. They are
seeing the players in England

I know that Christiani would |
be the least person to be disturb-
ed if he is not played. He. is
playing as a West Indian, not a
Guianese and cricket lovers in
the islands could do well to stop}
propagandizing the merits of those
West Indies players who hail
from their particular islands.

GUIANESE ENTHUSIAST

Castries,
St. Lucia.

June 28, 1950.



ENJOYMENT
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——




SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

ne



SUNDAY





ADVOCATE

Shorter And Shorter G
The Skirts

THE SUIT is favourite
formal wear in Paris at
moment. In the afternoon,
cocktail—-parties, even for
dinners, it comes first.

Linen is the favourable fabric,
and in the colour range there is
a wide choice. White—or black
—still lead, with plenty of interest
in flattering pastels.

for
the

at
smart

Tight-waisted
Jackets have cleverly—cut lapels,
important pockets. They are

tightly-waisted and finished with
extravagantly—cuffed short sleeves.

Skirts are generally straight.
super-tight, vented on one side
only. At elegant gatherings they
are growing shorter and shorter.
_ White hats remain the smartest
with white handbags, gloves and
shoes. Shoes are fancy a mere
arrangement of straps which hold
a sole to the foot, laced around
the ankle.

Frocks are super-simple. Tus-
sore leads; spots are the popular
design,

One hat I saw had natural mink







Bois de rose printed
Surah make this draped afternoon
frock by Molyneux, It is wovered
with a beige crepe coat lined with
patterned fabric.

and beige

PARIS COLUMN ..

wound round the crawn pill-box
style, it is mounted on caramel-
coloured veiling, : tied tightly
round the head to hide all the
hair and held at the base of the
neck with a grosgrain bow.

The same designer picks gay
scarlet for a vagabond travel! hat
cut unevenly round the brim and
trimmed with patches of felt,
looped round the crewn with cord,

New Fabrics

Autumn fashion interest, at thc
moment, is mainly concerned with
‘the showing of the coming season's
fabrics.

Colour is brighter thaa_ ever.
Soft, furry-surfaced materials ai
stressed, although couturiers sy
that women preter weaves that
do not stretch.

Metal touches are smart again
....im_ overstriping and checking,
embroidered and faconne effects.

Most original use of gold thread



‘Lonely Hearts (1950) Ltd.’

agency cannot get the shorter men

A WIDOW (6 CHILDRE
TITLED LADIES JO

N) FINDS A HUSBAND:
IN THE MARRIAGE

STAKES: BUT GIRLS OF 30 ARE

VERY PA

A SHORT cut to wedded bli
firms in Britain which unde
for a fee, varying from 1ls.

RTICULAR

ss is being offered by at least 50
rtakg 2» find you a life partner
6d. to £50.

They call themselves marriage bureaus, correspondence
clubs, friendship and contact societies.

Shortly after the war only a handful of these agencies
existed. Now it is estimated that they arrange 50 marriages
every month in London alone.

Hundreds
o f thousands
of lonely
hearts neve
enjoyed
finer chance
of meetinga
kindred soul.

.Timid spin-
sters who have
rarely ventured beyond the nar-
row circle of their home need no
longer despair of meeting desira-
ble men in the outside world—if
they consult a marriage bureau.

She Has Six

@ A FARM labourer of 78 in
Suffolk is expected to wed a
middle-aged woman by arrange-
ment.

A clergyman of 70 is on the
books for a mate—with reason-
able prospects, he is told.

A widow in her forties,
six children, has recently
paired with a new husband,

Of 88 women married off in
three years by one agency, nine
were unmarried mothers with
children.

A Chinese has wed an Australian
Jewess through a letter of intro-
duction. Both were aged 32.

by..

T
a
e

with
been

An Indian prince staying
at the Savoy wrote a short
time ago for “pen friends

with a view to matrimony.”

Many titled women, most of
them elderly, are meeting poten-
tial spouses after exchange of
letters and photographs.

But the better bureaus claim
higher ideals than merely ending
solitude for the lonely hearts, or
curing the complexes of the in-
troverts who lack courage to find

companionship through normal
social contact.
Guidance

@ THE MARRIAGE-MAKERS
say that most people need
guidance in finding the ideal
partner.

And a good bureau selects for
them only those who should be
compatible in temperament and
outlook, and only those who
seriously contemplate marriage.

Cupid, the agencies declare,
makes far more mistakes than

a good marriage bureau. The

heart, unassisted by an im-

partial adviser, too often errs

through haste.

If the bureaus admit that a few
marriages are still made in heaven,
some of them claim that more
harmonious and lasting ones are
made in the Strand, New Bond-
street, or Maida Vale, London,
where their offices are situated

150 Queries

@ ONE AGENCY charges up
to ten guineas for a year's in-
troductions, but employs a
psychologist to grade those who
seek a husband and wife.
Each applicant is required to

answer 150 questions relating to
past history, health, background,
education, and career.

After psyché-analysis, the



YOUR



AND

DELIGHTFUL

COOL DR

A Fine Menu in a Restful

KNIGHT'S SODA FOUNTAINS
PHOENIX AND CITY PHARMACIES



FOR GOODNESS’



SIDNEY RODIN



spouse-hunter is warned against
incompatible partners. A man
who is an only child, for example,
is told that he should never marry
a woman who is an only child.

A correspondence club, which
has 14,000 members, judges people
chiefly by handwriting, categoris-
ing them into “working class, re-
fined or middle class, and in-
tellectuals.”

Good-time girls or men
merely out for an adventure
are “quickly detected and
struck off,’ says the secre-
tary. Fees range from 15s.
to 3 guineas a year,

This club finds more young men
who wish to marry than young
girls, though it has a great number
of widows aged 50 to 60 — still
pursuing men,

Pash here

@ THE LARGEST marriage
market of all ig conducted by a
lieutenant-colonel, son of a dean
who at peak periods has arranged
three marriages a week.

He started shortly after the war
and finds the demand for assisted
unions increasing yearly by 20 per
cent, His fee is three guineas.

Each applicant is interviewed
personally. Temperament is
assessed by the common sense of
the expert interviewers, who scorn
to employ psycho-analysts,

If clients are bothered with
complexes and inhibitions, the
colonel holds, then they cannot be
normal, and he tells them to see
rp doctor.

But even the most regulated
bureau does not yet pretend to
be a slot machine which delivers
a husband or wife for guineas.

Some are able to arrange intro-
ductions for as many as 65 per
cent. of their callers, but even
they admit that many hearts have
to be put on the shelf for a long

time.
Difficult
@ WOMEN AGED around 30

are usually harder to marry off

than men because they set them-

selves too high a standard.

Working-class women earn
good money and dress and speak
with more taste than men of the
same class. The men, moreover,
rarely receive much higher wages
than the women.

While the peak number of
women looking for partners
is from 30 to 40, the greatest
number of men on offer are
aged 30 — and women want
older men.

One bureau now refuses to
register any more women above
40: they cannot find husbands for
those already on their books.

Women like tall men. One

SAKE
AND

HEALTH’S SAKE

TOO, ENJOY RICH, PURE





a

INKS “3
2

Atmosphere A,

married off.

Conversely, the field is restricted
for tall women “since most mer
appear to regard it essential that
their wives should look up to
them.”

In Demand
@DOCTORS, LAWYERS,
schoolmasters, and clergymen
are in the greatest demand
among the professions—but in
shortest supply.

More seafaring men are wanted
than can be found.

Men fight shy of divorcees, even
when young and attractive.

The psychologists are sometimes
perplexed by the unaccountable
reactions of some of their clients.
“A man we honestly described as
good looking has been spurned as
‘quite repulsive’; while an ap-
parently homely looking girl has
been received with enthusiasm as
‘most charming.’ ”

Wrong job

@ SOME INDIVIDUAL cases
sound a trifle pathetic.

A bricklayer’s labourer who had
been introduced to two girls found
they disliked his occupation. He
wag forced to find another job.

A man took fright because
he believed he had been pre-
sented to a vamp; a woman
ran off because she found
herself confronted by “a
wolf”.

A forlorn appeal for a wife was
made on behalf of a young man
who lives on an isolated island
off the icy west coast of Canada.
And there was a heart-cry from a
young man on an island in ihe
Mediterranean? he is a dwarf.

One bureau pleads: “If there
should be a pair of sisters or
friends in the early twenties who

t be interested in twin

brothers, living and working to-
gether, we should be very pleased
tu hear from them.”

Growing

@ CUPID BLIND though his
aim may be, often defeats the
psychologist.

One of them regrets: “Once
wrong people get together through
reading each other’s description it
is difficult to convince them that
they are incompatible.”

The arranged marriage business
has grown to such proportions
that a Marriage Bureaus Associa-
tion has been set up to establish
a standard of conduct.

There is strong criticism of
the indiscriminate way in
which some of them now cir-
culate names and addresses of
clients.

One bureau regularly issues
“photographic supplements” con-
taining the portraits of men and
women clients which anyone can
purchase for £2 a year.

Reformers want to stop the
marriage brokers who, in addition
to a registration fee, demand £20
from each party if a marriage
take place.—L.E.S.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.42 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.24 p.m.
Moon( Last Quarter) July 6
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.16 a.m., 6.39

.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Temperature (Max) 85.0 F.
Temperature (Min.) 74.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.



(il a.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.022

(11 p.m.) 30.023







DISTINCTIVE



Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Faiz.

\ ge It guarantees Low Prices !

YOUR JEWELLEHS :

i} oY. DE LIMA
J

‘Phone 4644

OOO

Wedding |

oO

. by Poppy Richard

is in enormous raised spots on 2
putty coloured pilot cloth.

By contrast, the most elegarit
evening colour range is likely to

be sombre. Smartest shade is
midnight or navy blue. Black
will also be chic—the two often
combined — nigger, tan and
scarlet.

The vogue for pure silk is
finished either because raw
materials are too. expensive, or
supplies too short. High-class
manufacturers have. returned to

rayon — the best quality rhodin
yarn.

Nylon, too

Nylon is often incorporated in
fancy weaves, and has established
an important place for itself
among haute couture fabrics.
Latest designs—flower-heads and
“blister” effects—are obtained by
a shrinking process.

“BIBC. Radio Notes E.G.

WEEK OF SPORT

Daily B.B.C. Broadcasts

The coming week beginning on
Sunday, 2nd July sees the climax
of the summer sports season in
Britain. A veritable feast of sport
culminates with the finals days of
the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis
Championships on Friday and
Saturday, the final rounds of the
Pritish Open Golf Championship
on Friday, the Henley Regatta on
Saturday and, of course, cricket
with the West Indies playing
Hampshire, the second match
ugainst Lancashire, and beginning
the match against Northants on
Saturday, 8th July. “Report from
Wimbledon” will be broadcast by
the B.B.C. each day at 4.45 and
8.30 p.m., while on Friday and
Saturday regular programmes will
be interrupted as and where thers
is something of special interest
teking place at Wimbledon. A
caily report on the Golf Cham-—
pionship will also be given at 5.00
p.m., until the finals on Friday
The Henley Regatta and Golf
Championship as well as the Ox-
ford vs. Cambridge Cricket Match
will all be covered in “Sporting
Events” on Saturday, 8th July
at 845 p.m. The West Indies
cricket matches will have no run-
ning commentaries except on Sat-
urday 8th between 10.45 and 11.15
a.m. for the start of the match
against Northants. Of course on
all days there will be the usual
cricket report at 7.15 p.m, in the
West Indies half-hour.

New B.B.C, Schedules

With the start of the third quar-
ter of the year there will be some
changes in time of regular B.B.C,
programmes. It is impossible to
list them all here but a few of
them are given. The “Weekly
Sports Summary” on Saturdays is
now heard at 8.15 p.m.; “From the
Editorials” will move from just
after the news at 11.00 p.m, to 8.55
p.m., while there will be nu news
bulletin at 11,00 pm. “London
Forum” and “Meet the Common-
wealth’ will be heard at half-an-
hour Iater than usual on the same
deys as before ie., at 9.30 p.m. on
Sundays and Tuesdays. The Vari-
ety show “Here’s Howard” is now
being specially produced for over-
seas listeners and will be on the
air at 10.15 p.m. on Wednesdays.

‘They Flew by Moonlight’

A radio programme in the com-
ing week, “They Flew by Moon-
light” tells how saboteurs and
sabotage material were delivered
to Resistance groups in occupied
countries and how Resistance
leaders whose presence was de-
sired in Britain and air-crews
who had bailed out, were brought
back It will be on the air at
9.00 p.m. on Thursday next, 6th
July.

West Indies Programmes

In addition to the regular
“Caribbean Voaices”"—West Indian
prose and poetry—on Sundays and
the daily cricket reports on week-
days the special West Indies pro-
grammes broadcast at 7.15 p.m
include the following for the
coming week: Tuesday—Margeric
Few. the Jamaican pianist, and
William Pilgrim of British Guiana
continue their illustrated discus-
sion on “Pianoforte Music.”
Wednesday — Ronald Moody, the
Jamaican sculptay gives his second
talk in which he speaks about
“Egyptian Art.” Thursday——“West
Indian Rendezvous” presents
Roseoe Holder and Mona Baptiste
ot Trinidad. All these programmes
follow directly on “Cricket
Report.”

FISH FLY WEST
KINGSTON.

Four hundred perches have
arrived in Jamaica from East
Africa consigned to the Conserva-
tor of Forests.

They are to be used in connec-
tion with Government's fish farm-
ing scheme for the development
of fisheries in the island.













Gigs |

AND DIFFERENT

& CO., LTD:

20, Broad Street







OLIVE OIL i

Visitors to Paris are
fascinated by the shop window
The French—with their ingenuity
and imagination—are first class at
presentations of this sort. This
is the season of special “fort
nightly” » displays promoted by
syndicates of shopkeepers in the
fashionable streets.

alway

L'amour

Every year the Faubourg St.
Honore chooses a theme for an
individual display. This summer

it is Vamour which lends itself to
all manner of romantic inter-
pretations. Romeo and Juliet

decorate one window. Tristan and
Isolde another, the departure of #
chevalier to the Crusades a third.
There are cupids galore in the
faubourg..love letters and love
poems—frivolous love, coquettish
love. An antique dealer has hit on
Divine love with a display of
tapestry, prayer-stools and lilies.

A black | silk-stockinged
with a fushsia satin garter
perhaps more in the picture
in a beauty parlour window.

leg
is

White spotted navy surah is used
for this slender frock by Pierre Bal-
main, with pique tailored belt, pocket
flaps and revers.





—_aet

nee



London Express Service

James Gives Lectures

On Public Administration

AN AUDIENCE of about 100 people including Hi
Excellency the Governor, attended the first lecture 01

“The Nature and Sco
KE. G. James, M.A., a

of Public Administration” by Mi
taff Tutor of the University Colleg
of the West Indies at the Y.

M.C.A. on Tuesday, June 27th

Several heads of Civil Servicess—-

departments, including the acting
Chief Medical Officer, the Director
of Highways and Transport, the
Controller of Customs, and the
Social Welfare Officer were on the
platform. Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, was in the
chair,

Mr, James traced the link be-
tween the making and the execu-
tion ot policy in the modern de-
mocratic process. The legislative
branch of the Government made
policy and the administrative
branch executed it; there was
however no sharp line between
these functions.

Many types of policy-making
had to be delegated, and almost
any type of decision on occasion
might become a matter determined
by the executive branch The
strategy of government in fact
was a circular process; policy ex-
tended over to administration and
law-making contributed to the
executive process.

Answering a question on what
was know as “administrative law "
he dealt with the occasional cases
where, in addition to the adminis-
‘rative process becoming involved
in the recommendation cf policies
and even the issuance of orders
having the force of law, it might
have the jurisdiction of making
a choice between alternatives.

Mr, James said that he preferred
description to doctrinaire defini-
tions of the process of adminis-
tration

Two lectures held on Wednes-
cay at “Wakefield” and the
Y.M.C.A. respectively dealt with

“The Content of Public Adminis-
tration,” The lecturer considered
the laws and policies which the
administration was empowered to
carry out, and emphasised, as es-
sentials to success, that legal,
sociological, economic and other
difficulties must be studied in

terms of the objectives to be
achieved.
He also considered the inter-

relationships between areas of ad-
ministration, e.g, central, county,
and municipal. There was also
the problem of departmental or-
gunisation, with its vertical rela-
tionships, “top” and “middle”
management, and the problems of
their integration.

There followed the problem of
public finance, including revenue
and expenditure, appropriation,
tuxes, and accounting.

R, SYDNEY SKINNER, well
known cricket enthusiast,
has sponsored a Dance to take
place at Queen's Park on Monday
night, July 3, in honour of “Alf”

Valentine and “Sonny” Ramadhin, -

West Indian star bowlers.

The entire proceeds will be
donated to Valentine and Ramad-
hin and Mr. J. E. Brome has con-
sented to look after the funds.

R. J. S. B. DEAR, Barrister

at-Law, will give a lecture
on “Why Clerks Should be in a
Union” at the Y.M.C.A. on Monday
night. A large number of mem-
bers of the Barbados Clerks’ Union
as well as other clerks, is expected
to turn up

A RESIDING at Oistins
for about twenty-seven years,
Miss Enid Fileen Barrett left yes
terday by T.C.A. for Montre'
She was born in~«giney, but will
reside with Mrs. Carmen Alleyne
in Montreal.






HORSE RADISH Bots.
HAMBURGER STEAK Tins
LUNCHEON BEEF
POM

BACON (Sliced)

Pkgs.
lb.
COCKTAIL ONIONS Bots.
CHICKEN HADDIES Tins
CUSTARD POWDER
FRUIT SALAD



Roebuck Street

SPs"

——— ea. cunning Bi eceonds ised

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

INE TRAFFIC OFFENCES

were recorded yesterday anc
of this only one motorist wa
charged with exceeding the speec
limit.

Two were charged with not
complying with the lawful direc
tion of a Traflie Constable while
another was charged with drivins
without due care and attention

WO CYCLISTS were chargex

with dangerous riding and
another two for riding without :
lighted lamp at the front of their
cycles. One cyclist was also
charged with dangerous riding

MOTOR CAR and a bicycle

were involved in an accident
blong Cheapside Road at about
4.15 pm. on Friday. The car wa‘
owned and driven by Elbert Ban-
field of Friendship, St. Lucy whil«
the evcle was owned and ridder
by Vernon Mason of Rouer
Village

The wheels and gear case of the
evele, and the right front door of
the car were damaged
N BVaintbe macHARDS

Hoy.es Village, st. vam
Was involved in an acciaent wns
maing nis bieyele along Spooner
Hil at about 1.00 p.m, on aeridaay
me Was Siigolly ingured

Also involved in the accidens
was a box cart owned by Midaic
ton Best of Spooners Hill an
manned by Herman Roberts o
Parris Gap, Westoury Road
F've SMOUWS will be given b

the Mobile Cinema this wees
The first will be a Private Shoy
given at the St. Lucy’s Almsnous

on Monday for the benefit o
patients there
A show will be given at Cur

michael’s pasture, St, George o1
Tuesday for the benefit of
dents of the Carmichael's
On Wednesday a Show will bx
given on Silver Waters pastur
for residents of the Silver Sand
area of Christ Church

The Cinema will visit Frizers
Plantation yard on Thursday anc
give a show for the residents o
the Frizers area of St Joseph, Thy
final Show for the week will b«
given at St. Mark’s School pastur«
on Friday for residents of the St

rest
areca

Mark's area of St. Philip
The current programme is a
follows “Cossack Horsemen,’

“Trooping the Colour,” “Thi
Britain—38," “Hill Sheep Farm,
“Motherhood,” “East African Col
lege,” and “British News ”





W

‘rap-arounds with



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and

‘CAVE SH





CORSETS and
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PAGE NINE

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—=— SSS

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
Annual Holiday

{
{
‘
)
{
)
Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that |



our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to
Saturday the 17th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday

Arrangements have
undertaken
delivery

been made for emergency work io be
period and the receipt of repairs and
will be

during thi

of completed work continued as usual.
Our Merchandise

, Department and Office will be open to
USINeS: is

usual



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, St. Michael.






=—.



ame aca
:
;
/



PAGE TEN





Ted Ray Says:

d Like to
Draw Like Giles

FOR those who wish for a
hobby besides politics, cartooning
harmless as any i
t it is all very simple,
and af your first two or three
efforts you'll quickly catch on to
the idea that you ought to be a
prof onal (writes GILES).

he first 15 years of editors’ re-
s will give you confidence in
elief
You won't, of
irage

can be as

he





course, be dis-



ec a by ugly rumours that
the ome tax dragons will take
all earn





good accountant may
be ale to persuade them that a
small bottle of Indian

re —

nally en-
re imaginative
copy those
still life
ry thes ind “eones.

Mhe te Hower i by a
efforts
resemble

s occasit





piring ples of

oping f il whose

in some way
nd “cones.”
like most things sup-
vould out. The would-
among us would seize
to express them-
on the way home by writ-
fe things in the dust on
rons’ cars.
dur guarCians

Bu. Ar





saw that these



THE MIMIC : Ted Ray, a naturai mimic, presents his copy 0!

Lesson \o 1

ink are
a cartoonist to earn aliving, and
for the-e | telieve there is a small
income tax relief.

As far as the mystie term Art
Training is concerned I am _ not
entitled to say whether this is
essential or not. I have never
had any. (Many of my faithful
pen friends are now rushing to
catch the next post to tell me
they ve noticed this).

Most of my childhood days were
spent in one of those large grey
boxes kndwn as a “school,” where
they let you out for ten minutes
twice a day into a brieked-in
piece of asphalt named a play-
ground,”

As most of the time spent on
these playgrounds was spent in
self-preservation there was very
little chance of studying art. Even
less chance inside the large grey
box.

Our tutors there considered the
only art necessary for us was to
sit in sickly silence once a week
and draw that little green vase.

Colour Prints *

@ From page 7

Fernand Leger has formalised
landscape and figure painting
and reduced them to a colour
pattern. His earlier paintings

were built up on an architectural
structure of geometric lines and
eurves on the Cubist-Purist
principle. He is not concerned
with tangible reality, but with a
reality of his imagination, where
objects often float in space. Me-
chanical motifs play a large part
in some of his designs. His colour
is pure and his colour harmonies
are the work of a sensitive ar-
tist.

George Barque has _ followed
the movement in modern paint-
ing, and has been influenced in
turn by several of its masters —
Van Gogh. Cezanne, Redon, and
Picasso. This does not mean that
Barque is « derivative artist. He
has evolved a style of patterned
painting, whieh has a_ baroque
luxuriance based on free rhythm.
Here form is denoted by colour,

——————








more or less necessary fog ‘iorts at



set by Giles,

self-expression
suitably rewarded,
Go Ahead

3O skip the training. Go ahead
and draw what and how you
like. One of the pleasures of car-
tooning for your own amusement,
and not for your living, is that
you please only yourself

You'll get a kick out of doing
i perfectly bad cartoon instead
oi a kick from your editor for a
perfeetly good one

it will give you no end of sat-
istaction hearing people say:
“What a beautiful drawing of a

were

spaniel” when what they are
looking at is six weeks’ hard
work on a caricature of Uncle
fred.

ft will be music in your ears
when you show them your latest
masterpiece and they say: “Isn't
that marvetious! You ought to
take lessons.”

Method

FIRST you will need paper.
As your work is not going to be



F Not Wanted Poets
At The Museum *

LONDON.

British poets are seriously con-
sidering “stumping” the couniry
to revive the nation’s flagging
yinterest in poetry

For the handmaid of paintings,
sculpture and music is not paying
its way in Britain today. Publie
demand has fallen off and the
nation’s young poets are feeling
the pinch.

An indication of their predica-
ment is graphically revealed in
this advertisement in the personal
columns of the Londen Times:

“Young poet, writer (with inter-
national reputation), seeks patron:
(dedications) enabling him to con-
tinue working and _ discharge
obligations. Write Box A. 721, The
Times.”





and few nainters today use such



subtle colours as Barque His
still life naintings have _ poetr;
and wit unknown to their far r
moved Dutch ancesiors,

It is t> be hoped that there

will be further exhibitions of thi
kind,



as enthusiastic as we are about them,

|
Lubrication is Important!

Fordson Vans o Ransiltilks
CHARLES McENEARNEY & €O., LTD.

Ut ceerenpenimmmnenensneieiininnaeens

i







ane ne naan eens eee en
ll EEeS__l—ElEeE—E—Eee

reproduced there is no need to
hrough the nose, like we do,
in.ericr paper, because of the

tlleged paper shortage Your
iildren’s homework books wiil
do nicely You'll find your aunt's

pen at the bottem of the garden
Reggie was using it yesterday
to make a hole in his roller skate



traps.
Ink will cause a lot of fun. I
believe there is a firm that selis

‘ry good ink-remover for

carvets,



tablecloths, and so on
Your young brother will grow
tired after a while of putting

little pieces of carbide in your ink
vhenever your back is turned.
It depends on how much of a
animal Icver you are in the way
you dea! with the cat problem
Cats always walk across cartoons
left to dry.

Results
RESULTS are, of course, en-
lirely up to you. You will natur-
ally imherit the British deter-
Mmanation to diseredit anything
you do yourself by referring to
your cartoons as “They're not
very good, really.”

If you find your friends agree
vith this remark, there is bound
to be a feeling of vieiousness or
nastiness creep into your work,

You'll need something to creep
into it



As the

years go by and you
notice there is no improvement
vhatsoever in your awful crea-

tions you will develop a tendeney

lo “lift” somebody else’ ideas
and style.
This method produces very
atistactory results. i
You get just as much credit as

the mug who works hard trying
to produce something original
When you have completed a con-
siderable number of these “lifts”
you'll be able to kid yourself and
many other people that the mug
whose work you have copied is
pinching your style.

You are then eligible for drop-
ping cartooning as s hobby and
becoming a professiona}

Advantages

The advantages of cartooning as
a hobby are dubious. Your early
successes will eventually tempt
you to draw sly little cartoons
depicting colleagues in embarrass
ing circumstances

Goaded by the appiause of the
few friends you have left, you \ ili
grow rash and produce a ;eal
snorter about your boss whieh
will probably land you in court

Which is one reason why I
advise you not to write on your
cartoons who the people are sup-
posed to be. The temptation to
label your caricatures will be
great as it is probably the only

This artless and heartless twist
of the economic crisis will be dis-
cussed by the P.E.N. Club (poets,
playwrights, editors, essayists and
novelists) at an early meeting.

Hermon Ould, general secretary
of the club. disclosed that many
of the poets agree that the last
ten years have produced a lot of
obseure poetry and they feel that
this may have led to the decline
in interest,

Whatever has happened the
modern poet’s passages of pathos
do not seem to be drawing many
deep, sweet tears, his sublime lines
ure apparently not inspiring many
souls and his humour is not stir-
ring much of the nation to its deep,
rch laughter

Seme poets, said Ould, have
suggested that if a number of the
poets themselves were to go out
into the provinces and countryside
and give explanatory lectures and
hold ciseussion groups they would

reawak-n the old interest
Ould suid the poets are self!
critical. They admit th-ir werk}

rrust be tightened up

He said the P.E.N. Club would
also examine ways of producing
poetry in cheaper editions,

For prompt and skilled lubrication drive your Fordson
vehicle in to us. We are your Fordson specialists, and do
the job thoroughly at low fixed prices. Let us also tell you
all about the latest Thames Trucks with their big bodies,
roomy all-steel cabs, semi-forward control, etc. You will be

‘ee
||

Ln

SUNDAY ADVOCATE


















THE MASTER
demonstrated by Giles on /ti
behind the

Six simple stajes in the build-up of a face are

drawing-board Giles may be seen

More Seriously, Ted...

Giles Answers «a Few Leading Questions

Q: WHICH PART of the figur. do pening after you have siarted





you start on first? leave it to the last possible
ANYWHERE. Usually ou the moment before going to press.
part of the anatomy I wisi t Art editors and process de-
accentuate. InSchnovzte partments love this.

Durante it would, of course, Q: DO YOU agree that simplicity
be the nose.

is the keynote of success? |

YES. Everybo.y knows there’s
nothing to my drawings. Just
u few Hines and a lot of sky

G: IS IT best to draw in a quit
studio, away from people?

A: I DON’T mind one or two
people around, But no cinema or wali. All you have to do is
organs, please! (Giles fis 4 sii down and in ten minutes
mobile studio-.caravan which there it is.
he can use for living and work- «: HOW BIG do you make your
ing away from home.) origina] carton?

WHERE DO you get your
ideas? us A:

A: IDEAS are generally se

veloped around the main nows

items for topical and sea :ona!
events. Tiiis means reading
all the national newspe ers
every morning.

To avoid a chance cf some.
thing even more topical hap-

USUALLY three or four times
as large as the cartoon is going
to be when reproduced in the
Express. Most originals look
coarse and crude because of
this — the lines look far too
thick. That is why they are
selcom suitable for exhibi.
tions.

to please everybody, yet. The
fewer cartoons you draw the
fewer the duds for your pub-
lic to. remember, —. L.E.S.

means of identification your
audience will have.
. ;
Parting Shet!
NOBODY has ever done ¢ything



PARAMOUNTS THRILLING MYSTERY DRAMA



“Ti aM cy
than-a kiss!"





ee

BARBARA STONWYER . WER)
“THELMA FJORD
Directed by RO 5

iLL COREY in HAL WALLIS’ Production

Ih ‘ with Paui Kelly +» Joan Tetzel
creonplay by Ketti Frings « A Paramount Picture



TO-DAY AND CONTINUING TO TUESDAY 4th

at THE ROXY

| A BRIGHiER





LONGER LIFE



eUah .-.-

AUTO HWATTERIES
with kiboumite

Separators







COURTESY GARAGE
: Whitepark Rd. ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391 {i)|




SUNDAY 1950

JULY 2,





How to
Sketch —
a Baby





























THE idea of the sketches here
is to show the reader with whet/
care a face must be built. |

Note the precision with which |
the eyes are placed. First one,
then the other, carefully spaced
according to the proposed size of
the face, ;

Note, too, how the mouth is
placed a little lower— usually
central beneath the eyes, but ~
little to one side for people who
talk that way.

The shape of the face itself is
important. It holds the pieces
together, and provides a boundary
beyond which the nose should not
extend

Glance over to the left at Ted
Ray’s copy of my sketch. Notice
that his face—his baby’s face, of
course— is rather more sinister
than mine, Experience will cor-
rect it. .

Expression is vital. Be a ruth-/|
less critic of your own work. On
the right you see three attempts |
I made at the same face and the |
reason why I rejected the first}
two I did not reject the thie |
because I was in a hurry |
Do not hesitate to tear up your |
work if you do not get the exact
expression that you want first
time. Is the circle that forms
the head too, too geometrical?
Tear it up

Are the eyes so full of suffering
that they might mar someone’s |
breakfast? Tear them up.

Stop tearing when the neigh—
hours complain or the price of
paper goes up.

IT.CHING.
INFLAMED

YES, it's fact..

*
more dentists in the U.S.A.
recommend and use IPANA














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By
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STEPMORE
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SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950



SUNDAY
|



“Now don't get cross, darling—remember it's their week.”



Jamaica Urged
To Join

KINGSTON.

Jamaica has been urged to join
the Caribbean Commission Interim
Committee on Tourism. Mr. Louis
S. Law, Executive Secretary of the
Committee, called here on Monday
in the S.S. Alcoa Corsair on the
last leg of a survey tour which
has taken him to nearly every
island in the Caribbean and to
Miami and New York, to find out
why Jamaica has not yet become
a member of the committee

During his brief stay, Mr. Law
saw and had talks with the Ja-
maica Tourist Commissioner, Mr.
F. H. Robertson, and members of
the Tourist Trade Development
Board.

The committee, he said, planned
to have a conference in Trinidad
later this year and it was hoped
that a Jamaica delegation would
attend.

Professor To Attend

Conference

KINGSTON.

Professor G. F. Asprey, head of
the Department of Botany at the
University College of the West In-
dies, left Jamaica on Tuesday to
attend the interglational confer-
ence of botanists in Stockholm,
Sweden.

This is the first international
conference of its kind to be held
since before the war.

While away Prcfessor Asprey
will also attend to University
business and will return to his
Chair in mid-September.

Port Labour Board

KINGSTON.

The establishment of a Port
Labour Board for Kingston is now
receiving the consideration of the
Executive Council.

The plan envisages a Board
which would regulate employment
of port-workers in Kingston Har-
bour, comprised of a chairman, a
vice-chairman and an independ-
ent member appointed by Gov-
ernment, and a given number of
representatives of both shippers
and dock workers.

The duties of the Board would
include the maintenance of a re-
gister of dock workers, the mak-
ing of rules for the employment of
such labour on the basis of even
distribution pf work, the deter-
mination of the scale of wages and
making of arrangements for im-
provement in method and organi-
sation of work.

SEEKING EASE
KINGSTON.

Measures for easing restrictions
on the importation of Canadian
goods into the island will be
sought by the Jamaica delegation
to the conference of the Federated
W.I. Chambers of Commerce in
Trinidad next month.

The Board of Directors of the
Jamaica Chamber of Commerce
have accepted a resolution which
states that these curbs have
brought serious consequences to
the general economy of the island,
and ‘calls for strong representa-
tions to the authorities to consider
modification pf the restrictions so
as to permit an increased amount
of trade with the Dominion, apart
from trade in the “bare necessi-
ties of life”. ee

The Chamber was of the opinion
that the other B.W.I, colonies were
similarly affected.

Foot .fc

Georgetown
Chamber Sends

Two To Talks

(Barbados Adygtate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN.

The Georgetown Chamber of
Commerce on Friday nominated
Vice Presidents Mr. J. St. Felix
Dare and Mr. Albert E, Gonsalves
to represent the Chamber at the
meeting in Trinidad on July 10,
of the Incorporated Chambers of
Commerce of the British Carib
bean,

The Trinidad meeting wil iron
out the pros and cons of Federa
(tion and ascertain what are the
views of the commercial commu
nities of the group of colonies
represented.

The Georgetown Chamber will
hold a special meeting on. June
30, when the question of Federa
tion will be fully discussed, before
the delegates leave for Trinidgd.

SEAMEN AGREE

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN.
An agreement as to lines oi
policy has been drawn up between
the B.G. and West Indies Federated
Seamen’s Union and tthe Seamen
and Waterfront Workers Union of

Trinidad.

Mr. B. B, Blackman, Secretary
of the B.G. and W.1I.F.S.U. and
Mr. Adrian Lowe, an executive
member of the Union, returned to
Georgetown on Friday night after
a busy week in Trinidad meeting
union officials and representatives
of various shipping firms and
agents as well as individual sea—
men “on the beach” in Trinidad.

“The situation in Trinidad is te
a great extent the same as in
British Guiana, with the excep-
tion of the fact that the Pan Ore
Co., is recruiting men for a line
of ships to hold bauxite from
Surinam the new dump at Caren-
ge in Trinidad,” Mr. Blackman
said on his return home.

In discussions with represenja—
tives from the Pan Ore Co.,
Messrs Blackman and Lowe stated
they were told that if the Com-
pany’s trade expanded to include
hauling bauxite from British
Guiana, they would be willing to
recruit men from this area
through the union.

General discussions held with
other shipping firms as to the
policy to be adopted in the
recruitment of unlicensed persqn—
nel came to the decision that as a
matter of general policy, steps
would be taken in each of the
Caribbean colonies to approach
the Governments with a view to
implement the International La-—
bour Organisation’s Convention
No. 9 for establishing facilities
for finding employment for sea—
men on the lines adopted in
Singapore.

This would mean the establish-
ment of a joint seamen’s registra—
tion scheme as was done by the
International Transport Workers‘
Federation Specia] Commissioner
in the Far East, who succee
in abolishing the notorious’ ghaut
serang system with all its bribery
and intrigue.

The agreement between the B. G.
and Trinidad Unions also include
provision for extending the agree-
ment to correspondimg organisa
tions in other parts of the Carib-
bean with a view to obtaining
their assistance and co-operation.
It was also decided that the
aid of the International Transport
Workers’ Federation be invoked
in this connection.

h Cause

Killed in 4 Days

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
7 Minutes

Do your feet itch so badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
ters between your toes and on the soles of
ir feet? Do these bilete rs break and run

cause more blisters to form? Do your
et so sore dt times th at they actually
? If you iffer from these foot

ubles, you should reali ze that the real
se is a germ or Su ngus and that you

not get rid of your trouble u intil you
kill the germs or ps ara ites responsible for
the trouble.
Kills the Cause
Ordinary ointments and Hquids can not



fj








germs, parasites, and fungus responsible
for these foot infections, as well as Ring-
worm 2. It stops the itch and soothes and
cools the skin in 7 minutes. 3, It makes
the skin soft, clear, and smooth.

Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
Apply it tonight and you will notice a

tremendous improvement in the morning.
In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
the gerr parasites, and fungus respon-
ible for ir trouble, and you can see for








yours
soft, «
tinue
that t
tc

that your skin rapidly ts becoming
ar, smooth, and healthy, but con-
it just 3 days longer to make sure
e results are completely satisfac-



completely rid of the itching,
ing, blistering torture, Nixo
t none Under this guar-
to do is to put Nixo-
7 days and then if not







Ta &.
derm will c



n every way,
ckage and your money

t Nixoderm from your
gday. The guarantee protects you

merely

t the end of this time if your

C.D.C. Pays

Compensation

(Barbados

Present Gifts
To Archbishop

‘Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

His Grace the Lord Archbishop
of the West Indies was presented
with a Crucifix and the figures of
Our Lady and St. John in a
wooden case by the Diocesan
Council in Georgetown last Tues
day. The Archdeacon of Dem-
erara and the Chancellor of the
Diocese (Hon. F. W. Holder,
ix..C.) spoke of Synod’s desire to
express in a practical way the
general appreciation of the Bish-
op’s election as Archbishop and
his untiring work for the Church
since he came to the diocese in
1937.

On the back of the wooden case
was ae silver plate’ inscribed:
“This case was presented by
members of the Diocesan Synod
to Alan, Bishop of Guiana, on his
election as Archbishop of the
West Indies, 1950." A cheque for
$325.58 was also presented to the
Archbishop to be used for any
purpose that he may choose. The
Archbishop in expressing his
thanks said that the triptych with
the figures would always stand
before him on his desk and early this month for Trinidad,
remind him of his happy relatiqn- Barbados and Antigua, He plans
ship with the Diocesan Synod and to remain in Jamaica for 10 days
Council. before returning to Trinidad en

Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN
The Colonial Development Cor-
poration trading as British Guiana
Timbers has paid $850.00 into
court as compensation in respect
of the death of Norman Lojgn
who died on March 30th of
injuries received while in the

employ of the Corporation,

Seymour in Jamaica

KINGSTON,

Mr. A. J. Seymour, the Honor-
ary Secretary of the British
Guiana Union of Cultural Clubs,
is at present on visit to Jamaica

The poet and journalist is on a
lecture tour of the Caribbean and
will lecture in Jamaica under th«
auspices of the University College
Extra-mural Department, the In-
stitute of Jamaica, and the Poetry
League of Jamaica,

Mr. Seymour, who is Public In-
formation Officer at the Bureau of
Publicity and Information in Brit-
ish Guiana, left his homeland

wh Live Evary ‘intinate Moment
Gf This Great Motion Picture!



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MIRIAM HOPKINS
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ADVOCATE

The ‘Pilgrim’ Virgin

Hy Father A. M. Howring 0.2.
er Immacu-
ja saying
(a centuries-old form
among Catholics, where
n blessed beads are used and the

Who—or what—is the “Pilgrim
Virgin”, who has been drawing
great throngs in Trinidad and
Grenada, and who shortly is com-
ing to Barbados? And why is she
“hurrying

the world”





ASTHMA

How to ease the strain

world of devotion to h
late Heart,
of a Rosary
of prayer ¢

and the daily
in JO seconds!

Gospel truths—the life and Death













through WHEN choking Asththa makes you a
to-day? and Risen Life of Jesus Christ gasp for breath, one Ey die ["
Perhaps these questions may be are pondered in unison with tablet slipped in the m« the de
met in brief compass by saying a Christ's Mother to unite mort sia eau ah aitetbahe Qz
few words on the Statue itself, strongly mind and heart to God) eras Es ; st °
and by touching on the Message The threefold “Secret” of Fatima er, 1015 Gus 4 ain on the systen ch ss 4
of Fatima — a Message from Goi may be touched on here Fran- | constitutes the biggest danger trom myn \ Aa
to mankind, sent not through an cisco and Jacinta, who died in 1919 Asthma ! \ al a a 3
Angel as in oldentime but through and 1920 respectively, took it with Ephazone contains several healing \ Mae | A £2
His own Mother. them to the grave, Lucia revealed puknts ‘which. dlesclve the strangling, AG = a ’ 2
Three statues of Our Lady of two parts of it, in June 1938, to Te aie _ te if 3
the Rosary of Fatima are “on the Bishop of Leiria—for a reason germ-laden accumulations i
Pilgrimage” in the world to-day. evident from the tenor of her bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, norma
They were carved from cedar- revelation The Ephazone treatment is so simple N
wood by the Portuguese sculptor The first part was a vision o! nothing to inhale. No matter ly «
Thedim, The first, blessed by the Hell Of the second part Lucia Achcie clcsne shubdas istlioealbe vishte ses Choele Austieiia
Bishop of Fatima on May 13, writes: After (this vision of i relief £ Asti Sin ciiiate bid "ls 7
1947, has already been through « Hell) we lifted our eyes to Ow For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Br i
7 } er ' i i
great part of Europe and Africa. Lady, who said to us, kindly, always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy
The second blessed October 13, yet with sadness: You see the
1947, is taking the Message Hell into which the souls of poor

through the United States and
Canada, The third, blessed May
13, 1948 was flown across the At-
lantic to the Dominican Repub -
lic to take Our Blessed Lady’s
warning and appeal to the West
Indies, South and Central Am-
erica and Mexico.

And how do these statues ‘on
Pilgrimage” bring God’s Message
home to mankind? God is our
Father; He has made us, and
knows our nature; at all times
He has spoken to His human
shildren humanwise’. It is natural
for human minds to reach through
seen things to things unseen, Th<
King’s Birthday celebrations, with
the Salute to the Royal Standarc
turn loyal hearts throughout the
Empire to His Majesty the King
So too, does the honour paid the
“Pilgrim Virgin” statue po
through it to her whom it repre-
sents, and through her redound
to Him Whose Mother she is
the uncreated and eternal God

And what is the Message «
Fatima?

In 1917, third year of Wor!
War One, the Mother of Jesi
appeared at Fatima in Portuese
to three shepherd children—Luc:
dos Santos, aged ten, and hei
cousins Francisco and Jacinto

Marto, aged respectively nine an

seven, She appeared Sy times
May 13, June 13, July Augus
{19 (Fatima’s anti- Catholic Ad

| ministrator kidnapped the child
jren on August 13 and held therm
for five days), September 13, and
October 13. Our Lady urged on
the children the need of penance
and prayer to save sinners from
being lost for ever in Hell and to

ward off from mankind a war
more terrible than that then
raging. In particular, she urged

the establishment throughout the





FOR ASTHMA AND BRONC mess TAKE

sinners go; to save them from it
God wishes to establish through-
out the world devotion to my
Immaculate Heart, If people do
what I have told you, many
souls will be saved and find
peace. The war is going to end,
but if people do not cease to
offend God, a worse one will
break out when the next Pope
reigns. When you see a night
illur‘ned by an unknown light,
know that it is the great sign
given you by God that He is
about to punish the world for its
crimes by war, by famine, and
by persecution of the Church and
of the Holy Father.

To prevent this I ask for the
sonsecration of Russia to My
Immaculate Heart ang Commu-
nion of reparation on the First
Saturday (of each month). It
xeople attend to my plea, Russia
will be converted and there will

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WI Silvikrin
Lotion
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be peace; if not, her errors will

be spread through the world,

causing wars and persecution ol

the Church, the good will be

martyred, the Holy Father will

have to suffer much, different Silvikri

nations will be destroyed, but in maven haan Ware

the end my Immaculate Heart OIL brings a triple

will triumph. The Holy Father

will consecrate Russia to me and benefit to dry hair. It

she on be converted, and a replaces the natural oils which are lacking; it acts as a dressing as well

period of peace will be granted i ;

tothe-worla.” & . as a health-giving lotion; it contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair’s natural
Pope Puis XI’s reign (‘the) food. A few minutes daily massage with Silvikrin Lotion wit‘ or

next Pope”) saw the beginnings : UG ; :

Of World War Two if Aste. Gem. will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it

rope, Africa, Lucia thought she perfectly groomed throughout the day. From all

saw the prophesied sign in the : ;

‘unknown light” seen widely in chemists, hairdressers and stores.

Europe on the night of January



1938 (March saw
Austria). Other
the prophecy are in process of
fulfilment, But the completion
of the threatened doom may be
@ On page 12

Hitler
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=

PAGE TWELVE
The ‘Pilgrim’
Virgin

@ From Page 11



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950

“Scarcest —
Item Is—
Money”







averted by our response t %

appeal through H Mothe

God’s chastisements 1 be i Irish pOtatoes are here again

halted, and peace secured ‘ For weeks now this important

the world and many t { item of food has been scarce, but |

paved from Hell

Some may ask What guaran-
tee is there that the Message of
Fatima is authentic?” It is not
for human folk to demand guar-
antees from God. Jesus Christ
gave signs of His Mission and

inquiries ul grocers yesterday re-
vealed that a shipment has arriv-
ed and will be in circulation from
this week



Cooking butter is still unobtain- |

Elastoplast-icity is the
able, and so is cheese. Meat bot!

naturalcomfortable way Elastoplast



1



3 iocal nd imported is reported) dressings stretch with every skin

His Godhead: some _ believed carce, In the fruit department} movement. They mould fyrmty to F] asto last
others did not believe do n oranges are off the road, but there | awkward places an ible you to .
believe today. His Mother gav is quite a quantity of mangges to} carry on whilst the w ' : Peete
‘a sign” to the great multitude be obtained. And where vilamins | Variety ‘ FIRST AID DRESSINGS
of 70,000 persons gathered round re concerned ome authorities

the three children (who alone iy that beth fruit contain vita- |
were priviledged to see her) min A the “sunshine vitamin’, |
the end of her ast appearance though in varying amounts |
-—— that is, on October 13 As Peas grown locally are not plen-
she was leaving, she point tiful this time of the year, but
te the skies Lucia cried out, tinned peas can he obtained.
“Look at the The peop Spaghetti in tins is also in good



supply. Getting condensed milk
is no longer the problem it was
recently, though no one knows
long that happy state of 1

uirs Will continue.
housewife interviewed yes-
rday and asked what as the
ireest item these days replied

7 rases, let elegy a delegate wo the Peags Rementration the tier.” eevee,

Lendon Express Service ee

looked up. The I or wh
they took to be the sun—gré
pale, and appeared as a silver
disc at which they could gaze
directly It began revolvin
throwing out great coloured ray
-—red, blue, green, yellow-—a
gigantic wheel of fire, paintin:
the rocks, trees, upturned faces
with weird light. Three times i
stopped, three times resumed it Ase eee Oe ee ene a -
— dance. This seemed to have 6 “Ne Wi > e e

asted about 10 or 12 minutes r— I O P. t El y 5

when suddenly it seemed to leave oO a . - or er ectricity 6,000 Greek
its place, zig-zagging down ever

|

e ; e °
og Russia Is Z Charged On Is Simple Guerillas In | ,
ana prayers for 'meay'tece' © 00 Strong” ‘Counts Mathematics N. Bulgaria —





















every side . But when it seemed

maateniy resumed ‘ite aoeustome, S4¥S COMMUNIST OF LARCENY IN BERLIN ATHENS July 1 |

Here's a way to relief...

Do you know that a common
vause of backache lies in the











place in the heavens, whence it ROME, J Six thousand Grek guerillas
Whe E, duly 1 ; ‘aie aN a : $ | sidneys ? When they are health:
Shone down from a limpid sky. ‘Phe Korean fighting is unlikely ae a me ere old BERLIN, Juiy 1 Vere, today reported concentrat-| ¥ they Relp to filter tnpurifles oa
Thorough investigation of the to lead to a third World Wat charged on seven count : of ae West Berlin power tations '"8 Jf Fe Lea DE SDS age f the system, When they grow &)
foregoing event, testifled to by so recuse Kussia and her Commu- eis ak cleatataeand ( ny of lar- }aye proved fully capable it > Bulgarian border vitiage _ of! iggish, these impurities ac-
ea < oa eee or eee pist-ruca allies “constitute the )erore Mr Cc ar Oy tah wages cacaling with West Berlin's elec- i aes , ro ording| ‘nulate and the resulting con-
one of the most critical duties sty. igesi furce in the world,” s Me itedioak and aoe Y tricity needs, following the East ‘0. despatches from Dra East -stion is very often the cause of deeper, tougher tread rubber
of the Ecclesiastical Commission |tuljaa Communist leader Palmiro Pee Magistrate on Friday Berlin eutacatias fi saanuand Macedonia | , backache. De Witt's Pills are § » tougnes °
subsequently set up to conduct 7, giiaiti declared tonight ipplies to the West, fs genctal staft spokesman: cons) opiaene Weegee © eewete i %& BETTER GRIP — due to

rigorous scrutiny of everything ‘iogether with Maurice Thorez White was previously charged firmed the presence of Commu-!}

L oa tee 5 ee ec “Everything is under contro! ; i
connected with the happenings at of Mrance, Togliatti igs regarded before Mr H. A. Talma, City a British spokesman said ani nisfs in that area, but said the}

sluggish kidneys. They act
directly cn these vital organs, act

| wider, flatter tread.









Fatima. a ihe formal Decree be the Incst duthotitabive™ Com- apes rene — counts morning ten hours ifter the §8ures were exaggerate 1 as se ay ~ an

publishe years er © munist spokesman this side of the % larceny Of post cards tine bat = ; The Drama_ report aid the speedily restoring them ir STEAD) a
Bishop presiding over the Com- [roi Curia . The post cards were intended ! rare which took effect last guerillas were welistrainké ana| natural activity. Relief from * HER CORNERING due
mission writes: “The children to be mailed to Canada while the "G@MSht according to plan vell-equipped with heavy or- backache follows as a natural to strengthened sidewalls.
fixed, in advance, the day and In an article to appear in to- postal packages had arrived from ‘« : ters. They were under the order consequence. For over half a

hour when (this solar phenomen- orrow’s Unita, organ of the Bermuda ’ I eens ar peer : arnns of ‘9 bhiéftan Alled’ Laasanal od century De Witt’s Pills have %& SAFER, QUICKER STOPS
on) would take eee is Italian Communist Party, Togli- 0 atical problem, worked or seat aires euhih been bringing relief to suf- eons :

eee. Shieh cas not Bd atti asked “Have we already ar- Mr. W. W. Reece, Solicitor- out by the experts when it was wae undergoing Hee an | ferers from backache and due to improved
tered in any astronomical observa- rived at the third World War’? General, appeared for the Police. known a few weeks ago that the [D8 less than two hours march we have received countless All-Weather tread design.
tory—a fact that shows it was not When we hear people talk of _ The charges are the result of present East West power con- ''0Mm the Greck frontier, | letters of gratitude from

natural—was seen by persons of bombs dropped on Korea or on investigations made by the C.I.1), tract was unlikely to be renewea’, a —Reuter. | all over the world.

every class and grade of society, China does that mean that there after the registered mail bag from the spokesman said an ae | Geta supply trem

by believers and incredulous. by is nothing left but to count the Permuda had been reported os : H. t Wi your chemist Now

journalists representing the prin- months or the weeks till the same stolen. During the summer loud ea ave today. obtainable



ale itince apy? eriod, the “Berlin West tation -

cipal Portuguese papers, and even befalls France or Italy? e See anata t 3 SrikM : :

by persons miles away. This des- erire this were so, there wouid be E 7 duahen if contingehe® stn ae Strikes Italy

ee ae based on nothing for ps but despair. We gypt Wants that by winter there should be no TURIN, July 1 \
Such, in rapid outline, is an ac- fipmiy nope ‘eat Ht is no} 80. In- cifficulty either Three hundred workers of a) QUR

deed our hope today has ucl ive smalle ve ae : : ;
count of the Secret and of the Sign ards, pee ol a Meath nce me T ‘o Keep wantin . Rew es sfauons at coach-building firm of car GUARANTEE
|
|
|

from all tyrs
suppliers

—ead INSIST ON
‘'GOODYEAR TUBES

of Fatima—enough, I trust, to give 4).. outbreak of the Spanish Civil Berlin can struck today on the grounds that] De Witt’s Pills are

an inkling as to why these “Pil- War. it could not have.” e be used if necessary. The ‘new they could not work with the] manufactured under strictly hygienic
grim Virgins” statues have been , i Neutrality arrangement will however be temperature of 35° Centigrade. | conditions and the ingredients con-
sent “hurrying through the world” more costly. The management declared the} form to rigid standards of purity.
to eall men to repentance and ey Reuter. trike “completely inadmissible”

f anki CAIRO, July 1.
prayer, that mankind may once Egyptian Foreign Minister Dr.

again enjoy “a period of peace” EK aoe 5 : eported from variou arts of
and that many sinners who other- ° ( yermany Moshamed Saleh El Din today R ’ ital; of pe cule beins taken to
wise will be forever lost may be said that the Egyptian Govern- ussians ioiths

linic violent isturbances

saved from Hell for Heaven.” Byilds Baltic mes sn’ esspbant ye iste caused by the current Heatwave
”

] 2
ae water and air through Egypt to Delay Trains Hest aid. personnel, Ware ism



Nearl 20 cases have been

DeWITT’S PILLS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





a



moned to two Roman market



MUSIC AT PARK TODAY Naval Bases help the Southern Korean forces

, ; + leg \ § cases of
would violate the neutrality which Anglo-Soviet Zonal Border ee ch es a eles
The Police Band at Queen's OP ee tere eee, etka et July 1 fron the heat
Park this evening begins at 4.45 BERLIN, July 1 The __, newspapers asked the Two American military trains : s weiies
.m. and the programme is: With Soviet encouragement minister if passage of men and on their way from Berlin to
ch — Pomp and Circumstance past Germany is to establish a material through Egypt would be frankfurt were delayed for
by Edward Elgar ctring of bases along her Balti Gonsiiered as amounting to SUp- and
Overture — ee and ooastline for fleets of swift lightly- Port by Egypt of Southern Korea. night by Russian frontier guards, Bomber Crashes
Night — by Von Suppe. puiit motor torpedo boats, the Saleh El Din Bey replied: “I
eee — Patience — Sullivan \oet German News Agency D.P.A. Cannot say. There is no question
2 Ballads Sa ia :
(1) Somewhere a Voice is

Calling ....... by A. Tate. tremi , ;
‘ ” : yards at Stralsund near the Po- This was the second time this
vale may weeny - bg ale. lish border are concentrating on Reuter. week that American’ military

MACLEANS PEROXIDE torn paste

keeps TERETE WHITE
and healthy

one
two hours respectively last




at the Soviet Zone check-point

; y Marienborn, Wes ormi > y y 2
reported to-day of calling the Council together reported a, Wee German polige Vive Escape
Nationalised East German ship- ¥°% but it may he necessary if

the situation changes” FLORIDA, July 1

One of America's -@-est Ssuper-
Se M bombers, the Boeing 50, crashed at
Two world famous light numbers the construction of 100 of these trains were held up there. Ear- jepill Army Airfield near here

(1) Salut D’amour by E. Elgar. 400-ton vessels which have a a jier the Russians delayed a train jast night after a mid-air fire.

(2) Evensong .. by E. Martin â„¢&ximum speed of 40 knots, the DUTCH SETTLERS for more than eight hours, ob- Bive of the crew of 12 were
Selection Our Gracie G. Fields 48encey declared. jecting to a Swedish diplomat known to have escaped.

Two Hungarian Dances, 5 & 6 Present plans envisage the com- FOR BRAZIL whose papers they claimed were Crash boats and a_ helicopter
Brahms, pleting of the first 100 motor éor nvalid were taking part in the search

Two Hymns; pedo boats by the end of 1950 THE HAGUE, June 28 P for the other seven crew members.
(1) 860—Thou whose Almighty German crews to man the vessels An Agreement will shortly be Last night the Russians permit- Fire broke out in the aircraft
word. are already undergoing training signed to extend ‘he present Dutc!: [ted the trains to go on after an soon after it took off on a train-

(2) 266—Lead kindly light. at the Mariners’ School, Westrow colony of 100 farmers’ families in} unusually close scrutiny of travel ing flight Iv exploded when it

GOD SAVE THE KING. on the Baltic coast, D.P.A. says. Parana, Brazil to 1500 settlers, i | papers, West German police said. crashed
Conductor: Capt. C. E. RAISON, quoting “reliable sources.” is authoritatively learned here —Reuter —Reuter.
‘ A.R.C.M., M.B.E —Reuter. —Reuter





‘ FIRST

aul



'

er

| WINNER ¢
JEFFREY’ CONTEST

GiV TO TAINIDAD



You can always depend | ee ls
, ans for

on the natural creamy ete,
flavour of
| Oo A K Brand Powdered Mi!k

Users have marvelled at the consistent
creamy flavour of “Oak” brand powdered
milk. “How is it” they ask, “that thr -
out the year “Oak” milk powder can

distinguished by the same delightful fla-
vour?” The secret is simple. The cows
producing the milk from which “Oak”
brand milk is prepared are fed all the
year round on the rich sunny grasslands
of Hunter Valley, Australia. This ensures
healthy cows yielding rich milk dnd of
a consistent flavour throughout the year.
This rich, wholesome milk is packed under
the most hygienic conditions so that all






will answer this question in years to come.
For further information apply:—
UNITED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED,
Insurance Underwriters,
Marhill Street, City

\
| A Security Policy taken with UNUTED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED

—__ ere











the natural vitamins and creamy flavour ’
are retained. “Oak” dissolves readily in
water is ideal for drinking, Coffee,
Cocoa, F
Don’t worry over mounting milk bills. !
“Oak” milk powder with its excel- 2 | ,
lent price value allows you and your family ee is
to milk treely |
12-0z. Tin 64¢. 3-Ib. Tin $2.25 a ti Po if
ae ; i" |
ty *"% yy \
' — IT’S CRICKET, CRICKET, CRICKBTI!! i i
1M \{
A Full Cream Milk Powder oe Sa
Slashing our stocks of cricke ?}
: gear we have cut prices on all RY \\
bats, gloves, pads, balls down | '
pes NOW OBTAINABLE AT ‘ Be ’ | ati i i
eeasadl neti es. A G Knights Lid. «ity Pharmac; to near cost... come running! ii} vie GEORGE Lewes i 8 Seawell sirpor' bas \
Srovisior nights 1 me Pr ( = ay ia { idad ¢ Ss] re e manu-
shoy & Medford 1 Perkins & "t | i facturers of JEFFREY'S Lager Bec i Milk S ))
Bookers (B'dos) Drug Stores Lic Pitches ¢ } A not! petit
M ourne ¢ c WA < Anothe Dt =,
.; hee Haxold Pr c i JEFFREY’S Bottle Cay ,
wel Gibb renal # A. BARNES & CO. LTD. ih
me at, eathethead 1 i S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.-Agents f
Swati dik Wilhdedneend ‘oe, inane’ bp SEUSS EEReEERT ees eee Fae ae



( ; ‘
PAGE THIRTEEN

SUNDAY, JULY 2%, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON






BY CHIC YOUNG










~ T | i
oe ! {II|TT!
—_ \ 7 i} poy e ——— {
aa aN WELL, WHO RUNS THINGS na gee eae hee
aaa) (RS CORRE |
HOUSE 7 cab MAMA AND ig alin:
N\A os ILL GE THE MY
f=] ee Be PAPA PAP; | SQ rg ee ae A oe es. 5 2 ¢
la. 2 DOES fT eae *
1G3 % SHS il ' eit (
7 \ \
\







&

THE LONE RANGER





WE GOTTA GET ‘EM BOTH! ) -

Cheer ke
== San id

HE DIDN'T KILL
THE GUARD!





‘Caterpillar

Prevides dependable thiesel





PREC HRA SAEES & SERVICE LIMITED

opr epee aay tenn ag ay po men eine me
nthe” 2 a 4 OUI, M'SIEU (@ OFFICE M'SiEU

iweedside Road, %t. “ichact






++AND | WON'T SAY,
M'SIEU, THAT A GOOD
MANY OF THEN! DIDN'T gait
FALL..YOU FOLLOW gay
ME, M'SIEU>..



AH! THERE HE 'S' I MIGHT
HAVE GUESSED HE 7

weeny BE ALONE)

‘OR LONG...

eo ae 905,
Pee o

a
Vu. *
“A ¥








= power for Agriculture

K. @ CANN@N . 2... HT ch fh TRE SOUTH OF FRANCE [fl

TO USE IS WAY UP
STEPS.. DANGEROUS,
Y RLS USED P=.
TO CATCH THEIR








ate 4)
KFOLLOW HIM. 4 Ay’








TRALEE HE MUR ON INN

FANT Bros.
Super »°*

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE

Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity ——Here’s a list of Some Values!





“@
K.0.P MAY 1 COME
2 WITH YOU? /%LEASE






BUT- DADDY- YOU CAN'T
USE THE TELEVISION SET-
'M JUST GOING TO TURN
IT ON FOR THE COOKING

THEPE ARE TWO QuUTS -
WITH “SPIKE” SHOOZ AT }
BAT - - STRIK







PLEASE COME
OVER -i'M JUST
TO TURN ON TH!
RADIO - = MUSIC Hi
YOU KNOW -=-
ENJOY THE OPERATIC

SELECTIONS|











BOYS’ SHULS IN GENUINE GkKEY FLANNEL, 56 in GiNTS HANDKERCHIEFS WASHABLE GINGHAMS.
Leather All Sizes 32.16 a yard 15, 24, 27, 40c¢. each Lovely Plaids.
— Only 47 cents a yard.



$2.98 a pr. up nccera saa domi


































ce eee | ORBAM FLANNEL, 86° its GENTS SOCKS — 32 & 49¢ scuininsienicipieieaiians Acemgeniili tet, liad
GIRLS’ SHOES $2.88 up From $3.50 a yard a pr GUARANTEED WASHABLE
HATS 49c. each ————--- r = NNEL xe ie - "GENTS BOWTIES — 960. each PRINTS AND HAIRCORDS.
————| STRIPED FLANNEL, 56 in GENTS BOWTIES — 98c¢. each 7 a Ma
RUBBER SANDALS From $2.69 @ yard. ale srapameceari From 65e. a yard.
és Special Offer. 50c. a pair up eee $$$ GENTS LOVELY TIES DOMESTIC
: citar intron ———| STRIPED TROPICALS, 56 in 59¢, up sek a ST il
BOYS’ SOCKS (Long) @ From $2.87 a yard. $$ he ae a cane
* I ADORE HOME MAKING ae eee Clearing 12¢. a pair ee -—— | SHOES IN MANY QUALITIES Inly 36e, a yard,
of ake OME MAIS. ( a . Ch 4 PLAIN TROPICALS, 56 in ALL REDUCED Boa Tam rT:
TLL BAKE...2Lb Coo NF epee, Reais cutee BOYS’ CAPS 00 per yard up SE 26 in. £
THE FAVORITE DISHES OF i WE ? YOU HAYE THE Clearing 32c. each z ; CORK HATS White & Khaki 36 in. Heavy Quality,
MONEY, HAVEN'T i nd cinnatanie ile tiisaiaaastepuneer each $1.50 each Only 49e, a yard,
BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS. | ——— Sle ecteenceneietase diet -
2 for $1.00 PIN STRIPE TWEEDS SILK & COTTON SPORT SPUN SILKS.
———_—— — $6.98 a yard SHIRTS in many qualities all _ Various Colours
BOYS’ FE wen er age aan: reduced considerably for 36 in 84c. a yard up.
“ ramen Spear KHAKI DRILLS, Washable oul! wor ay orn
LARGE PLASTIC TABLE [9¢., Tke., 92e, and $1.00 a yard z WHITE _ORGANDY.
COVERS sonatas ieee RAYON STOCKINGS 36 in. T5e. a yard.
ively signs $2 ach . LS ‘ chides Bees
Lively Ue igns - 8 o0 eact WHI a nee : ae ity) 2 Prs. for $1.00 ~SHARKSKIN, WHITE WHITE
DAMASK TABLE Covers. | —————_____ I rApies’ Goop QuaLity cot-|___36 n__ $1.85 a yard.
$2.18 & $2.98 each BLUE DENIM—68e, a yard LON VESTS — 2 for $1.00 GEORGETTE, Fine Quality,





36 in, wide. 98c. a yard.

CRETTONES in Beautiful Flora! | GENTS TWO-TONE SPORT LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS






“..AND IN THE EVENING WE'LL









































cof ag Ry Pig logy Designs—59e. and 75e. a yd. | SHIRTS, 98e.f$1.58 and $1.78 @ pr. CHECKED TAFFETAS.
BED TICK, 56 in. Pink and Blue {GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS | LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT 36 in, = $1.32 a yard.
s $.—$1.09 : $1.98 each S — $1.6 :
Stripes —$1.09 a yd. =f 81.98 each ____ | Hats 1.65 each BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)
| ELANKETS — Reautiful Shades GENTS STRIPED DRESS | LADIES’ PU — Good Quality For Underwear.
Single and Double SHIRTS $2.04 each Leather — up 72 cents a yd.
$2 14 up a ge ERED: PSE TE AI hegre ~~ = gence Lr eres meena
——— ‘ xy --————--- — ee . ain GENTS JERSEY SPORT LADIES’ JERSEY LINENS FOR UNIFORMS.
aH Vy q j We f ooo { BEDROOM RUGS..Lovely SHIRTS —$1.50 each SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades AIL Shades
BEST I'VE GOT/ Uf > YOU NOWHERE. } Designs $2.98 each a eee reser and Sizes — $3,60 a Pr. 86 i 4 45 is
HOPE ITS e« \J WITH THE APE >} | BATH TOWELS—17¢ GENTS VESTS—2 for $1.00 cae eae ates B ih. wide, “ih. » yard.
E HY HEAD ONS —— niece NTS ROI es pumps | LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — PRINTED SPUN SILK.
NOUG! SN Fr Wa i) Z Ee | GLASS TOWE — 49c. each | GENTS RU on eae PUMPS Lovely Ones, So Many Kinds 36 in $1.00 a yard.
Coy f.) = Y J ; I5e. up saceranenennshciammnennietasianeeatintseaaesiaiiabanatitngpcitecins
’ x R } ALSO = si ee
Z rie ‘ ; aes SO SILK SADE.
. j |THOUSANDS OF HABER GENTS LEATHER BELTS LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS ao yo
HOLD THE <$ |DASHERY LINES SUCH A® 48c. each and APRONS—24c, & 84c. each "5c. — yard ,
PHANTOM EDGES, LACES RIBBONS, | addy PLASM AND | Ds
|KNITTING WOOL ELASTIC oO eaen ETE AEs cash LADIES PRARL PAR-RINGS LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIERS
fobs. r I Soren va hapthecisiaiadbabiaiuaiios ———————— Many Fine Styles — $1.00 a Pr. $1.12 each
COMBS -OWDERS PER i ; a
FUMES CREAMS SOAPS Ark) BRUSHES iy LADIES’ GOLD BELTS LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES
tadi 62¢ Gents’ S8e, ea t2c, & 59e. each 2 for $1.00



ETC ALL REDUCED



N.B.— (1) With every purchase of $1.00 and over, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
(2) Each day of SALE the FIRST CUST MER spending $15.00 gets $3.00 Cash Bonus
Each Night Our Show Windows are on Display with Many Values!!!
7


PAGE TWELVE

The ‘Pilgrim’
Virgin
ait @ Frota Page pt
Raat” Bonne h a ; M aes

God’s chastisernents | be j
halted, and peace t





ecured

the world and = many ! |

paved from Hell j
Some may ask What guaran-

tee is there that the Messi f

Fatima is authentic?” It is not

for human folk te demand guar

antees from God. Jesus Christ

gave signs of His Mission and

His Godhead: some believed

others did not believe dor

believe today. His Mother gav:
“a sign" to the great multitude
of 70,000 persons gathered round
the three children (who alone









Were priviledged to see her)
the end of her last appearancs
— th is, on October 13 A
she leaving he point
te the skies Lucia cried
“Look at tt un!” The peop
looked up. The sun or wh
they took 1 be the sun—gre

pale, and appeared as a silver
disc at which they could gaze




directly It began revolvir
throwing out great coloured ra
—red, blue, green, yellow-—a ye.

gigantic wheel of fire, paintin;
the rocks, trees, upturned faces
with weird light. Three times i
stopped, three times resumed it
mad dance. This seemed to have
lasted about 10 or 12 minutes
when suddenly it seemed to leave
its place, zig-zagging down eyer
claser to the earth. Wonde:
turned to terror——the crowd fell to
its knees Crias of repentance
and prayers for mercy arose on
every side . But when it seemed
the end was at hand, the sur
suddenly resumed its accustomea



_ bAnd nowy,

—s

Russia Is Charged On

Too Strong’ 7 Counts
SAYS COMMUNIST OF LARCENY

place in the heavens, whence it ROME, July 1 m se .
shone down from a limpid sky. EIA een ie St. Clair White, a 26-year old
: hav Phe Korean fighting is unlikely porter of the Post Office :
Thorough investigation of the to lead to a third World Wat charged on seven c Seedy ae
foregoing event, testified to by so Lecause Russia and her Commu- Cony of rewistered tanter on geet
great a multitude of witnesses, pist-rucau allies “constitute th eee meas ees pesyauee
was one of the most critical duties siy..gesi force in the world,” ‘ P omtp: mew ey ONY
een Boeesiestion! Commpienee Italian Communist leader Palmiro Pouce Magistrate on Frida;
Subsequently set up to conduct Yooliaiti declared tonight , honk
rigorous scrutiny of everything ‘iogetier with Maurice Thorer White me er charged
connected with the happenings at of Vrance, Togliatti is regarded Pryre ers He 4 alma, City
Fatima. In the formal Decree 4s the must authoritative Com- ve. agistrate, on four counts
published 13 years later the munist sook-sman this side of the Of, larceny of post cards
Bishop presiding over the Com- {roi Cust: The post cards were intended
mission writes: “The children to be mailed to Canada while the
fixed, in advance, the day and In an ticle to appear ii to- postal packages had arrived from
hour when (this solar phenomen- â„¢orrow's Unita, organ of the Bermuda
on Ae sbee is italian Communist Party, Togli- i
Ciena hi es not Br atti asked “Have we already ar- _Mr. W. W. Reece, Solicitor-
tered in any astronomical observa- rived at the third World War? General, appeared for the Police.
tory—a fact that shows it was not When we hear people talk of The charges are the result of
natural—was seen by persons of bombs dropped on orea or on investigations made by the eae
every class and grade of society, China does that mean that there after the registered mail bag from
by believers and incredulous, by !* nothing left but to count the Bermuda had been reported
journalists representing the prin- Months or the weeks till the same stolen.

cipal Portuguese papers, and even Pefalls France ov Italy?”
Egypt Wants

1





“Tf this were so, there wouid be
nothing for us but despair. We
firmly hope that it is not so. In
deed our hope today has much
eertainty, which 15 years ago on
the outbreak of the Spanish Civil
War, it could not have.”

—Reuter



Reuter.

DUTCH SETTLERS
FOR BRAZIL

by persons miles away. This des-
collective illusion.”
Such, in rapid outline, is an ac- T K.
of Fatima—enough, | trust, to give oO cep
an inkling as to why these “Pil-
sent “hurrying through the wee
to call men to repentance anc CAIRO, July 1.
again enjoy “a period of peace” E erman Egyptian Foreign Minister Dr.
and that many sinners who other- ° G 7 y said that the. Egyptian Govern-
I *y e ° ment is considering that passage
et er OF Beave Builds Baltie of men and equipment by land,
MUSIC AT PARK TODAY help the Southern Korean forces
would violate the neutrality which
Park this evening begins at 4.45 BERLIN. July 1 The newspapers asked the
.m. and the programme is: With Soviet encouragement minister if passage of men and
by Edward Elgar wring of bases along her Bi: Itic considered as amounting to sup-
Overture — Morning, Noon and ctaotline Soy flee ts of swift lightly port by Egypt of Southern Korea
Selection — Patience — Sullivan ist Germa ~ws Agency D.P.A. cannot say There is no question
2 Ballads West German News Agency “of calling the Council together
: asa Nationalised East German ship- ; ve 7
(2) The Hos sary .. Py gS Nevin. yards at Stralsund near the Po- the situation changes
: the construction of 100 of these
Ot dake ne ee Ewen 100-ton vessels which have a
Selection Our Gracie G. Fields “seney declared.
Two Hungarian Dances, 5 & 6 Present plans envisage the com

troys any explanation based on
count of the Secret and of the Sign
se
grim Virgins” statues have been eutrality
prayer, that mankind may once
Moshamed Saleh El Din today
wise will be forever lost may be
I water and air through Egypt to
The Police Band at Queen's Egypt has formally announced.
ch — Pomp and Circumstance jrast Germany is to establish a ‘@terial through Egypt would be
Night — by Von Suppe. juijt motor torpedo boats, the Saleh El Din Bey replied: “I
(1) Somewhere a Voice is WeRe vee tee aae yet, but it may be necessary if
Valse Triste J. Sibelius lish border are concentrating on
(2) Evensong by E. Martin maximum speed of 40 knots, the
Brahms, pleting of the first 100 motor éo1

Two Hymns: pedo boats by the end of 1950 THE HAGUE, June 28
(1) 360—Thou whose Almighty German crews to man the vessels An Agreement will shortly b
word, are already undergoing training signed to extend ‘he present Dutc

(2) 266—Lead kindly light.
GOD SAVE THE KING,

at the Mariners’ School, Westrow colony of 100 farmers’ families in
on the Baltic coast, D.P,A. says. Parana, Brazil to 1500 settlers, i

Conductor: Capt. C. E. RAISON, quoting “reliable sources.” is authoritatively learned here
' A.R.C.M., M.B.E —Reuter —Reuter
is ee 4



You can always depend.
| on the natural creamy
| flavour of

OD AEE icine reiesires mi

Users have marvelled at the consistent
creamy flavour of “Oak” brand powdered
milk. “How is it” they ask, “that thr -
out the year “Oak” milk powder can
distinguished by the same delightful fla-
vour?” The secret is simple. The cows
producing the milk from which “Oak”
brand milk is prepared are fed all the
year round on the rich sunny grasslands
of Hunter Valley, Australia. This ensures
healthy cows yielding rich milk and of
a consistent flavour throughout the year.
This rich, wholesome milk is packed under
the most hygienic conditions so that all
the natural vitamins and creamy flavour
are retained. “Oak” dissolves readily in
water is ideal for drinking, Coffee,
Cocoa, Ete.



Don’t worry over mounting. milk bills.
“Oak” b milk powder With its excel-
lent price value allows you and your family
to nk milk freely

12-0z. Tin 64c. 3-lb. Tin $2.25

A Full Cream Milk Powder

NOW OBTAINABLE AT







< Knigt { Gi Pharmac

1 > Pe
Ashby & Medford Lid Perk &
Booker B'dos) Drug Stores Lic Piteher Conne ¢
V E R Bourne & Cc W ‘ Medéc «
\ .A Browne Harold Ps r

el Gibb 4

E. Cole & C Lt fe tt <

Harris
= Drug Store



L. J. WITIAMS MARKETING Cu, LTD —Sole Arents

“No War— P.O.Porter Electricity

SUNDAY



a dies, let us cles a delegate w the Peage Reamonmvation on th

Is Simple
Mathematics
IN BERLIN

BERLIN, Juiy 1

West Berlin powe station
have proved fully capable
dealing with West Berlin's elec-
tricity needs, following the East
Berlin authorities in current

pplies to the West,

“Everything is under contro!
a British spokesman said this
morning ten hours after the
power cut, which took effect last
midnight according to plan

“It has all been a simple
mathematical problem, worked
out by the experts when it was
knowh a few weeks ago that the
present East West power con-
tract was unlikely to be renewed’,
the spokesman said

“During the summe1 load
period, the “Berlin West tatiou

quite sufficient, and its pro-
duction is continually rising, so
that by winter there should be no
difficulty either.”

Five smaller power siations
present idle in West Berlin can
be used if necessary. The ‘new
arrangement will however be
more costly.



—Reuter.



Russians

Deiay Trains

Angloe-Soviet Zonal Border
July 1
Two American military trains

on their way from Berlin to

Frankfurt were delayed for one

and two hours respectively last

night by Russian frontier guards,
at the Soviet Zone check-point

Marienborn, West German police

reported .

This was the second time this
week that American military
trains were held up there. Ear-
lier the Russians delayed a train
Jor more than eight hours, ob-
jecting to a Swedish diplomat
whose papers they claimed were
nvalid

Last night the Russians permit-
ted the trains to go on after an
unusually close scrutiny of travel
papers, West German police said

—Reuter

)

Â¥
a)

will answer this question in years to come.





For further information appl)

UNITED INVEST

|
|
}
| A Security Policy taken with UNUPED INVESTORS CO. LIMITED
1



IT’S CRICKET, CRI



bats, gloves

A. BARNES &

\ERREERERESREAFAE SARA

{

ADVOCATE



ORS CO. LIMITED,
Insurance Underwriters,
Marhill Street, City

eee a eee

» pads,

to near cost... c¢

JULY 2, 1950



| “Seareest
! Item Is—
| Money”





OPEAST-/ciTy
you want Far



Irish potatoes are here gain
Por weeks now this impo
i item of food has been scarce,
| inquiries at grocers yesterday rt
| vealed that a shipment has arriv-
| ed and will be in circulation from
| i this week



Cooking butter is still umobtain- |

Elastoplast-icity is the
Meat both






ible, and so is cheese paturalcomfortable way Elastoplast
1 and imported is reported) dressings stretch with every skin
earce. In the fruit department} movement. They mould firmty t Flasto last
oranges are off the road, but there | awkward places and ena t anf ‘J
i ulle a quantity of mangges to} carry on whilst the w L
be obtained. And where vitamins | Jariety FIRST AID DRESSINGS
2 ye concerned ome authorities



iy that both fruit contain vita; |
mn A tne “sunshine vitamin”,
though in varying amounts

Peas grown locally are not plen-
tiful this time of the year, but
tinned peas can be obtained





















Here's a way to relief...

N. Bulgaria

ATHENS Tuly 1 Do you know that a common

Spaghetti in tins is also in good

B supply. Getting condensed milk

tp is no longer the problem it was

recently, though no one knows
ke he long that happy state of!

irs will continue

ousewife interviewed yes-

and asked what as the

Rare ts LHL ircest item these days replied

’ ly money
e Korean frontier.
Lendon Express Service —_—_— es SOO oo"
6.000 Greck |S
ik
sueri KTHE BACK oe eee
€ =] 1 ft ~
Guerillas In |

| |

|

|

|

'

eause of backache lies in the







; Ss { wuer |
_ Six: thousand: - Ga suerillas | nidneys? When they are healthy
vere today reporter oncentrat | they help to filter impurities out |
ng 7 miles north of the Greek} f the system. When they grow |
: Bulgarian border village of! iggish, these impurities ac- 9)
Kotessovo Netroc ording | inulate and the resulting con- |
to despatches from Dra East | stion is very often the cause of deeper, tougher tread rubber.
Macedonia backache, De Witt's Pills are 9 TONE
A general staff spokesman con-| specially prepared to invigorate

% BETTER GRIP — duc to
wider, flatter tread.

firmed the presence of Commu-|
nists in that ar but said the!
igures were exaggerated |

sluggish kidneys. They act
directly cn these vital organs, act
as a tonic, toning them up and



The Drama report said the) ff speedily restoring them to their %& STEADIER CORNERING — due
suerillas were well-trained and| nr, maRee Nee? ro i?
vell-equipped with heavy or=| backache follows as a natural to strengthened sidewalls.

consequence. For over half a
century De Witt's Pills have
been bringing relief to suf-
ferers from backache and
we have received countless
letters of gratitude from

all over the world.

Get a supply from

: your chemist
today.

tars. They were under the orders]
of a chieftan Alled Lassanas
were undergoing intensive train-|
ing less than two hours march
from the Greek frontier
—Keuter,

we SAFER, QUICKER STOPS
—due to improved
All-Weather tread design.

Heat Wave
Strikes Italy —

TURIN, July 1 \

Three hundred workers of ui
coach-building firm of car bodies,] GUARANTEE
struck today on the grounds that] De Witt’s Pills are —
they could not work with the] manufactured under strictly hygienic
temperature of 35° Centigrade, | conditions and the ingredients con-
The management declared the] form to rigid standards of purity.

obtainable
from all tyr
suppliers

—ead INSIST ON
‘GOODYEAR TUBES

You can toust
GOODS YEAR








strike ompletely inadmissible”
Near] 20 cases have been , |

. tec om variot varts |
Ce ee eee 3 ta s was | THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING
clinic th violent isturbances for Kidnéy and Bladder Troubles i Esa Bessgssetee sts isssssisstszst
caused by the current heat-wave.} § CITY GARAGE TRADI

First aid personne! wore sum
moned to two Roman markets v7 metre - ~ —_ os
today to ceal ith 16 cases of malt
avemnen wh ) fainting ACLEANS iP 1 R2
fron the heat j TOOTH PASTE

Reuter, =

keeps TRETEL WHITE
and healthy

Bomber Crashes
Five Escape

FLORIDA, July 1
America s -@.est uper
Lombers, the Boeing 50, crashed at
McbDill Army Airfield near here
last night after a mid-air fire
Five of the crew of 12. were
known to have escaped

Crash boats and a_ helicopter
were taking part in the search
for the other seven crew members.

Fire broke out in the aircraft
s00n after it took off on a train-
ing flight Ip exploded when it
rashed






TAN
LA





One of




For white teeth, use the PEROXIDs
tooth paste—use Macleans every day.

—Keuter,









WINNER 6° FIRST |
JEFFREY ’® CONTEST

eee es
plans for

NTO eee aa

Gry TC TNIDAD

Qya'a aw







of rat ;

“toes all i }

balls down | i GE LEWI
s;EORGE Ss > i

ome running! i Tues ant fe ; rinidad « t : the manu-

\ facturers of JEFFREY’S Lager Beer and Milk Stout i

x JEFFREY'S Bottle Caps t i

| ) \

CO., LTD. it)

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents '



Pinan naan. ileum NE TN ana NN: TE nde SAARI ae tt


|

weenie Ce te

hie se =

SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950 SUNDAY



et een eens





BY CARL ANDERSON












BY CHIC YOUNG

ya

BLONDIE
“See

et




Bo

|
a a
OKAY---YO!
LET'S PLAY) . y
HOUSE.

WHO'S “~\
GOING TO
BE THE

BOSs*)

BE THE “~
MAMA AND

/ = Ee
aX\—— —J "LL BE THE
f=] ¢ a Paap

Py Sastil |





| Sena, ws

BY FRANK STRIKER



WE GOTTA GET 'EM BOTH! )

HE DIDN'T KILL
THE GUARD!












| CHARLES,
TUANDERS



SGUTH OF FRANCE

++AND | WON'T SAY,
M'SIEU, THAT AGOOD
MANY OF THEN DIDNT#
FALL..YOU FOLLOW @&
ME, M'SIEU?.. 7
~—. x

oe

tN THE

OUI, MSIEU..THE OFFICE M‘SIEU
SED TO USE IS WAY UP
RON STEPS., DANGEROUS,

, TOO..GIRLS USED Ne
\ TO CATCH THEIR
\ HEELS.. °
: co %
\ .








BK. &. CANE

AH! THERE HE !S' 1 MIGHT ee
HAVE GUESSED HE a

WOULDN'T BE ALONE?
FOR LONG.. weet

pee Mes OO
oO

AM:
(






H





“4
K.0,$ MAY 1 OOME
a WITH YOU? “EASE












YES-MRS BEN TOSPAIN-| | TH
PLEASE COME RIGHT | | DIREC
OVER-I'M JUST |
TO TURN ON Tt
RADIO - = MUSIC

BUT- DADDY- YOU CAN'T
USE THE TELEVISION SET-
'M JUST GOING TO TURN
IT ON FOR THE COOKING

THEPE APE TWO QUTS-

WITH “SPIKE” SHOOZ AT

BAT--STRIKE TWO” |
,



BUT THE
BALL GAME



IT

TLE



jT
| ME MY LIT







YOU KNOW--=-
ENJOY THE OPE

















oo eee
eae
‘ + ——

THE FAVORITE DISHES OF zie
THE MAN

N
YOU'LL READ ME POETRY...”

FLATTERY LLGET
> YOU NOWHERE.




BEST I'VE GOT! _/ LOOKED BETTER.
HOPE ITS +« \/ WITH THE APE
ENOUGH! HEAD ONS




FROM THE
BEGINNINGS |



THS+18 THE DONT 777, 7 fwett? vou S —
fe



ADVOCATE





PAGE THIRTEEN



ooo









4
j

he ee a -

gh SERIO ATES 7 . 4 oe oe ae
is ey 4 ee Mat eal, 2 ae me !
CONE Se yee vee RO Be

F

24H

‘Caterpillar

tdbeewed

Prevides depemdable

Hi (quit

power flor Agriculture



FERCHREC $408S & SERVICE LIMITED

iweedside Road, St. Michact







THANE Bros.

Super .°

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE

~—Here’s a list of Some Values!





Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity











SONS’ SHOLS IN GENUIN: GREY FLANNEL, 56 in GieNTS HANDKERCHIEFS WASHABLE GINGHAMS.,
Leather All Sizes $2.16 a yard 15, 24, 27, 40c. each Lovely Plaids.
$2.98 a pr. up — —- — | ———_——————— ons Only 47 cents a yard,
-—— CREAM FLANNEL, 56 in GENTS SOCKS — ¢ age
GIRLS' SHOES $2.88 up From $3.50 a yard a pr GUARANTEED WASHABLE
HATS 49c. each > : ANNEL 66 as rewea HOW) ara BOW TIER — 980. o8 Saag PRINTS AND HAIRCORDS.
—-———-————__--——— ——— STRIPED FLANNEL, 56 in sENTS TIES 98e, eac , ee
RUBBER SANDALS From $2.69 » yard. aa From GSc. sivaty.
Special Offer. 50c. a pair up —_——___—- a GENTS LOVELY TIES DOMESTIC.
_————$—— | STRIPED 'TROPIOCALS, 56 in 59c, up

Heavy Quality. 27 in. wide,
Only 36ce. a yard,
CALICO
36 in. Heavy Quality.
Only 49e. a yard.
SPUN SILKS
Various Colours.

36 in 84c, a yard up.

BOYS' SOCKS (Long)
Clearing 12¢. a pair

From $2.87 a yard. $$$
SHOES IN MANY QUALITIES
ALL REDUCED

PLAIN TROPICALS, 56 in

BOYS CAPS $2.00 per yard up
Clearing 32c. each aa Toni) cnenciencieiapiinenmetaniinte
Sener erates m GENTS FELTS—24c. each
BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS tethetancicipapaniontipate
2 for $1.00 PIN STRIPE TWEEDS

eeebatrrnotribettes $6.98 a yard

aonenet
CORK HATS White & Khaki
$1.50 each









SILK & COTTON SPORT
SHIRTS in many qualities all








BOYS’ FELTS —-- —---—__—— ———- hie reduced considerably for

———— KHAKI DRI Washable you! ee rn

LARGE PLASTIC I i9¢., TRe., 92e. and $1.00 a yard [EEE ‘eat ORGANDY.
COVERS mene —__—_—___—— —— I RAYON STOCKINGS ‘6 in. T5e. a yard

Lively Designs $2.00 each WHITE DRILLS (Good Quality) 2 prs. for $1.00 SHARKSKIN WHITE





———————— 78c., 82c., We. a yard ——————
E COVERS —_—_——eew= F LADIES’ GOOD QUALITY COT-

.98 each BLUE DENIM—68c. a yard TON VESTS — 2 for $1.00

36 in, $1.85 a yard.
GEORGETTE, Fine Quality,

{—--—---————-- ~-—- | —_____-___- —_——— —— | __ wa i
CRETTONES in Beautiful Floral ]}GENTS TWO-TONE SPORT] LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS 36 in, wide. 98c. a yard.
Designs—59e, and 75c. a yd SHIRTS 98e $1.58 and $1.78 a pr. CHECKED TAFFETAS



36 in



BED TICK, 56 in. Pink and Blue GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS] LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT $1.32 a yard.
| Stripes. —$1.09 a yd $1.98 each HATS — $1.65 each

ekenbeadones iti, 1: 5 a Tia eal anneal dldiebennecenhioetetneoenet BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)

DRESS



|ELANKETS.— Beautiful Shades | GENTS STRIPED LADIES’ PURSES — Good Quality For Underwear.
| Single and Double $2 04 each Leather 72 cents a yd.



SHIRTS
$2.14 up shncicianatcentiaeaisincninsetiae ;
— GENTS JERSEY



SPORT LADIES’ JERSEY LINENS FOR UNIFORMS.



{ BEDROOM RUGS.— Lovels SHIRTS —$1.50 each SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades AIL Shades

sare. 70m a Pa : GENTS VESTE=S tor 91.00 || 204 Sites — 85.008 Fe 36 in. wide Se. a yard.

saeco neste : : —~—~ | LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — PRINTED SPUN SILK.

| GLASS TOWELS — 49c. each | GENTS RUBBER SOLE ZUM E Lovely Oues, Bo Many Kinds 36 in. $1.00 a yard,

| ALSO se ae Se. up .

|\THOUSANDS OF HABER GENTS LEATHER BELTS LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS 36 in. BAI Shades,

|DASHERY LINES SUCH AS ‘Be. each and APRONS—24e, & 84c. each ake. = yaee

| EDGES LACES RIBBON er ee ee aaa aes hs ae ory | men exnnetewesansstisnamaiansaannativoncana> 1 iniaentinaeimmnmniictotiiamaipnintiinaiinel
ene ; N , > S ND m . = z

KNITTING WOOL ELASTIC. | “TNE OUATEEY PLASTIC AND) Cotes’ PEARL EAR-RINGS | LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIERS

IHAIRNETS, PINS CLIPS pete! Marte nies Many Fine Styles $1.00 a Pr. $1.12 each

COMBS POWDERS PER “ ° oe

rUMES CREAMS SOAPS, | UAIR BRUSH : LADIES’ GOLD BELTS LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES

ET ALL REDUCED ' G2 Gents’ S8e. ea 20, & S9e. each 2 for $1.00

purchase of $1.00 and over, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
FIRST CUST MER spending $15.00 gets $3.00 Cash Bonus
Windows are on Display with Many Values!!!

¢

N.B. (1) With ever

(2) Each day of SALE the

Each Night Our Show




PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC NoTIC 26 |

AY ADVOCATE ~
SUNDAY, JULY. 2, 1950

-














































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































: ae lephone 2508. i ae celia
BIRTHDA . Salt VINCENT WEEKLY ze CHUR ; ns Sai °
GREETINGS | | *EON EKLY A i
. oe : 7 Now make possib . Ob AYS
Sihcere Dirthda " Fearn RERT oldays. 2? a be
Birthday to Dorothy | cae maw tenant —11 aim. presacast Ber METHODI OO
u genera! Hi — RATHO MILL TOWER HOTE! rvice y. Ss SAE EC SSS
Th cine i cops og wee R HOTE! Davison Sinan, Bev. 7. ae oe iad: nna . PLE PPPPPAPA AAPA
. | ana coe ees will be administered after ¢ —" .m. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Rey. H SS I ~
| | SUNNY CARIBBLE p.m pice # and evening Services. 3 aa Holy Communion after cach|< TOMBSTONE ENGRAVING x
| | on-thie-sea ula Istand i Spe enile Missionary Meetin, is are NGRAVING ¥
: : joa at age peaker: Rev. J. Davison. ee DALKEITH IS 5 and I ST PLATes &
an |! ry, sea-bathing, fishing. ene ; ary Meeting aes teens, Antusl Mission muaniony 30 a Oe ae & See LEMUEL A. GRANNUM >
EOL y at Ts | uisines and bars ES"st In Carliste Ba: SEAWELL ary mathe of 1-20 pm. Chairman: + 7 Dm. Me De. Gnenh. 1g Barbarees Road ‘
ners . r Ser usiness stand w: per day. For 1 id av ‘ . Deputation: ev. 3 11 a.m. . 17 Years’ & vn
funeral w late res ch and a command Stand Miah | and reservat a 2 ; a. an TRENEDAD Davison (Dominica) . 1 a ea eee 1% feate serene
hur ne i. It has fixtures to st ERROL G. ROOKS ae : ‘ nicer eatrice Lashley, Edmund : n. 445464444
will Friends are t away For pasticdiane: Ce es I 1 & Lad ata : cer ati Heberiane a Robvestaneis ane, BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Mar- 9 &â„¢m- ua Ghee [eS OIG GOGUSTSS
ie, Reginald pags ROS., Diai 24¢ ott Saint Vincent ; Lows, Raper ioin, Nellie Freeman, Frank | Holy ee R. McCullough— Griffith. + 7pm. Mr. J
: ee, oo) 11.6.50,—t.f.n, | 13-6.50-—-26n. sch Ma ! ata, a ary Bennett, Barbara Ben, ° PROVIDENC
t I " , Barbare ett, cE
125 t--@o ip F —_—_—_——— 8ch. Prir aD Lows. (Sahn Davis; Parihe WHITEHA! 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke; 7 |
1.7.50,--1n : ; AND FLAT ‘ Sch. F t Louise I Sel Got ty iad =a . arkinson LL: 9.20 e; p.m. Mr. R. yr
R » . ae e together SSeauur “pgs org Laudaipha 5S n i t Russel ie De Lima, Henderson | MeCullough—Holy Camates aie he s; Se } On IEN TAL
BRATHWAITE—EBLEITHA. Yesterday ang fee RUE ean oad NOTICE rv KE. ( : 1, Russel, Arthur De Lima, Robert Jehn- Mr. G. Harper. union; 7 D.mM. 44 VAUXHALL
Te er (hens acaunae toe Be Turtle Dove, Seh. Zolls Seni’ Maen tins tenia Cn ae Tuesday, 4th. instant, Juvenile M gk Ok Bt, Be rene? hy, AE. | i MADLA BEPANCSD
weedside Road. He nera . bath oome-l ne five a ——— S.5. Helena, M.‘\ »K. Se 7 MOOrE at ane, Sylw a - yee » Juvenile is- ° . vVory,
epg a Peeper funeral iti] bath roome Shtte Deties, Feiaia-| Sonieaton for ok vecent| Henry D. Wollac o.K lee ), Arthur Kirby, Vera aa Lashley, peri meeting. Dalkeith Missionary Mecting Wed ] JEWELLERY, BRASOWA eres
morning for the Fairfield poten ip clephone 249 2.6.50.—T.F.N. St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har- allave, SS. Lord Gladstone. MeKinstry, Miriam Dodd, ‘Pai ee | io MEE 9-0) a.m. Rev. day, July Sth, 7.30 pam. ee ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
Ghurch, Carrington’s Vill ren! BSPERAINZJ sentra rison College will be received by ee DEPARTUR: Shagwandas Basha, Trio Eairicis Doda. | * 5% Payne — Holy Communion Chairman: Mr. ST. CLAIR HUNTE FUMES.
Presa for the Westbury netery. | available ee James t now| Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock! §.8. Adviser, 3,8 Altman, Tereza Bain, Edith om Taaihe, nigel Neem Speaker: Rev. E. E. NEW. - KASH MERE
riends are asked to attend os. for rent. Fully furnist p.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950 Robertsc ee eer, aoe Captain Norris Rupa, Owen’ ; “% Roche, |
ROBERT BYNOE sng €: excellent sea bathe Candidates must be the s of por- eer eres 2upa, George King ‘ane r6 at eS 830 am. Rev. F SALVATION ARMY
American papers please copy r i 17 504m | *Bloners in straitened ¢ircumstances and Frau Khaiv. Charles Es varies Evelyn, | 990 ares o>, Bae Communion, 7 p.m. YOUNG PEOPLE'S COUNCILS
1 h—Ir FARAWAY - . m xe less than (9) nor more than PCPARTURES — BY BWA BANK \ _ Bridgetown Central |
SKINNER hs ; -¥, St. Philip Coast, fully ture] 1°) of age on 20th Juae, 1950,) TRINIDAD L. FOR) payne ee 9.30 a.m. Rev. S. 1 eee a.m. to 12.30 p.m
7 Y he “$i . OTH, r mill su to be proved by 1 Cort ! ‘ is ‘ » cai a = y Communi ession—2.3 . |
dence. rer | Teai-| Taghti poms, water mill supply. | which must a 2 aviiamal Certificate n Touch With Barbados » oon Reece, Mr. John Blackman, | © E. Haynes. union. p.m. MF. queted | by Major” Moffett (Divisional i
ichac! skinner (86 ” September on, Dial 4476. . Forms »pplicatio Somes or} + Villiam Date, Mr commander) sional | @)
ie funeral Susann » Diad 4476 Biehg Res ts can be obtained oe Carlton Hinds, Mr. Paul Ca SPEIGHTSTOWN: 7 p.m. Sal { EAL EST.
at 6.30 eS a enide nice a yas! 23.¢.50—tt.n,|%* © V ree a 2 one | Coast Station eg Harris, Mr. Lionel ev aa. Lawrence — Rey amenninton na: F. Major M. ett haa Meeting. Preacher : E
Westbur r . ' PLATE * > , ¥ } arlton Lewis, M _— ~ . m. - |
. i Ti ¥ wry lerk’s O} e a ca = ir ba . . = es ric! al, . . nm t OLL ' }
_ Lee Skinner, A. Carlton Skinner, Adaj pais from Che: ( Parochial Bulldiry ; , te” mers Garcia, Miss Grace Bishop, | A""ual Missionary Meetin ne et a Bivin een wou H®
Haynes, Dovgtss A. M. H " | Phow q i | 8s, j heir Mrs. Enid Hercules, Mr. Cha - Mr. Percy e Chairman: dey e Worship; 3.30 p.m. Sun-
. ee 1 20.6.50—2n | Bridgetown 28 6. 50—2 tarbados ¢ ‘ Miss Flizabeth McRae harles Scott. | MT cutath stinds, day School; 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion |
aoe oe eS egies, ee ot ce ats tate aaa] Bente et: m mecwings gt St ata ena, y4
Pre: 7 $ thiee Ge 5.8 ormac I , ~ hy , > ¢ A cordis , » oe eee ae |
| im Unturnicned: jie ne can Bette, 5.5. : Lava th Verteuil, Mr. Edgar MeTair, THRE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH to all. Come Cuca. twill sn. ond. oe
NN } OMS et Gerare, servants raee. NOTICE Churet ri ¥ t , a rant. aves re. Miss Florence OF GOD do thee good. Minister: Rev. E. A Silke, }
| MEMORIAM | August Ist. FERRE'RA. 2691 liver Sandal, S/T Ranella n sydney Casby, Miss Johan- : ' BB }
fe Goa | ath. Ys hercby given that it is the nw. Jewel ee ete . _Mr. Conrad Weeks, Mrs ST. MICHAEL SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS' d
ear et aia om tnd 3 CONRAD R.| 2n.| tion of the Barbados Mutual Aid - Quebec Pp end tt Mine Parlone, Mate, James} pee? E. We We pad ‘(fer Lord's supper) ee, STSEes at
“it was one a ee | AVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur Assessment Assurance Society to a Sa ae 3 a ‘ 7 * Lae tank MacFarlane, oe ae ee ahs a Earl Parchment from Jamaica ! Ave,7yv
an bedroor : y fur- . ania . tvard § dott y r 5 MacFarlane uly e : : naica, 4 Ss. “,
He acver said goodbye een Fae Soa eels, re ra eaaaees into the Legi Hor af a ideeey Bn Pracrinston, Mee toe Sead et sor CHRIST CHURCH the Locate satanan “stsior Secretary oi Formerly Di
eae ae i eathare come oF eine teeth ree | bases. My Scat Add snk Aakeoeie aoaee ete eae 29. ae ee eae a eee eee’ | 1) am Vaut Hall, Rey, B. W. Weekes, day “Adventists rill tae tee apemner ati il FC xon & Bladon
Safe within his Father's care tber.. Dial. 4078 OF | eens Aid and Asseesme Fredrika, SS. ne S. Mr. D a i , sT. ‘3 15 to-night. | speaker at | py) Oo
Br we think we hear bis footste | nber. Dial 4476 surance Society Act 1905 for +! aes t snl sa r ide, Mrs. Jean Me AMES ; . a R
Oft we think we nel ide Gneee |-——— 25.6.50—t.f.n, | PO8e of authorising the oatd S.8. Margrethe pi eer S68 re Marsheil, Mr, Clement 7 p.m. Sion Hill, Rev. A. R. Brome. Pastor fo Withee ease ie SALE {
Oh how hard we tried to save him, MODERN STONE RUNGALOW Mutual Aid and Assessment quesne, Ss. ak s. 3 Du- } a ay neth Sheppard, Mrs st. wey Mission, will be ‘iin Ghee of the |@} “winpy ori i
Prayer and tears were all in vain; did Gert oe PIE te tee ciety to take the necessary to Ayala, S.S Constructor, $5. Lydia Ric r. Jervis “Peenet, Peres] 22a.m Alexander, Rev. A. R. Br ADVENT AVENUE, Bank 1 IE his very” ateetive, lame |
Bappy angel came and took him, servants’ rooms ‘evans Bone ent 2 ae ite affairs and cease doing Pail, S.8 ide Uruguay, $.S, Loide Mr- Car “Drayton, Mr “Mobo spo ae a .R. Brome. Mr. Kenric Davis will be the ao0i | moder beneniow nee situated
1 this world of toil and pain abour saving. 48 Solar heating is Hondura Argentir baile aks ae a inrousee Cours CHRIS’ as og Désiow has 3
aS : 2 Aci r 5 r entina, S.S. Temple Mrs. Ruth Rider, Mr. Cyril 8 TIAN SCIENC | bedr 3 lar
ante Me Sar (sons); Mrs. = S, Nichelle 2 oe cae Apply Dated this 28th day of June 1950 Inn, = S.’ Nueva Andaluc 5 mple oor. a e eo nd Be Seer Mrs First Church of Christ, Delontist, ST. MALER LUTHERAN dan opie tank aie basins) emake
Gees tite teens Waa: Me | pebuck St. Telephone 29%. CARRINGTON & SEALY Secu, 40 FOR LA GUAIRA cata ae eta CHURCH |[$| totiets. ‘Thene are two ncres one
a Layne (nephew); RAs Mr K BE eg i atlitiicd? Soe aca BALY, | Gercoane, 58. ee sittin temcinc ‘Stes Rennetiel Wee aye 11 am and 7 p.m. Garden Land, Brid IM] ‘under cane and the remainder |
(ister . ew Aid and As bados Mutual fund oe Jomino, Mrs. Bosiery Brown, Mi inesdays 8 p.m, A Service which 7 p.m. O; o getown very well ud the remainder is |
2.7.50,—In OMS —— sessment Assurance Soc ndys Lane, S.S ; ‘ n, Mrs, Edne | ineludes Testimoni p.m, Open Air Service S a laid out
Laan ee c vorn A 97 aoty $8. Gulf Hawk, 5 lores Mstr. Steven Ings, Mstr. William | Healing es of Christian Science same spot. Rev ves he fue 4 at the | fruit trees, flowering wie lawns,
st sti Daa’ aun 3n $8. California, SS po. ae Willian Ings, Mr. Jose Act SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1980 See nnns Scere at 7 o'clock Greet Ps view can never craks “ak
27.50,—1 Mrs ith Weller ms scale Q ce, Fairchild i. . and prevailing breeze
HOE & AL E | JMMF* ; NOTICE . een oe subpart of ~Sermon: GOD. the Rev. W. F. ys" crag a a li will be structed PE one Eee are unob- |
e yi tuote at Hastings Be -estote nc ane Se ie ee ce oe ae Golf ctu clan (ame
1 the seaside of 3LUE VISTA", Roc
———— } € onta ceas: Go ; . ockley (
a= — | house, contains: iat nwing, dining quae es ashes mL be } PART ONE ORDE Th | ae ae One of the bette
AUTOMOTIVE et icin Vanntabion xedrooms and all MO/TICH te Habiiee ebveri that ee Ci RS e | locality, at ee in a select
‘ ' Apr to “MANSION HOUSE’ sons having any debt or aims he per: | Major O. F. C Ww i COOKER | structed by a fein ears cae
ae One 1934 Ford Car | Deacons Road, | {HS Eatate of JULIAN EGBERT BRATH- | Dissoly ed Fir { D oF ©, Maleate ae that |) barge lounge, dining ne
aw " - ; TE. 2c my . 7 s chen, 3 a room,
Hor Water’ of Pea Bios, 0.—8n. 1 in the ean et te ce ae Roads, } Choking, gaspin $ ay teens No. 2 The Barbados Regiment. Pees... & fitted Ww eae (with xeine
dain *hi r r . a r a
“han - = —— | Island who died on the 1sth a ne | Asthma and WAcArii uiees ro ae et ee Sa, 30 Jun, 50. for | room, double eerie bath-
-(1) Renault 8 h.p ‘ October 1948, intestate are requ o : our system, sap your llr 3g af t PARADES eee ETE eT Itself! quarters, terraced ros seryants’
. a tyre - ty a quested to| ovr h : energy, ruin All ranks } cea * | rraced rock arde
Phone REECE 4003 good tyre: | WANTED send “in. particulars of. thelr ted to| four Reaith and weaken your heart gAll ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday A Few flowering adie
7 CAR—Vauxhall, Velox 18 h.p. Pet =| ———_—_—= Ercille ene ate im undersigned mttina eeription of fan ous eae me bres 2 ANNUAL Lik SKETRY COURSE still | circum eee to unforeseen
lect Conditi & Griffith S s oa ee lates through the blood, quicl Smit » Rifle Range will be open fo: 0 ' ot . esirable prop-
trial apcelally sBiwh. toe a week HELP Bridgetown spo og ben a ewan Street, attacks, The wale eat too (hie Who, Hames ane ree their A.M.C. Rak eek rn Ne MS a ee left | for entiy: saiee well, below" cost
3 » n * fore » 3 Any x mt jea ajor as aa a io — oe 2
carrying Be wets Nieesse, Bing PRT CAST. of July, 1950 after which I shall arises eueae ieee jee ee oak possible, § egimental Ser ae raeemeion
icholis Office 2925 Home 8324 Apoty in for the Office at Hotel Royal to distribute the assets of the dece saad d pes, a io JUL F DERLY SERJEANT FOR WEFK ENDING m pigs R otieeay aemome Hall |
29:6.00-t.2.n.| Macager, GHA in. Deteen. 46 he | Se ee eee thereto | st take pl Ord Officer Lieut, 8 last ' ‘actively designed mod-
‘a ieaiaialllitel iat piminsinnierpaiiaininkamenseisinsies erson to the having regard only to such claims | NDACO tabieta Ord Officer Lett oe ca sagenton, shipment ¢ approkigiately, 1/9 atm ee
ies aeee oe Kegapeer mcrpanocmmngrsiennn: ; OS Seis chal inet. have’ hed motice | GrCAUBIUG in nest be ho tien ese, tor ety S See pment fll ot ground with wide fener
GAPS + 108 Morris, cylinder, 3,000 | tation RSEER (Junior) for Ridge Plan- and T will not be liable for the assets | though is in next to no tim iste Gace Lieut. T. A. Gitt as || Coral stone w + wide frontage.
10,000 inten " be 1948 Wolse le 16, | sas ist hureh. Apply The Mana- — any part thereof so distributed to 1 ain may Shaye suffered for derly Serjeant 233 L/S ‘stactinan “A, wey, GET ONE i roof, flush aera with asbestos
Oxford, 11,000 miles io) eee oy eo) ee, eee, Se whee Rebs oF slai |} ACO is so successful M. L. D. SKEWES-COX es TODAY witiitin: Miniere ie
vary ened mil Morris 10 H.P shall not then have had notice orhin, ‘anteed to give you Sree S.0.L.F. & re meer FROM Y large 1 pboards. There is a
od conditior : . ai - ° n in 2 * A ‘utant, ge lounge , |
Very. good condition eeien i MISCELLANEOUS ane all persons indebted to the said | st inst ry ane 66 NOT’ The Barbados Regiment. | OUR Gas SHOWROOM | with gallery ase _ fining roony }
1948 Singer Sport -— - Sree te ere a to settle their said | non . on Fatur ggg dn «bn mere will be a WOs a fits Man ae i BAY STREET kitehen, 2 servants’ ro: bedrooms,
All these cars are ‘ Tersens to listen to ‘Jeffreys B Dated this bbe? Sy foe | free s MENDACO from vat rc eting at 1930 hours on Saturday 8 July, 1950. fer 2 cars, provision cane. ao
PORT ROVAL pea coe, Monshe weg: Ris ariistes, 10 ETTINA ERCILLA RRATH i950, | Chemist. The guarantee protects you. OPEV SEPEOP PAPA, EL hester. ‘nis property many be
be broadeast over Radio I "button 1 tratt HWAITE, | CTUR x | Durchasa® sally te .
om 9.00 . Distribution | Qualified Administratri » ort . | ive ome d furnished if
f row 9.15 p.m, 5th and 12th July Julian Egbert Seattiwatte,” tes pai x | LE E % “Gt gororcy cir B.S.A ee 24,6 50-16 n OG 50—4n. | a 1 {GLOCCOMORRO", eerendite
A senditi Only do c CAM Fe _ | 9 al oxy rand new stone bun
Apply Desmond Hinks ' oi Fight millimetre | Ss > jow of sturdy ea~
oe. Hinkson tale preterre In (food, condition BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION CHIROPRACTIC MR. AUBREY poveLas-smrrn st { fo! ‘desiined i nnatnucttion and
Paamade? oso ; Arthur & Co. Ltd M.A., s ind dining ro ‘ ounge
MOTOR CYCLE—F 29.6 50-410 | v bee of Lectures and a Film Show | RESTORES HEALTH ROYAL NETHERLANDS a At h x | Santon te basins), pleosant. airy
-p. he 8, Se es eve pees for M | xs : the Barbados RF wed 2 verandah and :
sikeess eeagiieae Workinia aT eee rary Ra ee ee eee MICA, during the | Chirovitie’’ Upper Bay 6 FERREIRA, | STEAMSHIP CO. mm “02.v. DABS call Nurses’ Association's Ra ele ¥| en; Te aes anon aiee
only. Worth on ints ee ‘ oh tat Mi ; ily 1950 at 8 p.m, It is he ; | nad ' gay St. (near Espla-| SAILING FROM c wooD” w falgar Street ‘ | rooms are detached 7
_ he ; re ats To : : vie test > . AMSTE, ‘argo ‘, a Th
JOHNSON Tel. 6354 : # ERSONAL pany ‘On oo thle ve ee to attend as | methoc > Jate | ROTTERDAM AND eee. Bt bucia, “st i“ aes san There will be a Leciure by Mr x athe oe SOE land walled’ snd
many’ ¢. Programme as. fol- | 2981 Dai Phove; SS. SMERSILTA™, July 7.6.11th & Aruba,’ Date of Salling will be tease WE Re ee ee Mee Bleep ute oe eee
ear cis, Bedford 12 h.p July, Monday 3rd— Subject Why | 6.50—E.Sun, | S/ “HECUBA”, ' August 4.5.8th. notified . or Hs TORTaneTS of the Barbados Regis- %s “
LS sides. Suitable for trade or at pies a Clerks should be ina Union’ Apesker: | , SAILING FROM AMS i The M.V. “CARIBE: . . Wear Nurses’ Association on %| Mh ROUMAIKA™, Navy Gs
je use. Owner leaving the island icing treaan ee Guahe Watted agaiint|~ nus, deokane ' i. iL AND DOVER EE" = will nesday, Sth July, 1950, at 6.00 wi) @l jf ayrells Road) Attr: ardens
3410 (office) or 3738 Hand. kiving credit to my wife Maude Eloise July, Monday i0th— Subject: “West | Professio 4 j \ san SS. “COTTICA™, June 23rd. accept Cargo and Passengers for p.m. The subject will be “Some > jnitedhe Groped? te
3 Arthur (nee GREEN) as 1 do not hold Indies, through English eyes" Spadker ssional Notice | SS. “BONAIRE”, July 2ist. Doraintes, A Montserrat Rapects of Adult Education” win |(g| Sinked by mahogany en
volta ae Sie a for her or anyone| Suiy Sean j My omic a | othe TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH inst om its. Sailing 30th Nurses please be punctual? oa eception, 6 bedr i kit Wy
ry ting any debt or debt , Monday 1Tth— “The i “ will be clo or vacation | VERP AND AMSTERD. > pantry, large -
tr name e . . 8 in] Trade Unions * » value of | on Monday h July 4 ton MS. “ ss AM % ge verandahs,
ELECTRICAL aaa arene by a written order] Judge J 5S ne, {oe Cortununtty Speaker | on Mond: Ly 24th huis ewes A open | M ; 4 Serer mee 27th, 35 SOSSOSS SOSSISSOEE, nausea Grounds secon,
PLT ” July, F y re : whose ve aac, ersons} gs 7 » July 25th. SSOOOOOE SPOS = acres. Tl
States, taiswan 6. V FITZ HERMAN ARTHUR, cpilly;, Friday alst— Film Show. British } are a have not been delivered} pap SAILING TO TRINIDAD, B.W.I. Se ¥ House proposition, Nee
17 and 19 Plate. 0 enn 8 War Mount Dacres July, M , ‘ ' _ u for PARAMARIBO DEMERARA, ETC hooner _owneta % “CLOUD WwW .
Be Lan ate Dial 3878. Ds St. Joven} Indices fanday 4th “Cost of Living | Opthalr July. H, Ha M.S. “BONAIRE”, June 2ist ‘ Association (INC). FOR Ss x So) ME} Bul, Chrict ae *, Rendezvous
é .. Electrical Departme TROD eee d nd other Labous stabletion” aren MS. “HELENA” June 29th. — CONSIGNEE, Dial No, 4047 ALE er aan, he ak oe ee
a 29.6.50—€n peers Bes eR Sarees: “Labour 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD Fe YIM) market and c ghee el
me se 2 9 ” uw € a!
gEUBTRIC — [WATER HEATERS by | uid. (Monday Sst “The employer NOTICE mens ——- Veen ee % spine eae "site my
ganton ing. de ay and eaten ica A ee “ 8] against, eneronchmen
. - o., Ltd lect val 7 All perse ‘ Go 3. aralled vistas
Department. etrica CHRISTIE 5 € i vernment Hill, St. Micha: > z of t!
Dial 3b onl’ By ISTIE SMITH, || are invited io aitend the Um ui C: © ‘ Po eae - os % area out to sea and ov
ELECTRICAL TOO! MM deat Sra ah ahd iaiuik ak MiMeoice ae etme zanna an ational t . s S Wit % Sriees iotinee wae
. TRICAL TOOLS by Black & | MECHANICAL eee gee Ump res are eamis. Ss Six Acres attached. S gines. picture w hae
or aeie Drills, Bench Grinders etc. PUBL I Bl) 4 along a frie ‘d : é . brir 4 q recess, study, 3 Rercare
Pent DaCosta & Co., Ltd, Moctringl BIKES. “Hercules Silver King, on t A¢ SALES THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASS6 For all particulars apply s Wardrobes) 2 hathieaine be
t : 60—6n | all models, Bl 5 erms, TION INC KE ASSOCIA 4 sail 2 ib bath and sg!
[ ; lack, Green, A, No SOUTHBOUND style hower, &
SLECTRIGAL APPLIANCES: ja: | 0:, Lid ts Barnes & ———— —— W. F. HOYOS, Honorary Se Sails Sails Sails H. H. WILLIAMS 3 tyle kitchen, laundry. “s
4LANCES New 6.50—t.f.n A Secretary Montreal Hialif . 5 » quarters, gar: Se
act of Toasters, Hot, Fiates, Xrons UCTION rata s ax Boston Dial 2676 > quarters, garage, tiled’ pat
Mieco we DaCosta &.Co., Ltd, | MISCEL) === - Coe eae 19th June 26th June -——- 6th Jul; x ait at the Ssioe aimea
am. AN 7 ‘NOI , 30 th June 3ri uly 6th July 83SS9966656666656004 “ ss asked.
ete ee 2, eh abate oe ipeUs UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | ©4288 & HOUND A enon iain July 1a July Sth July 16 July 1m duty 2990960008 Fi) YERIENDLY HALL", Mayo
a RIUM PLANTS Dial 8426 By instruction I will sell at Mess q a, Gen tin Aue ath AGE. 27th July 5th Aug. 6th Koz. } in good state of ores .
@anton specially constructed for use ws a $426 | & Co's Garage, Probyn Street on Frida pn | LADY NELSON | = i eS eee ica. Rien ah ‘Aus. The B b 12 acres of land and ener
Shower Bath Patented Mixing Valve next 7th July at sharp 1 o’clock—-on« LOST ADY NRESON “"Tith Sep Tah Sep Tank Sop. abihSep,_ seth Sep. ar a 0S Mutual h use, mill, stables and ¢ wore
regulates temperature at will, DaCost ANTIQUES— of Morris 12 car damaged. Terms Cash . Pp. a5th Sep. 26th Sep. rouse. Contains § receptios
& Co., Ltd.’ Electrical Dept. Dial a7, | alas", China, old ‘tavais, description Darcy A. Sent. Auctioneer. TRS Yester betw NOPTHBOUND * pecnentne: verandahs, femmes
20 fsa ay | Watercolours’ Bart 8, fine Silver, 1.7.5 eld petween Fogarty ; Arrives Sails Lif ; cclco plant, telephone, :
enero 550-00 | graphs, ete., at Ge | ape tt ‘Auto. | —————-—- -_— 7.50—4 : containing B'dos i Seales Arrives Arrives ance ociety figure for quick sale,” a
FRIGIDAIRE—Large frigidaire, 18 C ‘joining Roya) Yacht Club.” ©"°? | UNDER 4 we ‘comn sae cha ome trek ae Boston Halifax Montreal “BANYAN BEACH", Bright
#. capacity model but recent!s 1.940.—tn, THE DIAMOND HAMMER| OO Adveesiar Bewera ADY RODNEY - 21th June 29th June sth July 10th July 13th J: The most attractive Siuisatnw oc
etc ay be first class work-| ANTIQUE SHEFFIELD S. I have been instructed to sell at R i boaen | ARS SRS fey Se. Sek Seo ar ghee ater ‘Aug. ath Aug. Wane al eae added
er, May be secn at Emtage SLD Saw bur pee rae ewes 4 : ADY RODNEY .. t ’ ug. 29th Aug, Sist A : 8 of a perfect sand
Broad Street. Apply ; ge, | Cover, also Si ce Bowl & | burn, My Lord's Hill Thur rf ADY N 19th Sep. 2ist Si ug. 3rd Sep, and ndy beach
5 > anager Bridge-| ys . Iver Ent Dist Jul are a , on Thursday 6th niece aeneneenenn DY NELSON st Sep, 30th Sep. 1st Oct. - good bathing. D
Bre Res: ee rious Sulver Goblets, Gorr pn and | old at 1 o'clock a quantity of howe. | pp a as taste th Oct; ith Oct, ith Oce, ath Oct. agth Oct: EXTRAORDINARY — GENERAL the | modern" stvie aah bats
a P 3.6 ae -which includes; double = . . gallery, large main liv
H.M.V. Rodiograms H.M.V. has} ROWEMIAN 35.6.80—an preanies mattress, washstand, shies | ovale Sales—Contd MEETING 3 bedrooms, delphi ha
atest Model 5307 . a etn a ol ge Ae *l-edged mirror, coal stove eo Asse - 7 ne " onc! a . ss
Bares ti foaal, B507 f Lie eee ene? complate gaivanise- sheets & old lumber, at a ome nip ssenser Fares and freight retes on appiioation i ol cham NOTICE is hereby given rete construction throughout.
QUALITY | REPRODU eRe mber, Gorringe Gaus ot intmer Ketel! EAL ESTATE GARDINER AUSTIN : that an Extraordinary Gen- iRnecebakinteiaci art oor
TANDING SENSITIVITY, SIMPLICIT ot DARCY A. SCOTT. | “CGLLME ibis & CO., LTD. — Agents eral Meeting of the abo'/2- “BLACKMAN A” re |
to Seanoreleata We shall be pleased | Also Synd Rats TURF CLUB TICKET! Se 3 La 1.7, 80=4n| day on three sides, Drnvel 1 ae ” named Society will be held This well-known be Topeph
enience. Dial pi Paseo ecru Bmith, Eoale Wall Corer“? |UNDER THE i | three Bedrogn \ at the Society’s Office, Beck- with Ne histo smosintiong ie
} nee a Costa & C - P orner ind strict § ‘Ae stil raiint ions is
eas" Biectrieat Dept. 30.6 -50~ iyi Sen THE DIAMOND HAMMER | perticaiors 0%, °| i} RELIANCE FRE. RS with, Place, Bridgetown, at {f Hf) onon to contidoration. thie are
¥ ANDI - — _ p F 7 .m. iday F sideration, Thi
CANDLESTICKS . t wilt aelt be aud | ) EZE: on Friday, 7th | ety is wel his prop-
-—_—_ tid {S: Pair of Magnificent | T y auction on the spots o a6 July, 1950, f ’ wel) sited on a w.
: eneh Sil ei gnificent | Tuesda ¥ \ on | ————- Gs n ’ , for the followi ) hillside’ « 1 a wooded
nh Sir Canaatics with the wa: | tert "Rouaes “One Th" Bou Saararell 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. purposes, vis: — Ba} Bl Mince anc poner "very ne
FURNITURE ast watt inges Antique ‘ Mager roofed house at Sobers ate a si eae ps Se een of partte ghee — ALSO --~ 1 bedrooms, ‘kitchen, pM tn gti s
FURNITURE 25.6.50—2n | ye ‘on Paid abi tie. Gthaeite a Govthla'| erksaenem ral 2.1,50..—31 i MAIZE AND CORN MILLS. ie Sone” ene 2 187 and Servants” au aviers. for
J -One Larder & one Kit- ae a roofed house with shed a . . desirable to a i = and 4 g A ’
hr : ret i DIAM : i. ae ed at Mahogan LAND ( AND . : ppoint a . ges. Blackman’
pet ee: almost new. Apply ie aide ta reke eae jarge Superb | Lane. Both must be sold. Inspection on 1 ‘i ICE SHAVERS Committee of seven could be made one of the ow
B.D. S. Worme No, 3 “tiugenden" | Mriced’ to sol by London Court Jewellers. | zine eation to D’Arey A. Scott. : CALL AND SELE . persons to value the I foe ee
poaneee) Fae 30.6.50—3n | tines Antique Shor low figure. Gor-| 72° “ane non | cere eer eanes CT YOURS AT ONCE vestments of the oaiaky eyaer ESTATE & DAIRY
eg ; tts wD-ae A aan ‘ Good arable pr
—————___ —_—__ —_—. 25.6.5 of La a a" as arable pr ry
SER ———- | =e nate | UNDER THE SILVER (Sin tt Mowat Wise satee! |. Betabtietea tion of the 25th Septern- | 30 acces with "approvingly, 0
} t JIPE—D Cl w ‘S’' SLIPPERS 7 ana site. Apply ©, ft I Phone RT 7 o n= ass potential b
Ri ones rining Chairs $6. 0 each ous and sizes ry RS in a pretty gol HAMMER 3541 ‘and 3854 Pron 1860 T. HERBERT Ltd. Incorporated — a and, if it is | eg Full particulars slang
from $20,00, Larders $15.00 ables | “iciern. Dress ‘Shanye ahecae: . : eemed desirabl
+ pe ‘ ) each, Mahog- 29.6.50—4n, On Wednesday Sth J LAND~Twenty pe ses 1926 i rable, to p~ “SUN 3E
Svemiite sinioh sate. Round | Pine \MISSES PLASTIC “HANDBAGS | wit concluded, ‘Thursday raise ae aril) welt Oy | Renae Brathwalthe's Cap, off Dayrell eye ack rect, oe ne te eee | Year siete aituais Ce
Te ee ae shoulder straps, Red, White and. Black | ¢ jer of Mrs. J. A. Marshall, her furni Road, Christ Church. Aypl ee form the Committee Lr ck ote eae ee ee
$4.00. her Article at $1.90. The Modern’ ‘and Black | ture at “Coverly", Christ Chur u- 1G. Green, D urch. Avply to Mir.. H Yen. 2. To ; . ‘ ’ wide sea frontage «
Gy Marwan prise 1h Sy oO ‘ i xe Modern Dress Sho; » Christ Church, ayrelis Roac Sans ——— appoint a Direct good boat an ge and
’ aiph Beard’s sh Shoppe, which ine’ 1.7, 60—Sn | eS SSS or in tt anchorage. 3 t
ae Hardwood Ailey, Open 8 a.m, {0 29.6.50-—4n, | Dining Table, Upright Chairs and. R 1. te De. SOLAS E OPES the place of Mr, C. M, Awith basins) loungs, Mee
noon) daily, Phone 4683 NEEDLES for your record pl ers, Moria fuite aonere Ang 3 ck | gitsac Han 4 bh ‘ SPSS SSOOPSOOSS : Sed Manning who has re- aiid. room, verandah 3 ee
1.7.50—an |< Kinds including Ruby ead Bapphire hion Chairs, <4 Rockers with Sprin ont i PUBLIC AU 3 pened. Hd Aine garden: Ano courtyard
dt vem|-perman ’ 4 Fi ice Chairs, Plant a) . 0 i ; oe Sere garam. Anoiie
Bish oleae ed neice oes to play several {10 Tables, enna etee's Qrna sealife te : crc taauae ceria CTION NOTICE fit a atte: oan seen bargain other Bladon
i a B Sideboard, M.T, Yater Table & ‘ : ‘ON INE ONS RECEIVED, 1, : certain al- PROPERTY—Whi
POULTRY ARNES & go. LtD. Case, He volving Book Case, Pl ert i *. oie by Panne Auction on WEDNESDAY. hy potesiened, wu offer for terations to the Deed of A. vary bothaly pdr _ark Road.
6 | s mm Zz . 2 * - ‘ . orey ~
TURKEY ‘NFW PLATTERS—Din SN ea ceded go ig calle : vith ee iat | Oe Seer te ATTRACTIVE & WELL KEPT PROPERTY a . recommend- Tauern ateaee aoe arta
EYS—One Bronze hen with S—Dinah Shore, Frank y, Electrolux in perf es, Cut camped 5.6.50—2: “Bou y the Di veal Z rooms and veranda :
' | . ‘ P| ior > 5. 50—2n. oO ” ? irectors by ci - andahs, dou-
pii-bred Suteey. chicks (Bronce with | Sinatra. Bing and all the rest Come _ Bn Cone, ee neh] WHATS UP fF ne | situate at the Fortlands, Basseterre, St. Kitts, B, These proposed amend. le ariveway & set in soe E
ne n , ° rds, . ela anc : . », Basi ‘ i i ea
ee ae btat bla white—for bith ea Hecords, Barometer, Double and Single A Payable Whotrsole Liquor . seid ie ak esuinetegs iltte ane o hts chr eee oe Wi ments can be seen on olazes, “fatal ouling Whose ee
: jal 8462 O., LTD. lyon Bedsteads, Springs and Beds. Pine, the Git : wor Business ins HIS RESIDENCE which has a delightful view overlooking the Harbou ' application to the S: operas. Tale Deane Bouse — oF
28.6.50—-3n 24.5.50—t.f.n. | Dressing Age wreseas}, Mehowany : r é ’ rect |S ntsink Mba ot tare pene could be easily converted, with little e: feat tary. ecre- qnick enle own price for
PLASTIC HEADTIES . Cred, Sablon, Washstands, | TOM seatan eagk Nie “ike emt CaS The House is fitted thre one By Or
|PLASTIC HEADTIES in pretty Floral | Press alt ables; Chairs, Landers, | Ware | Ac %> hl ue Chance sor an) Sin ttt own Grounds, of hroughout with all Modern Conveniences, and stands der of the Directors, REAL ESTATE AGENT
Modern Dress Shoppe Beso a | Satpenters ‘Tools, Lawn eiillard Table.) A Two-Storey Ste ons Axtractive, |+S may Me ae ee Acne imate CUO AINE toaseaone vied ' Pee Auctioneer & Surveyor
lice eepinenraennent n Mills, Coal Stove, Kitchen Ute ect). | Reside a va tusiness and |. wae . Appointment, , nvited, which ecret:
RAI 3 = , chen Utensils idence i Tudor can For furth rule A ary. PLAN
Bin NCOATS “with yfgliars or Hoods, a eee Ol steve, Chicken Coops; | 408 wari, Eis Se Gules Fiche. ter Orie ? er particulars, kindly apply to : 22.6.50—5n os py eg: BUILDING
Min) Whe Modern ‘Dress ae ink at} wicycle, Garden Bs Sone typewrtier, | Sone Nett J side 3-Bedroom | »* EMILE S. DELISLE, one 4640
i 0 6.50--4n and other items nes. Garden Hose | for Ons a han low at Fontabelle, going 44454 eee e Auctioneer, St. Kitts, B.W.1.
Sees . a eo o'clock Term CASH | (Latee) St Oo ne0. A Detirable E-Bedrpora a POAC OCCE
Ties t o res a RA ) Sed ition are angalow A-1 Ce :
almost daily injure cnemselves, ao Me? 2 SoM tate os x bt KER, TROTMAN & CO., th Doctors’ Prised ee Prine, Area ATLAN ;
rity 38, 3 < 7 han” oti ners POG‘OTS,. £°k1Ge Sell +" 1
often cut themselves, injure their | | ° ga kncnnee ate tyne Ooch ™27.50-~an The Henetda Hotels Ac denctinus 7 TIME 4 TIS HOTEL (ON-THESEA
knees or elbows by falling, they Trafalgar Street, Phone + er Pare rey - Ereet a ae ean th. Oe hs MARCHES ON BATHSHEBA -- BARBADOS
ables ea De " lote o 70 R . IE iS
often catch skin-injuries when | | Tyo 26.50—t-1n.| UNDER THE SILVER |° ner Willing Bathing: Note— AT LORDS | @ LOVELY SEA BATHING @ EXCELLENT
VER Cc iG 2 . . ire, Mo » an Hotel Ven- 4 | I SPATE The Ms E} 2
sporting and playing, by a kicki) | po\ vs RNR OR DAIS, Micoerae HA! or 87 a 4. Winger Sill . ae @ MODERATE RATES CUISINE
or a fall. A & * ‘ome. Apply, Richards MMER or $713, D. F. de ADREU A Trainc * Maine Hedin eratt nes ih :
wise mother there- tree 2.7.50.—1n Catt aoe West Indies Cricket Team Tri rvation apply — The Man
fore, always has a tia of PUROL & COVER, G Wathistar ain & thee Carter ny Dateh Uode Wear hassen nmnehe Tver Baste Xs : ae
| period, 4 » Geo lv ednesday h & : a stre ” ree ‘oar M 2 .
reidy, because she kaows only ||| !0 own 2» unique specimen. 'Garringes | ©! Pee Le Meee ~~ |} AT BARBADOS
too well how helpful thi (pwn 8 unique: specimen. Gorringee | Tr aha 7.50.1 For d
Reales A)! ere een or etre = veer Thursday 18th—Mrs. Alls | pec i 7 or domestic and ligh i
dy is in ai such cases. . —— Sale, “Ullsdale th—Mrs, Allan Howell's SS SSS SSS, | nn SPECIAL BLENDED RUM ght lubrication purposes you need
: i Colles Haevice, iesday alee ate Linge ni ith the Distincti
eight approx ee? | 17 High Str ap Stree Rock it Su ctive Flavour) “@ TE
> nde Sie otrtts| geet Bin=Mr, R.A. Munters MAPLE MANOR | | persedes All” Other Blends T”
of 25.6.50—2n | 54 le ue Waters Terrace j GUEST HOUSE <1) SIP IT
—_— Thurs . x r § bite
LVP® Crinoline re aca ; Se c. ‘The Mal re a G. McKinstry's Opposite Hastings Rocks } i\\ Blenders: TS SOT a product of Germ Lubri
>Cup. 4 ag? . 5 1. BOU th P ric
‘ ine Cup. A rare pigce of | BR! ANKER, TROTM AN & ©O., { Tel—sea. Sepeaecety Fett aes ants Ltd.
‘ é ie 10p 4 a 8 =
| a 8 BO ae 4 rtioneers 26.6.49—t.f.n. ‘ Joker dD. Taylor & L | ainable at all branches of
oe 7 Sons Lid. CEN
Ne 79ENTRAL FOUN r
NDRY ETD.



























CROW
NA CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER A
ALE






SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Barbados Co-Operative Bank Limited

Twelfth Ordinary General

Meeting



’

At the Meeting of Shareholders of Barbados Co-operative Bank Limited held at
the Children’s Goodwill League’s Hall on Thursday, the 15th day of June, 1950, the
retiring Directors Mr. A. A. Guiler, Dr. E. W. Roberts and Mr. J. K. C. Grannum were
re-elected along with Mr. F. D. McD. Symmonds and the other Directors who did not
retire that day.

Before the meeting began Shareholders stood for one minute in silent respect to
the memory of the late Chairman, Mr. E. E. Sampson, deceased, while Mr. D. S. Payne,
M.A., present Chairman of the Board of Directors, along with other Directors paid
fitting tribute to his memory.

In moving the adoption of the Report the Managing Director Mr. M. D. Sym-
monds informed the Shareholders that at their Twelfth Ordinary General Meeting it
was gratifying to note that the Bank’s policy of accepting deposits of from four cents
upwards had been a means of encouraging thousands of the youngest and also of the
poorest members of the Community to begin the habit of saving. The Bank’s service in
this respect was providing a valuable means of educating the young in the habit of thrift
and was thereby assisting in moulding their characters in a stable and steady direction.

Three years ago as a means of encouraging the poorest of their depositors the
Directors had obtained the sanction of the Shareholders to the fixing of the interest pay-
ments to depositors at 34°¢. The number of depositors had been steadily rising. There
were now 18,449 depositors with a balance of $431,929.09 to their credit, a sure and certain
indication of Public Confidence in the Bank and its Directors.

The Bank’s service in the field of Housing was also receiving public apprecia-
tion. In spite of the high cost of imported building material every effort was being
made to bring down the cost of housing to the masses. In varying districts, in every
part of the Island the Bank’s help in this respect could be seen and it was worthy of
mention that the sum of $744,209.00 had been advanced for this purpose to the end of
February last.

Shareholders would be pleased to note that after making provision for the
payment of $11,637.18 for Income Tax, the Directors would again be recommending
the payment of a Dividend of 10% to the Ordinary Shareholders while the Reserves
of the Bank which last year stood at $80,000.00 would be increased by $5,000.00 to $85,000.00.

He had much pleasure in moving the adoption of the Report.

The Report follows:—

Report of the Directors for the year ended 28th February 1950, laid before
the Shareholders at the General Meeting held at 5 p.m. on Thursday the !5th day
of June, 1950, at the Children’s Goodwill League’s Hall, off Constitution Road.

28th February, 1950.

The Directors have pleasure in submitting to the Shareholders the twelfth
Annual Report for the year ended 28th February, 1950. The Bank continues to make
satisfactory progress in all the departments of its work as shown in the subjoined details.

SAVINGS BANK:—This Branch continues to show steady progress and is
justifying the aim of the Bank, to encourage the habit of thrift among the people by
accepting even the smallest deposits. Extending the saving habit improves the general
economic conditions in the community and makes for better citizenship. The rate of
interest on Savings Deposits remains at 347. The following table shows the progress
made by the Bank. i

Balance to ! Int’st Total P

To end No, of Deposits Withdrawals Credit of | _ paid to | Shares Dividend

of Aug. Persons Depositors Depositors Sold
1939 2,353 | $ 11,569.67 $ 6,826.07 1 $ 4,743.60 | $ 7,319 Ss

To end | | | t

of Feb. |
1940 | 2,880 | 23,196.16 17,599.69 | 5,596.47 | 86.69 | +951 6%
1941 | 3,856 17,911.25 18,346.94 | 5,160.81 aT et: | 10,812 | 6%
1942 | 5,145 20,035.65 18,188.23 7,008.23 | 122.47 14,017 —
1943 | 7,152 45,091.52 30,806. 69 21,293.06 | 220.43 28,847 3%
1944 | 10,096 175,963.20 100,628.23 96,628.03 1,396.37 46,918 | 4%
1945 12,684 245,940.75 190,823.64 151,745.14 3,397.23 73,448 | 1%
1946 14,163 282,672.83 227,468.72 206,949 .25 4,819.72 91,200 8%
1947 | ' 15,869 364,712.21 284,602.19 287,059 .27 6,687.97 | 120,439 | 10%
1948 | 16,912 393,344.35 360,327.60 320,076.02 | 10,129.75 166,559 10%
1949 | 17,694 342,847.86 309,839.78 353,084.10 10,993.71 | 188,924 | 10%
1950 | 18,449 372,977 .27 294,132.28 431,929.09 | 12,994.85 |

205,454 | 10%



REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE:—The year’s Revenue amounted to $78,825.54

and the Expenditure to $44,370.34—leaving a Net Revenue of $34,455.20.

PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT:—From the amount of $34,455.20 available the
Directors recommend that the sum of $12,994. 85 be placed to meet payment of 34‘« Interest
to Savings Bank Depositors, a further sum of $2,375.91 less Income Tax $891.15 be put
to meet payment of 6% dividend to Preference Shareholders $1,484.76—$66.00 be deducted
as depreciation of the Bank’s Furniture, leaving a balance of $19,909.59. This added
to the Balance at Profit and Loss Account to 28th February, 1949, $1,984.52 makes a
total of $21,894.11 at Credit of Profit and Loss Account to 28th February, 1950, from
which amount the Directors recommend that a Dividend of 10% be declared on the
Capital paid up to 28th February 1950, $11,637.18 less Income Tax of $4,363.94,—
$7,273.24. $5,000.00 be placed to the Credit of General Reserve, making a total of
$85,000,00 to the Credit of General Reserve. $7,466.09 be added to the Income Tax Re-
serve of $12,157.69 making a total of $19,623.78 to meet payment of Income Tax and
that a balance of $2,154.78 be carried forward to the Credit of Profit and Loss.

GENERAL:—During the year two plantations have been acquired:—Thorpe’s
in St. James and Grazette’s in St. Michael. ?

At Thorpe’s the existing land tenants will be given facilities for acquiring their
own lots on easy terms while at Grazette’s on the beautiful highlands adjoining Black
Rock overlooking the sea a comprehensive modern housing scheme is now being pre-
pared.

Our scheme for the purpose of assist ing persons to obtain their own homes on the
easy payment instalment plan is working satisfactorily. The sum of $744,209.00 has
been advanced for this purpose up to 28th February, 1950.

AUDIT:—We are pleased to record that a continuous audit was carried on dur-
ing the period under review by Mr. E. H. Bohne, who is now eligible for re-election
to serve until the next Ordinary General’ Meeting.

OFFICERS:—The Directors‘record with profound regret the passing of the late
Edwin E, Sampson, Chairman of the Board of Directors from the time of the Bank’s
inception.

At the twelfth Ordinary General Meeting two of the Directors automatically
rtire. The two who retired were Mr. A. A. Guiler and Dr. E. W. Roberts and_ these
along with Mr. J. K. C. Grannum who has been appointed to serve until the next Ordin-
ary General Meeting are now eligible for re-election.

The appreciation of the Directors is extended to the staff for the very eapable
manner in which the Bank’s work has been carried out.

D. S. PAYNE,—Chairman
M. D. SYMMONDS’,—Managing Director
ODESSA E. MILLINGTON,—Secretary







REVENUE ACCOUNT

For Year Ended 28th February, 1950





DR.









OBE OSSS OOS LEE OE OLE APPS PSFOOD







PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT



34% Interest to Savings

Balance brought dewh .. $34,455 20

Depositors a $12,994 35
6% Dividend to Preference
Shareholders $ 2,375 91
Less Income Tax 891 15 1,484 76
Depreciation on Furniture 66 00

$14,545 61

Balance (Net Profit) $19,909. 59

$34,455 20

$34,455 2(









BALANCE SHEET TO 28TH FEBRUARY, 1950
CAPITAL, LIABILITIES & RESERVES ASSETS

Authorised Capital
160,000 Ordinary
Shares @ $1.00 each $160,000 00

80,000 Prefer-
ence Shares @
$1.00 each ..

Bank Buildings Marhill
& Trafalgar Sts.

Properties unsold ..

Furniture and Fix-
tures S

Less Depreciation .

$ 20,700 00
184,440 54

$ 1,310 00
66 00

and

80,000 00
$240,000 00

Cash in Hand
at Bankers
Petty Cash .. ;
Mortgages, Loans &

Accts. Receivable
Building Materials

64,296 6

Issued Capital 2,400 00

160,000 Ordinary
Shares ;

45,454 Preference
Shares

$160,000 00 456,867 9%
3,193 67
45,454 00

$205,454 00



Paid Up Capital
99.190 Ordinary Shares
Fully Paid $ 99,190 00
60,810 Ordinary Shares
Partly Pair 17,181 82

$116,371 82



40,374 Preference
Shares Fully Paid 40,374 00
5,080 Preference Shares
Partly Paid 2,124 638 $ 42,498 68
$158,870 50
80,000 00
12,157 69

Total Paid up Capital
General Reserve ..
Income Tax Reserve
Unclaimed Dividends

(Ordinary Shares)
Unclaimed Dividends

Preference Shares

1949 : =
Unclaimed Dividends

Preference Shares

1950

3,553 47
393 42

1,878 18

1,484 76
Savings Depositors
Mortgages, Loans &

Accounts Payable
Profit and Loss Ac-
count Balance 1949
Profit and Loss Ac-
count for Year to

431,929 09
22,859 70

1,984 52

28th February
1950, if a 19,909 59 21,894 11
Ee. ae $733,142 74 $733,142 74
ceteiaa as . abbendipdhlawoat



AUDITOR'S REPORT
I hereby certify that 1 have examin ed the foregoing Balance Sheet with the
Books of the Bank, I have obtained all the information and explanations | have re-
quired and that in my opinion the above Balance Sheet is properly drawn up so as to
exhibit a true and correct view of the state oi affairs of the Bank, according to the best of

my information and the explanations given to me, and as shown by the Books of the Bank,

BOHNE,
Auditor,

EDWARD H.

OPPOSE PPO IO










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INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL



OF DISTINCTION”




Telephone 2336
Office Hoetings Hotel Ltd

Whet will you offer
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FINE TAILORING IS
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cr. EB BEHOLD !
Salaries $12,941 72 Rents from Properties . Soe $ Bi0d4 15 | HOUSES ? °
Auditor’s Fee si ns 960 69 Discount on Insurance Premiums Lie siascwin, Sikh, Bullet
Stationery, Printing, Postage etc. 1,495 19 and Assignments 1.727 OCG) stone. Drawing,/dining room. 3 | ° é
General Expenses = : 306 0? Discounting Fees . si 1,775 72] Bl Mitch Wash roorn, gavage “008 Our Tailoring
Land Rent, Taxes, Insurance etc. 4,115 45 Interest Account .. a 17,006 4} | sa, £ ceo eee eens a
Legal Expenses. ms 973 38 Preperty Account | ear are aa ~ Department
Property Expenses ay a 1,748 11 Total Sales.. $142,799 02 vaictotcha Sonn aie COmntets “has a deservedly Popular
Commission on Property Sales 584.00 Balance unsold to | Poet ececin teks wie Reputation for
Insurance on Bank’s Building .. 248 80 28th Feb. hot and cold water}, tiled kitenen, |
Directors’ Fees ees 2,310 00 1949 $177,419 36 Pee Wianding “Mie Ve acre Jand. “JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
Special Services 720 00 Acquired Water, electricity MORE CARE AND
Travelling Expenses ‘ oN 480 00 during ATTENTION”
Welches Tenantry Expenses .. 17,487 66 year 97,448 29 We also have FOR SALE
icici “ial ini liancaialiallinisae | DOVER, Christ Chureh. 6 lots on which we give to all orders
on o> | sea 3 x 10,000 and 3 x 12,000 «q
$44,370 34 $274,867 65 | ft, also 7% acres; 5 acres; 4'% for Suits
Balance carried down $34,455 20 Less un- pees» Oaten
sold on BT. PHILIP near Rices and the | e
28th Feb |B) Brock ' Gr“Paétory Bulle: |
1950 184.440 54 90,427 11 Ruta lwedd GX cant seen sad Many men now are saying
- , “I Always Get Mine from
Surpl n Properties sold 52,371 91 GIBBES BAY and QUEENS Fort | bd ear
$78,825 5 aah A eae “FOGARTY’S
»825 54 318,825 541
}
eee ese slecanae aa







SSS







1,244 00]!

{ h
I
rH PLATES.Deep and Shallow



PAGE FIFTEEN











For “* SF?

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GARDEN MOULD



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This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
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Rooms with or without privat bath ete. We specialise
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THERMOMETERS.-2
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also
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and many other Office Requisites,
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What do you require,—a Hand Saw, Rule, Claw Hammer,
S.F. Chisel, Saw File, Iron Plane, Brace, Oil Hone, Spoke
Shave? Bither of these we can supply.

NB. HOW E L L
LUMBER AND HARDWARE
Dial 3306. $22 Bay Street.





MINIATURES.

Dainty hand pas Miniatures set in pendants,
rooches and fob pins.

CHINA ORNAMENTS

Doleful Dan, Cheerful Charlie and other quaint
Characters,



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JEWELLERS Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,

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TEA POTS do.
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——— OO



Y


PAGE SIXTEEN



ARMS UP : TAILS UP :
Dog Training Centre,



get ready for their appearance at the Royal Air Force Display.

Hants, on July 7th and 8th.

‘Colts Gave Us The

Toughest Game’

Declare Touring Malverns

THERE IS A LOT OF
regard to the standard of

ROOM for improvement with
football in Barbados and the

authorities should pay more attention to the young players,

Mr. J.

O. Grosvenor, Manager of the Malvern Football

Touring Team told the Advocate yesterday.

He said their hardest game of
the tour was against the Colts
XI, a bunch of agile youngsters
who, instead of drawing the game

should have really won it. They
definitely moved quicker to the
ball than Malvern who were a

bit stale, and the combination of
their inside forwards was very
good.

Good Displays

Young Gittens and
were outstanding in this game
and went on to play in every
game throughout the tournament,
giving very good dyplays on eac
occasion,

In the second game agains
Spartan, the Park team appeare
to have underrated their oppo-|
nents from the results of he
Colts match and before they
could realise what was happen-
ing, they were four dawn by half
time

In the colony games, the local
team as a whole played better
than he had expected and were
rewarded with a victory in the
second test, Malvern in this game
however, played with a weaken-
ed front line due to the absence
of their centre forward “Putty”
Lewis.

Mr. Grosvenor made
mention of “Brickie”

Bowen

special
Lucas who,

B’dos Crick

he said has a good kick with
either foot and was always try-

ing to test out the goalkeeper.
He said that if Lucas were to
dribble a little more which

would enable him to get closer
to the goal, he would be a very
dangerous player.

Referees Differ

With regard to Referees, he
said that those in Barbados dif-
fered in their interpretation ot

the Rules from those in Trinidad

with the result that at times,
their players were at a loss to
snow the exact nature of the

dleged infringements

He spoke highly of the way in
which Mr. Sayers had conducted
the Spartan-Malvern game, but
thought that the referees here
depended too much on the lines-
men for vital decisions

Mr, Grosvenor expressed thank 5
to the Spartan Club, Mr, Critch-
low Matthews in particular and
his Committtee for their efforts
in making their stay an enjoy-
able one. He sincerely hoped that
whenever the opportunity arose
for them to return to Barbados,
they would embrace it and live
up to any good impression which
they might have caused both on
and off the field



et League

Holds Prize Day

IT is hoped that the B.C.L. will be able to play in the
B.C.A. competition in the future remarked Mr. J. W. B
Chenery befoie he presented the prizes to the various
winners in the B.C.L. at the Princess Alice Play Fields

yesterday.

Before the presentation took
place, a cricket match was played
between Lancashire winners in the
Central Division and the “Rest”.
With the score at 81 for 4 wickets,
Lancashire declared. Of this total,
Arn.strong made an impressive 30,

while V. Fenty took the bowling
honours with 2—10. In their
turn at the wicket, the “Rest”
replied with 58 for 3. McCarthy

miade a stolid 23 and Symmond
a hurricane 15

Grounds And Talent

Mr. C. A. Brathwaite then
muade a short speech in which he

first paid tribute to the work
done by the Secretary, Mr
Hewitt and was sure that there
was no once else who could equal
him in this hard task. He then

pointed out that there was great
talent in the B.C.L. judgir€s from
what he had seen and heard, and
was certain that the time had

come when they could enter the
competition since they had
grounds and also the talent
The only thing needed was the
opposition. e
Mr. Brathwaite then took the
opportunity to congratulate the
W.l, on their triumph = over
England at Lords.
Mr. Hewitt first thanked those
’ *
{ They'll Do It Ev








CONVINCED THE
OFFICE BIG SHOT
THAT HE SHOULD
BE PUT OUT TO
PASTURE + ~>>






ery lime

Wy

PENSION PLAN,
DOLDRUM, WE'RE
GOING TO STRETCH
A POINT». SO YOu

present for their good attendance
and also thanked Messrs. Cave
Shepherd and Co. and_ those
M.C.P.s who had presented prizes
and cups. The B.C.L., which was
in existence for some years had
made remarkable progress’ es-
pecially since they had produced
) great player in Everton Weekes
who is now excelling in England
Thig statement brought rounds of
applause.

Presentation

He then called upon Mr, J, W.
Chenery who presented the prizes
ta the following clubs. Lancashire,
Progressive, St. Christophey,
Westerners and Dominion, Before
the function ended, Mr. Chenery
suid that he was very pleased
with the performance of players
in the B.C.L., and judging from
what he saw, he was of the opin-
ion that they were many more
“Weekes” in this League. Three
cheers were then offered and the
large gathering broke up.

were
Fred

Among thase present
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Mr
Goddard M.C.P., Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott MC.P., Mr. F. E. Mifler
M.C.P., Mr. T. O. Brvan, M.C.P.,
Mr, John Beckles. M.B.E., Mr. J.
E. Brancker, M.C.P., Mr F. E,
Fields, and other

Repistersd UD Paton OMee










Â¥ cea
Military precision on two legs and four at the Royal
Staverton, Glos. as Alsation police dogs of

GOT ANOTHER JoB::+~
AND, OH, BOY: HAS —
HE GOT PEP NOW!


























































SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1950









Tee
Oe
rice imee
ea ae
RING 4

bee

















William EYTHE + Marjorie REYNOLDS

Griff BARNETT

Howard ST. JOHN
Jim BACKUS
Robert SHAYNE

; } =—— te Cot due

PICTURE
amit
S

m Stuart Boylan « Diected by SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Produced by RUDOLPH C. FLOTHOW
THIS SUPER DOUBLE BILL

and Ma! cc

NOW AT ROYAL

TWICE DAILY








THE VOICE THAT SOLD
9,000,000 RECORDS
NOW THRILLS THE SCREEN!

wn Gloria Henry Kirby Grant Isabel Randolph - Tommy Ivo-Fuzzy Knight - Carolina Cotton
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
p.m. Tip Top Tunes. 2.00 p.m. The News. )
CRICKET - Radio Proére ee aed
ATORE B.B.C. Radio Programmes 5 '°.’spovis’evie" 20pm, Mee ne
Oe E je
@ From Page 1 SUNDAY. JULY 2. Third Pr 4.00 p.m. The _News. |
i, eluded the crossbat 7 a The New ? £10 DP Daily Service 6.35 p.m. |
Weekes scored 31, including six Analys 7.15 a.m, Nixt My Kind of Music. 4 eer ae “7a
, rc aa , 8.00 p From the Edit Winibieden. 5.00: pin, DVS: toe
rs, in his first fifteen minutes Prearamme Parade. 8.1 Championship. 5.05 p.m Listeners
e crease Marshall with a Interlude. 8.30 a.m. Fro « hoice 515 . Programme Parade.
beautiful cover drive reached 101 Hour. 9.00 a.m. Close Dowr , ned > wanes Aa cae ‘ Bees
yut of 184 in two and three quar- The News. 1210 p.m. News Ana The Passport, 7.00 p.m, The News. 7.10]
12.15 pm. Puffney Post Office. 12.45 : ah 71 Cricket
er he having hit twelve fours. London Forum. 1.15 p.m. Radio News- ! News Ans cha PR a pri
one si? reel, 1.30 p.m, Sunday Ser 2.00 p.m age Bas Ry cesk perp he gars
His cent achieved, Marshall sas sg aes hei Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m. Radio
played even more entertaining 3.4. Variety Bandbox. 3.30 Newsreel 8 a p m. Science Review am
ce ind sent one tremendous and Prejudice. 4.00 p.m, The News 8.55 pr rom the Editorials.
ndrive crashing to the pavilion er eiesuee. aa p.m. The Piano Memor of Musical Comedy.
off Dare. Weekes, quiet 45... & ; Books To Read. 945 p.m
BR 85 pan. Bajloruc 08 ik. 10,00 p.m. The News. 10.10;
ne in comparison, took 55 PlevWts. 5.15 pm, Progren p.m, Interlude. 10.15 p.m. Much Binding
tes to add fifty 30 sms Brom The Childe Ee the Marsh: IRA pit Commonwealth |
xsshire could not stem the on a. “on These Thing. Survey. 11.00 p.m. A Talk |
{ ms martly though they ‘fhe Rews. 7.10 pum. Ne A === lS}
nd the stand passed one p.m. Caribbean Voices. 745
i on hens Who Have Influenced Me ; i
u in an De gar Hedto-Mewsreel. 6.18 p.m, Eng) AN ANNUAL D
Mar plendid innings ¢ ani zine. 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.1 \
ed a when he tried to pu The Editorials. 9.06 n. Sunday Ser ‘ Sade tia
S} leton with the new ball and 930 p.m, London Forum, 10.00 p.m, Tr will Saher By. ie
rt » and a half News 10.10 p Interlude. 10.15 p.m. | Mr. V. PHOENIX BURGESS
i le In three and a half Anything to De 10.45 7 English 22) at the Children’s Goodwill League
he had hit two sixes, and Eloquence. 11.00 pr M fin t Constitution Road
35 and his ‘ure { on WEDNESDAY NIGHT 5th July
1950
had MONDAY, JULY & 150 ADMISSION 2
minutes. 7.00 am. The N 7.10 « ( ce 6 ene
iriv and Amalysis. 7.15 a.t MUSIC by Mr. Percy Gre
driving and Mu. 4 Mase a ) Orchestra
lly, reached his gpoiking "8.00 pun whe ain ! Transportation available within 2
t 36 in ninety five Charlie Kunz. 8.30 a.m. Harry Leader and ( miles throughout the | aay .
id was still there at tea His Band. 9.00a.m. Close Down. 12 noon (I Te Ee ae noe
Ys his credit, including The News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. {{} Added Attraction: LORD CO!
os : : ’ 12.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 12.18 p.m. {\f will sing
‘: y one 8% fours , Listeners’ Choice. 1.00 p.m. Science Re- i Se
Air Force Police Walcott, who had joined him, view. 1.15 p.m. Radio Nevsreel 1S EEESEpEaELSDEES=_E—
the RAP. and their handlers fter Marshall’s departure, Was 22. 1 | j cence ee
' —————————oee—eeeeeeeT———e—eEeE—E—oE—E OT
taking place at Farnborough, 7 | |
“i Walcott Hurt \ i
After tea, Walcott hurt a thigh |

Yugoslavia
Meets Brazil

RIO DE JANIERO
Brazil and Yugoslavia met to-
day in the vital pool “A” at
World Football Cup tournament
Brazil fancied in some circles to
win the trophy dropped a_ point
in their drawn game with Swit-
zerland allowing Yugoslav'a who
won their two earlier matches, to
head the group with four points
to Brazil’s three

July 1

Brazil therefore needed to win
today in order to qualify for the
finals while Yugoslavia needed
only a draw to eliminge Brazil
and put themselves into the finals

Teams for this important game
were: Brazil Barbosa, Augusto,
Juvanal, Bauer, Danielo, Biggode,

Maneca, Zezino Ademir, Jair,
Chouno

Yugoslav Makicic, Howatt,
Stankovic, Tchaikowsky, Suno-
vich, Vulajs, Mulico, Mevio, ,

Il
—Reuter

Bobey, and Tchaikowsky

|
|

my r yA ’
FRONTENAC |
who |
CUP RACES |
r q y 1
TOMORROW — |

THIRTY-SEVEN yachts will be|
racing for the Frontenac Cup to-
morrow. This Trophy was only |
introduced last year and was won
by Donald Stoute, owner-skipper
of the “Invader’’.

The same amount of boats sail-
ed last Saturday for the same|
Trophy but the race was washed}
out after one of the contestants |
struck the Stake Boat, |

This is a very interesting race|
as the “B” Class yachts sail three]
rounds while the boats of the other |
Classes sail only two. |

'





Senate Vote
$1,222,500,000
For Arms Aid

V ASHINGTON, June 30
Tie United States Senate today

passed President Truman's $1,222-|
500,000 Bill for Arms for Allies |
which includes funds for aid to}

South Korea and the Philippines. |

The Bill allots $16,000,000 arms aid}

for South Korea and the Philip-
pines, The measure now goes tc

fhe House of Representative

where quick action is expecte

because of the international ten- |
sion, Today’s vote was 46 to Nil

The Bill continues for the

second
vear of Presiden, Lruman’s pro- |
zramme of helping free nations}
arm themselves against threatened |
Communist aggression, }

In addition to the $1,000,000,000
to strengthen the military defences
of North Atlantic Pact nations}
against any Russian attack, the}
Bill would authorise $13,150,000}
a Greece, Turkey and Persia, and|
$75,000,000 for thegon Communist

“China ze |

“General area of
~—Reuter



Korea Recaptures Suwon

@ From Page 1
British warships are already in

action, though it is not known
where. In a desperate attempt to
bolster South Korean morale,
leaflets in the Korean language
were being dropped over the
southern regions, telling troops
and citizens American aid wa
being hourly increased

—RKeuter.

By Jimmy Harlo |




* "7 | s = ———— — ee 1
Dororums WHILE WE DYING-SWAN ACT HAVE NO REGULAR PENSION“ AND THEN SY“ 4



_—





i
|

muscle and used Williams as run-
ner Still he drove powerfully,
ind for a time outpaced Weekes.

Few balls passed the bat, and

the first extra, a bye, came at
359. Then at 418, when the fourth
vicket stand had realised 155, in

an hour and three quarters, Wal-
smartly caught at deep

cott was

mid on for 58 He limped off
painfully. Weekes, absolutely un-
troubled, reached his fourth

double century of the tour out of
325 in three hours thirty-five min-
utes At the close
scored 246, and had hit 35 fours.
The unfinished fifth wicket stand





with Christiani added 121 in 65

minutes
SCORES
W.1. 1ST INNINGS

Rae b Hill 28

Marshall b Shackleton 135

Crestrail b Dare 19

Weekes not out 246

Walcott c Dare b Hill 58

Christiani not out 45

Extra 8

Total (for 4 wickets) 539

Fall of wickets: 1—89, 2—124 263,

418
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO i,

25 4 4

id: 4 @

15 1 e339

28 i aR '

30 10 69 2

30 emer. 2

—Reuter.











\
NOT Rattle
NOT Alf Valentine at Old Trafford
NOT Sonny Ramadhin at 1

LUT reminding you of

Mr. HAROLD HARDING'S

DANCE

AT THE CHILDREN'S GOODWILL
LEAGUE

On SATURDAY, &th JULY, 1950

Music by Mr. Perey Green's Ork

REFRESHMENTS and BAR

REMINDER

the of Dunkirk

ord



:





BOXING

BIG INTERCOLONIAL
MIDDLEWEIGHT
CONTEST
Bar badus
vs
British Guiana
the “BRIGHTON'S
SPORT CLUB,”
Fairfield Ka., Black Boek.
On MONDAY NIGHT,
July 17th, 1950, at 8.30 p.m.
KiD RALPH
Middleweight Champion,
Barbados (150 ibs.)
— versus —

YOUNG FRITZI ZIVIC,
No. 1 Contender,
British Guiana (149 Ibs.)
10 — ROUNDS 10
Coming Soon: “Lin Houston
and “Badoun Sighn.”
EVERTON LAMPITT and

LIGHTFOOT KID,
Promoters





At













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RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
1 Gallon and‘, Galton Tins

For Woodwork

“S” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

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SHORTS, SLACKS,

COATS and SEERSUCKER

SSS

The Con
GATE



|
i}
|

, —_
King “Smiler
Babies for THE BARBADOS BONNIEST BABY

—Entries close on 30th September, 1950—
For entry forms and further particulars
nouncements in the “Barbados Advocate”

SRE Term mE ee oar a A ON SS PN ARERR



SHIRTS
CONSULATE

WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED

AUSTIN REED

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Tins PEARCE DUFFS BLANC MANGE POWDER in Rasp-
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,, COCRTAIL SAUSAGES
Bots. COCKTAIL CHERRIES ’





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Pks. TABLE RAISINS in 4's and 1's
Bots. FISH PASTE—Salmon and Shrimp

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” invites all mothers to enter their

CONTEST OF 1950

test is open to all B

abies fed on COW &
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ee an-
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ae




PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JILY 2. 1M.1 SVNDA1 ADVOCATE I' M.I THREE At II.. 4 int-iua : fly G. II. 'The Heiress' Has Come It appears, a fortnight ago, • ijave the irron| date lor thiOpMUng of "THE HEIRESS —but this time therp is no mistake, and this much talk' a of film is now playing at tht Empire. From nJ petal of virw. It u OM klit<1 or .11.other, h* wa* finally an outstanding picture. skilfully Ml to 81 M.n>"> li.f.nm Sctaool, piiKlucvtl and acted Uirouah"*)! win re tic cunt undM tht fm-ndlv. Based on Henr> James* famous sympatht-tir guxLwue of Brother novel, "Washington Square", the MathuDurmi: Km! picture1. .. clc-rlj 1 left nod p 1UTera, the Itmlhrr rrali-od thai he irayal or personal cont'u-t. \*>\n had the making* of a ilmt clan character* and plot iWaloHi ball player, and 11 was througf. natural!)' to the final tragic re*jhim. that Babe Ruth got his first lutiun of the situation profe*ional )ob with the Baltimore Set tn New York In the 1850's. Orioles He chanced teami many It Is the "tury of a young girl, times, until he flnallv phived for whose father, a distinguished the New York Yankees and was phytafrlaO, is unable to forgive largely responsible for *6* her lack of mace, charm and ring the World Serif. RWSI he.uty which he had adored tn jears running. On hb enforceu hut (Wad wife Through his comretirement from baseball as an plato lack of sympathy and a-'ive pLiyer. he was about to beurTectlon, she is an easy prey for rome a coach for children's ba>cthe first man who shows her any Ball teams, when he was *u<1 ( 1t:ils afPactkn end aha bills, in love %  tncfesn with a fatal illness. attractive young manThat is a brief sketch of the about town, who sweeps her off Story However, it is no) • her feet with his eoumin; When ri of baseball diamond has fatha b radwd for hu per" humour as well ai pathos I marriage to take throughout this van hi.ni.in aton paaea, fie tellhis daughter that % %  %  %  raMM bat 1.1. nl rortunt nol she, 1teat ago an hwlght into thi ma tnan, and •V" 1 ''" whan it cama to chilli she persists, hr will disinherit o#n, nothing was too much for th< bar, The ill—iaih. action that ** %  • to do — even to inifcMiiK %  follow* thai ruthlcsi handling of (aw, to take a small hoy's clu,; a first love affair, and the conwhich had been accidentally insentient embitterment of the girl ."red by Ruth, to the vM, and the arhon baa fatbar'i oonvlctlom arc n "'"bar of baseballs he inii*t havi bonir out. bring about a highly autographed lor his small adnUTtl 1 climax obafety astronomical. Olivia de Huviland, as Catherine William Bendix. as Babe Ruth .1 suparfa kn. .vn m baseball circles as the ill long be King of Swat, does a fin* piece of r.mcnilH-rcd llrr skilful inter"rk and Claire Trevor, as the mutton of the shy. repressed aOOW girl who saves the Babe's t rl Is delightfully natural, ami <'arly career by her knowledge of ir iTndttal lirvt lopment from 'he game, and who later becomes rnatun state to that < %  .. his wife, plays her part with embittered woman who plans. In 'harm and sympathy The ro|e her heart, a consummate revenge. Of Brother Mathias is plaved bv is .. line pc rtr ayaj of dramatic Charles Rlekford, who imbueit rlzatlon. Sir Ralph Richwith a warmth and sinrent> thai layi the role of her father, are felt all through the film All III 1*11111 III I II I f OOK at It;* :nl who know*, how to deal with Ihe \>: %  • I'. .'(„ %  m...Where others rmemr hedra I. -I and shlverlnc she lookn uius In slick sweater-wrap. I'..Three photoeraphrr John Trench pirlures the nrue 1. 51*. fid. II hi In these eolaars—white, lemon. and navy Umdon Ktp>a SRVHF an arnlnenl physician, wh,. has only contempt for his daughter in ins portrayal, taladlatinguiahcd actor is brilliant His Usterpratalion has* force and viLulit% ai II rualty, and his aetna with hla d ightcr when ha ruthlaoatji laib bain l plain for an> „\ai\ to love II' Mip|-„iin C roip,, arr wcll doilf •>'>•<• ul:irl.v fM.it of Fi-etl Llght!k r ^' 1 ,. M1 l i cr Hu """!" ,h foi Ihe N Y Yankees, whose original 'liNltke of llabe Ruth is slowlv OWcomsj bj bis admiration for a reallj great playei MY WILD IRISH KOSF the pla/a (Oistin B\ THE WAY By Beachcomber I AM mystified by an exhortation which says. 'Keep Up All Your Tn. 1 1 Have Braces I'erniancntly Attached To Each Pair." IJut unless there is 11 Man Permanently In l. ; don't see how Having Braces PermananUj Attachad To Unoccupied Trousers would stop them Falling To The Ground In A Heap You might juat as well try to Keep Up All Your Socks By Having Different Suspenders Perm .nently Attached To Each Pair. By Wearing All Your Trousers At The Same Time the thing could be done—at a cost to comfort and dignity Thf \ftr Matron I T was noticed by the governors that the new matron had not lieen at Narkover for n week before masters and senior boys began to fall ill with remarkable unanimity. The "invalids" discovered that the French girl was a skilful card-player, and she was so impartially charming to all that It WOK a pleasure to lose monov to her. Dr. Smarl-Allick watched her matters with a growing uneasiness His knowledge of the world led him to believe that the school chemist and the matron had some secret understanding if, rake-off for her on every I wit tie of rubbish he sold to her j.itlents" He was also convinced that her luck at cards wa* even better than his own, and that is saying a pretty dirty mouthful. What the matron did with all the money she was making the headmaster could not lind •ml not even aftei a personal examination of her handbag, her luggage, and her cupboards. OrprApart/ Lady Cabstanleigh was much irked yesterday in a restaurant while studying the menu which the head waiter had just handed to her. she heard a voice say. -That's what I call putting the rarte before the horse." BAn/ IH RhuburbhmY T HE Marquis de la Haute IVgrc. who runs the little Neanli-U Theatre in the rue des Mnuvalscs Odours, points out that Dr. Rhubarb cannot be called an I I illat as he disbelieves in either essence or existence. And I notice that Miss Dorothea Colliek. reviewing Professor Gaukroger's "Aspects of Mumbnjumhology". says"It Is to Stlnck rather than hi) Zacchera that one must look for the source of Prendergast's crude Rhubarbism, which takes no account of thought or emotion, per ir That is finely said. Though, in calling Rhubarbism a mere denial of Hcldogger's Three PropDnWona, I think Tashpat does Mumltojumbology B dis-servtcc. *See Rumbling and TostmeUtcr. Zur Dia'ekrikiacfiei Phanomenoloine des bftttMM Hi Loui*: unit EiiriricUiintfsuc.'chirfiIsapllloaophU grslltftow a g spm hi' In Passing P HOTOGRAPHS of actresses which show what their faces really look like are great fun. It would be still greater fun to publish pictures of them with their heads stuck through cardr les on the pier and joined to the bodies of rhinoceroses and ostriches For if they stopped taking themselves sn seriously their idiot public might follow suit, and then the whole iilani' Adv Ailvaiice advertising of films •-' w ften has the effect of disappoint', ,, "" *" merit to the audience, through ""***'' exaggeration, but I think I can "ROfit' ..f.i. OBJ thai Till; HEIRESS" "ROG1IL h~. up kl HH elaims made of it pliiyin*; .. %  U and is a really line production. the French vocal and otherwise He is ablv aldci and abetted by Arlene Dahl %  ethcart ami An1 aiitr*ius Miss Russell KGGIMEMT" '-'INT" now '' is a film of Iga Legion TUB BAM KITH STORY. 'ndo-Chlna Starring Dick p..,,, ll BASEBALL—the all American member of the merk da game has had many top-flight Military 1 • players, but nnm has ever reached P' c n'* efforts the pinnacle of i>opularlty and "^ %  * of RtUar greatness that wen' achieved by ls *""n he wan showing at the Aquatic Club is tl." "ow he lindi, the man, Ufa ftl this ftibulous figure—a man hag never seen and t who made baseball history, a man, hills him, makes an tab hi.se love of children has mada ' ttDIM tense spy drai him a life-long hero to them and Powell, in an entirely 1, ;. man, who when he was dying, of role, handles It adro all..wed his doctors to use a trealVincent Price, as a Germj menl that had never been used who helps the guerillas on a human being, in an effort to. prove IH irorth, Of ntlierwlae. %  1 03 Hal>e Ruth ctmr from the wrong side of the tracks Son of a saloon-keeper who w> too busy to nay him much attenbattle tlon. ana constantly in trouble of the men. who | i*rican in ii ha 0 rvioi %  1 %  1 n lad h .ii In luaU] t and l>li I type and 1 1 gent I heir and nfara is smooth Btophan McNally. ,.s the s man is thoioughly slnlatei ind villainous On Ihe whole, the tllm i is Just alKnit tmnm but the are well done and | lartolnod iilng fei-llrii: I have loat all that uredl I wake fruiing full of energv Krunehnn baa made m" faal yearn vnuiiKer. 1 also Buffered wph rtn'iiniatle palna In mv nml -welllngs round my auklru> 1 am now coniph'ely cured "f thco pains and awetllngs. 1 tak" Krmai baa lalt 1 Any %  * %  oannot speak lau hlshly of It." I, 'A Kruacben keeps .mi yoong hacauaa It toaaa pp 'hs liver. kldneya and tiowels and kei" ih"m all working sinooitily and afflalaotly. The reward of thn •.iiLeriml cleanllneealBarraabaneil and Invigorated body Poiaonou* wft.ite material" arn expelled and tli" pains if rlioumatlam c^" And aa you continue with Km achon. your whole body reapnndi to lla purlfviiig roroe. Krusilieii Is ohtnlnatila from all ObamlaU and HLores. ihaan m yoor han. rut it* (areviable toltm tonifht . i( you uw Lwitm-Crm Shampoo today I Onl, LoU<-Creme hat thn magical Mood of wort ingredients plut gentle lai So rtcMtttartn| %  hirdevt watci. leavet bui li|rantlr tl^sn. shining, and 10 minageabte. ^lf luitntaCremel Now on MIeverywhere in the hsndiome Wue and white ur. NOT A SO*T' HOI J CM >M '.HAPKIO ncX"0' aui v.'OMiMin NIW csvrovtavLANOUN lO 'Oil llAISOUA ClAMOaOUl K*' Specially designed lor Barbados, this Two-tone brogue in Black /White* and Brown/White is now on sale at the leading stores. made by JOHN WHITE tttng somePEP £ VIGOR -ardVM /^FRESHER BREATH ...not for minutes Icves getting it safely wit^aBIG(MSSofKLlM toys ELSIE Ihe BOftDEN cow ||. MM vurrnting how imidi tnnwy yooagwen ceo gain from araakawj KI.IM MM e.ery dsr. trtty abmfol brim! w,.h *h.,Uvmc n.~riU.mem o ,.'.-^ry for arowinn .hUdnm. Y.-i ,u\ depend 00 KI.IM %  • %  Mid Tour >ouogi.r Murdy ami .IXUOK Ml ol *inr jnd rStSirtr. K1IM it BSfe loo, becaui* 11. unlk pr-xlu.t-l andti avi I snanf] (onirol n au* MaV faraa ajanlfcy. Jaw win aaafl jo^r raonar MMH CMMBT nVi Kl IM milk-he II |SM it and il.rrie „ n it! FIRliT IN s.R!:rCIIKMCt THE WOH KLIM MILK TAKI ii v atii. aao KIIM, antl AMD lt ..'/I % AH. > % % %  M l-* [ In scientific icsts, more than HO'/o of c^scs of simple bad hrcafli VCfC overcome — not (or minutes bur lor hours — with a single hrushin^ of LISTERINK TOOTH PASTECOMPARE THIS WITH ANY OTHER DENTIFRICE! TOO*!* mce 10 h near with your hieaih %  wect and your vmle aparkling "Inn you %  % % %  %  I II I KIM I 1 I il PACTS. Ii l i.l.. I.. -> it tilt whiter .. .ficthcoi breath belter. I it deligbllol. r,Jr,tbm% New UtlaUUNI 10
parkluin nj/ara/ baan*f ll l.xiit Luiierio Savour baihe yn.ir whole 1K PRI>MM ^s. mi) .. sdal ntmiy jouda m Iwoger



PAGE 1

SI SIIW. It I N % %  l.-,u SUNDAV ADVOCATE PACK SINK ""Hi Shorter And Shorter Go THE SUIT Is favourite fo formal wr.r in Pan* M the moment. In the afternoon, ai cocktaJl-partles. even for smart dinners, it comn nrt Linen i the favourable fabric and in the colour range there is a wide .-hour White—or black --hi: lead, with piano of u.lert-t In flattering pastels Tight-waisted Jackets have cleverly-cut lapelt. important pockets. They are tightly-watrted and finished with extravagantly -cuffed short akMvat. Skirts are generally straight super tight, vented on one aide onl> At elegant gatherings theare growing shorter and snorter. White hula remain the anairfsjBt with white handbags, gloves and shoes Shoes are fancy a menarrangement of straps which holo a sole lo the fool, laced ..round the ankle Frocks are super-simple Tu.i *.ire leads; spots are the papular design. One hat i gaw had natural min:< The Skirts PARIS COLUMN by Poppy Richard .II.-I..* fi.... wound round the crown ptlt-B • style, it Is mounted on caramel rolourcd veiling, tied tight'* round the head to hid* all the hair and held at the base ol th.reck with a grcsgrain bow The same designer picks gay scarlet for I vagabond ;, cut unevenly round ihe brim and trimmed with palcii.s 01 M&. looped round the dWAt with cord New Fabric* Autumn fashion Interact, .it |TM moment, is mainly concerned wjth the showing of the coming season's fabrics. Colour is brighter 11... i sjtW Soft, furry—surfaced material! ai< stressed, although couturiers gay IBM espgaan preler faVI thai do nut stretch. Metal touches are smart again ....in ovcrslripina and checking, embroidered and tucunne effects. Mont original aaa of gold thread is in anofmoui raised si.. pully coloured pilot cloth By contrast, the moal evening colour range i* be sombre. Smartest shade is midnight or navy blue Black will also be chic -ftf to often i-.-mbined nigger. Ian Hid •eartat The vogue ft.r pun Mlh finished either because r a shrinking process. fascinated bv the ghoi The Frem' Hi and imagination—are first class at presentations of this sort Tins u the season of *pe> I nifhuV' displays promotad i syndicates of nopkeeiM*r< in the nabta streets L amour Every year the Fauboi.rg SI Honore chooaes a theme f'i an individual display. This summer it Is famour which lends ii-ctf t<> all manner of romantic interpretations Borneo and Jutiel decorate one window I'I istan ami Isolde another, the Japartufl ol • chevalier to the Crusade* a third There are cuptds galore in the faubourg .love letters and love poems—frivolous lova, eaquatttah love An antique dealer has hit an Divine love with a dtantB) Ol tapestry, prayer-stools and lilies A black silk-stockinged leg with I.i-ts,.. ..dm garti'i perhaps more in die picture in n beauty parlour Window nhiir --U.J .... % %  rah i< *• 1.1 th.. .1..,*., I...I I,. I..,,, l-.i ....n. -Ma H.> UIMllI fc-K. *...>M ftapa • %  r**rv aaraas40 % %  %  %  .. %  -"%  %  ^J'J* jaaBbnabBaaaaaa a sr B j#.s# IK it 111 n%  m \ IRI..II RUMUUI1 01 .PURINA POULTS.! CHOWS li'l Your Suppl* '.r..m Ban %  II JASON MMI 00.) LTD li.sini.uiors H I HARRISON'S-B"d Slree. •Lonely Hearts (1950) Ltd.' A WIDOW (6 CHILDREN) FINDS A HUSBAND: TITLED LADIES JOIN THE MARRIAGE STAKES: BUT GIRLS Of 30 ARE VERY PARTICULAR agency cannot get the shorter men their wives should look up to BnU|1| A veritable faw of ..port them culminate* with the finals day* of In IrVmaiiil a> DOCTORS. I, A VY V E It bchoolmaaler*. and clergy B.B.C. Radio Notes E. G. James Gives Lectures WEEK OF SPORT Q„ Public I (llllill istfUI Wll hut A SHORT cut to wedded bliss is being offered h> ;.t IMM M firms In Britain which undertakj^aa. find you a life partner for a fee. varying from 11s. 6d. to £50. They call themselves marriage bureaus, correspondence clubs, friendship and contact societies. Shortly after the war only a handful of these agencies than can be found •Silted Now il is estimated that they arrange 50 marriages Mcn n ht Bh of divorcees, even UU Wimbledon Lawn Tom. Championship* on Frida> and Saturday, the tlnal roundof th.chM Medical Officer, the DirecUu AN AUDIENCE o( about 100 DMpU uu-Uuiing Hi Bxctltoncy the Governor, attendtnt the first hKture DI "The Nature and Scope Of Public Administration In X.\ K. 0, James. MA. a Staff Tutor of the L'mv.in of the West Indies at the Y.M.C.A. un Tuesdav. Juna 37U Several heads of Civil Service** "its. Including the acting XT * TRAFKIt HTINCBI [•dual (Wncer. the Directoi i '*"• ren.rded >TSiardai gni i* lh* nrnlpia "n KM I In till: asnang the profcialon! s'l.irt'-,! uippl> More seafaring by SIDNEY RODIN •Vry munth in Lx>ndon alone Hundreds o 1 fhotisands of I o n e I v hearts newer enjoyed a liner chance of meeting a kindred soul. J"lmid spin" C rc.y W vc,u !" 3 e beyond .h. n.rS2££g" l£2*F££ told that ha should never marry i woman who is an only child A correspondence club, which has 14.000 members, judges people I A FARM labourer or ;n in chiefly by handwriting, caiegorls"lk is expected to wed a nig them into "Vorking class, remlddlr-aged woman by arrangelined or middle class, and m-ellectuals." Good-lime girls or men merely ouf /or oa adrenflire are "quickly defected and struckoff," soya ihe arerelary. Fees ranye from 15s to & yuineos a year vhen young and attractiv u.. ...s..j, .* ....., ...- on controller "of Customs, 'and' the charged ^ 5TS. %  *.? SET i^ s:; f0 rm >,f r S5WB he %  ^ Hampshire, the se^nd match P !" !" 1 Mr t E ( S S Burrowes. : gainst l^n.ashire. ..nd iK-glnnirv: \"* ,t,T I"""nlwinner. was In the the match against Northant* oi. ,n Saturda>. 8lh Julr. "Kepoit froi The psychologists are sometimes Wimbledon" will bo broadcast by perplexed by the unaccountable the B.liC each da> |l 4 45 and rractu.ii, of some ol their clients 8.30 p.m., while on Friday ami "A man we honestly described as Saturday regular programme* will longer despair of meeting desirable men in the outside world—If they consult a marriage bureau. She Has Six ment. A clergyman of 70 is on the books for a mate—with reasonable prospects, he is told. A widow In her forties, with six children, has recently been paired with n new husband. Of 88 women married off in three years by one aK' were unmarried mothers with children. A Chinese has wed an Australian Jewess through a letter of introduction Moth were aged 32. An Indian prince s'aylny ii flic Snruu yrroff a short iitn,. goo for -pen friends IDfffl a oieui t.i matrimony." Many titled women, most of them elderly, are meeting pott tial spouses after exchange lattan and photographs. but the better bureaus good looking has been spurnci 'quite repulsive'; while an apparently homely looking girl has been received with enthusiasm as most chaiming.' U'ron&t job a> SOME IMH\ Mil \l eaaea •in] mi trifle pathetlr. A bricklayer's labourer who had been introduced to two girls found *' veH u ;. they disliked his occupation He was forced to find another )ob. A man fook frioht because he bellrred he had been presented fo a r-amp: a troman ran off because ihe found hersel/ confronted by "a lootr, A forlorn appeal for u wife was made on behalf of a young man who lives on an Isolated bland off the icy west coast of Canada. l nrf -I...,. o two.!!" r...... :, '•"""!''> be interrupted • and where ther is something of special interes trking place at Wimbledon. Mr. James traced the link in— Iween the making and Ihg IMcil lion ol policy in the modern deniorratic proce** Tlie legislative bunch of the Government made policy and the administrative „ t-ranch executed it; there was ily"report on the GolfXhainhowever no sharp line between lionshfp will also be given at fi 00 ""^e functions n in until the finals on Rfcttaj Many types of policy-makliij! The Henley Kegattu and (;1| tad to be delegated, and ahnoal Championship as well a> the OXany type of decision on orraatntl ford vs. Cambridge Cricket Mutch might become a matter detennini>l will all be covered in "Sportmu Saturday, 8th Jul) 8 45 p m The West Indlc ricket matches will have limit Two complvi lion of | anotl 11 ithout I recorded jajlaidBJ >iiil ona motorist with excet'dtng the >iiiu 1 with This dub flnds'more young men And there was a heart-cry from who wish to marry than young young man on an Island In the girls, though it has a great number Mediterranean^ he is a dwarf of widows aged 50 lo 60 — still One bureau pleads: "If there pursuing: men, should be a pair of sisters Off _ friends in the early twenties ~ u ~ I'lisli feeiM* mlht be Interested THE LARGEST marriage brothers, living and market of all la conducted by a gether. we should be lieutenant-colonel, son of a dean to hear from them who at peak periods haa arrangrd three marrlagea a week. a He started shortly after the war 0 f and finds the demand for assisted nnions Increasing yearly by 20 per i !" rent. His fee is three guineas. interviewed ning commentaries except on S.,uruay 8th between 1045 and 11.19 am for the start of the ma', against Norlhant*. Of course i all days there will he the ujgui cricket report at 7.15 p.m. in Ihe Wesl Indiehalf-hour New B.H.f. ScheduleWilh the start of the third quai tcr of the jraar there will i>e aorne Hj ol regular BBC programmes It i-. nlpossihle u list them jll here but I few ol '" • r,,:. ai given ri.e "Weekly %  Sports Summary" on Saturdays Is : ow In-.oi ..I n 15 p who Editorials" in twin a f lcr ih P ne %  king top. m whiU "'ii' iluiged with BO* u; with the lawful dinv %  T-.:!ic Conatable whlh rharged with drlvim care and nttention CVCL1STS were charge. daiigeroux riding arul another two for riding without lighted lamp at (he front of thell eyclea. One cyclist was also charged with dangerous riding A MOTOR CAR and were involved In I klong I'I:. ,1 4 15 p m. nn Fridav The car .' owned and driven by Kllert Banfielil of Friendship SI Lucy Whll< ...a. r „„vo „„„ r h T,„. ;!: %  % %  ;.:',•, gsg strategy of government in fact Village was a circular process, policy exTic wheels and gear case of the landed over to administration and eyale, and ihe right front door law-making contributed fo the lha ear were .lainaee.l i blcycli i aeeldani execulivo prrn Answering a question on what wag know as '•administrative law he dealt with '.he oc-asuuii.l eOM hire in addition lo Ihe admiius' atiniiioeess liecomlng involved In the recommendation uf policies and even the aWIHtea of Ordei havtng the force of law. it mlghi ivg the jiirisilictiiin of making choice between gltaniatlvai Mr James said thai h.|,iel.m % % %  .. Kiom Uie cscripllon to doctrinaire dellni 111 move from just '-on* of |he process of adminisi at 11.00 pm. to B.5* tration hen ai %  1 %  I • no new* pleased luUciln at I14M pjn 'l-ondon Two lectures held on W..n BBO Here's Howard" Is now nd ml nisi ration was empowered lo One of them regrets. "Once being spe.Mll> produced for overClirry oul< Bnd emphasised. N l.\ ILL II..,,. s wrong people get together through "I,',' !" !" i y o? "h,finS~d b, the common 752, ol h dlfncul, lo convmee them th.t complexes and Inhibitions, the that a Marriage Bureaus Associacolonel holds, then they cannot be tion has been set up to establish • -ormal. and he tells them to see a standard of conduct doctor. that legal momle and othei t be atudled n objectives to Iw social contact. I.tiiilaiiri THE MARRIAGE-MAKERS say that moal people need guidance In finding the Ideal partner of And a good bureau selects for them only those who should be compatible in temperament and outlook, and only those who seriously contemplate marriage. Cupid, the aflencies declare. inafcrs far more mistakes 'hati a yond marriaoe bureau. The hcarf. unassisted by an imjartia! adriser. too often errs Utrotlpfl haste. There is stronp erlticHs" (he indiscHminofe u-ay tohlch some of fhem now circulate names and addresses of clients. One bureau regularly issues 'photographic supplements" confer as many as 6a per taining the portraits of men and ,f their caller*, but even women clients which anyone can But even the most regulated bureau does not yet pretend to be a slot machine which delivers a husband or wife for guineas. Some are able to arrange Introdnett Ihev admit'that many hearts have purchase for £2 a year to he put on the shelf for a long Reformers want 1|nr marriage brokers wh to a registration Difficult from each part) m WOMEN AORD around 30 take place—I.E.8 are usually harder to marry *fl .. If the bureaus admit that a few than men beoauae they:aet them, nelvea loo high .Ur.dari eoVnTof them Claim that more WocWflfM • JJ !" harmonics and lasting ones are good money^ and ***** "Kg made to the Btrand, ffom Bondwith more taste than menofliie atreet. or Maida Vale. Ixmdon, same Where their offices are situated Ihttenen and will be on the ,(,1,1,1,1 ...r at Hi 15 p.m on Wednesdays. ..o,.,,,!,,,,!,^ e 'The> Flew by Moonlight difficult lea mi A radio programme in the comirrms of the Ing week, "They Flew by Moonachieved light" tells how saboteurs and labotage material were delivered He also considered the Interto Resistance groups in occupied relationships between areas of adcountrles and how Resistance ministration, eg. central, county. leaders whose presence was de„,„, municipal. There was .K^rttf the P'ohlem of departmental or gunisallon, with itvertical relaihlpa, "top" and "middle' ugemrnt, and the problems ol their Integration There followed Ihe pn.hl.in <> <..r.bb„ Voice,'Wei Indian P.*" 1 %  •"; i "' l '"'', n '""',"". „roand potlry—on Snnda.and nx,,nd,lurt. approprl.llo,. t Ihe daily crick.1 reporu on w~%  " %  "id aconnlmn 1 l„"„ 0 ddu',m, "•> %  " "P"'" 1 Wl '"dl.- P-og, HVDNKY HKINNH n. in addinon grammes i roadrtat at 7 15 pm !" • registration fee demand £20 include the following for tha who had balled out. were brought back It will be on the 9 00 p.m on Thursday next. Oth July Went Indies Programmes addition to the regular r. hi. HABM Village, w jai .w. involved la an accweni . .I.IIIIK ni-. n.i.ci.. aJoni ] Mill ..I .HXIII I .Hi p m ,. %  I % % %  Ufjoto injured AII involved in ihe accident •M BW "WHIM i.v i.h.uii .mi ii<.si <.i Bfjoonai inn .I,. manned bj iieini.ni i;. i-iiti Qep, WeatDurj Road r*ivt liaOWl wUJ i>. uveri I the Mobile ('menu m The first will be .. ITivatv Bnot given at the SI Lucy'i All on Monday foi IH< benefit patients then A show will be given ... i HI mlchael'i seature, ill Qaceaji oa Tuesda> for the btnafll ol n I ueols of the Cannicliael ,o. On Wednesday a Show will i,. given on SiK,, W.,l.|. ,,., :.., for residents .if Ihe Sllvei S.m % %  %  rea of Qvlat Church, The Cinema will w |i pi \p, I'laniation yard on Thut-,.i. give a show foi the residents <> the Frlxeri area nf ,Sl ioaaph I-.. %  n..l Show for the week will f 'V.-II ,,i sMark.*, s.i i ,,., • .-, "' Fiid.^ f..i realdent Maik 1 ..!.., „f St (Tulip The 1-urr.nt piogr.iinui,. ,„ ., [oUoa ( ,*v.„k Horsemen. Iso Trooping the Colour, Phil i .. Britain ,i %  • %  H,H SI,.. ,, y.„,. 'Mnthi'ihou.1.' 1 'Ka.t Afiienn Co| i"ge. and %  Britlah New •GOOD MORNING cVLARM CLOCKS ARE MADE BY THE FAMOUS WI.VIII.OX €OVof C! THE •GOOD MORNING JH*>.-. a ALARM % *.**. finatfii *a *.*.*.*-*.-.'.*,*.*,*,'.* RIPPINGILLE'S OVEN MAKES YOUR BAKING EASIER Advertiiw in llw "EVENING ADVOCATE" and watch rvintlls IV1 known erkkfft enlhu U amue tt.ke l.'.O Ourriro rlasa. The men, moreovrr, rarely receive much higher wages than the women While Ihe peak number o( tromen lookiiu? for partners is from 30 fo 40. 'he oreaieirl %  amber Of men . offer ar^ aard 30 — and "'omen u'ent older men. a, ONI AGI.NCV eharge* up to ten guinea* for a >ears in trodurtloni. but employs a psx-hologfat to grade Ihow who seek a hu*band and wife. Each applicant is required lo answer 150 questions relating to icgmrr %  >. %  .-.".-.V^Bat for past history, health, background. 40: they cannot nnd_huabandi education, and career. ihose already After psycho-a nalynOne bureau now refuses egister any more women above their books. Women i Park on Mondanadhii The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rlaea: 5.42 a.m. Sun 8eU: ,24 pm Mn..in lJUt QaaHer) Jaly 6 UghUag: l.H p,m. High Water: S.U a.ni 6 3 p.m. VESTEKDAV Rainfall iCodrtngtoa) Nil Temperature IMM) •*.• V TeraaeraUire (Mln > MS* F. Wind IHreeUon <9 a.m.i V.. (11 a-a) E. Wind Velocltr ll mlle i %  %  hoar Barameter It s.m I 30.022 (II p.m.I 30 023 .iming week: Tuesday-Maryerie "" %  "^"JKS, Few the Jamaican pianist, and P ,, ' 'J *f Uf T "-, ,..,,.. William Pilgrim of Br!uah Cu.ana SeKstaK i £" continue Ihe.r Illustrated discusValentine %  " Swn> """ MOP on "Pianoforte M u s I c ." West Indian star bowlers v.-.-. „ .,... i: ....! M.I %  MI %  %  ;-';: K""*' Jamaican sculptor gives his second .""nated toVale^itine Ik In which Te speak .bout Egyptian Art." Thursday—"West Indian Render vow" presents It' seoe Holder and Mom Boptiste n| Trinidad All the e |,rngraiume* follow directly on %  'Cricket Report HSITFLY WEST KINOSTCN Four hundred perches have 1 11 l ead in Jamaica from Ea*t Africa consigned to the Conservator of Foreit: and Ham. ...i and Mr. J. E. Brnme has a icnted lo look after the funds. MViDEAR. Barrl b -IJIW. will give a lectui' "Why Clerks Should be in n Union" at the YM C A on M. Mix Enid Eileen Barrett left ; They arc to be used in connec|rra y hy T.C.A for Montrei tion with Governments ftsh farmKhr W)| ^^ | n 4^iiev. but IM ing scheme for the development _, Wc W)lh Mr crmen Allevi %  r.f fisheries in the island. CORSETS and CORSELETS CORSETS Will, laeed Wrap-around* H CORSELETS nd hooked stden, ond hooked Hides. All size*. Wiili and and wilhoui Imperial Makes. Mia I wiitf All CAVE S1IE1 HKI{I)& CO. L'JI). m IOR GOODNKSS' SAKE AMD YOt'R HEALTHS SAKE TOO. ENJOY RICH, Pt'RE ICE CREAM DELIGHTFUL COOL DRINKS \ I ine Menu in a Rettful Atmosphere KNHaATfl BOOA Ffll'NTAINS PHOENIX AND CITY PHARMACIES BKOA0 STREJ i Till BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIB. Annual Holiday note that i. 3rd Julv to th.win Jul] a, for Ihe pun .'. %  work to IK* %  %  i Unued as usual. Our Met i fitment i as usual. ind Office will he open to */.*• #itfi/fim/s lorxnHY t.td. White Park Road, St. Michael.



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SUNDAY. Jfl.Y %  >. IWO SIVDAY ADVOrwi PAf.F. TIIIRTEI.NHENRY BY CARL ANDERSON N>MlMoniu>l j, I C a hi:rit;H^mmt: 'ML!i:'l> !?i:mihMl1llttHlllHit!Ri : :fltJI4llhHiHII HIIHMmillllllWilihltii|li*lHI|imiMIII Caterpillar I'rotiilr* •i-gM-MtlAt>l > li-%-l lo*-r lor %. %  %  •• %  )•• %  • lllflKH SHIS V SIIOICI IIMIIIII Si. ..!.... I THAN1 Bros. Super \s Sale 0* STARTING 30th JUNE Golden Opportunity —Here*8 %  lisi of Some valaest <„.Ms IIAMIKl.lll 1IIKIS IS, 14. If, lOr each a pr i.l.Ms BOW HI i OKNTfl l mi LI TOM .'• %  up HOI" IN MAW Ul AI.H ItAll. KMIICF.I) CORK HATS White A Khaki SI W MHI tn.K COTTON iron SIIIKTS in many iiualille* .11 r %  >lii• < I %  "risirli i I III) for 1C WilN SUM KIM.s 2 rn.tor III! I.Alllis i.inn. QU MM I I ill TON VESTS I for SIM Mill s WI.ON sliH KINCiS SI :> and SI.?* a nr LAIUrS' FINE STYLES FELT II Vis I.U rarh LAontfl nim — o— 4 QMIMI l-eallirr — 39r. up I Mill IIKSKV IK rYJAMAl In man. Shadrmi •> %  • .6 a IT. II \M)KI lt< MILKS — Onev S Many Kind* n IRI I \i: RINOfl I I Mr SI.I. -I 'I I I t\ \-n \KI.I GINGHAMS Lovely I'laldi Only 47 ornU a yard 01 ARANTRED UASHAni.l PRINTS AM* IIAIHCORUS I r ..in ttlr a > n .1 HOMES W Heavy Ouallly 11 In. wide. Only I6v a jard. CALICO it In Hear; Quality. Only 41(r a yard sl'l N SILKS. Varlou* Colour* 3 In -i a yard up. WHITE OKGANDY. Mi in IV a yard S|| M K-MN M In. SI.14 WHIT* yard. tlnr Quality. Hr. a yard. (UK Kill TAFFETAS l Iii $1 :r a yard III I I IIASNH. \\„..i. For Cnderwear. 72 real* a yd 1.IM \s HIK I MIORMS All Mud.. 3t> In wide ?3r a yard PRINTED sri N SILK 36 In SI Wli yard -II K It Kill Ml 3ti In All Shade* .OVELY STYLISH BKASSIEKS


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MAIIAV III Y t 15 SUNDAY UlVIHATI PAGE FIFTI FA' Barbados Co-Operative Bank Limited Tvtt'li'tlt Oi-(liii;ii-v Im'iM'i-iil Meeting Ung of Shareholders of Barbados Co-operative Bank Limited held nt the Children's Goodwill League's Hall on Thursday, the 15th day <>i June, IMQ, U retiring Directors Mr A A Guitar, Dr K. W Roberts and Mr. J. K. C. C.rannum were re-elected along with Mr F. D. McD. Svmmonds and the other Directors who did not retire that day. • the meeting began Shareholders stood for one minute In silent respect to the memory of the late Chairman. Mr. E. E. Sampson, deceased, while Mr. D. S Pavne. MA present Chairman of the Board of Directorv fitting tribute i<> ins memory. [n moving th I :* he Report l!i< DiKOtOf Mi M. 1> Svtr.rnondi Iftfonni I the Shareholders that it 1 WM gratifynu; K. note that the Bank's policy of accepting deposits of from four cents upwards had been a means of encouraging thousands oi the youngest and also of the poorest members of the Community to begin the habit .,\ nvinf Tnt Bank's service in eel wt§ providing %  valuable me;n %  young in the habit Of thrift and was thcuin assdating in moulding tb r t I stead Three years ago as a means of cni-oiiragini; the their depositors the Directors had obtained the sanction of the Sharehohi. : the interest payments to depositors at :ij'.. The, number of depositors had been There were now 18,449 depositors with a balance of $431,929.09 to their credit, %  sure and certain indication of Public Confidence In the Bank and its Directors. The Bank's service in the Held of Housing was also receiving pub he i| turn bi spite of the high cust of imported building material made to bring down the cost of housing to the masses In varyin ns'iui In every part of the Island the Bank's help in this reaped could be Been and n was worthy of mention that the sum of 3744.20901) had been advanced for this purpose to the end ol February last. Shareholders would be pleased to note that after making provision for the payment of $11,637.18 for Income Tax. the Director! would again be recommending ihe payment of a Dividend of 10*, to the Ordinary Shareh riders while the H of the Bank which last year stood at $80,000.00 would be Increased by $5,000.00 to $85,000.00. He had much pleasure In mnvlm; the sdopUon of the Report. The Report follows:— Report of the Directors for the jn 28th February 1950, laid befon the Shareholders at the General Meeting held at B pm on Tl of June. 1950, at the Children's Goodwill League's Hall, off Constitution Road. 28th February, 1950. The Directors have pleasure in submitting to the Shareholders the twelfth Annual Report for the year ended 28th February. 1950. The Bank continues to make satisfactory pr ogr as s In all the departments of 1U work as shown mtlie subjoined detallB SAVINGS BANK:—This Branch continues to show steady progress and is just living the aim of the Bank, to encourage the habit ol thrift among the people by accepting even the smallest deposits. Extending the saving habit improves the general economic conditions in the community and mak.-s for better citizenship. The rate of interest on Savings Deposits remains at :i" The following table shows the made by the Bank. To end I | An. ':' %  To < % %  of Feb. 1940 1641 1942 1943 1944 194:. 19 1947 1949 1950 No. of Psrsoni 3.856 5. US 7.152 10,096 12.684 14.163 15.869 16.912 17,694 1M49 l)i-l %  %  .' %  11,19, IS 17.911.25 20,035.65 45.091.52 175.963.20 245.940.75 288471 Hf 364.712.21 3^13.344 :ir> 342.847.86 372,977 27 Withdrawals i BS1 N 18.346.94 18.188.23 10,801 SB 100,888 U 111(1.823.64 22T.468 72 234,002.19 S 60,327 6U 3(19.839.78 294.132 28 Balanca to %  Di'poiilurs bit'ai paid io Depositor* Total Share* Sold %  5.160.81 7.008 23 81 888 Oil 96.628.03 181,748.14 206.949 2C %  i;: 058 .'B0,07fl 01 M3.I 84 i" 431.929.09 M %  ..951 117.27 Ht.812 122 47 11.017 22U 43 28.847 ..: %  i;; 3.397 ZJ 73,448 4.81S 72 91,21)1) 6.687 97 120.439 I0.1SS 166.559 %  188.921 ;j. t ;,; 205,454 i Dividend : % %  I 1 I I Hi'; in 10 10% PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT 3A'. Interest to Savings litors 6'. Dividend to Preference Sliuteholders S '-' Lea. Income Tax Depreciation on Furniture Balance (Net Profit) 06 no tUfiit I 884,488 20 brought down $.14,455 2C Ml.-li. | BALANCE SHEET TO 28TH FEBRUARY. 1950 CAPITAL, LIABILITIES & nisi it\ I a Authorised Capital 160.000 Ordinary Shares i> $1 00 each $100,000 00 80.000 PreferMl $1.00 each . 80.000 00 Issued Capital 160.000 Ordinary Shares 15.454 Prcferenci Sham $240,000 00 $160,000 (HI 46,4 I I $205,454 00 \ssl TS Hank BuUdtnga M irlilll ATraf.il a. Si Pi tpertlea unsold Kiinnture and Fixlures Less Depreciation i.i' at Bankers Pi It) Cash .. I • in-, h Receivable Building Mat* i i 20,700 OH 184.440 54 S 1.310 00 (16 00 1,844 IK i-i "in I.I 2.400 Oti 158,8*1 K 3,1(3 S'. REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE:—Tbe year's Ravanue amountad to S7K.O25.34 and the Expenditure to $44,370.114—leaving %  Ml t Ravanue of S34.455.20. PROFIT AMI LOSS ACCOUNT:—From the amount ol $34,488.20 available the Directors recommend that the sum of §12.094.85 be placed to mad payment of 81^1 Intereal to Savings Bank Depositors, a further sum of $2,375.91 less Income Tax $891.15 be put to meet pavim nt of 0', dividend to Preference Shareholders $1,484.76 866.00 Indeducted as depreciation of the Bank's Furniture, leaving a balance of $19,909.59, Th to the Balance at Prolit and Loaa Account to 28th February. 1949, $1,984.52 make, a total of $21,894.11 at Credit of Profit and Loaa Account to 28th February, 1950. from which amount the Directors recommend that a Dividend of 10'. be declared on the Capital paid up to 28th February IH.iO.Jll.1137.111 less Income Tax ol $1.303 94, $7,273.24. $5,000.00 be placed to the Credit ol I.CHI.II Reserve, niakmi; a total ol $85,000,00 to the Credit of General Reserve. $7,400.09 be added to the Income Tax Reserve of $12,157.09 makmc a total of $19,623.78 to meet payment "i tnoome Tax and that a balance of $2,154.78 be carried forward to the Credit of Profit and Loss. GENERAL:—During Ihe year two plantations have been acquired: -Thorpi in St. James and Grazette's in St. Michael. At Thorpe's the existing land tenant will be given faeJUue lor acquiring their own lots on easy linns while at (Irazette*'; on the beautiful highlands adjoining Black Rock overlooking the s"a a comprehensive modern housing r being | i pared. Our scheme for ihe purpose of assisting persons to obtain then own homes on the easy payment instalment plan is workln satisfactorily, f 19.00 has been advanced for this purpose up to 28th Februaiy. 1950. AUDIT:—We are pleased to record thai a continuous aum on during the period under review by Mr. E. H. Bonne, who o^ now eligible to serve until the next Ordinary Ge ne ra l Mi OFFICERS: The Direetora'record with profound regret tl : the late Edwin E. Sampson. Chairman of the Board ol Directors from th Inception. At the twelllh Ordinary General Meeting two of the Dil maticaily rtire. The Iwo who retired were Mr. A. A. Ouiler and Dr. F. \V. Robert] and these along with Mr. J. K. i Grannum who has been appointed i., serve until the next Ordinary General Meeting arc now eligible for re-election. The appreciation of the Directors is extended I th : lor the very capable manner In which the Bank's work has been carried out. D. s. PAV E Chairman H 1) SYHMONDS Managing Director ODESSA i: MILLING alary REVENUE ACCOUNT For Year Ended 28th February. 1950 DR. Salaries Auditor's Fee Stationery,Printing,Post.n-' all General Expenses Land Rent. Taxes, Insurance etc. Legal Expenses Property Expenses Commission on Property Sales Insurance on Bank's Building .. Directors' Pees Special Services .. Travelling Expenses Welches Tenantry Expenses .. I'aid l|i Capital MJ80 Ordinary Shares Fully Paid $ 99,190 Oil 90 810 Ordinary Shares Partly Pair 17.1B1 82 5110. 40.374 Preference Shares Fullv Paid 40,374 ol 5.080 Preference Shores Partly Paid ., 8,124 88 | 42 19 I Total Paid up Capital General Reserve . Inc..iiuTax Reserve Unclaimed Dividends (Ordinary Shares) Unclaimed Dividends Preference Shares 1949 .. $ Unclaimed Dividends Preference Shares 1950 Savings Depositors Mortgages, Loans AAccounts Payable Profll and Loss Account Balance 1940 Profit and Loss Ac count for Year tO 28th February 1950 $158,670 80 80,000 00 12,151 68 3 153 41 1.484 16 131,929 09 22.1159 7ii 19,909 i 21,894 II $733,142 74 $733,142 74 AUDITOR'S ItCI'OKT I hereby certify that 1 have examtn d thi foregoing Balance Sheet with the i the Bank. I have obtained all the inform.in. and explanations I have required ami that in my ..pinion the above Balance Sheet li properly drawn up so as to exhibit a true and correct view of the atati ol Lhi Bank, according to the beat of my information and Ihe explanations : %  %  n. e o a. i.ln.wn by the Books of the Bunk. inn I li and IK K BfONI Otal aM VISIT the beaulv .pot of Ihe ..d I IM.K WAItll IIOTi:i. HATIIMItllA This newly erected mode moat pirturt-sque par; of iieu in C>e tn.KPin.Ni-: Mtfl HI. I;ISIK\ tftONI 'ins with or wllhul [>rlv i %  y.\. .,, ,.,:,.,. i Fifth and l...(v-tt>t Luwha w.il smoked Bar HU 77ie l c,'7/-istocra t oft Bicycles srni \i. tout i s ton SUM CASH II niRi-i'i I:I II tsi rmtM iitKAM.ii. || IIAHHI^O W'B D oad S.. local Agent, sBusrr mi si sown M vps imiHTini i.it i' i World TMKHMdMFI I 1' VNKROID BAROMaTTl R WiHF. TltAVS WIRI BASKSTfl ii ROBERTS & CO. '"" '"" Give us the Tools and we will do the Job. MR. CARPENTER. Whui da rw "T."'%  M i. i M ltu.'\ • lM Hammer. S F Chisel. Saw File, Iron F'IJIW. Brace. Oi) Hone, Spoke • %  .. HUM n( Hi.-.M < W supply \. B. ii n w ii.i II Mill K AMI II Mlliw Mil Dial lIlllKi. Bay Street. \IIXI\II HF.S. Oftlnty hand pitmled Mimaturex aet in pendant*, brooche* and fob pins i MX; I OH. V. 1 MKXTS Doleful Dun. Cheerful OhtrUl 'iid other aIM Ohnrncten. KDWAKl) 11 •fs,-',',*.'.',;'.:;: :*,•.*.*,:• s,:* i; HAVE YOU GOT A j COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY MIWtVTS ICERTAUN COUill .RauMdf |jr CoUfjt CM**. M-mhli. S->r. TIM-I A %  .•i_~n>nit; Ce igh, :>I>TB i C CARLTON BROWNE Wholesale Retail DngfM 128, Rucbnrk SI Dial ZM13 Balance carried down $12,941 72 • ie . !H O'l 1 r ;t on Insurance Premiums 1.4BS 19 and Aaaignmenta I mting Fees 4.115 48 Interest Account 973 38 Property Account 1.748 11 Tot ,1 Saks ,. . S14L' .-. %  1 584 no .1(1 to 248 8(1 Feb. 2.310 00 194!) • 177-1 i 1 720 00 Acquired 480 00 during 17.487 66 117.448 29 $44,370 34 $274,867 65 $34,455 20 Less unsold on 28th Feb. 1950 184 I 727 in V Barbados Krai Agency btatt Whtit will you offer for these two modern HOUSES ? I H l> .11 tl\ : Surpli! I max $78,825 54 h*ih It -h(.K\ Wc.flll m imiin, dining r •rainlg.. I IwdnM Wi *lio haiva I0WW ar.d 3 DIBaUl \ oi I I s. IK lH\h Auditor PATENT MF.PKINF.S TOII.IIKIKS &f SMOKERS' &f Ml K HOOM UMNO* SUPPLIES Etc. LOUIS L BAY LEY, Jl-rtHXHtK 11< >l %  BIT Ijne A Victoria St. SIiIN-I MI n'.iiivi' in BaUbadM 'or Itolex Watch Co. OREMiNGtSCOTCB TAPE IIUB CUPPING MACIIINLS 8TRAH BROOMS, ami I STRAP ./##.v.sovs ST. I TinXEUY — AND — iiximu mi:. c.i.o i units WILLIAM HMIARTY LTD. Mrs. HOUSEWIFE in iiismi:rio\ I IM I til i 'KIM. IS ALWAYS A JOT TO HKiKii.ii : Our Tailoring Di'/Hirlnwnt I: ii Popular Itepillalion for Jt'ST THAT I.ITTI.I. BIT MORI. CABE ASP ATTENTION" uliieh BJl give In all orders for Suits M.nn ini-ii I llwari now are saving


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PAGfc tHJIIT SI \ll\l MlMll \l •I'NDIV. JII.V %  im BARBADOS fislADVCMTE (..—i — —t -i Sunday. July 2. 19311 W Alt OH PEACE THE mnst nriom newi lince tha bloekjde tf Berlin and perhaps the n l ftrioui naaj| %  [net vu wu the report ilv-ti 'h, invadeu South Korea i Jartfiman Ol mankind that with tht and of the Nail iyr;inn> tha world would be Kivcn .i chance to avert sclf-nnni' has time and again been sorely triad real nation have bean inable lo reach agraanMnl on in} of ti lems thai face them and to-da) Bva yean after the and ol tha anu paao traatlai are yet to be concluded with tindefeated nations. Relations b etween Kussia and America have stt.idi lad until the existence of wb;it has come to be known as the "Cold War" is an accepted /act of 1950. The work of the United Nations has been severely handicapped by the frequent use of the power <>[ the veto by the Russian delegate. Disclosures of RuMiu espionage have created a spirit >f suspicion and distrust until the world appears lo be drifting to war without having learnt the Uaaoni of the last fifty years. There can be no doubt that the mass of the people those who have t> do the lighting have no desire for an outbreak of hostilities. Their leaders however, seem altogether unable to forego the clash of ideologies and to allow each other lo live in peace. There can be no doubt that the attitude adopted by the Russian Government is mainly responsible for the proearlOUl position in which the world finds itself to-day. They have frustrated every attempt at reaching a settlement and rendered the work of the various United Nations Organisations nugatory been of their intransigence. In every quarter of the world Russian ambitions and intrigues have constituted a menace to the peace of the world. At the end of the last war there was a great fund of goodwill for the Russian people who had endured so much in the common fight. Unfortunately most of that goodwill has been dissipated as a result of Russian policy in the pasl five yeais. This week there came the attack on an area the particular responsibility .it the United Nations. Such a clear breach of international responsibilities could not IK* allowed to pass. The world knows only too well the lessons that are to be learnt from appeasement The betrayal i of churia. Ethiopia, and CsechoslovakUi look the blood of milttoni to exploit It seems that the Governments of the United States and Britain are going, I I face the challenge this tune and call I halt at the beginning to further acts A aggros %  ion. Great wars too olteu start from small beginnings in countries fai awaj The nations have however luunr. that aggression anywhere in the world is their concern. Tnc partition of Korea win the pun lhat the Western Allies paid for Ruaajgri participation in the war against Japan. The Russians occupied North Korea and the troops of the United Stutes occupi I the Southern part of Ihe country. Occupation troops were withdrawn somcI'me ago and South Korea wai placed under the care of the United Nations pending a Peace Settlement. The Communist dominated north have now taken matters into their own hands and are st eking in unify the country by force. However much the peoples of the world may long for peace and however much they may pray that ihe world will I. Ol (I III AIM IIS SAY: war, the) will %  ,i>n taken by Britain lhat the With a threat is faced UM : limiting and controlling it. Induration Talks ATION in the Wesl Indies will, it is hoped, benefit from the discussions which have just ended at Hastings House by Education Officers of the various colonies under the Chairmanship of Mr. J. 1. Nicol. Adviser to the Comptroller of Development & Welfare. The conference ended on Thursday and the recommendation<< will Usubmitted to the island governconcerned. Whilst there has been no published State : the findings of the conference it is dear thai teacher training and technical i have been subjects of high priority The absence <>f any central Institution Mich as was envisaged by the May hew Harriot Commission of 19*10 for the training of teachers has had a most adverse effect upon the progress of education The abandonment of the original scheme was indeed j tragedy. The result is that today colonies are competing against each other for the services of trained teachers who are willing to serve in the West Indies and in places where salaries and conditions of service are more attractive educational institutions are best served. Barbados has within recent months sustained the loss of several teachers who might well be regarded as irreplacable. In order to stay this unsatisfactory movement it will now be necessary for a system to be found which gives a common background to the training of teachers in UM West Indies and leads to Ihe certification by a West Indian educational authority of lhos*> selected. As Mr. Nicol points out in an interview with this newspaper: "It is a melancholy thought thai, by the failure to provide any adequate training for teachers these criticisms of 2Q years ago might well be repeated but with even stronger emphasis today in regard to primary school education in the Leeward and Windward Islands". During his six months in the Weal imdics. Mr. Nicol has had the opportunity to visit all the colonies except Dominica and British Guiana and he is convinced that any hope for substantial progress In the Wesl Indies must depend on the proper link between the educational and agricultural systems. The smaller islands depend on belter agricultural methods and this will in future depend on turning out from Ihe schools, boys who are trained to use heads and hands. It is for this reason lhat he insists on the inclusion in the curriculum lor the training of teachers, elementary agriculture nnd carpentry. In addition t.i this, it is necessary that parents should acquire a different outlook towards agriculture; and this can only be achieved by linking the Parent Associations wherever they are with the schools. An educational Adviser of the calibre and experience of Mr. Nicol is needed If education Ul the West Indies is to keep pace with modern demands and maintain the high level of past standards. The growing numbers of school age populations in these colonies present not only a problem in itself as to the adequate provision of accommodation and the other material accompaniments but give rise to, and emphasise other-. Planning for the future is the job of the moment if culture and education are to survive the impact of accelerated social development. The work of the educationist is the building of a society which can support the fabric of the community in which it lives. The discussions of the co nf erence just ended were merely exploratory bul ii it gave correct place to urgent needs then its work will have been of the greatest benefit to the West Indies. BATHROOM SUPPLIES LOW-DOWN SOmS HIGH-UP saxm •CAST-IRON BO.\ W C I'ANS "S %  1'" I'KAI'S WHITE LAVATOIIY SEATS n.isiN.s 22 M %  IS UM I (with or wilhoi SINGLE ami DOVliLE DltAlN BOARDS SINGLE ALUMINUM DRABfBOA ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. X 16 ins. 6t Ju |M x 10 ins. GALVANISE SINKS . FITTINGS WILKINSON fc HAYNES CO. LTD. C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial ten A 4SM Bit KWITII MOKI Sitting On The Fence II* !Viihjiiiii-l ( %  IIIIIIIIN OF COURSE TUB HI \t IS AS USI'AI. W HEN UM liul.woman you married puckeis hei li>vH>, intellectunl forehead Into B fro n. what is she worrying ahobt? Pliri i tail The Schuman plan"* .tomtc warfare'' To-morrow. Mis ('. S Ganley. Socialist M.I' for BMUmt Smith, will *k the Mil rood if I* ... II. ; shopb tin IHOM consumption it <'i pretty "Does he get enough teat? tale a' lhar. On.of the soundest "I rather doubt it. And I dare] plovers m ihe country. say his wife nnd children | Aw. quit kiddin. Suppose you pretty hungry, too. Wedontlca\ and me weie alone on %  desert them much, you know. "What kind of a home does he | What island' have' „ _-l ,, M . Oh. any old island One of those "J punt be *"""£ e %  will bo tittle English i.lands maybe. With sold up his home a long Ume ago 3 YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUM darkening the sands this mid-summer. .it Marital : iiivi-llim; UM blrda singln. and the sun aetto pay his tax arrears." tin. and the sky all crimson and Then what s he laughing ai vuld asked the American. ;; %  • %  •"','",' •","" is? irss -sr^s asnsjSL.is 1 If i.ould boul Bul '" "'"• f"* 1 !"* f< -• %  •••• -hlliUn wpge. of heavily lax..I, $l.UO a IM.III. at sr.i.xsFMM. storr A O.. LTU. Now what .inbout:' I ain't snlwllitifl. V. you II Snivi-1 snivel all the nun nine WMOM,,., M CltgUsh ill> ere to I dldnl WT prabblw he rauuuii. I avi mfOlrtiuj i Well, let It rain. Let it hail. We No, you ain't The ilT'-t olldaj wouldn't care, would we? with pay I'v. .id for 20 Mori and Wouldn't H*r you ave to |0 about with a race Look, honey. We're all alone, like a ri wrcK-eiui Yesterday on an Island. At dawn. Maybe the -AinUi' rive you ihe gripes |f| ralntn, but how would you ... ;ni U> much f,..!'.uMfAl ..'i ;i:i Wl %  %  %  ll rou DO* An Am? The lneakf.i>l am right. Wiini'l If Yc.v Then whol Am for n\rf Dirisfpia*. PhttU iHirky. I should iWnlc. O.K. You're cold. But what would yqu do? Da" If I h(I a pun I'd ihoot .•oine'liinu. Oh. you'd shoot something. would you? One !" M Si, .h.i Ihe woikers spivi go free to drive about in luxury cars He thinks It a hum] kind of Socialism." fitVatai I'll.in-. Pigeons ._ playing ping chip* frelfi* iMir!;/,. I should Ih4nk. pong at Harvard University. America. A sow called Bessie has committed suicide by jumping into a pond at H.iyi Middlesex. Kiigland. B KFOKE Sir Waldron Smithers considers asking a question in must hare brekker, you ihe House of Commons: "Is it not Am for next Chris'mps? Card knou-. You ran'r go running about a fact that even dumb creatures Crikey, thi' Juno, An It? an island at dau-n on an empty are happv under free enterprise Yon avto IMBK of Ihe /mure, siomoch. and miserahle under Socialism?" dont IfOtl? Do you know you have dimples* it is only fair to warn him that the Think of the future** Cord Really? American pigeons are not playing luvus, your Chrlftnuu turkey And long eyelashes. Wasted on ptng pong because they are happy, ami been atehed in Poland yet an iceberg. And nice hands. Do but because they are in the hands That's no reoon why / vou mind if I hold your hand? of a psychologist. Professor B. F. (houldn'i loorry ndotil the am. Look here. This Isn't Paris, you Skinner. All right, worry nlxml the am. know. For reasons best known to himAnd the turkey. And the mince You don't say? If I hadn't met self, he is making them play for pies. And I ope It snows for you. you I'd Save known that by the corn. The winning pigeon gets •ST kYor 'I'll!' imi-llllfllU'll A Sjnall Shipment of : GENTS RAINCOATS By t'HAS. MclMUMI %  K>king Taxpayer Xo. I Mr. G. B. Walker In a presidential address to the Inland Revenue Staff Federation. said, "British taxpayers are the best in the world." rHO'S that happy lookin valkln around "Wi! Yon don't ave to 'git iplMfW. 1 shiill tM U spit, fnt U I like You'virulMd my ollday UUJ I'm goin ome. And when I get there 111 send vou a Christmas card With robins on it. Draei-1 ltliirl Stmrv It Is reported that "American mothers, alarmed by storiei of the gigolos of Italy ami the ne ow" nc "d the earth night wolves of Franc, are sendAmerican visitor, ing their young daughters to ..|,., H f Unnv thing vou should England because they hive heard uv that," said the Inland Revthat Englishmen are wholesome cn uo official, "because he doesn't and safe." nwn anything. We've ruined him. But we're verv proud of him. He's D O you know why Momma sent our (lce income tax payer." me lo England' 1 "IJon't tell me the poor sucker So. tom enough dough to pay taxes. Because you're wholesome and Why, the soles of hii shoes are safe coming off Who u? "As a matter of fact, he's a wellWhv. mnbOOy Aren't vou paid executive of an exporting wholesome? l 1 "" 1 earning dollars to bridge the How do yon mean. t,l,oleiorne 1 Hut, of course, we take most the com; the loser goes hungry, which is free enterprise in Its noblest form, but which Is not likely to make the loser happy. Nor did the English sow, Bessie, commit suicide because she was depressed by the rigours of SocialIsm. This is made abundantly clear In her last poignant message written before she took the fatal asked the plunge. ...."/ feel I can't go on," she wrote, "/ yet so depTeised. Litter after liifer and dreadi'iy ihe day trhen I shall be noth"!/ buf four or five hundred %  ii. on rations. So I feel this is the only tray out. "Gliv ftp lov* to all and please look after ny last titter. Aggie, Johnny. Gertie. Daisy, Wiltte. Charlie. Maatfle, Tommy, fry. VI and lutlo Minnie. Their Mum was tWnWny of them (ill UM end." I^indon Express Service I.V AOII /IWS/H/IIS MOSQUITO NETTING DO & KIX •• : : ALSO : : READY HADE MOSQUITO NETS for Siimliand lloiihli* Rvds DA COSTA 8c Co.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT You were present at Lord's and still lluilcl On English And Arithmetic To The Editor. The Adi-oeaie SIB. — At this lime when the Educational Conference is silting tiers, we might recall to our minds Ihe fact thai education I* really a very simple matter. I >i.oulil like to it-peat a very pertinent quotation Ui. Alingtun, Headmaster of BtOO, at the ile.iimasterV Conference at Charterhouse (1031J said: "I WOUM like lo express my conviction that, i e., the question, what ought the average hoy to know, puts an entirely exaggerated value or knowledge as such. There aro very few things of which we can lay with certainty that MT) ought to know. "When we say he must know arithmetic in the seiwe of being able to add. divide, and subtract with naaOMbsil .muracy, and that he must know enough of his own language to undersland 11 when used by others, and to employ it himself. I verily believe we have exhausted the demands that we have a right to make. There is no other knowledge which can rightly oe classed as arc ought in the principle to begin by separating the indispensable from the dispensable." "It stands to reason, therefore that Knglifh ami Aritlo the two essential wttfteta, -o d ihe curriculum <-f our achoob ihoukl contain IM Ml It) UWM lUtetl for at least Mire, quarter) M ttw li m a tabla, Tha raaaalnlni quarter might l>. tilled bj i. %  Rlatory and Giograph> whleh give an in.-igh" into the dayalOB maal of UM pao] means by which they aenJave then p r o g raai children should learn am 'omething of the location of ..(her nations and the products of their countries. Iiuiing UM course of a child'.! sciiool life it* aptitude for certain kino r work will be discovered, i .it not In %  Ion soaciallsad sense. vi/ whathai ii a best fitted to work artUi it hands or its brains it wa can nl rl I of the fallacy i,.il work ranks lower than brain work, this decision will %  n uch ea ler, ft examlnatttma i ( raUSI not be regarded as useless; %  wiw baa unduli favour* %  after they leave school and are not apprenticed until '.hey are about %  fore, during the years between Ihe iteen that a boy can discover his congenial occupation and not at the age of twelve year., Uil he -lumld le.i\ % %  school at the age of fourteen m llfteen well grounded in English and Arithmetic, and thai him a true foundation upon which to build the edlllce of In ftTe*). uo %  i/ed educjtiin for his E .. A. R H BeCAaer/u/ To the Editor. The Advocate— SIR.—I don't intend to daltvei an eulogy on the noble victory which the West Indies Ham won yesterday, as I think that the glowing tribute which has already baan paid to them by opponent and compatriots alike, leaves nothing to be desired. But what 1 would really like to write about Is. the Impeiv oi non-chalance which the Enguah Pros seems to "have adoptr.i towaraw MII: i i %  -;er i.y— ha.s attempted to laacrW % %  orilliam bowling aid IM iKcasional 'flashe in Ih. Say what theymay. th perish the stark fact for thent thai England ha' baan di brilliant batting, magmflca ing and MOM I i wling b> our two ace spu.' As a matter of fact, lha BitgUsh preai can' take .. up froni lha "A"'.".''i'." tot throughout the tour so far. whether in defeat or i opulai nawspapai bas baan very Impartial and has navei ti b belittle England in any wi n r; avaa oui .iwuys viewed '" %  I %  i %  . %  due reward to tha it. irrespective ol The English praaa musl but In def. jg this by acknowle ,*olnts of the opponent, as well as l>oIntlng out the i team; and by doing this, their cricketing news will make pleasant reading to both victor and vanquished, as Is always evidenced by the "Advocate." RIC C. June 30. 1V50. AV ChrUiianl The Bdm -, The Adrocote. SIR,M; Copagna article m the Sunday Adrocafe of June 25th. cannot but provoke the ren .uk which he himself made when the West Indies side was announced and there was such unrest in British Guiana cricket M to the non-inclusion of John Trim Mr. Coppln said that the B.G. critics had not seen a single bull Uiwlcd in the trials and %  rare in no position to iudge. Mr Coppln U not in England, he cant judge or know the form of Ihe West Indies players and he hke nil of us. must be guided bj UM Selection Committee comprising of Goddard, Kidney. Worrell and Stollmeyer (I think). Surely they must have reason enough for playing Robert Christi..in Let us get this atralgbl tlana la one of the West Indiev star batsmen: he deserves to oe in any West Indies side on this score When he Is off form or i least when someone elae is greetai torai than he is, by ail means put him off the team. There li little doubt that the West I idiaa Test Team can no wwi the batsmen who were picked We a—m to have quit a number of men who-can bo*1 well in Jones, Romadhln valei Gomes, Ooddar.i. Worrell ..-m even Stollme; ci 1 am hot concerned with playing Chrlstianl because a Daaa i i N must be on the test team, but I do want the best possible side on Ud I, like all other West Indians must leave thct to the to decide. They are seeing the players In England I know that Christiani would be the least person to bo disturbed if he is not played. He is playintf as a Wesl Indian, not %  lovers in the islands could do well to st. ndlaing the merits of those West Indies players who hauH air particular islands Hl'IANFSF FXTMUSIAST. Castries. s: Ua June 28. 1950. "Thgrg'l not to reruon why And please don't make reply But be sure to drink and enjoy" GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM



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8UND4Y, JULY t * SUNDAY ADVOCATF The 'Pilgrim' \ irgin II father A. M. Ilri..fct O.I B Who—4.i whatit the TBgrtm %  Virgin", who has been drawing lata Haart, great throngs In Tmmi.ii and ofsRos.tr. *>ld lorm Granada, and who shortly u comof prayn among ( i ng to Barbados? And why u aha m blnaed beads are ustxl and ln* -hurrying through the world* CJuapeL truths—tit. 1'>- and Hisen lafe of Jasus Cfcl Perhap* these questions nay i% %  met in br.ef compass bg l hlotlst I 10 ur It (M words on the Start n 1 n,t tl,,,i and by touching on tl • of Fatima — a Message from Go may be tout ra Fran:o mankind, sent not through an cisco and Jai-inta. who died in 191* Angel an in oldenUme bul through "id 1920 respectively, took il with 'Now donf gat cross darling—remnmbtr it's rhoir wotk Jamaicti Urged To Join KINGSTON. Jamaii id to Join [on Interim Conunlttae on Touriarn Mi Louli s Law ExcruUvt Strratary of the i %  .! %  %  G-eorgeto* u < ihambcr Sends Two To Talks Present Gifts To Archbishop %  B-i i b.Mlu Aieiir GEORGETOWN His Graaa the Lord AlctatkhshpfJ the Weai indies was piaaantad ith A Crucifix and the figures of nutted ijul Lady and St. John In B St. Felix %  OOdail laso by the HIIV-.BI C.D.C. Pay* ( l oiiipenrtatioil ; own Moth Three statue* of Our Lad] a %  > %  '• R..sai> oi Fatima are "on IMgnmjge" in the world to-day They were caned from cedar wood by the Portuguese s-ulptm Thedim Trie flnt. blessed by th-* B shop of Fatinu. on May 13. been through .* %  part of Europe and Afrit*. %  The second blessed OctuU'i ].< 1947. is taking the Menar,through the United State* and Canada The third, blessed Ma. 13, 1948 waa flown across the Atlantic to the Dominican Keput lie to take Our Rlcaaed Lady s warning and appeal to the West Indies, South and Central America and Mexico. And how do these statues "on Pilgrimage" bring God's Messai;> home to mankind" God Is oui Father. He has made us, and them to the gmva I U o| It, III June 19M. the Bishop of LatrHb— to n UM tenor of har revelation The tlrst pail an Hell Of the Bat Att.i ,ll:i.' %  Hall ara Lifta-d o u ayai to Oui Lady, who said to us. Kindiy. yet with ladsssai a*OU see the BaO %  which tha %  oul ainnars go; to save ihem from it God wi'lies to establish throughout the world devotion to my Immaculate Heart. If people d>> what I have told you, many •touls will be saved and tlnd %  MM Ttaa war is going to antf, but t( jnople do not cease t" ill .1 t .'. V lit when the next Pope Whin ruai ata a lUght • Hun* ned by un unknown light, know that it Is the great sign ASTHMA How to ease the strain in 30 teeonai! ~*r. 5 knows our nature; at all time** given you by God that H ..i the SS Al I tha Dare and Mr Albatl E QcnMttnM S unc SJ n Ceorgetowii lust Tues tour which to represent the Chamber at Ihe % %  X !" e Archdeacon of Dam0 to ne.irlv every meeUng in Trinidad on July 10. m -* and th* OuucaUor of the ajjurtM Island in the Carlbbaan and to of the In.mporattd Chambers of ';iocose Birthday celebrations, with the Salute to the Royal Standari turn loyal hearts throughout tl, %  l-.irbailfnU>ii' The Colonial Development Cor ttoralum Hailmg as British Guiana Timbers ha* paid S8MI00 into court .if the de_ vho died on March 30th of %  Pllgt.rr ";'. 8t*vinour in Jamaica Professor To Attend SEAMEN AGREE Conference KINGSTON. Professor G. F. Asproy, head i rociaUon of the Bisiiop'l election as Archbishop and Ins untiring work tor tne Church KINGSTON, finec he came to the diocese in Mr A. J Sevmonr, the liouor1H37. ... Beci lao o tha BrtUiti On the back of the wooden case Outana Union ol lUural Clubs. vi.. a -ilver plaU' inscribed: %  l present on visit to Jamaica This case was presented by Tha poat and IcuroaiUt is on a members of the Diocesan Synod livture toui f UM t .inbhean and to Alan, Bishop of Guiana, on 1'iis *' l-wturc in Jamaica under lh< %  sactkn as Archbishop of Uio fugpleaa of the University College Wad Indies, 1950" A cheque fir Brtrt-mural IKpartn.cnt. the In(325.58 waa also presented to the Itltuta ol Jamaica, and the Poetry /.rchbi-hop to be used for any 1-rw? <>' Jamaica. I urposc that he may choose The Mr Seymour, who is Public InArchbishop in expressing his foimation Oftleer at the Bureau of tnanks said that the triptych with Publicity and Information in Britthc figures would always stand ish Guian.i. left his homeland before him on his desk and aarb this month for Trinidad. Virgin" it to her statue horn It reprtabout to punish the world for its war. ba famine, aiul by persecution of the Cnurch an i of the Holy Fullui To prevent this I ask tut the Ik n Of Russia to M> I Mi .HI and Communion of reparation on the Fn-t tof aaoh inoiitiii it in.I '.I. m> olea. Russia kill bo converted mid tli.r. "il nts. and through her ffdoun.! IKpence, if not her errors Him Whose Mother she [| the unrrented and eti-r: ,1 Q I And what l the M Patknaif In 1817. third >eai of Wocl War One. the Mottui .. ;>• and at Fatima in I' 11 to three shepiicnl riUldran Luot do* Santos, age. i tan, cousins Francis* o and Jacinl M.irl %  % % %  .-. %  even She .'|T" m % %  %  -i %  May 13. June 13. July IS, Amir 10 (FaUma's anti-Catholic A*l mlnlstrator kidnapi>ed *>. ren on August 13 ami bald thai I for live daysi. Septemlier 13. and (Ktohei 13 Our Lady urged on lie children the need of i-inan. • .ill the Deportment" of Botany at the lr ,1( n in Trinidad." Mr Blacknyin The plan envisages a Board said on his return home which would regulate employment In discussions with representi ot port-workara In Kni-;*,ton liarUna rron the Pan bra o., hour, comprised of a chairman, a Messrs Blackmail and Uiwe stated vuc-chairinan and an indtpendthey won' told that if th< ent member appointed by Govpany's trade expanded to include eminent, and a given number of hauling bauxite from British representatives of both shippers, Guiana, they would be willing to and dock workers. recruit men from this area The duties of the Board would through the union. Geneial discussions held with other shipping firms as to the policy to be adopted in yhi recruitment of unlicensed persondistribution of work, the deter'"'l came to the decision that mination of the scale of wages and """'JT P f K p| ?* ri 1 P 0 "^j"P making of arrangements Tor 1m, wou '• * Uken tn each of the provement in method and organi( aribbean colonies to approach before returning to Trinidad en Port Labour Board KINGSTON. The establishment of a Port Labour Board for Kmmt receiving the considerati Executive Council. Include Ihu maintenance of a reE istcr of dock workers, the maklg of rules for the employment of such labour on the basis of even sation of work. the Governments with a view to implement the International La. bour Organisation's Convention No. S for establishing facilities for finding employment for scs fMn OB the lines adopted 1 Singapore. This would mean the establish ment of a joint seamen's ryikstni lion scheme as was done by the International Transport Workers' Federation Special Commissioner In the Far East, who succeeded ii. abolishing the notorious |hjtt Tang system with all Its bribery i sfaaani itrlgue iii Live Every intiinate Moment %  %  'Tiiis Great Motion Picture! :i SEEKING EASE KINGSTON. Measures for casing restrictions on the importation of Canadian goods Into the island will be sought by the Jamaica delegation to the conference of the Federated W.I. Chambers of Commerce in Trinidad next month. The Board of Directors of the Jamaica Chamber of Commerce have accepted a resolution which states that these curbs have brought serious consequences to ana m the general economy of the island. The agreement t-etwocn the B G. and calls for strong repreacnUand Trinidad Unions also include tions to the authorities to consider provision for extending the agitje modlHcauon pf the restrictions so ment to corresponding organise as to permit an increased amount tuns in other parts of the Caribof trade with the Dominion, apart bean with a viow to obtaining from trade in the "bare necessltheir assistance and co-operation. ties of life'. It was also decided that the The Chamber waa of the opinion aid of the International Transport that the other B.W.I, colonies were Workers' Federation be Invoked similarly affected. m this connection. Foot ;tch Cause Killed in 4 Days Olivia uciiavillaiui MoixwomeiyClift Ralph RjckrdsoR WILLIAM WYLER'S '£*Hebmi MIRI.VMH0PK1NS M"li\ MUM VANKSSA !m %  SEIiKAaWU !•,..„ -.1 nt rfh mount wyin NOW SsWHTNCl = TWICE DAILY EMPIRE Bridgetown %  through tha world causing wan and panacutlon ol II % %  ( lunch. Hie good will be lha II u rathar win have to aufhst much .inii nit i red hut m the end my Ii Haart win triumph Tha Holy Fathai % %  ma and %  he shall be converted, and a %  to the world Pope Pul xi i. ign i tin next Popi .f \V.il,| War Two m Asia. F^irope, Africa l.li.ia thought she saw the prop h a at ad sign m the %  unknown light" Batn %  I i .-n the iinthl of January \Y*ni N tdag 'isdassi gsip t-r btrsth. on,i.Hct dpi H iirsin.(ii,. bar.K i • eassaahssei iiic higg-i dangir A On p*ge \t Sihiknn LotMM WITH OIL hring-i .t Irlfh %  saagfl in diy h.ui h icpla.es the natural oils which are lacking it acts as j drosing as eU as a health-giving lotion: it contains Pure SiKiknn. the h.ur's u.it.r.il f.Hnl. A fc-* muuilcs daily massage with Sihikiin I otmn UIIH ..n Hrffj bring nevs life, hcilth and vitality to your hjji, and will keep it patflsBttj griKunc) ihiougluHit the day. from alt 'n mi\t\, haintr, w, -> ,nnt M,"A-\ Silvikrin LOTION WITH OIL Pain and Itching ^* Stopped in 7 Minutes .. i UM (SSM .I jour fwl> Do th"hiiM*-r. br-rt nd ran %  B4 tSUM "flirt blunt'. (i lorn' no ir.nr trr* (>t totoir .1 vrr.fi thai lt< %  (lu.l: ir..-* foot treble*. ro oll *"' %  <" U* l ii" '•* %  .1 i • %  SSIIB i %  %  •' % % %  %  '' I nil DM |H rM ol yoat troabK n'tn )oa kill u f-rmor pr.il N*mMkN*lt (or UM ttujtu. Kills the Coos* -. olntmnli srit tlouldi r'i I %  i do m f& : ,r plJO-riplio;. N.i-S.no ' — i OrSi.lr SSUSM • B "^ %  "o -HI n" "'"'•I : tra KM UM I %  .< %  ; %  Ldu u S-eossins %  %  % %  VIII i.-.i uHu m %  **' to|t. w — %  %  --• tl .i t' rwlu f ^ompltMlT ioliil*.tary %  ad at o. "-d <-r into IIMO H *ov>r fl ir* nol 'ompl*UlT rid ot IM iKhlns. (rutting, pr-linf. bluWflnt MCI atos wU cool iiolhlns Uno.1 llu (;4or%  cUt ill roo ho., to o u to put N*otiim to Uw i'" t"' " •"* i h • ,, '• %  *-** complfiy MU-nwl in f~fT-^Hl ?^S! : t> |.i'li|> oi.d 0>ii *tam*l • 111 Do n< .i %  "i""" laaaj -— gassaasai -awsssssfH **JU Immt M'mm saas>f>-.** gaW .. "Mg; .kim U mm -lossgrar dfrgr. i nske-up. sham mil be I cae bath fsedi o-W prouU her ga*-less. jrwtkf-l shfes. tl fa-v-M dt-rfDatologiat -ho ciootaa I*aeasa pri p af tlon haa -s m laalia lM g -MSWD Uaat-r mstaMat sag aavrUod aptMlal |i*T — Uafar aaeh typa el akui ud apa. *-*. fm i i pl i. %  law gggl ga> /saaa iMgajgUJ Ii n —d mmm m • gMg aww w mmi h mt %  '" % % %  OaM raw sUa aigbt ....l nitxiuaf vhh aad. dasg%  " *i| Isnrau CourLaxion Mnx. It floats avaf % %  la ri t i — — r-Mtoro* tha aataral oil* sstd loo TO. swas %  hfat va^orfoDr SBMUI sad i-paoa 1*m raw sUa nightly with riah unliilaj. Inm fhOM Faao. (0T M'i shwsld aaa l—aii TM— CSBUM. H'• reaa rkaar.) Ai a day gssssBBi ••• IsmaxA Koosaa whh raaaunsamu Thtr -ill [noioet raaa shhi and IMMBI -BT aua all day. %  0RD ITIIIT L0RD0V teaklo al BOOKBKa |B to) D aG 8T0EE aad A1VPHA PHAfcMAOT. g ss sss s s fh inspection Time is Selection v Time Owners of Vehicles should examine their Tyres before Inspection and FIT l III IIK.VT to avoid inconvenience. All f'|>#


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PACE SIXT1 KK SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. Jll.Y 2. 1S5IP CRICKET m i mm Peg* i %  %  • %  %  i In !*<> .inri % %  %  tavtn| hn iw.'lvr fours %  %  %  '.. tlM |l,IVllKKL H, l.-ik !V5 l;.i:'. Radio Prngrinnaft < KDa II 11 %  IM 7 Tl.r N. Aft*b!l' %  N %  • llpria IN p >. i ia am I'-tv. • Nrt fl Iflttflt %  I Ml •>. i %  tour "IO IIW iwnn IS 10 pin H. ;>U i <• r..fii> r i ]p.*. K. i. Tip Top Turn %  l*t TIM ItMM 41 iin tlfrt Th* I M Th. '• %  ARMS ir i \tLB i i' miHw i*at twmmmt Pantn Mainraaa lei ii ill lot Uifit IffNIHM llfttiton lult Ml -.ml Ktli ***** ii th. Kowl Mr a Iris .ml Inllf j| (lie k*yil \*r toree PettCf nailer dors Ihr It VI -i % %  %  their >ifltti rorrr Di.|iU> Uktnt p\tir dl Famhorouih i thigh 'Colts Gave Us The Toughest Game Dvclarv Touring Malverns THERE IS A LOT OF IK HIM |,„ improvement Wllh renurd to the lUndard ol football > % %  H.ui.ad.i ,,nd tinmtborititi should pay more attention to the youny players. Mr. J o Groavanor, Manafa of the Maivern football Touring Tram told Ihc Advocate yesterday hnrni-M |UM ol he laid him a Hood kirk w.ln Yugoslavia Meets Brazil He ihe lour win. agaJnal ihc Col XI, .i bunch .if ago* rtninnttn who. irutipH(i Hf irmwint lh* anw should have rfi.ll> won it. The., definitely moved qulcfcei to << • ball ihiin Mjivorn who irara bli i-le. and the combination of iheir inside forwards wan very gand GMKI Displays Young Gttten* and Hnwc, were outstundlne in this came nnd went on to play in every came throughout the tournament. Hiving very ajond il.f,pia>R on each. In the second game against) Spartan, the Park team appeared! tr have underrated their oppo-| nents Iron] tinremits of the Coltmatrh could realise ing. tin'H tti before th.. what was happenFouc down by half In Ihc colony games, the local team a* a whole played better than he had expected and were rewarded with %  victory in lha second test. Maivern in this came however, played with a weakened front line due to the absence of their centre forward "Putty" Lew Ii. Mr. GroNvenor made special mention of "Brickie' Lucas who. either loot and wag always trying to test out the goalkeeper. He said that if Lucas were to .irlbble a little more which would enable him to get closer to the goal, he would be a very dangerous player. Referees Differ With regard to Referees. It* -aid that those In Barbados differed In their interpretation Ol ;he Rules from those In Trinidad with the result that at lime*. then player! were at a low to I CM* llie exact nature ol the l.lleged infringements. 1 He %  poke highly f the was >" 'which Mr Sayan had conducted S|.;ii:.tn-Malverii gBIW b %  ti.omtht that the referees lientint much on the linesmen for vital decisions Mi OrOfVtnOI expressed thanl: t.. the Spartan Club. Mr. Crile'ilow Matthewin particular and his Commttttee fof Iheir effof. in making their stay an enjoyable one He sincerely hoped tliut %  lienevi'i the opportunity arOM for them to return to B they would embrace tt and live up to any good impression whii I; they might have caused Ivoth on. HQd ofl the field Rio in; JANICRO, Jul) i I Ira 711 and Yn %  %  lift -.i ,, A" at World Football I up tournament Brazil fancied in MM circles to win the •: In theli drawn name with Bwti /erland allowing Yugowon tbal| tWO Ml head the group artth foui potntf to Brazil's thl Brazil therefore neetn.l to Win today In order to qualify (,„ th. finals while Yugoslav... na only a draw to elunin/ and put themselves into the final. Teams foi this Importanl nmi were Bra: I BnibOM. Augusts. Juvannl. Hauer. Danielo. Iliggodi. M-neca. Zeiino Adetnii Jalr, Cnouno Yuoos(a> Maknie. Howatt, Stankovle. Tchaikowskv Bun v.h. Vulaja, MuUeo Mevlo, Bniiov. and Tctialkowak) n -Reuter i no) stem the .rtl> Ihough they tland i>asaed one %  .nings closed at Ml th The new ball and I %  and a half lad j %  %  %  %  <".; nt timely five ' %  • u' including t, wlvo had jo.n.-.l him 1 I Ualcoli Hurt A-, tea, Walcott hurt i | i ; rlij caught at deep mid on f"i %  '• He limped off palnfullj w.-ekes. abaolub n troubled, rMChod his fourth antury of the tour out of M boun I'm iy-five mtn... Wcekcs had ni. and had hit 35 fours. The unfinished fifth wicket stand 111 k IM %  ,. LeJ SCORKS w l 1ST INNIMOH J !" r>( Hut *> %  Total he 4 \ m : i-'< i -" Bnwi iNn ^NALYBja 11) pn MUM. Hal %  unr IN %  -r.il | i. 1' i 1 i %  %  1 • .,n T%  || IS*. ^ : IS v i,. :.. •' I'.-Ulf %  MM. %  1!..! '* 1 ursc B.V i. nab • •. ,. m -. a | lOim um Tl.r Nvwi 10 10 bin. li>U-it xDfrMtr l< a SD* Jl l.\ | i isa > The Kawi 1 %  (--.•rllr h ui IMam 1 III. II. %  %  Tn N— AM i.„. --. %  • Chum i M ( m skrimet R P Third Procm-i."' IM %  MS P in Britain Opa-fi GpU (unltt Sis P" I'loai.'un* fataoa i> : trrludv mi 1. I. Jatn* E) %  • • 1. p m. Tha> Ppupuil TOS p "i T> ml>"' U P iCrick-1 i i 1.411.1 i>f.iv-.t. 7 p.m -Wtlnl ••" I"" H*d lllrn Brm Kvi.w. **> s u p.m I tra* iim M. rsJ <-.rr*d> %  X p m. BU To RM i b. \ i-Morsix m nonaa faHMlIP'S Osaaj—I %  % % %  1 MM A:.M!-SIO-. %  .,. I. illon av B ilalf mile* thritiasboul lh nSf.nl U)l not Utn tnau • p Art.ll Atti-' I f>MHMfilVOWl'-ipper of the "In.i The same amount of tx.ats sailed lust Saturday foi the same Trophy but the race sri out after one of the contestants struck the Slake Boat. This is ,i vary interesting met as the "B" CleM yacht Mil three rounds while the boals of Die ottWf -ail only two. •>IT AII Vak KOI l U i ii aa ti ia t Lnra Mr HAROLD HARDING'? DANCE AI TllHUItJRr.NCtio|iWII I i RDAY, RXTHBH .II \ stolid 13 I rrieane IS GlWuhal And Talent appln 1'roenlation Mr, C A Bmtl i.tade %  .in what tir*t paid Lrtbub to the done bj she Bacrctary, %  Mi Hewitt gnd ami aura thai there v/a* no once elae who could eipmi id ihen raited upon all j w t'henery win. preeented the prltoi to the CoUowlni clubs Lanomahlre, Progressive. St Christopher, %  '. wtneri and Dominion Before ihe fancuon ended, Mi CAeneo s;ild that he was very pleased with the innfoi iiianie of j.la>ei Mm In this hard taak n< thai pOjntad OUl thai / IN „„, „r L.""aiid" judging" from latent la iheB C L MidgUft rroni ,. h lt ht alv hl w-s „, „„. „,„„ vhl11 hl :,il •" %  %  in, more %  /aakaa In thi League' Three tom wl %  %  '' %  choar, mm then oflerad and ihe competition tinea ihey had ,,„,.,. putming br(lk) up grounds and also t %  LaWM The only thing I 'he Among those p'.eent wxro opposition. Mr. J w B Chaoery, Mr. Fred Ooddard M C P M> P i. WaiMi Brath i %  > U opportuuitv I. eongratulatc w.i. mi the imph tr Bngjtend at Lot Mr Howitl MC.P. Mi P B allflaC M Brvan, M.C P., Mr. John Backtea MHK. Mr J ker, M.C P Mr F. E. Pleldi and othci Senate \ otv $1,222,500,000 For Aims Aid WASHINGTON. Jill | ii.e United state Senate today %  Trum in'i SI.3SS10 Bill > %  '"tAlliewntcfa mi . South Korea and th I'lulippine* The BUI allots S16.U00.OOll.me. ail Im S lutn Korea and the Philippine T in now goal I 4 lie HOUM Of Repreaentotlvc i %  . b iaw ol the Iniei voti Ttn Bill continue e.n <>f PreaMoniT^ un %  %  i inuna of In tputg fi %  ii' Ihen i %  'hreatened' Communut aasni l:i .ei.lln.-h lu Lh. |1 in itrengthon the mllllai "f Ninth All.ml.. I aaainai ai i Hue lea attack, tin Bill would authorlaa M.t.iso.oot i M I ireaca, rurkaj and P< rail and $75.liO0.lKM) for thejipn CocnmunUI "Oeneral area of China." —Ke liter Korea Recaptures Suwon -s=s? g) Prom Paga t Hi itisli Wantalpl .ii.' .il'i.mv in action, though it inot tmown "here In .1 ilespevatiattempt to bolster South Korean morale, leaflets 111 the Korean language were liemg droppetl arm UM southern icglons. telling teOODI and eiti/.ens Amene.,11 aid Wa being hoiuiincn %  Keulrr HO VIM. BIG ivn:iu OI.OMM. MIIHH. tWKKIIII 1ONTEST Hai iMdm Brnfah Godaaa \t UnItKli.lllON'S SI'OKt f-U'B," %  %  biaca Boca t>n MONOAV NIGHT, July Kth I-'.," ai ..1 ,, m Kill 1. \i 111 M..I ii. .>, %  .: Champion. Harbado-, <| ju ihs > VIII NG EKT1Z1 /IVIC. No. 1 Contender. HritUh I.UIIM. 1 Mil lbs 1 10 — KOI'NDS It Coming Soon: t.in Houston and "Badoun st|hn BVERTON l.AMI'HT and i.ifiMTii OT Kin. 1 If you are a lady! If you are looking for shoes! If you want them strong and comfy! Then ihe answer is MANSFIELD BUI Suede and Blown Suede Guvcr Courts wilh low dumpy heels Black and Brown Glace Kid with nature form toeBrown and Blue Suede Courts with high Louis heels $11.23 $11." $12.o. CAVESHEPHERD &COUL 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street SHIRTS 1 CONSULATE WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS TAFATEX CREAM SPORT METROPOLE COLOURED COLLAR ATTACHED. AT C. B. KICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes Oil HI IIIB of Wall* and Ceilings MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT %  UeBei in While, (ream and tireen In I Gallon and ', finl'ou Tins Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT 1 "" %  Oloai aquaUlna :> % %  • %  : 1 1 1 Aith An, Steekad In White xud (ream In 1 (ijllmi, ) aaaBM and 1, (.-lion Tinn For Interior Woodwork HARD GLOSS PERMANENT TROPICAL WHITE PAINT storked In 1 <;in.. | (.In. and ', (.In Tin •tiotie 4267. 4.4S6. GREEN PAINT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. THESE ITEMS ARE SPECIALS WHICH YOU CAN ENJOY PRUN1 s IN SVHltp ASPIC JELLY PEARCE DUFFS HI.AM MAMiF POWPF.R in Raflp(irii.. Vanilla, StrawbeiT) Oi nge Plneappla COCKTAIL SAUSAGES s. COCKTUI. HKimiES COCKTAIL SAVOURY BISCUITS TABLE R USIN 9 u d l*i s FISH PASTE Salmon and Si ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd. HIGH STREET BROADWA V SPOUTS-WEAR SIN IIRISSIS. SPURTS IIRKSSKS. SHORTS, si \, KS. Ill.Ot'SHS aafl SKIRTS. (Inin! Srli-rll.in ol HOI Si: lo.XTS ami SEBRSeCKBM NKiltT GOU'NS miovim.w mil ss su..;Theyll Do Ii Every lime PYIN6-SWAN ACT CONVINCED THE OPFiCE BS SHOT THAT hE SHOJLP BE PUT OUT TO PASTURE X WHILE WE / HAVE NO REGULAR / PENSION PLAN, I POLDRuM, WE'RE GOING ^0 ST^TCH I A PO.HT...SO VOO v CAN RETIRE ON HALP PAy. By Jimm. ,' '.itlo So HE SOT HIS s\^"


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BUNTVW JtJLl t, MM Sl'NOAV AI)VO( \ 11 PACK THIRTEEN* HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON v£UA !B aj3Q£x-a = o_c U~M3-Q ?-n-jyru3 ^->_Q. MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY C: .•^•'1. ^t so*""""*MS .... ..--=1. -^%A 1 ~/P (* 9-". ."i^N ABCLMO BLONDIE 4! THE LONE RANGER BY CHIC YOUNG H£ OUNSTXE LAWN MCWERAND %  me VACUUM CLEAN? R ANOTHB eCPANCTS %  • • • • BY FRANK STRIKER . IAXXO: ID THtSOUTH OfFRANCE AM! THEME ME •£ • I M G. HAVE GUESSED HI IVOUION-T ee ALOM/" FO LONO .. y—-^ —-—Oo,, BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE ML.MMNUS BUT-CUDOV-VOU CANf LA6 Ti TELEVIlCt4 SfiT•M .AJfrT OCdfste TO TL*<*N rT O. PCO TVC COC"JO PBOOOAM 41-MH %  *< I 1 • % % % %  PLEA^ COUeffOHT I I BAX>L> MLr^C MtXO>OU *NO'. M O' IK' % %  BAT* NtKTIQNC Twpno>sj <* p %  %  %  **TOuT--air ...... I %  / --- Dwl Two* P • .11 A RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND l^A \ VL> • A-O S ~-c MM |/ e 2l \y> -a, LL BUS MS 3t THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES r AtflOOL turn %  £W4 SKuae mine i w/ntA |THI9'IS1HE -s*" 1 BEST i'vt 601/, IHorerrS• %  ._. %  %  • %  sis the Go* OR Mmum *P MM KDK HOKI *\. Gordons SUPPUES AGAIN AVAILABLE ,!?, n^ rrl.^i wmmmmm.::••-•;>. %  * MKYICI IIVilllli '.... .,;•...!.II.....I %. •...!.... I 0* THAN! Bros. Super \s Sale STARTING 30th JUNE Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity -Here's a lisi of Some valued %  Hi! B AHOU IN 4, Si INI. l.t-jittirI Ml I / tl m A vr up GIRLS' Mini UU up HATS UN %  Mb HI mil i: BAlfDALfl si*. i.il Oftrr :><• a pair up BoYs soi KS M.IUI < IraiinK !*• a pair MOVS < AP I h-*riii| 3Zc c WIIITI POLO -MIKI• fur M tt HOYS' KLT8 -M I.AKI.I l'l.\ ITH 1 >>'•! > ( OV I I!' LlTCl] llrlcn N HAMAM.C TAHI.I COVE1 U.1IJ >" 4-h CSBTTONU in IBMsUfSl l I* H^iiiK IN AIMI ;;.. I'.l II III K Strip*. -St I'inh anil BIO 09 a >d I I WRITS l!ii.,',i sinelr %nt DMHI $2 H up I'.l I. I Kl .~ DMlfM -' %  BATH TOWF-I.S i: i (il.ASS TOWELS — r. rirta THOI'HANDfl (II H 1BI R li \-m KY LISI s -l ( ii \ 1 in.' I \( I -• RIBBONS K\I I IM, WOOL l l \HTh It lli:\l I PTNfl l B?H ( OMB*. I-OUIM RH li i: i I Ml -. i id \M • sOAPS III Ml. K! IX < I I) I. \ xM 1 %  '. .1, II I U.I < i;i \ .. II. \NM I. :>•> t I inn J :.o i >*rd IMWII. ... n< i %'* • yard. I HOIK MA .,., tii ., • : H7 4 jrd. PLAIN rSOrXCALi, it in ii W B*r *jd up <,l s l ~ l I II-M. sIRII'l IHIIIIs Mi m > >-tii KM MI DBDXfl Will :-, 'i ind >l "• A r>' in II DBJLLB ''."-HI tiu^liU ;-. "! %  <> %  %  4 >-r.l HUT; IMMM id I %  i TWO-TONE BrOBI %  .lllliis '•*. OBNTR 1*1 UN DBBBfl SHIRTS SI 4R f.*.h OKNTS -.IHirili DBBM It HI r,irh (i\h li Bftl V HPOKT SHIII IS ^1 SO r.nl. %  si vr.fm i rw i • %  ntVTH ll BBI it HOI I PI MM I I \ I I %  \ llll V. HUTS Ihr % %  %  I, .. SI* IIJMiKi Kl IIIKrs 15. Zi. -'7. IHr f4fh I.IMM K> ; %  A I'i. a pr i.l M-. now ill s OBNTfl LOVEL1 TUB 5. up Mill IN MANY UIAI.IIIIALL KUIKHI IIIKK HATS While A Kh-ki SI 51) IMB -.ILK I OTIItN S IO R I slllHIS in m*n> *|U4lllir* 4II rriluml 1 iii(lrr4hl* tot 1; \t us sun KINGfl r Mill OOOD Ql Mil t 1 *M TON Vs|S lor SI.00 %  Mill R' NYLON sMM KIM.s II 58 jnd SI 111 4 pr. Ulllls l |M Sl\l.l s |M I HATS — SI.65 M*fe I.AIHKS PUBBSi — OMd QMUBj %  iihrr — 30r. up I Mill S" II RH1 \ -.ILK PTJAMAfl in nun. tmi KM s:t.o 4 Pr, II VMlRIRI llll I ii".SII Minv Kindt 1 Mill <' 11 \l;i 1 M: RINOR M in. S|.I.. l WABHABU <;iNOHAMS. I.ii.rl. I'Uldi O11I. 17 orntn )jrd f.l ABANTSBD WASHABLE PUNTI AMI IIMKIORDS I'rum •! %  4 .4fd DOMLSrif HMn l(u*lllv II In. idi\ tlnl> 31MA firii . Only i9r yard %  in N sn. KS V4riuiu (uluum 3 In 4r a yard UP win 11 OBOAND1 16 In 73r a yard SHARKSKIN :IG In. SI 85 WHITP >ard. QffBlMg a 11.( 1 llll kin TAPFBTAB :iti in $1 ZZ a .4rd BU'E FLANNEL (Wool) I I Mil TilII 12 irnU a >d LINENS FOR I NU-OKMS All BBBBM Sii in Hldr 7Sr a yard. %  %  KIN rill sl'l N SILK 36 In SI 4 >4id sll.K BBOCAM 18 In All Shade* ?5r a J ard .OVELY STYLISH BRAS8IXBS II.II i-arh AIIIFs' COTTON PANTIES l..r si on N.B. (I) With every purchase of &1.00 and over, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT! (2) Eiich day of SALE the FIRST OUST MER .pending $15.00 gets $3.00 Caih Bonui Each Night Our Show Window* nrc on Diiplay with Many Values!!! i f



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SUNDAY. JCI.Y ;. n:.i. -I'MUV \nvn \ ii p.xr.r OJ VON STROI1MM THEY SAID— He Taughl Americans How Arty Troopship W ihe Re Mall To Love —Aoir 7/e Tries To Huitd A Xew Career On The Ashes Of The Past II* \ IIU.IM \ I.II in \>i DW BIM .hough hv WIM .mmerila;. .1 famUtM rrO*l (-•.i: tiled a* an actor-tor hi par; in* Fl I bill in 1* dram* IIIIKIOII. %  '.. not Babtoa are being born M lh*4 wi'li | spinal mi irj rail rtd II i OOtBS* he receive.) 'lie Legiun r —he tf ne\pr InMed Anirdam. Jul.. i iha of 1819 he '"" I ">'' have man than 7 n i w turned to Hollywood. !h e city P*aenger*. rned him In ihe rtomd m Romrm-i *P lh nr IOU da y l2 UftO a luirdening Hints For Amaleiirs Siariling Pmliriions in Your liorosropr Your Real Life Told Kree a* m I.l MKM -n.*. i T Hr i boon of Cairo day*—thai bald. ft M dl jrrcd. monoclc.i I arbo, i>> talking un \j .II officer. f HCK. Hi roi -i I h is ever. ihsorbmi: tcpu in an %  %  adult i %  tod. tin SA Kl•: A 1.11 Y-1*OOL m a chainiin. dditlon to any Harden, and. ono csUbltahed ia a permanent beaut. 1 and four girls were bom aboard %  !** •nladlna; very littto upkeep. e-Um. lit-clai 0O*f T,'.**.. _'".ting thing about VON STROHCIM Fod.th Wfc>aa. 1922 But simple censors did nol cotton on he was up to remember him. not only aj an ft, %  "< | by the lechery he had actor. I... • %  .countered in Austria:, i '. one uf the mosl rcvolu. ilcs when slill a boy, 11 tionary. and now one Of Ul M BDd WOOknOgR, ho mad ha ve a miPater Noble hua written an expurpose in portraying the seamier cellent biography of ttug extrasides of love, and althoui(!i again again his sequence* were cut. passionate siiu< • i-aiJ no heeJ. He knew neither tegntv. whose whaf imiglit be rnution nor compromise. Mrmad artlottc arroaanee evootuall.v landari him on the rocks of l Dorn of a distinguished Austrian family he embarked on a military His -.ingleneM of mind was out. the life analof-thta-WOfM Moving from one %  rated Witt pCOVarblal -hiL %  tudto tci another, each one more m AoMrlo Bef< poreted whh him than the • film world, which he ui.t i.m. he squandered more o! h by baCBOlIng an extra, he nine and money than magazine v alesman. tourists' guide, .ill other directors put I alngcr in •> ban aa y ea n. riding He went hi* own way. regard. master. captain in the Mexican u-ts of employers' or the public's army, railroad foreman, boatman opinion, brilliant, versatile. Inxplr. and hawker of fly paper* ed and obstinate phoenix. im auaacious laaiui Greed took nine monthIo ,r •* ,u *" %  •*•. '"•make and rost 1168.000. and when < : %  • '"lined egoist, this luu.it of H was finished it Wai 16 reels creative I %  leiy III. tmal market****** uf uppriatlng the right. Imbued with DttUndlMI self-con. able i.lm Von St.ohenn wanted of an ""P'**"', ",""" r lr !T lhf %  Kiaduuted from playinK to show it in two i>rls. but the aBhcs or hlB orimant paal nall negro part, N BUl potentates slmplv took a pair of "Twelve recognition films—he -worshipped Grimth—t.i tdaeon and cut it to ribbons character actor Hun part' at which he excelled. This happened again and again But who will risk taking him and then, through sheer bragU) Von Strohemi. but he never on as a director? Who can afford gadocio he persuaded Carl Laemconformed, he would make his tkeep 400 people on a mle to allow him lo direct and pictures 10. 20 or 30 reels if he three day* waiting for a dog to act in ;. picture he had wrtUan vented to. sneeze 1 Who will pander to his himself. So he got the tm% A* a warn, j^ssion for detail, to his dWreThi s was called Blind I Inlands in V to others ard 'or time schedules n pfand it was followed bv the The Nothing could shout louder or uuction costs" Who in fact can Devil's Paaskey. FoolUh Wives, nwra blaumlv thai nlm-making tafM Von MrolMllllr Tlie llarn Widow and Greed his bj B n tnduatrv not an art than When asked how he felt about most famous film. Von 8lr.>hei.u'fall from grace. ris film come-back, von Strohcim In the critical world the* ^•^idr T don't need to came back. all considered to be BrtHUC tft. %fc ||ik\f| I lt JU> inean "•*, n.vlcs a.. (* nWJlHilil. corning back!" This i^ not a remark likely to endear him to Only in Europe, it teem* are the heart* of film magnates. -oople willing to lose money for •Hallywead Sepegoal Teffr rt's sake and even they are not Noble (Fortune ISsi mmenlv eager to lose M Von World CopyrlgM reaerved Slrohelm went to Prance In 1936, 111 i i Pic ore-* s*t up a scoreboard wttl boys and girls but i" fathers said the !\>ard made t'.em %  nervous" so the crew to their owi nuarter* Writing home to his fnnuK Eng'.tnd. %  MAM Wilham Harttoi The passenger list h changect between embarkat i 0 i and departure. .i* Ihro I were born Iwfore the si qua pool i* the a) ui limited *ope it givet %  lor therr aitm B u i and fast ruleas ;,, our fancy, % %  -,• %  nani ,, mual tad Mil I ,'.X>I will retnn clear ami fiesh. and it u ,11 hrfure it will be found %  to clear out the pool When paannini "One baby, to be called 1|he ehoain site carefully. Atlantis, was born 10 ntlnul after his mother came aboard The staff of the has been increased to TJ mg seven doctor-., and U itaff ha* been rloubled to dead with nappies Hartley added %  P I kO to.liter — 'since beginning d another baby has been born." The 16.000 ton Ail I loan to the Pi I ernment. has Iteen chart) the Dutch %  Ith rltlea I Before the a for luxury erulti id baekgrouTid. so that the pool II fit m and hat moniai ra had put it there an i. i httii n .ikin. pi %  uaratlvaly wnale, I helm but n is wise to call in a ttiah it otr %  nd lo grea II .< m (airge ; %  M art Col out the leai compUcatad led hole lim %  mont i s s THtr GAMBOi-g AT THE TOP lead > i umphs and they placed Von Strohelm at the summit of hla profession From nothing to notoriety "Von's** rise wa* meteoric. He was labelled The Austrian who tnught Americans how to low" for he brought to the screen new. M0 ( NOT THAT CUilcT DfcAR GMT IT POP o* a** MCN E-'ft 0CU1& MB) TUfr &tfftJOGtAHj AND •no WO'1 W TAKW-& "rOUP JAClftl OffHaVUlg chosen the sil. ol rooi pool, mark out its shau*' IOUKIIIV on the ground. Proceed by dig%  v %  -. s| (> bUy at than 'he %  M (..I aanM rtonai now, about the Tennis hall and with i. mallet, or any suitable hammer. drive 'hem into the side* and bottom of the excavated hole, .daa of (his is to niwe the •otnethmg Arm lo lock to •i he Self Expression Th %  • e it and for thU >ou v. ent mix as follows .1 part* sand. I |>rt cemeiii in naad *>> i on % %  mix — 4 parts frit. 2 parts sand with l part earnaajl M. : the itiv ingredients wall to %  i add mg tier grnduallv until he mixture of the eonatatancy of 'hick —L K.s N French Colour Prints at the Museum MM o. The aaw ^^ ,„ Thp pxhibiUon ot French Colone of Iho chief palnteri of lh lmprcuionUin lo "'"•" %  our PnnK al ihc Miucum, whlc'i Barblion School; so cnlled bohllhly iniUvidual >Io. The i opcncU ycWMTliiy lll remin on cnue Ihe polntcri. of Ihls school ol a pnaparoiu Mf view for iwo week* The origlnaU i-j-labllshed Ihemsolves in Ihe vlllo schcx.l with unlikely ever lo be seen In l8e of Barbizon. The member, whose frienil.hii ihev are manly 'I "* haol were iimuanced by middle-aga. Cciannes %  • -pry slowly Throv siill life pabrtlnii %  Fonlalnebleau. at the Museum Illustrate his u-> %  from llarblron of humble obtecta In sti'l '"Emlle lasts'. Col %  in museums and private collreIhe srorks of the Dutch lanclscapa eatabUshed lions, so that our grnlllude Is duo palnl.rs Hoblxtna and Ruysdaol. prints of nil to Ihe rrench Consul for this exThe Forest of %  ctllent collection of prints The which was not fa. ...... —----— exhibition contains prints of the afforded a variety of subjects, composition. His lanti works .if Chardin, tMacroix, MilHousseau's work was syslematipainled fn.m nolurc. mi.v W Cewnne? ricao. ES" nd .ally rejected by the Salon for a deeply 'To paint alter nan,. ., „,,„ number of years before the high not to copy Ihe objective, it Is i; " u *. L ...... uualilv of his painting eventually realise one's sensations, he said. Jean-BapUste Chardm (16OT„ 1 „ bl ,,|, p< | h „ „ amc II is dlfflMuch of Cezanne's work I..Hi. wa, a painter of genre II. cu „ 0 „„,,„„„, „„ ,| 10 „peerne.1 with the representation did for rrench aamttini w a p,„,il„n provokcl hv his tranquil of volume by Ihe use of colour lar.e number of artists had MKft,,,,^,.,, T l,e landscapes ar. P...,,.. Ml id I ceesfully done for Dutch pamlmii ,„„,,„, r „ ord „, „ ntur e : %, i^,,. were both born in ISol namely, the recording of U if. p ,,.„ ... allll ^ charrellc' are and Oeone Broque wa. bom a "". """fifli ?'K^ "ellirhlful example, at the Mu.ear later. All three a.l.sl. ..r Bolh orikinals are in the alive today, and are ...now in. ... p..,. mrait promirienl artists of our ctay. Pablo Picasso, son of a profesaver, are never dull. His accom^^ T-Tho Ai.gelus"." a'pic^ a "',Tll? SV w^'!i phshed use of colour and obvuxw ( urr reeord.ng a dailv incident in '" "'^ *?* %  „ "iT".,^ "J pleasure in his work prevents his thp lf(1 of catholic peasants, to ne m 'B ral ' rrr !" s ""! 1 '" p *' pictures from being In any way w h,ch much sentimentality ha* commonplace, a fault often found become attached bv spectators with Dutch genre painters. CharMlUrt combine* simplicity with a din's still life paintings arc masstrong sense of humanit} and i the tasks of simple French |,o.t>...ti',<.. His eoliiui ivivid, and big i-iriraiture strong i plaster thl> on JT0UI p>l, LONIKJN. over the Monai praaaing the ceBoys will be boys, so when the men: well In and laying it or IHipili at St George m-The-Easl a thickness of torn inch.lomu School were allowed to produce the i lea Of* gad laSUJ the botplaya of their own making an torn, analysis showed po| a gQoii (lnign (| ^ bM| M Tliere wero 20 violent deatlu, ((m itaag to nave in . inasoi including two poiKoniiigs. one su K1V ,. Ignooth MT. I clde, seven cases of heart attack aru | ta ,,„( a neat elge .n,o one gnuHtfather dan* in. The After it is finished leave the pool schoolmaster explained: to dry and harden for u f< "These play* ihould be recetvbefore tilling It with water It Od in the light of kiddies express must be tilled and emptied thiee is.K thamselves in their own wav times before it is linalU r> —I.M.S. the plaiilnu: of I.dies r wr3m scenes from the life around hln pOItrakl . bora %  here he has lived the greater part of his life. Ills friend-, have bean writers rathei than poilllers and contemporary arrltlng haK InUOh llllluenced his art 'I'll.work of his first period some extent, inHii-nie painting established by the revolhe ,9,1, r enturj-. and its renercalled after the pred..b lutlonary governments under the CUM ions ore felt today. The Imof that colour Th. %  hi] of Jacques jWrUis p nM i 0 nlats attempted to portrav Period' was succeede-i Divid !>elacroix was a poet ol f^ c anvas the effect of sun"Rose or Harlequin Period ll e Io\*e although himself almost u ilgM nn ntijert!" and scene! subjects o( wnich wc It to Alr .,,„. uion portratl of actuol largely from we'" %  tor scenes. This was efln-tP %  .sm of the Eas' not tiiut smell. Try <^ -\ it yourself and enjoy lhf frairntii. ;mut oil shampoo LUSTROLENE noon a av*.nr FTRSTM -/brMtxa/krMes Alki-Sllliii lrii|s IIIUJII riliil The agoao iale analgesic that ralieves headaches so quickly causes Alka-Seltaei to bring quick comfort from muscular aches and sore ness Drop one or two Alka-Sellier tablets m a glass of water. Watch it aparkle.then drink it down Here is reliable First Aid pleasant tn take too. Keep a patkii|e handy Not a laxative. Alka-Seltzer '?:> •sli-jlci tlw %  %  KV o( N>w Y01K. % %  %  %  %  ••III %  OO.tl |.i ,, rll I %  %  tuatoa a a set !" .t.j r 1 -11m nxirf .... % „,j a i •* irm.rt.ui* aaaMsei <•( M. .1 M| %  l>rpl tl> B, I'pprr Vm Lnnlniv , litdi.. INMIaa-i I.. I 'PLAYE-UP' real tonf,den<.r. thgei tl tages of toddlerhood until hoy jraduate • whool wioos. Th*y if. so'b> pianreo to gt*e adequ*-.*to g'OW SAN DA LS MAO* ' coiaOAM LTo.'wMOiei*u'>. iraarr. soMi '" r*a*Nn LOCAL AGINTS ALEC OUSSgLL 4 CO, gAMADO 1 Hoaa oeeryOM .•!% %  %  hog nnil h..tlier>sl **—Y~*t Vj jntnT floolliioai if. tot doll vbath or U.tl,,-. ... „,.r fOOnotf all ..ver with TTgOJUnMg BmquM Toleon r...i.T ii i oagli oooafe *iii tarn \ goi i-klll l'i -III. I, I .... M Ml ., iMgffJg '.itl.la.nliU t.-di.dl.i.i> loogf ll. dollOBOO |-rt .,,,.%  fllOdjd le iiinl Militl,-. lu.no 1.. M,ur h. ( For Oojfamen< H.o.piti .. tl< talcum l\.dci .il ih u fhkgrMiK'e men l.ne. r.isViitirrr Boui|UOl Magic-weit ( UTBX, to easy to apply—gives beauty to your fingertips This incredibly longwearing polish resists chipping and peeling. Stays perfect longer — CUTEXs clear, non fading shades IUV. (s. cm ta lose their btiltuiK lustre CVTEl What do you know about ENO? UMIIM >.*! IMIIIS IHMMIIII | t ."i|l.ui> Kee The llancl crafts F'.i .! 1 A Trafalgar StreeOi DO YOU KNOW ihu ENO is cooling and rei'reslung, an unrivalled health drink for young and old? ^ji\ DO YOU KNOW that ENO DM %  laxative action perlcct corrective lor stomjcb and lircr disorders i* tt -'A*.Kemleli Sold in botlU-M for tutting Jmhrwat Eno's Fruit Salt' 7k* Mr* %  I %  >ml I •• I >4" ••• -tuu-ml mmtt m THE CALL IS lor gllMratiOrM siniif :inl CIVMIIMS ROTVO hewn appreciated I*I iheii appetizinfj navoui and rich i.oJ value. Nov. comes Manx Oyatai Stout, brewed from ihe line*.i hops, malted barley and uigar, with ihe cxiruci (i one whole selected New Zealand Ower in every bottle. Rich, smooth, nutritious, satisfying, Mam Oyster Stout is JS good a^ u tustes. v ALWAYS IN SEASON ^ VMM HII .F. AKTHUH A Co Ltd '. A DAIS :. (illillS ACo Ltd 1 iHNSON A HKDMAN. I IM('i\ f.HRS S % %  SMITH ,v ATWBLL I '•! STUART* SAMPS* iN 'l3t Ltd I'AI.EACO, ,TANSFEM> StOTT ft r |> TAYI/m I %  1 Eton .v < 0 ttJJAMa i^Aoaxvr ma co ita -*> %  A,-.



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SUNDAY, JULY t IKo si'M w \nvor\TF i in i EWJP ',.^• Wi'h It kit not objacl to IMHUS puscual oil unr' j . | I too mug) p*> tribute to tb boys 00 Msta a Qgaandgd achjcvagaonj |mJ peihap* the Ufl| m the sporlmK world thai could :,. .'olin Goddard'l hearl mote than 10 win Tast against England, in England. would br i„ v.,1 .., ,,., | Drby with a Uutsa be brad hunseli "Well John *rio tognigg"' And no* to raring n u,t is the wonderful come toi A \. i.. tJgjfiM She assened her superiority with uilmi ofoal Icayuu U r majority o( the Trinidad public silent wiih amazement -no myggjft ivotj up in the ait al having) been proved 100 per cent, correct It innndcd me much of how I felt when Gun Hill won the Baibao..gain when the carried off the Wt Indian PI..I tike the latter occasion tluui the drat. IWC.UK many of us alieao. kl aw bom good Bow Bells vai befoie she left haffl Whereas in Tnnid,. | ,. school* c( thought %  boul her perform. last ChrttUntj There \ eixIhoM who UKMlght Rfca WM ovfg ratgd, others who said that overworked. 1 ejl kn| ago th.it the latter point of view am go niu> h BOPPI each N ..., mai bth wartwrong. One thing about the Trial Slakes which surprised me was the l tinning, or perhnps I should gaj the limshing rlTuil. of Waver rest He ran wOU RnoUgal |fl hi> usual manm-i CMMl the ITM three furlong* but he did not h.-i 0) BollO pOOOad him Whethei this was due U UM I.t ih.ii U M %  %  • i' ui*l that be had ever Wen headed in %  rim. Ond lie tinne.i otll to tie u limit runner, or whether he If. I ff glgdjd .-h.irt •>! woik. % %  > %  homed bOton the rare" Fiom lhi BaWtno ,ii Bui tana light might be this l little later when the dus's lacing to which I am now listening I' completed Meanwhile MRM eompu u )! dug H P >, did p of Cataract in running such a ttrot ugh boston bj <->-pious length-! There is no doubt th:.' had he not been interfere.* with at the start lit is understood he collincd wHtl Happy Union) bo would have been cloaer to the winner, although he may not luive won His performance In the Midsummer Throo-yoor-old Stakes, which has just been completed ..> 1 write this, indicates that he Is not a fast beginner But in spite of the fact that he did nut place in this event I do not underrate him because in these five furlong dashes unless one is very foal id the beginning it is q lite likely that oie will get lost In thr crowd I therefore look lor Cataract to be prominent ngaln in the three-year-old racing this year and perhaps before the present meeting is over. With regard to the T.T.C Plate this produced no unexpected result. But I found it peculiar that some jockey did not attempt to carry the pace 10 Blue Streak On the other hund the very nnture of the cueumstaiires appeal* to have ruled this out, for the imple reason thai the three who were capable of doing so were not in a flt state to carry out the task These three were Storm'?* Gift, Pepper Wine and Atomic II The first i. evidently palpably short of work, which wan to be expected after her long rest up and having had a companion like the much inferior Identify to do her exercise with. Pepper Wine left here wall enough but since arriving In Trinidad stiffened up no less than three limes after exercise; while Atomic II having been off the track since last September found himself in much the same position as Storm's Gift Howevci it Is a tribute to his worth that he did make a race of it with lllue Streak and for m> part I concede Ihc honours as much to him os the winner What proa a)gg lentarkablc about the result of the T.T.C. Plate was the hme of the race On looking at this Mr Belhell must be kicking himself all over the place for his mare Fanny Adams won her C class race over the same distance in 3 5 of a second better time What is more she won hei race on the bit leading from start to finish and dictating btJ own pace all the way If she had run In the A class race she would have had only 108 lb* and if the Ume a* reliable, then one must < (include thai she would have won it It la indeed seldom that one sees an A class race run slower than a 1'. but in this case Blue Streak has nothing to be ashamed of. It is just that Fanny Adams i•> very good mare and one which I marked down M likely to go to the lop from (he lime I saw her run at her first meeting last August But poor Fanny hat> not been very at after that Now, however, she .In ripping form and I expec* U) see her V/ln many more Another horse now enlarging as one of genuine claM is September Rung. I have little hesitation in saving that he is one of the beet .•-printers that we have seen In the poet-war period If anything I would give him the difference over Secret Treasure who was undoubtedly the best until now He won the B class 0'Rei)1> Stafcaa easy enough on the first da> but his victory m the Queen's Pajk Stakes for rlaej A .estcida> reals) omonMratod his dasll certainly rave Blue Streak the old heave_ho in the first furlong and then pro'•eded lo win as he liked by several lengths in the excellent UmO < lbs is quite an arhievement in mv opinion After her poor showing in the T.T.C Plate I hope it will now ue realised thai she is not a *The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT today Americans Carry Off Honours At Wimbledon .Ittlei: Queen Mary Watch Matches WINBl.Klx I Km iii has worked out an well in live WimbltM< Tennis CgJttJMiMtthipg that navtn t ihc Aral fghi player* i.i-u*> ragtagad tie! UlaVtM finals >l thai Men'* SingU* Tlw execution was Australian Julir. tii oinwuh. a furmti hiialui. wfao tould not march the ImlJiancg • American Victor Seixa;. seeded Numbti 12. v 8 I. 7 -6 4 -6, 6^3 r%  Scixas gavi a peifevi exhibuai.uii. gaatntng an vollff; L.J. Parry Topeeore8 In Rifle Shoot IH'RINi; %  (nesl ol leao% m.i and goo light :.'.. E J Parry, topsroie ,i; y out of %  is of the B.K.A. UB i pi1 .,-|i.f %  i tordi 1 I tru .... ranges ofl With hV \ .iNen-.ei Hislev ., . was -Mi kea n and Major A deV Chaao. Caw I .m Sid well a l. <*i. and lafuSandj %  OU smashed hit way fa I—I OVr J MotsAarl, France Sadanuui. roung Ausira *. ,, Athodilowr Fred Kovnleski | i i c I and M" ovi %  e American challenger i may lake it as an omen it nrowti hat OOlj lx % en beaten Wimbledon by the eventual i iiiniier-ui> Brtulman 's No*to£l f 000 A Week I'ALKlNt i %  %  I trow ray, M i niiisi. %  %  tttedly u was g attaint a.. d b|/ "ii oora jortLiioii. Fimland Rm It '-at Killhio ii pa' rha i'fl < i • %  m Of any %  %  ,i • rcmnian $, H mieered to do O' th< Hrisban. 'In %  iiitfffiu ilu oroaM it t,-e. not ,i I | SlOOd nil/ UTOHltd JULY 2 NO. 12< The Topic of Last Week When Colds strike %  ^>^\ remember Phensie oai^ i prat ied About Anon Af I).. SMOBO I HNU •. tlOO C ut fU'.' u-i kg lie* Eeasand ti-oidd haec been rooa j ri ii.o ll-nimalo laJk* 'Mcktrl." The b. ,i u#r / . Nas iiOwo u faaw* | ..,-(/ J-..] I u -I J .-' gaiH %  %  %  lioth oMi.i, s.on re/oaed Wi hv* i!.. i i Miadman a* a •< %  K< influence on the s %  arlj niiisht.i Empire Scores 147-9 Decl. Against Mental Hospital .'. i i... rspreagpting a1 20-year-old AustruKl %  McGregor B-*. 6 3. %  i r. _. | grab DJKl laraeeurata driving and opponenl in hrilashion g .i M I. V* i--\ cmtirM. U" •).!%  I i -ii U S-i • %  %  fiiaia. S I. a 11 AN EMPIKK XI the tos scored l wicket* declared in then first innings when lhe> engaged Mental Hosp.lal m u friendK crlckal match yesterday Mental Hospital in iepl> knocked up 8t> runs for r.<-ts when slunips were Wiu.n. ind N Hoonai opanod the llrs* innings for Empire and vary soon Hope bowled Wilson Bb* II when he tried to force Ivm aw-d> After knocking up %  brec/> ., 3H Hohinson retired Hope. "' Chandler and Rock all look |W0 wu-keta each for Mental Hospital Batting for Mental Hospital E Hurt-on aiui Wi>K Tut*. n snd Vr I'*.,HiiU.ii J 1 T < .-.,. I ..I..1 %  .. % %  % %  r II." •M HU D >' H,.1 iiwi %  B %  t M I -id ML It,..-*. g—O, !_#. kltB'i Srnslc. rni. Kaund HMIK>ill) United guiio U..I A \ I Vs N-l,..,l.,^. B * 4 • • y,„.,t,n x-ured h., II .„! ^SBSS A'SSZI, *!' 1" .V. "" was goiny well until he gave an easy return to left arm bowler Millmglon who ptnued all the batsmen down and took six wicketa for 16 runs after bowling I II. 11 -I'S %  Ml, II RU. 1 NE W BOOTS LONDON. Julj I A catC • %  new lightweight tool ....ii boots in canyaa and ruttbei it :ln\\ii li^.i. London ilrsorl .>i Hio toda> i"i UM bj Th and Tun* Tinl—M I'.illr.l 8l>l*> ..i I' H.ir B r>d 11 W.i. II %  'uung. alUiough l tin pHchai n vci> haid. the) ma) also l ton in matches %  roter. Leeward C.C. Menu BAKU) pin .md souse .ii.J .... tics ware served loi lunch I %  ewanl ( C lai I .i. %  B id tea Mdulx-i, of Las %  ird rafraohad U tn elvi %  teuon gvligi ii • %  ftcr a lev i I bOl sun yaatara>j .... Leg a % % %  %  .. ol Ihei ea pouaali ..i Foatai ,.. si. Luc> nd thev gamed ^ flral Innings lead ovai theii %  %  ,.rd Loewanl battad i i i and i< il-ired at 122 for ? wiekets Wind •' ird could only lepK .llki ol Loav 'i wickets wiih Ml "fT ipi hero in the bowling %  i th. dai %  %  fflm -II. moon rins will i,. thi.. i ii.in-ii baforo u.cs onto pa ond division cnckei h .1. %  Ihl iMIMli%  -J'^ n*tn-.l iilad g.auiia *i*ri w> % %  IV lil r.nsi.'wd aaesti Mgd %  nuimf It Ikll* .lid huuh I .nd nckl p(..u, r (.bum*. %  ..,.1 W.J.I.( ,.nr Ul*l> %  mi ma.. %  ihl. wnr IMUQlpl. i ww ublets of Phcnss. with g Ii i will quickly t.hcck a cold or ehitt. i'hensse soon clear* ihe head, uhoj lant) I uroipg pain bclunJ the gyaa, the gefaca in the limbs, the QgtbnMftaJ head^ lie, gcvj heipa u> bnng the (imp.iji'irc do'tu Hut best i of all, I'hcmic relieves the deprc oo and | ha*tue thai so ottcn and chill*. Be pceparcd tot oold (C[> a supply ot PhcnsK handy. ttal Phemsic tr quick, siifd relief FTO* HEADICHES "• "'.'V -II'! HIM, LUMGtlO j NE*VEPma. ROJIU! HI H.COIBS t CHULS 1 layei b> >tn) means not even in imtci. an A clastnil. in bet o n To return (o Uie lonii ol the I'i Fall 1'iohi it lg now dew that nuld not even keep up adftfa ttal laadon yggga w d i ll uj ;i I d linisbed down the held without much lite m bun Kan P ,, the other hand, is plainly the staying type which I usOKUjM M ollM be uoii the Breeder>' Slakes last tnr arpaci be i> iharatora iraU In Una tot thg Trinidad Derby at the t t the year btcauM although we may have a lot of high < lass spnnti -olds thi s season, we have not got many who are particula rood at staying Especially in Trinidad. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS n Hercules T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN I %  IC ."in .'. I . .-. ..; %  'tg, sparkling Jnnk t Cttaniiiuu J$N DREWS UVER SAIT )THE|flDEAL fORM OF. LAXATIVE



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S u ii il at. Jul> -2 IOJO locate 1-1 i.. SI V I. s I %rur .. S. KOREA RECAi'TURES SUWQiN Butlin's Vacation Camp Shocks Shareholders Dollar Earning Project Called "Dream In The Sun" irr.,m Our Landau Correeuuuenl) LONDON, July 1 Y'^T ANOTHER SHOCK in .. statement regard ing Butlin's vacation camp in the Bahamas stirred financial circles last night. The first divi dend was due yesterday to holders of the £600,000 live per cent preference shares of Butlin's (Bahamas). It couid not be paid. % % %  Company*! Chairman, Keith Thorburn informed them in a letter that anothei I to Ci up!ete .< nodfflcd project which ii is thou I pvtt It OP a pi % ll-oarning basis. II Is fJeBjtaed lh.it attempts hid let.i M-fi I" '• %  < ••••< "inIri'in QttnraHMl IWIII hill thee lailrd. T. Dm '" Ihe mm' S.hcniC. a* %  iMi]i.l. a.. tr.. mil] %  %  %  .; h i-l !rn appaimt CRICKET Oi\ THE VILLAGE GREEN' 1 No Mobilisation LONDON. Julj I Britain Ministry of Deli m %  ii.ii.i ill MM ii .i report from thr Vnited Slatethai America IMMM th-part fci.-.ii had I.. Mid \,-i. mobilisation rruelitnery lor call ins up British rfsen'r* in an MMtfantf 3 almost %  iilil[iliti Mabihsaliun marhinrry ua ro island* under N view, bui n ipeelal steps h. d been taJMsn, j mmtk,WBWB said. —Keutrr Foresee One Million Tons Surplus Sugar LONDON, Jul* i. The 19~Member International Sugar Council Mi' DJQ heard roputt thai _i be expected A cumnutii comaMOGteUoii iald "an mmt national agreemeni should be pffppn yJ before nny em igcncy luises." Th e Council'* %  taUatfc mlttee "aid that estimated surplosi fn the Iree market for thprop yeor endininrcemlie''' ItSO '. %  *!.• eJ)M.0M metric ton* to i i • ih| rttrnated ruejulwrnonu Mailing 4.20(1.0110 metric ton* A special committee v %  td in ilUtdOdng Lh of exports to the mM"'' liio stabilisaticn of ug ,HKI currenc) prota s es n j The Council announi i i to-day —Rent' r. laic, the Cttl BtUlat of tile 'Kally THrxr-ph" I his miirmiiE. "that three original -.ub-a-ribcrs—W. Hut lit), fifnH il v c D| i.lil.> jnri lap* ritd 'irncral Flnaiu..if h,l-li II C lira* on Is t'haf aitei* finance have, q lored in ui* letter of • i rburn < aplaini the hope ol Ooverni tai ca > %  i#ciail.v in view ol the (ad ihat i-p npriMironic han had to be built, %  ! %  ti tight, water BI darn Inatalled which items should proparb <*ome under the head ol Colonial Development and not he thr direct charge on truetfbnaJ Ananoa of the company" He OClded 'Also It has always %  Ms cicjir that whan the camp %  % %  • ,.. very nibatai loUi i i i na At niiiimh< night it was itatad v %  broad. Gomes Coils Monday Meeting tFn-ti Our %  LONDON. July 1. Gomes has called a mcetirg ol the sugar delegalcs (•> %  moDhing to 0" % %  com' inunicatlon imm the l nil Offlee. .While the nati i munioatton i gather the F.l Mine %  offering a new BlUlanMI hope ot concluding t.iosr prOtaactad nafjotlal There U at leaal bti ing Ihat a pro|ctel meeting c delegate* with tOCd I d COV i I nlnlatera UUa ow conclude the lain; No diile ha.' %  %  • "' %  < this meetinr. While Ibtra run been nothing olRcial to su gesi any change ol heurt on tini>r' i>r ii ML Oovarmaant, U i ihe delegation continues t be determmalion to reach a settlement which will satisfy B.W.I demands. Br. Honduras Rejects Federation BELIZE Bi July I. Last m^lii BrtUah Honduras islv adopted a raaouiUon rabeetthi BtiUah Hondura eoti ny prapoai I < ribbean Pedara* I'I. raaol itloi %  i "full politleal fedaraUon undaatrabla nnn AaaoelaUoa i The meeting land to 1 • ",. UiC Incor'i .mmerregjl Trinidad. July Id. being hold to i aapeeta J'c€i Telephone Employees Strike KINGS I pHoi %  ( .: ipanji rti nek laaj oigj lor higher wage* ..HI IIH. Uuwisland thraataned a coanplata breakdown unless Hie BlrikO callea bj the Trada Un* speedily settled. i-ong distance and out of toe the iin'i-h cc.r.i No Third World War — Straehey COLI HESTER. .%  v July l .•.. % %  %  it 1 : %  I ,i kvoi. I ivai v .*il by while the I %  %  .... iv help IO pr aaani the o W Third World Wai %  MVO %  oleo bui I : I %  hi,. :.: ..: but in Mo: I %  I • i il was Ol M U %  Council ol l %  -.i!"|>lr" ... i in South Wai.itcel mllla or Sheffl i The Brlti i I I II l.urpose of ihis pli i up a barrier against U %  the lurO| %  %  I Aflat all difficulty. the people of Kui nin are g> %  %  tower Jamaica M#P. Fined Ajid Juilt-d %  1 %  %  %  %  ..-• it %  ItiWUl o|i. aru ,ii-. %  > . . | acanl guage. Ciximband t to pruain I %  \ m %  i Ire. %  %  the H • P Club where tl U %  • %  : '. %  %  ring hi POCKKT CARTOON OSBER7 I.A.VCASfiat ttci bel %  ii in yet anotha lit, %  • .nan leg' %  lure In nlnj ol the % %  u M u i %  III Kuan 1 fashion. He hit t off Dare, tfl 'i hli h ball on %  .'% pavilion %  U ii. on who pulled %  i irovi powerfuU) ctlvel] iba bill ng a . ., %  !..,. he % % % %  %  a ighl THIRD SINCC WAR Queiiille Is France's Weekes Scores 246 Premier As W. I. Hit 539-4 Marshall Makes His First Century Of Tour SniTtlMATfOV. July I. WEST INDIES IIATSMKN i-ninyi-d %  netlwt fliw sil in getting today when they rolled up EI3B foi ihr losj. i ... m opening their nine afilnal Hampahinv. I in U.K. Ships Support U.S. Blockades Tor.vo. ('ENERAL MAC AKTH'Jrt t. b announced today that S of Seoul, w.i.-. tack in South Kort*B '.: KM Arthur's headqtu thai utouct slementa ol the In. Suwini laat %  M i to hold their gains. Seoul I I: i i.l $200 PARIS, Julv I i)i Henri Qu< mile, i j %  atad Ki.n %  %  ibird Prgn li. i., 103 %  aai 11 I. H wan expected thai the Bo lajlata would Onaiiv ign i -.he Coalltii.n Mmi-tis ..r itarii i is. Populai l:peblli i i .'>i'. QuM |u> ,K |, IT1 S RMUUI I -'%  Hi Queui i, n %  i %  1 i ipacted l call i it %  %  %  %  Porefrml II ... 'hi! M Robeii Bchuman would %  | %  I Mil i i %  %  the i "ii p in MI tho fore1 ramnm Tl I .S. Plan .1100.000 Help FOR S. KOREA By Sejg.ii> Maynw K'.ih • .i Chi Hlanl, Ra Weekee, Walcoil Pierre, rreaHenri Qui Will. S, M ..shall, RumaTlM PUy West iudie made ( \. Commission Resumes W ork In Korea TOKYO, July 1 I %  I urin.l U I". belonging to tin' Jamaica Letbo :ie> southern pott I scene. Coombs appc.ii' O MAP OF THE WAR ulllcial I I the i %  atari with .. lh' d of 11 Km who II i. iki %  K-but nil VI. I, II. I It.If %  %  I %  in oi I M though taking h put ;towci int. his ocralda vtrnki i %  eon i . nut u M* a uttlng. hit \ l %  ! %  • i ,.,... .* %  . Mr Bra) I Min.il ol it when hrv.. in hi-jrfi|UJIIrrInni,i -II and .mil n nt-.i.iiuiloobarnln A h i • 11 III. The |l|lll ..in %  I II lied city when South Korean dn %  group ail* i.i i i i %  the Man River [ore Ail i in ';.,NS •> % %  %  II'" at Soul ami rushed i lh I n Io meel th. invading North Kota %  bfl lining down ihe nen%  i . in mad with re* %  i i .i apparent) %  All Fllghti WltMrtwa ; r. ivlftl %  %  %  ., then 1 III! .1, \inrrli ii I,,. .I..IM Ml I'. %  i ben* .II fun is leave < banned i i miled bv I4UI drrai i t llhinke Mr base i.l.il Ofl old .11 mi iravel a the area <>l In along laaon*a hlghwua all night a tlie Bapreaaa Cenuaaadei poured Ihe atroajth •-" hi. hghtlni .inH mi.i thr Korean hjtiie. in J) | | :.Him Doited Stal<-t lronp-> ..re -Ijlloned In I no" mem < th.m teleraus l ihe l*4i (lie ^r on rasa 11 All II illlta rOKYO, Ju 1 killr %  'in'. .1 States ( raahed IgeB tain 40 miles wist of the EOUth Koreun i'rt of Puahanj I ouneed hora led Kruier i.. .ii.i Bus Afire: 20 killed OCCO .luly 1 .' %  ans we/e l night lire nog with a li • The %  ' %  •• leHai —rte.ilir t prevn r a halfvolley and was bowled bj Hill uTouble in a brief second spell end Mai b .ii wool on to HMI %  hit hihI a of the lour At the luncheon Intl %  waa i II foi • %  %  wk'. — Mai .'.'l Tr,. big. %  ,;, %  ptorrt for ijiie production of t( I i ve cat The Hhrwell lefHIsta have ade only inn .* *o far. i %  %  lonlui i, vtock pila i %  They pon ol N i ptaitonlun luge fat Baflaflilrl r i B K.W.V. Wl MMI KSIKH.K -No. I rMediom Sweel While Table Wliw) Stocks ol this most populai uin. will h I |.;.M-.I per Knllarla' from Caow Town on I 'l' I I. Hu In suguai, ; H V CAPE DRV BED HullhoH-. li A delleloaaj Burgundy i% pa SHERRIES K.W.V \.. I SI,,,,, -V... "I.l Ivr, "r. KM \ KIMIH Itl.l V I.l It— \ Pala Sham KM V JONKI.Iil \l'l 111—t Miilillin llri Murr. K W V. OLD OLOROSO Rich Golden Fnilli I l... ,,i SWEET WINES -i. MM., ... ,1 K W.V. HEOII M Ml si \ni l.r.t |H-s K W.V. PAABL TAWNY (Superior) Miih Slri'li^ll, .nut SM,., In,.. K \ tin NBEBO—No I—A level] Bed Wiiuend Poonlar IhroogheMl il.Weel ladiee: — kin ( IIKI.N \TION WINE 11 Perl Type) Lietea le K.W.V. RADIO TRINIDAD ProframaM eexl u,,li„„l.,, erenini 7:.. to 7. ,..,,,.— i.oitu PUN, i.nun PRIZI s It ihe eaet Io roa of • 3 sump.



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE -I Ml\Y Jl IV I 19.111 1GAIETY i *i -in Ma (The G-rdrr.) ST. •D A ftUM BAXOK WMMAM ll.nl.'. 1 JAMES MOSOW %  Mm t CMM uwa % l-UAV %  MB. I harltr !• in I IMS • in"' ..J • 8 fit, flfeMti fOoiicst SUM, RECITAL N QRACITA FAULKM-!! •HkaMi, whit* rrk IHIRsitAY. July th. IV SO n 30 p.m. I "k'i. obtainable al vVikefield IHBfBI :: SIS* I NRKSKRVED \i •*. imK W iTHE Paris M I 1 Soir. laid t* < ' %  ii repott from l-oi,don. i MmartH'i n.gggemeni li of IM-lkclth will i.inn August. The f-.ni of Delketth H > b of the .ik.c,r Bucdouch H. ^ix6 Qallinq Married Yesterday S T. MATTHIAS terday •llcmoon was attract.vely decorated In flowers of the pa*tel *h-de>. when Mi*N 1'arrartrtno. daughter Of Mr. an I Mrs. U. J. Parrav; worth" Worthing ft ned to Mr. C. A. 'Boo" Patterson. youngest wn ol Mrs In FalterHon of "Seaside CoU Thv iuliv eboraJ which began shortly attei WM performed by Canon W. Harvey Read, assisted by Rev I .„ Griffiths. The Ii:. given In marriage by her father, wore a dress of White Late, off the shoulder, with a draped tram, cascading down the sides. Her Princess Lace veU was kept In plawith gardenias and she carried a bouquet Of white Mrs Ruth Taylor wa in| ji iht t* Honour, and there were | Ciub. Mr. Tboma ) .drmiaids. Mis* Patricia Eg-n g i i .1 Mary Read. Mrs Toyl<< For Summer Holiday* M iss unit, i.ter of Dr. ft P M %  Via <. Mh htp i i A BrMea, Scotland Rim n fn %  ier holiday*. Al'o return Cerald Manning who has bc*-i Family Rerrainir.r, Another Month A PTtR %  muiirir iiul.daj %  bM i A however are r uunth %  %  %  Malvern Team Leavet E LEVEN r i dress of Blue Moire Taffei Miss Egan's was of Maize and Mats Head's Pink. The design of ihc.i drosses was identical, off the shoulder with bustle effect and each carried bouquets of flowers of paste) leaig Ann Bancroft was i an was of •.•prigged green organdie and she carried n stiver basket with rose %  Bestman was Mr. Hick Parraof the Bride. Mr and Mr. Maurice %  the Groomsmen -d M, f^rge John who " **?"? !" %  ', ^ 'M mpanici the loam, will r *V' U '* room K bro I hrr ', M te returning next Sunday. *** Pn "f vic no, J o* f£ifi£ GALE. M L c Laavtoj -., l J ,h "' N r DavM Rpnri nn !" anaging Director of InCarlton H Carlto*) Kenneth Taylor Advocate Co. Ltd", return-1 LewiayKai LS Garcia, After the ceremony a reception from Canada ycslerdiiT mornln %  Hu0 Enwnanuel, Paul Coi held :it Kenilworth. Worth' I "Mil 1l. B. %  : %  niwi Mr Carl Drayton lelt on Fr:ISrfS o.i^v on. tt '\ Kl „J Aw, %  hk McTnlr. 14a I iv1, \\ %  | Lynch. < r and .lohn B'ack View and the happy couple l^ter motored to Batta %  ay noon is being spent. SI Michael relumed from Canaii.i %  cstcn1-,y morning by TC A wheu•he is a student nurse at the Roy ;t Victoria Hospital in Montreal. Sh< Will be here fur one months' h">' day taying with Net parent* HECTOR M( I.l-ii, ert Irom Ca i loralni by T.c.A H.S wlfi I u.rmer Rosemary Leacock. dauK'i ter of Hon. and Mrs, D O Lcacm k !'nr was at BeBwvll l-n and her parents to meet httfl Mi McU i %  here fur about two .Slaying With Her Friend M iss BETTY MCKNIGHT, who is a nurse at |hl • aal General Hospital arrived yei terday morning by T.C.A. to spen f .'lolidny with hei friend Miaa Owen-Moore at iba. I St John. Gweo and Betty became MeOdl ID Canada, they were both al the same Hospital. Student Nurse VfISS NORMA CJIIJ. Who *e\ student nni.c at Herbei t I teddy Memorial Hospital is in llarbados for about a month's holiday. She ig staying with Mrs Iris Tryhane at Bagatelle Plantatlon, St. Thomas. On Annual Leave ji*R AND Mrs. A. L. Ktrby Returning To St, Vincent M RS. BERYL GIDLOW and her i.iothei Mrs. Laura BradSST *' y %  %  ^'".unv.M from Canada yesterFriday alter .. month h.>Ui:a> ,... v muiiiitiK by T.C.A. Mr. Kirby IN a Sii|iervisor on the Mrs. Bradshaw is relurning to 'd live in St. Vincent, where thev Barbados Branch of CabU Wirele-s (W I > Ltd. To School in Scotland With T.C.A. Montreal Office PYREX WARE CASSEROLES MEAT PLATTERS SAUCE BOATS PLATES etc. etc. if by T.C.A with her daughter Monica Joy, Is enroute to Montreal. From there they will cross over to England and finally to Bootland, VflR. JACK LANb is with the Monica will be going to iVl Montreal Head Office of T.C.A. "Lansdowne House" Murray Field. and early yesterday morning be *'hnburgh. came UI by TC A, to spend about twelve days at the OiHotel. He wag accompanied by %  %  .: % %  I:. I9ee, Us LUM I %  through Barbados refurnlng home trom Rio de Janeiro. Months in Curacao L. MOORE, a Barwho has been in twenty one month* with the Shell Co. returned to Rarbad reatl rday i rrmMad by n.W.I.A. Were Here Last Year AMU. AMI Mrs Frank Fre. J-*X who were here about one II turned vesleruay OH : it to Barbados. Mr 1*1 woman i* the representalive in the West Indies tot the Oxlcy Engineering Co. in Leedl I'hey expect to be here about two i i are staying al l^eith lueat House, Worthing. At Seawell Yesterday M RS. HOBF.RT JOHNS! Nr who has been holidaying in Wwadoa fOf the past iWQ week as at Seai"'l jfl meet her husband who 1 It .W.I. A I (U oi Trinidad Intransli from Vc'Mr Johnstone hag i iver for s short holiday and they .re Staying M the Ocean Vic. ., tal MI j : rurtone Ii .i Trtnldian now working in the oilIds In Venezuela iikinally from. Mrs. Gidlo' v.'ill iio'ompany her there and hopes to return to Barbados In M RS C. KELLMAN who lelt lime to catch TC A. ba#\ to Monp '.rday morning by T.C.A. treal In two weeks time. ier Mnnien Jn* U From Trinidad M RS. BEATRICE LASHLEV returned to Barbados yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. after a visit to Trinidad. DR. W F AUER. Resident Mnager. B.irbados Gulf Company, and Mr II Bishop. Speni.i Representative of the Gulf Oil Corporation are pictured here as Ihey left their hotel a day last week on their way to Bridgetown .\4W OI I I III It THE CORNER STORE go ALL OUT n for these Men's Lines .-.-.-.•.•.•.•.•.-,•,-,-,•,-.-,-.-.-,•,•.-,•.•,-.'.•,•,•,-..,.....,...,...,.,. c;;:;;: I Oil MIIHIS 'REGAL" Blur. Crr.ni, T:in Off *4.M "ABEOW", While only 6.46 "KI.ITK". Blue. Cream, Or, Wl.il,4 47 Itl.NOWV. Blur. Tun Qrcy, Whit* ktl "RADIAC" llltl — SHIRT. Sofl From Collar i.llachrH 5.4* EVANS and WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220 Kxnplional Quality "I imr ShtttStltr**' Worth conniderably numSfii-riiil Buy of t MEN'S SHOES rarinuH stulo* %  .til, mi al S 0 O .$10 0 pr. f



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PAf.E TWKLVI SUNDAY ADVO' \TF. Tht"Pilgrim' Virgin f fi*M Page 11 %  appeal through ll I haiu-u end pernet t the Win i paved from Hell Soininag r V, Ua %  II* re ll % % %  the Fatima is authenUj '" II lor human folk to* demand ruar%  %  £ m ignN '. Ion la Godhead: some believed Khers did not beta re Utv today HiMot] i fa rtfn" to tha great mulutu ie of "O.uoo peraoni father* .the three rho alow ere pi li e bei | OeUtMT 13 A I %  %  lag. he poinle %  "Look m ih. looked ui>. Tha BUD or wh; I • sun—gre pale, and appeared as a sllvri disc ot which they could ga/e throwing —rad. blue, groan, raUow gigantic wheel ol tin-, patntir ihc rock-, treoa, upturned faces vrtth weird Ucht Three lirno i atopped. three Unai raawnad lb mad dance This seemed In bavff lasted about 10 or ll minutes .. : em • \ > i closer tu the ejitli Wod*'t turned to terrni -in. eroaasj fell i., its knees Crli regaml and prayers tor merry arose on •very side But when It wcnie.. the end was at hand, the sur auddrnly resumed it? accustom^ place in the heaven:', %  hone iown from u limpi 1 sky, Thorough investigation of the foregoing event, testified to by so great n multitude of witnesses, was one of the most critical duties of the Ecclesiastical CommiNHon %  ubeequently aal dp lu condui't rigorous scrutln> of everything connected with the happening 9 Fatima. In tha foimal Decree published 13 rears later the Bishop pre-Hding neer the Commission writes: "The children fixed, in advance, the day and hour when (this solar phenomenon) would take place . Thla phenomenon, which was not registered In any astronomical observutory—a (act that shows It was not natural—waa seen hy person* of every class and grade of aocietv. by believers and Incredulous, b) Journalists repiesenting the principal Portuguese n.ipers. and even by persons miles aay This destroys any explanation baled on collective illusion Such, in rapid outline, is an account of the Secret and of the Sign of Fatima—enough. 1 trust, to give an inkling as to why these "Pilgrim Virgins" statues have been sent "hurrying thiough the world" to call men to repentance and prayer. Uiat mankind may onee again enjoy ".i parted of peace" and that manv sinners who otherwlee will be forever lost may be saved from Hell for Heaven. ->l \ll.\i. Jl Ll I ItH tAtti aaM. mmi^ ••Scarcest Item Is— Money" [nan potatoa are ban iiaan af ton < arce. but t i %  %  able, and so i. aJ %  I'lajos* in ilid where vaWnuiu • itRoritiea %  at both li ....... i vHaam %  tiutugti in varying amounts Peas gioun li-i ill) arc no! ptentiful thituiu' oi ikg year, btri an bg obtalnj rj Spaghetti in tins U also in gi Helling .ondenavd IT ongam? iiuproblem it though no one Km i %  that bapaa atate of %  awed ^ %  ake.1 what as the %  %  If* CLASTOPLAST1 CITY you want ii, FIRST AID EbltoplaM-..U*luf*itOT.'orub: m a>*,\.-%\ ivaias %  mO'eiiiSM IttaV < %  • astoplast Korean /roniui." Utoduu sUpiefw ea n nca •V\o WarIftissiu In Too Strong" S4VS COMMUNIST UOMK, .1... I i. n u i -. ii unlikel) i i bkad i' mud W'-riu Win ... iid her i tUltkOUiU' Hi DBs world aoei Palmu i %  i..g.ui. r|lh .Maun.e Thorei TogilatU lg rapardt I i. ihi mm t juthoiiUiu .. Iroo %  ... i %  ,. .,(., ..i ... : mi., org.oi oi the Ltal i tniituulal i'aii>. Togll'Have wc already arripggal laM third w...io War? peopj) t;tlh of bomiw dropped on Kore oi on ii i .en lhat there inothing left bul to count tho martths ii the weeks nil tha air* befaUi l*n i %  %  "n tins went %  •!>. iharj wo ild be itulhing for U| but despaii We r.imly bop. that it la 001 . byX. Naviu. Valse Triste J. Stbtliut Two world famous light numhere (1) Salut D'amuui by B. fJ.j..(2) Evensong .. by E Alariin Selection Our GramG Field T.i Hungarian Dan.es. : t, 0 Brah m s Two Hymns: (ll 300—Thou V.I.UM' Almighty word. (2) 286— Lead kindly light tori ... the are already undi i jl Ihe Manner:' Sel I. WeatTM II the Baltic coast, i> P A saya irea -Renter Egypt Wants To Keep Neutrality CAIRO. July 1 Egyptiun Foreign Minister Dr. Moahainad 8aVah El Din today said th.it Ihe Egyptian Govern%  HI i .1 Lining ii..i(,.. :-ai!i oi tiien on replied i i .moot uy There is ol catting the Council l..geli. | yet. but it may n acaassrj Ihe situalion ch.mgc Kcnler DUTCH SETTUU FOR BRAZIL THB HAGUE, June 2is. An Annemriii will shortly b ugnad lo axk*nd 1M pretenl putt eoliniy ol 100 farmer, ramilie* i Brail] lo I BOO rettlera, i is authoritatively Uanud ban 'Renter IN BERLIN ItfcKJ.IN. Aib I w*aal Barha <•• oroved full) .'. •i i it% aaa d> fallowing | Berlin authoritiei' in cufresg *" Iha West. • i ontcoi %  Bi t I pi keemar %  thti n oming bra boura aRar the ei aul which look I midnight aceordlnj to pun "It has .ill bB) rnathansaUi .. irol rki | out by llw known i ii a .... | go i mi present E.'il Waal pow< tract wag .miikeiy t.. be rerg the spokesman said "During the MM iner 1<>„ I %  eriod. tha tat) lln H quite sufficient and, it-, pro? %  ueoon icontl lhat by winter Ihne should he no ximculty | It Five anu)Uei power present idle u. Waal Hcrlln can !• used 11 net' arrangement will however btfl more costly. —Reulei Russians Delay 1 rams Anglo-Soviet Zonal Border July 1 Two Ami rioan n Ultarj braku • %  ji their way from Berlin to Frankfurt were delated for OM • >' • %  • % % % % %  night hy Russian liontn %  ,t the Soviet /.one elu larienboni. West German polfit leported This was the second tune tins week that An trains won bald up Irn i >U i Iha RUJ slai tvtl a train >i inn. m i | ii %  eeting to a Swedish diplorog' oew pap %  %  nvaltd Last night the itu~iuns permiti. ,i uSa 'i to go oi linuaualli close •< %  itlny of travel papers We Gen an pOUca aid ATHK:i luJv i i . vere todaj i sntrat .ng t rr.iLOf Ned %  %  i ling E.ist A eenei %  timed Uw | reaag a -i • >>r tl ,w,nlgfj in III a/tre a> tad rtui t>i %  Euertluu were well-11 lined and veil-equipped with he tare, Thev won undei tl ..f %  i-iiiftan \eere isndergofng ng less than two hOul rom fix Graoh rrontler —Rruter. way to relief Do you know that a common -ante ol backache lies in the i.dneys? When they are healthy %  'icy help to filler impurities out %  < the system. When they grow IggVSB, the^c impiinUes scniiilatc and the mulling cons'aoo is very often the %  auw m iMckmche. De Witti specutlly prrpared to invigorate I sfaniBll kidney' I dll They dim TLT II 'line vital organs, act as a tonic, toning them up and ipeeaily rcUonng them to their istural cctivily. Relief from backache follows as a natural eontcqiicme. For over half a entnry Dc Will's Pills have been braiguig relief lo -ul fereis from backache and have received letters of gratitude fi You con always depend on the natural creamy flavour of OAK Brand Powdered Milk Users have marvelled at the consistent creamy flavour of "Oak" brand powdered milk. "Hew is it" they ask, "that throughout tha year Oak" milk powder can be distinguished by the same delightful flavour ?" The secret is simple. The cows Ereducing the milk from which "Oak" rand milk is prepared are fed all the year round on the rich sunny grasslands of Hunter Valley, Australia This ensures healthy cows yielding rich milk and of a cor. .tent flavour throughout the year. This rich, wholesome milk is packed under the most hygienic conditions so that all the natuial vitamins and creamy flavour are retained. **Oak" dissolves readily in watar and n Ideal for dtlnkiog. Coffee, Cocoa, ffe Don't worry -Oak" itb its e&celyour family "Offer brand mdh pvwder wit lent ni !ee vehie Unws you end lo drink milk freely 12-ox. Tin 64c. 3-lb. Tin $2.25 OAK DRIED WLL CREAM i *HILK1 11 vat Wttre Strikes Httly TURIN, Jplv i liundrad work %  -'h-hnildiiig firm of ear Iwdies, itrtick today on the gTOU i a ihi not work with th • bare t>f 35 Centlgradf The management declared Iha nplatety Inailrnlselbig** ::< %  M ,-., .ni. 11 .;.,!, %  %  inn. %  bana • the currenl h rt-wi %  i fU id poraonna morwd io two Bora itli aaa o %  v .,en | f.tintinv fro ii Iha beoi [{ %  liter Bomber Crashes Five Escape FLORIDA. Jul) 1 tag BO, crashed at kfcDUl Anm A i lull nlghl .itti-i a mleValr lira Hva "< Ihe crew ol II wen Known to have %  %  %  .i i. hello pter arere laktrsj pail In the search >i the othei eva a mernbara, %  in broki ut 1 ihi Ireraft SpOn .liter it look "ff mg flight !i exnlodad whan it —Keiiier at What are jour / plans for tomorrow? A leearUl Mfeei taken with I Mil li INVESTORS i o, I.IMlli I' nil ana ll 111 H>U question In ou. io erne nr further inforaaallon j|>pl>:^ I SITED IWI.MOIts CO. I i Mi u ii. Ma I mlrrwrlU i ill • %  cm i* A1% Full CrMm Milk FowaJer NOW OBTAINABLE AT %  %  i v Co %  I %  ouk GUARANTEE De W manufactured ender slrnlly hygicnicondiUons and the uigiedieiiU con form 'o rigid standaids of p-.uity DE WITT'S PILLS t Kidney and Bladder Tr MACLEANS keeps ^HH^ia and healthy THE LONG-LIFE HARDE 5T-


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r.M.I I IHIill I N CLASSIFIED ADS. - %  %  '* %  • > SUNDAY ADVOCATE >l MlAV. Jl'LV 2. I5 BIRTHDAY GREETINGS M;II iiE.vr I .1 ; : ** la H VIM" Mil . i. BE ilna ft) %  Vlllair ami t. : (or %  JUNM n (Mcm. i. HOUSES %  I %  ;. %  %  %  t .. (..,1 (unuahed il <-|a< "..' — Rood ihaatati %  on* af u.a %  . trM CaaaMta, rHaj* Tcktphana BM 1 %  M—T r N %  art i IN MEMORIAM Ofi M IMtM Qli how li* I Oaur.el Lavr.r Ocnrwi Lan* 'brQ La. !" .. %  i •-• r.BA'IDAir %  %  r-Hai-k Hi I around. r !*W l-OII SAE.C AUTOMOTIVL AH Vau.hall l"ar> arp I JO-an 1 llaiiino ,: dlnlna. %  WANTED HELP %  %  ( ami in pat W-CFLLANF01I5 don* .>; mileMOT 'i k p %  MM nnl> >. JOHN' IN VAN %  li KIJXTIIIC WATIJI %  rTHH'AI rOOLM bf BLu-k A imii.. Banah Orind*r. at*. %  71 DaCo.ta A Co Lid rJerlrleal nacnucAL At-in U4C1 of T.. Sc l>. %  id i. i Dept IP • M EI-ECTHIC WATtn •onion uperUllv ronilf" Shower HMI\ Patent. lafulatra trntprratunal l:il(ilAItJ. l-i*r filBldalr*. II C li fprtovated and now In lirt niii •"!' %  feH ord.i Ml) I I %  IO'"l >'% %  M.n €-1.-1. * %  %  DPRHATlOn v.. Hi ... :>..i Ti Da CM I %  1*1.1 UK-M I %  I 1 !%  .-I FURNITURL i inmrn M < • i D R Worm* Ho 1 "II SO.I.M li IT'BNITVF.B Dining Chain KWW K U %  %  fro,l taP.OO l_rdi-.s |1J w . V .. rla CiM.il %  T .1.1 'i M % %  Arurn • I %  %  %  kiwi i Mran iw. anl Im artkrhta. i< 1 • is pi" %  "i Uth lull t'l ItMIX \l %  I i i lEKNl ... I do not M> bar at anyone tfaaj MM debi or labin in ny nama II.IIPM hj a written old*. %  ..... riT7. IIEHMAN AHTIiril. Mount Dorr**. ntvire No* ni > '• i' Saint V. CIILKCH SERVICES In Carl; SF.AWELL %  NOliCE Ap-M>M(M>n lot <* %  • or • %  . %  •*" i mil br HHMMi Ir.k u( !!>• Vaatry u lo o clock lna*d)F July 17. 1-30I p mini l th* .!' %  •* P">• .1 Ml -i* *"U! Jo. IK %  IM ai %  ' ,'i. i im, Mr I C. IWAN. H %  ti*.t 'n Touch With Bnrb.doi Coast Station NOTICE KM %  aaaamrnl AaaM T Mioi •orW, %  IiLltuduCMl luia < %  I %  ..i-l %  • 1'iH ,i. • VUlual Aid -nd A.-. MifMira Sorloir AH !" Ma poao t.f -nihofi.ii* lha Mid |l.rton Mutual Aid and AWMIIKIII AIVIJ-'IMJM iba iwcaMari wind in. ll> arTalli and coaar duiM I...I ., Dak %  Mlh d*> i %  m %  CAIUflNCToN A MAI V for Ti-r R>tbad(H Mxllial % % % % %  nift.i Auuiinn Ik-ciely %  tain it-i Tuna IJI HaVK, 1 Co HirrVport. I .,-M %  • Frr--n.an. Frank ... I "-—.a J'Hm Havlr, -uHlMm I.I llmtrraoft tru. Dllir.i. Nnlin %  l. W|l.i. %  '•• PaTV-. I R ritond'trr I %  %  i. r %  .< in,. : i n l*M • ro IlilMIHII IWllllaan Oalr. \1r Paul Cm. Mi I.KMial Uvnrh. Mr lr--. F.mr.i-m.1 K. .. i. II 'i.. HMi AIII>II %  'tPUii. Mr Mr Ednar UrTkir. %  ti> Mia. notr-n* Mla< Jokanv %  ,,.„. | M.rppa 3 l m Jutrntlr MMManary MrM.| : l-a Mav J DovUon Monday. >r IniMnl. Annual Mlaaion. -> MkrtMJ al T M g n. Chaumm Major C Nooll Doftutatun Ra. J DIT.IIIIH, Ml IIIOIll^l m i in i II a.n. Hot B Croak>. 1 P Par-— Holy OHMMMMMi •AlklltH I in. Vv B rt..b DavMon PAVNKH BAT: I lUo; 7 „ -n M led. CointmwikM. MrCullouafh— OrlrrKh. „, Mr. R Li"""M • %  c -ill IM llloTRH r %  %  %  lllVrKTIM' ir pinI tHUO.A GR %  VAI'ILB VI I r C. Jon*.: T Ttaaada*. W. matai.t. %  % % %  • BB> • IWUUV ii.avlirwj flllt. MEMOBJAI. •>••'" Hall C Payno — Holv rcNnniunloii 7pm Mr P Moorr H'HITllWN %  M n ii, Rov 1 Ml l> BMtl BAHK IIAIX 0 30 a m B*v R Fayna — Hol> Communion 7pm Mr .' r. H-M— W..1 Uvd; •alk-iih •!. %  %  .. day. July Mn. IM pm Chalrmoe: Mr. BT CI.AH' RUMT1 ^paakri Hrv P E XEV." B| fja4ai %  ro I %  Mr. E-lnr Iilllan Af-,ru llpptiUlton Ran T p.n. liJvrr POM %  1 9 Wrrtl m Hov F •nMn 1 P m Oak BHB B M . P %  I Chalrmar Ciiluntfh Ind Soaaton 210 pn •!.rtl by Major M.inVIt ID turntnandar 1 7pm Sahrall. Wi.m M. Rmiih A.M.r. %  nil VUORt R(M K II Dim do iti-t Ba K Abtlki sl> Vr N11MAY All\ IMI-i CIIRIRT CIIL'HOI Vai. Hall. Ha- B W ST JAMEP Hlon Hill. Hav A H € HklKTIAN ACIEKCI I in I K.M-II .1 ChrUl. H-l-ollI pp-r Bay aif*l. %  % %  flMIBM ward -i Naalkic SUNDAV. JULY . IBM Siibjaci i.f L*a %  — B armatt• OOD da; Ailv rnli-l 71. lo-Biam r.OVlI\HlNT Hill. Paatnr I ADVIM M I si i Bank Hall Kr Konrlf DavU will ba ST. MALER I.I rillKW (HI H( II Gardrn Land. Brldprrtow n 7 Din Opon All •> %  Pol Kov U Uul.olin. aday irranini a' 7 n'clork €n*n AJ I, Falrrhitd Slir-t -;*>*)ir: will It NOTICE Ht lolr an-Xl ainon* in P padi-. rnlitlad thereto iiavliut rr-jtartl only to auch claimi ball ""ii hava Mid I -rUJ no) Il.iil.l. lor thr aaaetor any purl Ihrrci — dk* any paraon of whoaa drtu I akall not thm ha*r ttad nolle*. And all rx-raMit lndi*ta^ lo lha aoi-i MMaM aia i..,oaiad lo H-iUo their aal July. Mondav ITU I | Trad* DBMH Jltillr J It I i i rfclaj UH Pilm SUM Baa, ,. %  i %  IW CO Lab %  For SmlrmmContd 1ILCHANICAL .1.. tilvr. Kina. I MlbCLLl ^NL0US ANTHl'll.i ANTIOinEH— at aver, aoacr'nii-.i line-. China, old Jewola. fine BUVar, tn.rroM.ua Early hooka, Mnpa. Aufrarnuha. ow al florrlrurre Amia.ue anop K Hoyal Yacht Club lJ.4B.~tln > a % %  .. %  i %  ,. Bowi %  I %  A.it-cii. HIM In %  I 1 %  J I ... Ml %  %  ;-. %  .i ., IS 1'IARTHIIANIMIAOS 1 While and BUrk %  i" %  %  | i ... %  %  and Rapiihn "Bf k plav •• %  %  .1 :%  ,-lt. bill UUKV f3_numa almosf dail> iniur. .iicmsclvi-s, often iui tin:i.i^Iws.inturi'(hcir IcDCCS Of ''I 0WI b) tailing, ibev often catth ikin-iniufiM when •portinic and playing, ~y %  kickor a fall. A *iic mother therefore, alwy. ha* a tin ofPUROL rcady. becduie she knowi only too well how helpful thi* remedy ii in ai such cases. E1EE-I Pl^ASTIC IIEADTnBJ M idrrn Ureaa Bkoppa H.-ViNl ii IT"i'l. m (IB) i pretlv Fli.ro le earh Thr 3BM 4ti %  JM'ia.AP mo. prilaa. to at I M-rnal %  -•• *i .1tajji m ':.\Hrprr CAM F-I %  IIH i %  UWi f-HRI-Tir "MIT1I lir.irul Krneloiv M.I • > %  !• I III II SALES CHIROPRACTICRESTORES HEALTH Profastaul NBUCC IHI1M VOI'R OA1 SHOIMIOOM BAV man 1.EITIHI: ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. S-I I 11! HBCUBA' vMIIN€i rROM AMSTEWnAM AND nOVTJt ICA". June J3rd IP.NAIRK", Julv aiat TO MAUTJIU. H.YMOL-TII %  AND AMSTERDAM iillANJE*." '. TO TRINIDAD PAtlAMAIilllO ITAtrjIAHA. ETC I BONAIRE", June IIH. M H HELENAJune 2SU> p Ml'SKON. WIN A CO LTD Ae-m I DAEBWOOD Mid Pa-em*" 1 Vineaaii. Orana. ol Sailing will A Aruba notUled Tha M V -i-AH ill I'. F.I%  Mvpl Cario and Pauarmet* Iiomlnira. Antlaua. MontiNavla a Bt Kllla _iii"i Inat. i in* BartMidoa P*fiii'ir.i uraaa 1 Aaa.*lallon'i Hoom. TV,. faliar sir*. There -ill he a I*. ubre> I•.ujalaa-Bni.it M A lo amberof he Bora .do. Reia. %  r*d Huraaa' Aaaocuiion am Unlneadaf. 8th July. lt*n. id •• in. Tlia MII.,..I v..A ba Bom. ipnl' Ol AHuh K.lu.alM.1. Will l>"Bae IpunctualT NOTICE %  %  Till" MAURA %  w r i • REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BI4IION I..im,.I. I.iv „ i HUdon FOR SALE nn towna. %  .. ..•~ ..., BVM r,. ipo||d w prsnaiima bree/%  •• ".„, M iwtmia. l-rije lounce dlnlna room. I-.I.I... j ,,.,!,,,...._ .„,,,, ,.,„,,. %  doubt* a—raa*. ^r%*anU' rorb aarden. .II >l > iukfor*->ren ; f HfMka, 2 _ri II Graeme Hall >N4 Attr-rtlveTy d-ianed m od' %  I .torrv ho-n, wll %  *) bark • of an .,-r* > la frontafe %  -i ... -'. rlunn pai-elled doora, a| %  "• • %  '.P'-'iird. Therr I. a BMM room 1 Ivtiroon-. Tii i. MBV HI ba kkBBI luily lumlahod II ra.f.-.i at a \-arr ritmonahle rialir*. A H...... : %  .. aiona _. — ol Diudv iiumnirlnn doalBnan v lib l*rgm Ilia Jl I dim %  rooixa, •ih Wi bnnui. i verandah and .. mod I .H-y pica BXMJM an Ther* M I v.-lh | M "i t-iaka MMtM UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMl'R i A Col Gara|*. Iloi.v.i Sir*.' I n*xt 7th July at .harp I .. I M'orrii tl t-.r damaapd f • I D'Ar.-v A SroH. Aiilmneer I 7 Ml 4 UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMi ^ I have l..hum. My Lord! Hill, en H July al 1 o'clock a quanlll) I brdatead /. < ...|.edllastMT A IO LOST : %  wlt'l A Ml . ... I 7 Id rTT I B : nllif Snl+n-Contd ''tM ..IAT'_ i %  UNDER IHE DIAMOND HAMMrR i i n. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER <:...t., Han and anWt UK Whl.K. TROTMAN A ( t UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 1 %  %  • vi in •• %  %  %  %  ..i land attU' i 10 Mrs. || 17 to—Jn I \ Pa. %  %  %  N 1 I X \ C. %  Art MM %  N-l'> %  H.LI. %  %  %  s ,. 1 If A Tram, i 1 i %  %  ,\ Mai I Sale. Tl. radkl llth Mn Allan How* %  I i Rural it it %  %  nitWKi i; rmoi H \\ A CO MAPLE MANOR GUEST IPM'SK oppo.ii* iia*iiii. Horba BjOVaWB, N.%  QoraSena ..i '"I ""V I lr** S hiui UK. vnandaha, nia Oraunda matrty a „ M ^, 0u „, lln.ua prapnaltlori i im>naati RAtaU* In i "• %  %  Si.r em-roar h men I uparallad viatai of v %  .,. n.%  .i iri-w ImKure nn * ieee. atadk-. 3 bednani. nl*,. i tMthroom. t. alh and ahower. ilrle klU-hen. laundry. %  1-p.in nvailobi %  *t at ih* prlre a>bed -TRIENDLY IIAU.". May, Old Eatalr bleu and carr"' i 3 p. vorandah*. reme%  BUbHl '.-ile HKACH-. Brlihlon moat atuaciiv* bunaaiow on Baactl -iih lli* addad r prrf.,1 aandy | Deaurned -•.hin. UMhrooni Fir-1 ctn ih.. it iITerad al a price wiumi th* -tiae nf n.i bMJMtl BI^CKMAN'S Joaeph w.ll-hoowr. r.,r.lr>homa hietorkaaara-Utlon, \, il/blr and nf-r. i.re Ttila prop. 1 .. wooded Matayi atora1 i %  4 *.• unm, liiackmon'a %  %  i %  -i ol in* atiow %  P3QAJI I.VTATT A DAIRY FARM G—i anl:. CR>VN \ CROWNING \€HirVIbilST BY BRINklNC THE NEW CUWN GINGER 41E



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PACE TT.I.\ f SUNDAY ADVni \TK The Pilgrim' Virgin S> Fr-u Piir II %  appeal UU-OUgh II Cod' • i I* halted, end pM red < % %  > the world ami snanj saved from Hell Some may Ml M Fl te* iv than lhai the u< Fatlma is authentic It SOT human folk to danu antees from G E .i tlgn* Is Godhead: some hadleved others did not bt ..< believe today It. "a lifti" to the great I f 70.UG0 i-.tw.ns mthered roun.l .the three children twho alone hei the and of hat leal appearance — that i*. on October 13 A E lBg, she poin tithe skie* 1. "Look at the sun!" Tl • looked ui>. The MIII or wh;> r %  i appeared a* a Silver disc ni whuti they eould ga/e It began thrown., aired ra %  —rad. blue, fxaan, veUow gigantic whael of tire. paJntb the rocks, tree*, upturned facewtth weird Hghi Thni stopped, three times n mad dame This M-emed to have lasted about lo i |l ndnutK Maenad tu laava • s4a>zas*gtas ui'Wn aver closer to the .-arlli Worn!*-. turned to terror tin miwd fell to Its knee* I lepent-iim and prayers f.u merry arose OB every side But when it seei.<> the end was at hand, th•uddenly resumed) its sccustome,. place in the heawru, %  hone down from a lunpi 1 i k) Thorough uivestigaUon of the foregoing event, testified to by so great a multitude of witnesses. wan one of the nmst intu .*! .intii-* of the BoclaalaitioaJ Communion subsequently not up to conduct rigorous scrutiny of everything connected with the liappeiilng*--it Fatlma. in the formal Decree B uhlished 13 years later the ishop presiding over the (Commission writes: "The children fixed, in advance, the day an.i hour whan (tins solar phenomenon) would take place . This phenomenon, which was not registered In any astronomical observatory—a fact that shows it was not natural—waa seen hy persons of every class and grade of aocicty. by believer*, and Incredulous, b) Journalists representing the principal Portuguese p.iner*. and ever by persons miles away This destroys any expl.in.it.. i bused on collective illusion Such, In rapid outline, is an account of the Secret and of the Sign of Falima-enough. I trust, to give an inkling as to why these "Pilgrim Virgins" statues haee been sent "hurrying through the world" to call men to repentance ami prayer, that mankind may once again enjoy "a period of peace" and that many sinners who otherwise will t .ii psopls talk of bombs dropped on Ki>n China doag that iraeen that there it tu count tin' months tl Bnum *. Two Hymns: (1J 360—Thou whose Almighty word. (2) 260— Lead kindly light GOD SAVE THE KINO. Conductor: Copt C E HAISON. AJI.C.M.. M HV. E. Germany Builds Baltic Naval Bases BERLIN, July t With Soviet eneoui Bast Oarmai I U ratal string o( nSese nio-i>n vesaell which havr a rnaxhnum speed of 4(> knota, the -\gency declared. PM ant puu .I-t the ompleting nf the Rial IO0 motOI SOI peiio boats by tin etui ol 1W50 raevi ba man the veoasai %  .it the Mariners' Sel i Weetrcrl on the Baltic cos I. D.P.A aid "During the %  umme] H-riod. the H. i I D Qtllta sufficient, and Us pro%  .1 Ben icot Unuan> rising, so that by wintei there should ixDO ..iftlcult) eithei rive saaaHei powei vaijous al preeent idle m West Itcrlin can be used li nacceaar) arrangement will howevei n more cosily. —Reulct Russians Delay Trains Anglo-Soviet Zonal Border July 1 Two A : u %  :.nv ti.ui..%  41 their way from Berlin to Frankfurt were delayed f.u one .ind two hours r eape c tlv al ] lag) i ight h> Russian fnmtier guard.*. %  the Bovhat Zone check-pi |ni Kmenboni. W> i. i II it i'o This was the second week that American nUlHar* %  r.iins ...r. bald .i|> Mure Ear* i Hi.. Bwaalani th layed .i train u i i I .cling i., ( Bwi diploma' %  hose pupei the) limed err nvalld i^ist night led Ihe .IIIIO.ll. ill 6,000 Greek (jrurrillas In N. Bulgaria ATHK: .:. i --..in Q| waga lodai report %  niral ng 7 rnili ni i Inai Bulgarian bo I INI. F.-st %  %  intied Uic | i. | %  .si* iii ihi %  %  %  The Drams repoti %  iienlbs were sri veil-equipped with heat tars. The? were under tl nf %  cbJaftan AUa < L were undergoing Intern in ng lew than two i n march on tu. Orook frontlei —Keutrr. PAINS IN THt BACK H%i9% a way lo relief. Do you know thai a common anse of backache lies in the M an i la ? When they are healthji 'liey help to filter impurities out the sytein. When they grow ifguui. thr. impurities sr.uulate and the resulting roiikUOfi is very of tell th i auv <•< the. DWitts Pills are % %  pfciallr prepared to invigorate blnggish kidners. They at directly OO '.hue vital organs, act i tonic, OHiing them up and :diry reOormg them to their natty. Relief ftoai ba. ka< he luliowt as a natural •onscqucnt*. For over half a ceatary Ue Witt's Pills have been bimgiu^ fhel lo sufferers from backache and wi liavc received countless letters of gratitude from Heat Wtne Strikes Italy TURIN, .lyl> 1 Three hundred workerol •• ..aeh-bulldiiig tlrm of rar bodies, itrucst today on the grounds that I'n'. could nol work with the %  I Itura of 35 Centigrade The management declai "pletely inadmissible" %  been rariou ..arts of t iken to rbancei caused bv the current I Fit %  d peraot %  i moned Iwo Bonsai market! to I.I. io rigid standard* of punty. DE WITTS PILLS lor Kidney and Bladder Troublei MACLEANS r-rrv OAWAGI: niAntNr, i- .PUSiDJiWl TOOTH PASTE keeps ^m^m wma^s and healthy %  its icctA, use the PFROXIDh looth [ustc uw Macleans every day. WINNER (V TIUST JEFFREY'S CONTEST or; : TIUNIDAO S it OBORGK I I |s %  Irport on Tuevda*. last fi %  %  mani.faeturw* of Jill RBY*fl 1 St ou t. M I ci i ^ ti I TU —BaM tltiH innsBMniT S. P. MUSSON. SON & CO.. LTD.-Agents