Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday
August
1950



6
>.





st



: Duncate

Price:
SIX CENTS

Year 5



THREE DIVISIONS THREATEN TAEGU

2 Killed,
73 Injured

In Crashes
IN U.K.

LONDON, Aug. 5.

Korea to-day gave way to
the holiday as the main story
in the London’s evening news-
papers, whose late editions
began to tell the inevitable
news of road accidents and
drownings.

Millions of Britons have already
set out from the cities and suburbs
to the coast and country in bril-
liant sunshine for their annual
August bank holiday

Two people were
injured in highway crashes in
Glasgow and Harrogate, York-|
shire, an inland health resort. In|
the Scottish city, a ten@year-old
girl died and 60 people were in-
jured when a fully Joaded doubie |
decker overturned on a_ greasy!
road, |

At Harrogate one woman suet
killed and 13 beonle injured when |

killed and 73







a station wagon was in collision |
with a car. The injured included
seven crippled children on a
holiday outing. i

Hundreds of holidaymakers on!
the beach at Deal d Kent, saw |
an American 84 Thunder jet
fighter crash into the sea between
the resort and the otorious
Goodwin sands while on a routine
training flight. A lifeboat re-
covered the body of the pilot, the
plane’s only oecup

At Petit Bot Bay, Guernsey, in
the Channel Islands, ambulance

men risked their lives to clamber
down treacherous cliffs to rescue
a boy scout who fell 15 yards and |
was severely injured |

In London a ten-year-old boy
was drowned in the Serpentine,
favourite bathing place in Hyde
Park.—Reuter.





Greece Wants
To Join N.A. Pact

ATHENS, August 5.
The Greek Foreign Minister
Constantine Tsaldaris, implied
here today that Greece wanted



to be a party to the North
Atlantie Pact.

Asked about reports that
Greece should officially ask to
join the pact, he replied: “I am
ure the n conference of the
Atlantic Pact Council will not be
able to avoid considering the
question of request or the possi-
ble request by countries wanting

to be parties to that Pact.”

The maintenance of Western
Civilisation is in the hands of
that Council and the consolidation
and spirit of security of ali
countries belonging to that civil-
isation cannot, especially at this
time, be set aside” rsaldari
who is due to leave Paris for
Strasbourg omorrow for a

European Consultative Assembly

Session, said he was somewhat
disappointed with the first re-
sults of the work of the Council
of Europe’s Committee of Minis
ters. The thirteen Foreign Min-
isters now meeting in Strasbourg
are so influenced by the present
international situation that the
have prepared to postpone deci
sions, even that concerning dis
cussions on the Schuman Plan
he said.

—Reuter.



Antigua Hits New
=e In ee Crop

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
ANTIGUA, August 5
Flags flying on the Ani ’
Sugar Factory this morning
marked the oecasion of the
factory having ground the great-

est amount of sugar in the island's
history



During last night the previous
highest figure of 27,713 tons
for 1937 was urpa S ¢
and by closing time thi
evening 28,000 tons will hav
been completed The total car
ground to dat is 224,452 ton
30,000 tons of e »s still remai
unreaped but provided the watr
supply holds out, the factory ex
pects to continue another mont!
in an effort to avoid the loss o
the canes which remain standin
The factory has lost 277 hours
out of the cane season to date
excluding bar holidas 1 r
breakdowns ani two weeks o
strike.



ne
—_—————————— en

North Koreans Will |

Ignore Losses
WASHINGTON, Aug





5
An American Army spokesmatr
Said to-day through the War De
partment that North Korean Con
munists would fight on regerdie
of losses ! ou have
enemy under r nm s
an utter disrogard oss¢
can expe ther aht t
last ditct
H le ea
Rus S W W Ii whe
he the ms of men
but no atte acrificed
live
—Reuter






















































TREES AT SANDY LANE


































Reds Prepare
All-Out Drive

For Pusan

T ‘ \ryy
N. PLAN k BLAS |
™/. Nr ry ry ‘
COASTAL TOWNS
(By JULIAN BA‘ES)
Sunday, Aug. 6
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
NORTH KOREAN FORCES are “desperately
striving in 1 all out attempt to break through
the new defence lines’’ of the American and South
Korean forces, General MacArthur's Headquarters
said early today.
| U.N. counter-attacks were keeping Communists



L























| off balance, the statement said, by quick strikes
all along the defence lines.
; Repeated Communist assaults were reported drive iff
th heavy loss.
Headquarters said Communists had not yet made any
crossing in force over the Naktong river along which South
Korean and American forces are newly dug in. but late
yesterday it was reported that a force had crossed over the
upper reaches of the river above Taegu.
| } » Communists wer orted tk
> d be massing mo of tt re t
lemorandum) 2" jee
taneous swarming assaults agair
Read lo Be the Western wall of th All
- vy 4 beachhead
Fi li Reuter Corespondent Lionel
sctteteaeilil y 1 Hudson, reported f gu last
inatised aight thet the butte late hea
already begun with mashit
[ PARIS. AUG, 5 Ameri Artillery mbardme
| The text of the French Memo- | of Communist cer ;
| ndum plying to Washineton’s{*ever or eight mil the est
| ‘equest tor details of Atlantic Pact -
ountries’ inereased military prep- Simultonecous Attacks
rations was put into the final
orm tonight at a half-hour meet North Korear ements re-
ed of Ministers in fe , P . rted by i Combat Patrols
THLSE TRIE Sandy Lane are one of the best known spots in the island te those who love trees. They tower over the narrow road and high overhead their topmost finister rate Renan ent ree fod to the ot tet that Comananiens
branches knit t mah rch of trees. In the picture a few shafts of sunlight still stoal through to mike the yiew a beautiful one. Minister Jules Moch would Jaunct imultaneous
The substance of the text had | attac against their two objec-
, +; | . 4 ry Py een approved by the Cabinet yes-| tives despite the heavy toll they
TI BOUNCIL OF EUROPE. | itis’ cere 21S fete ae tal is
CA WOLICS CALL OFF Reds Cross C 4 onight’s meeting for Ramboilletite|inforeced Allied troops well en-
) SKS FOR SUPPORT ‘ubmit the text to French President] trenehed in new positions
| ‘ Vincent Auriol There were indications that the
PRO-LEOPOLD MARCH | The Naktong) A , United ‘siktes Hicat Morin Bivts
| Pleven was to hand.jwe mermo- | ion which landed with tanks,
BRUSSELS, Aug. 5. LONDON, August 5. Ran By SYLVAN MANGEOT bassa dor to re ited Stas Am-) flame throwers and anti-tank guns
’ on . ‘ K assado rance , , re as
‘ ish © lic leaders acting at King Leo old’s request Reuter cables show the posi- | STRASBOURG, Aug. 5. yassador to ance, David Bruce | on Tuesday were at last going into
Pes, | ee RCS aCe g cop tions on the Korean battle front : of Eur ; ‘ater tonight and text was}the line
to-day callea off a mass march on Brussels which their late Saturday fait aa Se a in | Foreign Ministers of the Council of Europe to-day call-Jexpected to be pubh. ved at noon
supporters planned for tomorrow to demonstrate in favour} gritical Gonimanist” iciar a | ed on the Council’s 15 nation Consultative Assembly due to Jon Monday, Red-starred fighter aireratt not
of the King wards Pusan, aimed at throwing} meet on Monday to affirm its support of the United Nations Si ° ° ae line Naver pe Ma
g. ; ‘ isan, Q i Be aes » e have e-appearec
As Belgians prepared for their first calm weekend the American forces into the sea, | action In Korea ; ; , aie malts a atisfaction around the overrun South Korean
since Parliament recalled King Leopold to the throne just | may be launched at any hour. A hey also decided to draw Western Germany and the ‘The Memo ‘ < ' capital of Seoul and at dawn to-
over two weeks ago, Flemish leaders were called to Laeke least there are four northern Saar, at present associated members of the Council, into Gaitalta "eras seating eae lday Communist _ pilot trafed
ete Palace ; : from Kochang down to Chinjt br ; . i} . Pewee wae ritalin) south coast. At nearby Chinju
+ They called off vhe march im-| Vit tank col Upper House” of the Counci agrees with France that some part] their tanks were massing
mediately after an interview with] “''" ‘4n* columns. * But a few hours after these de f the financing of Atlantic re ae fae
errs North: Northern forces toda ; a : bl ' oF eae Along this Southern — sector,
Th M the King’s advisers i th Nak I “ 4 sions had been made publi irmament be shared American for ted t
J ; ‘ ye . crossec 1e Nakong tiver, t) . aa o con ct , > e o . é D a orces were reé portec Oo
ree ore King Leopold's “effacement de- Hew. allied “dine os no melted? Dr. Chang Calls [sien fa ; nfli appeared b France agrees to make the re-| have thrown back two vade”
i to the nation in ; ees gh tween the Committee of Ministe wr : ag
eion announced to the nati crossing was made east I 4 ° , rr . tatis ft nament effort but think the | attacks in twenty four hours and
k Shake he early hours of Tuesday averted] -outheast of Sangju, near th |For Unity In Korea [474 the 125 representatives of the | otal combined effort should be|it was felt they might have to fall
ua es ’' Civil war but left bitter feelings] > 4 . hee eam is ors st * Assembly, the “Lower House™ ¢ tecided first and then shared out| back across the Naktong as they
i threa split in the Pro- northwest corner of the Amé i trurrsta the Council, who come from na iccording te | ’ " ale ae ‘
nd threa of a $8} n ~ “Defence Box” BLOOMINGTON, Ilinois, ¢ , each country’s | have done farther north under the
| ry 1, : Sa th can efence Ox tions with a combined populatior iational we '
ecu Oo eopold Catholic Parvy, . I : | ‘ Aug. 5 : income *|weight of the full Communist
9 y The inhabitants of FrosLeopold “the a ier oi akon, Dr. J. Myan Chang, K srean | Of 300,000,000 people | assault
1e Taeg area, h A ric J. ye z By . an he « } rec : she ¢ wen
: Flanders where more than 80% of] !" ie I pe bg ¥ rh i pene ieeine te MOace Malan $5 The conflict showed itself thi She also thinks resulting per-| The South Koreans are pushing
L TOCcUYO electorate voted for the] artillery bombare me: & ee nate n the United Natior evening at a four-hour meeting ¢ entage should not be applied | forward slowly under the guns of
CARACAS, Aug Catholic party in the last elections, munist concentrations seven to day called on the United f ee the Council’ Joint Committee, | without taking into consideration | Allied cruisers and destroyers
Three new tremors which last | have decided to establish a body eight miles west of the city, Ai, to:take pad oe Ker ei rt th ,|set up to reconcile differences be pecial circumstances such as the | whose shells have turned Com-
night shock the historic town Of|cajled the People’s Resistance” least three Communist divisions to reliner® orea when NBME liveen the ministers and the | 1eed in France for reconstruction munist-held shore positions into
El Tocuyo 250 miles west of | party were reported massed for fronta | was over. 2 Assembly. and social reforms to combat flaming hells
Caracas were reported to | e| The Organisation plans a wide assault on Taegu. He suggested that election Paul Henri Spaak, 3elpian | ommunism Reuter, —Reuter.
Len shade almost all of U feW | jeaflet campaign urging inhabi- East: South Korean Force tid should be hel 1 in North Kore’! president of the Assembly, at the
uildi: oust left a rl ents of Flanders to boycott goods |two Communist —divisi have under United Nation uperv? ne | las t moment, cancelled a Press
yesterday’s earthquake ., }from Anti-Leopold Wallonia been thrown back n of th compiane: the Sm mnbership | Conference which he had arranged |
The town's know leath lt They blamed the King’s}recaptured Yongdok with hes he Korean Republic National) i hold after the Joint Commit-
today was 15, but it was f d effacement” decision on ‘-weak-| losses —Reter sembly to| meeting
the final ; will be ct ‘ of the Government,” and in mata Dr. Chang was _speaki: | Fuil and Drank
higher. Sixty people were beinj proclamation, described the American ee ae The Joint Committes composed
treated fc n, tries ( ilmost | Socialist Party as the ‘Belgian Red Attack Upon ed in the China-Burma Ind of representatives of the Commit-
the whole populati th tow? botage Party.’ : theatre in World W r Il tee of Ministers and of the Con-
as being ated to Bar- When authorities are unable Formosa Sept. 15 He said he wanted to “nail dowr |sultative Assembly was des- ||
ovisit capital Lar in h ensure law and order to é#he ce and for ali the cardinal tar leribed baldly by the official }}
El T« tand people who voted them into power, NEW YORK, Aug. 5 at there is and has been opera- | pokesman a ful) and frank?”
, ‘t people must organise them- America’s Chiefs ff ex-jtive in the Korean Governmen Members of the Assembly, head-
i Mon h é of ves f action”, the proclama- pect Chinese Communists to at- the principle of, by, and for the by M. Spaak and by M, Guy
5 r 1 , leclared. It urged Flemings to tempt their long threatened in | reo} - A | Mollet, rapporteur of the Assem-
; i of neel any plans they had made vasion of Formosa by September | It was the very succes of th | bly’s General Affait Committee
dai toi 5 da Fa . Walloon regions. 15 Robert E. Allen New York | Republic as a working democ oe to-day pressed the ministers te |
n : rike Ce wale The repor t of the Special Com-| nest Colu: said Wa which primarily caused the Com j take a more positive pproach t
age of q i= ittee of Belgian Deputies set up ington De tch to«day | munisi attack he declared, | the work of the Council
c eda ves * examine the bill providing for ‘That ig the latest report the | —Reuter M. Mollet. it was tearned, at one —z—
t , fer of King LAODOLE'S | int Chiefs } » given President | ' stage criticised the ministers for} South Aficen |
ave : ru aa wers to his son, ea ee tina sai aad Ap sila nats } their “timid approach” to the Heandy
( ) and i Pri Baudouin was published | me 7 high eerie a 3s |
e | y inocu h@| today “2 jdanger spot” he said a three a . |
: es t nia a? “Their mat < 1 The rocate” y t 1. That the members o1 G .wvern-
population agair p epi The an) mba vat ¢ Their information is based on The Advocate will no orn.
demi ; me are on a Royal message | number of intelligence sources in be published on Monday ments appoint special minister:
The Government last night de- ae ain, ies King remains|China, as well as from certain| August 7 but there will be for European affairs the Minis ts
cided the town should be rebuilt Kit g anil the earator of the | othe r quarters particularly Britis! an evening edition on Tues- had left this to individual Gov-
Throughout the country Venezue ( own Prince to the Throne.” ' —Reuter day, August 8. es pasate to decide for them-
} { mobilising their re- But King Leopold’s sixteen-year | es baa ap i Subscribers are asked to spives.
sources to come to the aid of El ign would virtually end when} ° Ki 0 note that the evening edi- 2. That the voting procedure in
Tor vit —Reuter. rince Baudouin was sworn in as; tion will carry the results of the Committee of Ministers should :
Chie? « tate before a joint ses- Police ure n Monday’s races. There will be changed to allow ministers t IN 1652 the first Vines were planted in the
Oe sion of Parliament eee es he no results published in |)vote in favour of a recommenda-/}} «ind within five years the first hogsheads of Wine were
Belgian troops and gendarmeries Political Meeting Wednesday's paper. bee eet ne | xressed in the Little Valley under Table Mountain
. veeke: ave | Governmen o put i ito prac- ‘ ’ .
| e 7 aG aoa weekend leav« | ———|tice. This the a istare :} 4 When the French Hugenots settled in the Cape they too
artially restored. } ; s ha r } 1 :
In contrast to the siege scene 100 Killed And ett | H Mi te f¢rred back ‘to the Join: Commit- 1ealized that the fertile soils and rich sunlic tht of the
lwitnessed in Brussels last week, i wigarian iis fq consideration Cape were most suitable for Wine production and these
| mnly black-helmeted Gendar- ir Sm geet R " Off: ‘ | That the Assembly 1 ! actors combined with their ancient skills enabled the
‘ n L v é ti 0 = | cd@tior hould be referr | ; ‘ 1709
| neric ye seen today were those| 7) - ne er ~ D emo. e e signs ce {\ f uld b aoe | sroduction of outstanding quality wines and in 1798
‘ the } Vr guard still |cracia,’ prominentl) ontpag A ( iona) irlia : : . ; , e a r :
| ; Laeke na Pata as is - report from San Luis Del wlaran BUDAPEST, Au the liste apres i im- | 3..e hundred and fifty-two years ago—a Constantia Wine
5 q Reuter. hao in north-east Brazil, statir sry Maro 1 f ik ijority At th nent | as produced of such superior palatability as to charm
that 100 people were believed ght tn fustry and last rankine | the nisters must mous Lord Macartney, the temporary British Governor and a
| ceearcrn nave been killed and injured when mer Social Democrat B This also wa ‘ the connoisseur of good wine, who paid £50 a leaquer for
D ul |police opened fire on a politi rian Cabinet resign \nyinisters to the Joint Com nitt his world-famous wine
} . meeting in support of ommuniqu | —RKeuter. : ne
| octor Gui ty wibaats sabe dor. tise | icieensatovncenmmstniens The great Napoleon in his exile at St. Helena spoke
yeyne Liana. iD ahic. which ¥ " . | { their f d ] 3 f th
|dency. The cable, which was also} 1 CC iniqu Maro- | . of their fame and was a regular consumer o em.
Of Killing lpublished in other pro-G | being replaced | arp. || German Trade Since then, by improved scientific methods of culti-
ALTOETTING, Upper Bavaria, {ment papers here was crf@ited . Former Social Ds vation and blending by experts trained in Germany,
August 5, | the a oe d Agencia I rat. H be noe tes eager ge Agreement | France, Spain and Portugal, the K.W.V. have established
District Surgeon tried here | hn Wien ne — See ear a an enviable reputation for
ges of “killing through|Rio De Janeiro ; BERLIN, Aus | ; P
| > because he failed to] t tates that Goverieore Sa 1 re We East German econom. |
| t nmediately a typhoid Paulo Adhemarl De Bar hat Minister of J I jic experts in Berlin have drawn — —— ae
| in 1948 which killed 97|€4 to address a rally in San Ri July 18 I ( lup a ne Interzonal Trade Agree
! vas today found guil | when the whole city wa , A Szakastit o A ment, an official of the West Ber ri ‘
ved no sentence since he|enly plunged into d 3 ere forn Soci re jlin Administration announced to- Nothing but the product of the Grape enters
ler a general amnesty a Pee ee or ee ne day into the blending of K.W.V. WINES
, : . : y +|m r ca headlight f i € a Mk a The reement equire . : ah
tris frog iad geon, Di Hor st Schr ut | matOr on me ° saat rea I I AN J fe = a reement requ - K. W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT,
liad sal ¢ O d guilty of| fire or I *nth asti ‘ + | High ymmi or 4 |
rtifled - _ at vee tie zs report adds tl er e resigna rom bir last agreement expired last June | W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY
‘ meee urs building “a | Har citbrdak. of the lie arros managed t ke | f rive inst |Under it West Germany provided |
a ippin castie tne te + c + ip . |
oe 5 mn nic and having issued a fa way to the airport, ar ok r § 1 Demecrats |East Germany with iron, steel and | 9 mag rT A
— ‘te loth ove > on tement to the population saying |in private plane hs hed ina zech | State |machinery, in exchange for sugar, | IF IT’S 5K. W V.—IT S 00D W IN ee |
allt | that the epidemic was over |San Luis’ lights « >on agaly er Matas Ra} June, 17 |potat ern, and pitwood, } |
—Reuter |} ~Reuter —Keuter —Reuter ee





PAGE















TWO

























GEORGE DICKSON























mA ian Navy, Retired, wh
i be vi in Barbados fc
ibout rec ears left yesterday
{by T.C.A. t in his wife in Can-
5 He w not be returning to
the clirfate here, he
uit oO the
Vz yuvE Brit-
3ff to Canada
5 , ILL STUART, wife ot
2 iV ri s Station Manager in
7 - Bart 1e climate here, he
ny % I morning by T.C.A., accom-
j oe uni their littl, daughter
| Yar Die v | iiric Mrs. Stuart is on a visit
} —~ Fez ry, Vancouver. to see her
ve GIL (LER y ] oS j
Wee a 7 Stua expects to join her
| 5 ile of September, as
oe on the cuttipg of
| ee vith the new one
the time the old run-
eing cut, T.C.A. passen-
onnect with the T.C.A
i idad flight to Canada by the
W.I Barbados to Trinidad
r.C.A. passengers will
+ a ¢ iv buy their tickets to
: ALN ¢ in the usual way and the
yoht \ | : 4 4. agents here will see about
L- P ansportation to Trinidad to
ay diant Pu t) their Trinidad-Can-
ave ‘ ;
© yi yin Was Here Last October
; “a P R. AND MRS. HAROLD
> your natal Mo iames CONNOLLY. arriv-
{yo ed from Canada yesterday morn-
. ing by T.C.A.. to spend a week in
Barbado Mr. Connolly is Chief
sineer of the Department of
nsport in Ottawa and was last
. in Barbados in October 1949 when
f he arrived with Mr. James Wil-
yn, to make the initial survey of
new runway at Seawell He
has come down to see how the
YARDLEY «3 : ' . ork is progressing.
*P r Mr. and Mrs, Connolly are
suests at the Ocean View Hotel
POPOSO SE OLEPO SSPE SSS9 OSS SPSS SESE LPL PEA A PPE LPP ES SELLE PESOSPPS
% 1 2
G L @ B E WEDNESDAY AND
d \
Benger sage eS i xs THURSDAY x
TONITE AT 8.30. MON. & TUES. 5.00 8.30 P.M. |
. s+ g q *
A film that breathes the spirit of romance. 5.00 & 8.30 %
»
‘ * > y |
She was many things to many men— A Ramadhin—Valentine
x
+
Double... 3
%,
= = x
The Pillow x
Â¥
of Death” x
‘
%,
s
Lon! Chaney, Brenda x
%
Joyce 3
%
and %
inion 3
> je ” 's’ne>? s
PLUS TONITE “THE EXILE” :
MUSIC IN THE MEANWELL MANNER %
Featuring the Orchestra of “a x
AKNOLD MEANWELL AND HIS MEANIES Doug. Fairbanks (Jr.) %
In Half-hour of Sweet Music and Charm
PROGRAMME and
(1) Smoke gets in your eyes (Theme Song) .
(2) Bye Bye Baby (New arrangement, Fox) Maria Montez
(3) My Foolish Heart }
(4) Sentimental Me { Vocals: Miss Elaine Allen
(5) Rain (Fox—brand new) Z fea 3
(6) White Heat (A Jump) @ Big Kiddies Matinee
(7) In a Calabash (Calypso)
" J THURSDAY 10TH
Opening FRIDAY, August 11th 5 & 8.30 p.m. x
= As af oomann
ym ITS A iS [ "oa at 2 P.M.
Oily Dilly’
NG ANY WALT DIS oe ee :
: En
DELIGHT!
on ee
spoons EXILE %
10 :
CHILDREN—12c. x
+
HEART ties ;
tteering F To Sit Anywhere x
BURL IVES» BEULAH BONDI x
WARRY CAREY- LUANA PATTEN , x
oLoR BY ond Boney ORECOL Featuring Send the Kids Thursday %
> TECHNICOLOR HAROLD SCHUSTER ‘that “Dilly-Dilly” %
Released trou, ® ie Pictures, ine
§ Screen Ploy by Joga'Tyther bofBiny AMEAIR 5 sotics Ropt and Ted bin 0G be eo tepede to have some fun %
. %
% " x
x LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING AT 9.30 %
p 4
%. PLLA AAA AE ALAA ALA LLL ALAA EEL AEE LA LALLA LALA EEA EAE ot
AAG DEDPPDODEE A ELL PE LOD DLA PL PP PLEL SE LPEEL LLLP LEEPLEEPLSPLSSSS
+
x
yy
%
y 3
y
%
%
a fo %
3
BUY TO-DAY
-IS AN -
| &
:
k $
A x
:
$
i
: 8
6.4 cub ft. :
s



>S5SSSS

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© CREAM and WHITE
e HERMETICALLY SEALED



‘Call early at

THE CORNER STORE

Â¥SECSEECSSSSS6 OE SUSE SSOSSS

i

SOOSSSSGSOGEEGGS5599995 9954

SOSOOSSS9OSS

© WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS }
e ALL STEEL CABINET :

3 YEAR GUARANTEE

4,

LEELA LIES

© .6550656665666560066566%

SS6es
SSOSSSSOOS SSS SESSSSSSS

SUNDAY

A eae meme Ry SEES LL |e teense eae eterna

Canis

ADVOCATE

Calling

MRS. ROD Mac INNES and Wn, with Mrs
ter leaving for Canada yosterfay by T.C.A

Official Starter
BENNETT, Official

M* @..B.

Starter for the B.T.C. ar
rived from Trinidad yesterday b
B.W.1.A., for the August meetin
\and is staying at Sea View Gue



Bill” Stuart and daugh-

Dropped In

w
COLIN ROACH dropped

R
M in to pay a surprise vis't to
parents With Bookers in
Georgetown, he was in Trinidad
for a few days and expects to be

| House. here until August 17th.





TO-NIGHT and Monday
STEWART GRANGER

A Two Ci

Released through Ur

)

} in ‘WOMAN HATER”
} with RONOLD SQUIRE

:

TUESDAY to THURS
MATINEE
Martha O'Driscoll

“PASS T@





Last 2
Walt Disney’s



John WAYNE in

“MELODY

and tim HOLT in “STAGECOACH KID”



MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m.

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

Night al 8.30
EDWIGE FEUILLERE

JEANNE De CASALIS
ties Film
siversal-International

PAY NIGHT at 4.50
WEDNESDAY at 6 p.m
Noah Berry, Jr

“ROMANCE ”

A Universal Picture

SSS SS SSS =

GZAMET WY 3 (The Garden) ST. JAMES

SHOWS TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,



TIME” in Technicolor

“TALL IN THE SADDLE”

RKO-RADIO

WEDNESDAY & |
RKO-RADIO presents Johny

“ TARZAN’S

Also JOE LOUIS vs. JERSEY
|

Also JOE LOUIS ys. JERSEY JOE WALCOTT (Second Fight)



~ WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Double Hit!! }

“MASK OF DIMITRIOS”

Greenstreet, Peter
and “PETRIFI
HOWARD, Bette

with Sidney

with Leslie

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Action Program

PLAZA TO-DAY to TUESDAY-

5 and 8’

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“CAPTAIN BLOOD’ —

Starring Errol FLYNN) Olivia de HAVILAND |
Basil RATHBONE, Guy KIBBEE—others |



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WEISMULLER in

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For Summer Holidays
R. DOUGLAS PILE was at
Seawell yesterday morning

to meet his wife and two children
Richard and Celia. They came in

by T.C.A, enroute from England
Mrs. Pile has been away for a
little over three years with the

two children who go to school in
England. They are down for the
Summer holidays

At Harrow

("ORG CHALLENOR, Jnr.
J {fifteen year-old son of Mrs.
R. Challenoy and the late George
Challenor, arrived by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning to spend the Sum-
mer holidays in Barbados. George.
who has been at school in Eng-

land for two years. goes to
Harrow
Intransit
NTRANSIT to Trinidad yes-

terday morning by T.C.A. was

Mr. T. Grant Major, Canadian
: Trade Commissioner. stationed in
\Trinidad. Mr. Grant Major has
just returned from a business trip
in England, but stood over two
weeks in Ottawa enroute to spend
me couple of weeks holiday with
us wife and son. She has now
gone to Montreal to spend two
weeks with relatives. Mr. Grant
Major told Carib that he thought
ie would be back in Barbados in
about a week's time, but would
‘not give the purpese of the visit.

From Holiday In Canada
“MES: CHARLIE MANNING
and two children. returned

afrom their holiday in Canada yes-
“‘erday morning by T.C.A.

On Week’s Visit

RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

terday by B.W.I.A. was Mr.
George de Nobriga, Managing Di-
rector of the Barbados and Trini-
dad Telephone Companies, accom-
panied by Mr. C. J. Keith and
Mr. A. Maile, Engineers with
the Trinidad Telephone Company
They are here on a week’s visit
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Things Have Changed

RRIVING here by B.W.1.A

on Wednesday from Puerto
Rico intransit from New York
was Miss Beryl Hunte, B.A., M.A.
Miss Hunte who is an American
teacher at the Southern University,
is spending twenty-six days’
holiday in Barbados, _ staying
with her grandparents Mr. and

Mrs. R. H. Bayley of Haggatts
Hall. Miss Hunte is Maths
Teacher at the University of
Louisiana. She was here in 1938,

and thinks the island has changed
considerably since her last visit



Miss DOROTHY ECKSTEIN—
left on Friday for a Jamaica
holiday

Uncrowned Queen

VML"S: ROSAMUND WRIGHT,

53 - year - old uncrownéd
queen of a dozen tiny islands off
Antigua, the chief of which is
Guiana, who went to England
three months ago, wishes she was
back in her Caribbean paradise.
: She doesn’t care much for Lon-
don — its accommodation prob-
lems, its partial rationing, its
noise and bustle.

However she will not return to
Guftina, her “capital”, till next
year. She wants to remain with
son and daughter for a while.
They are studying in England. the
son reading for the Bar. Mrs.
Wright, however, will not be in
London all the time. She hopes
to spend a month or two in Ire-

land, or the Channel Islands this
summer,

With T.C.A., Regina

R. and MRS, GRAY GIL-

LESPIE returned to Canada
yesterday morning by T.C.A
after spending two weeks holiday
in Barbados, staying at Super
Mare Guest House in Worthing
They are from Regina, Saskat -



ane where Mr. Gillespie is
with the Traffic Departme ve
F.C... r ue



SUNDAY,

Was On Long Leave
R. GORDON KINCH, son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Kinch
of “Lucknow,” Worthing, re-
turned to Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Gordon




who has now been living in Ven-
ezuela for four years. is with
t United Geophysical Co., in
Maracaibo

Since he left Venezuela at the
end of January, Gordon has spent

three months in England, and was
the

here for remainder of his

holiday

AUGUST 6, 1950,



Here for Two Weeks

R. and MRS. AUSTIN W.
M BADDELEY and son David
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend

two weeks at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Baddeley is the Har-
rison Lines’ Superintendent in

Trinidad David. who goes to
school in England was intransit
through Barbados last Saturday

by T.C.A. He is down spending
the Summer Holidays with his
parents



MR. AND MRS. HERBERT B. GOODING

Married Yesterday

ISS MARGUERITE E, FITZ-
PATRICK, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin C, Fitzpatrick of
“York Lodge,’” 9th Ave. Belleville
was married yesterday afternoon
at 4 o’clock at St. Cyprian’s
Church, Belleville to Mr. Herbert
B. Gooding, son of Mr. and Mrs
Sydney Gooding of “Bel Air”,
St. Philip.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of off-white slipper satin
with a lace yoke and tight fitting
waist. The full skirt ended in a
short train. A full length veil of
iMlusion tulle, was kept in place by
@ juliet cap and gardenias as a
headdress. Her bouquet was of
pink roses, michaelmas daises and
pale shades of gerberas.

The ceremeny which was fully
choral was performed by Rev. F.
C. Pemberton, assisted by Canon

Hutchinson, Bestman was Mr.
Teddy Farmer.

Maid of Hcnour was Miss
Maureen Johnson, cousin of the
bride and the Bridesmaids were

Miss Edith Gooding, sister of the
‘Groom and Miss Monica Kinch.
They were all dressed in white,
with dresses of the same material
and style. Tight-fitting taffeta
bodices with Elizabethan high
collars, tight waists and very full
net skirts, which were hooked up
with a posy of pink rosebuds.
Their headdresses were of pink
ribbon and pale rosebuds to match
and they each carried a sheaf of
pink radiance roses.

She was also attended by Master
Wayne Gittens, elder son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ronnie Gittens, who was
train bearer. He was dressed in
Scotch kilts and a long sleeved
white silk shirt with lace ruffles.

Ushers were Mr. Desmond John-
son, Mr. David Lawless, Mr. Peter
Farmer and Mr. Reynold Farmer.
A reception was held at the Hotel
Royal and Mr and Mrs. Gooding
left last night by the Lady Nelson
to spend their honeymoon making
the round trip to British Guiana.
They will return to Barbados
in about two weeks time.

Staying In England

ONâ„¢ West Indian who will not
be coming home with the
others after the cricket tour will
spend the winter hard at work
in London. He is Allan Rae,
opening batsman and a law stu-
dent at Lincoln’s Inn,

_ He will return to his reading
immediately after the tour is over
in September. Only his finals for
the Bar remain: he will take them
either in December or in May. He
will practise in Jamaica,

“You can alway. tell
when we’re over Belgium
these days.”’



New Chambers

EAVING England for Trinidad

4 shortly is Dennis Malone
son of Sir Clement Malone, Chie!
Justice of the Leeward Islands.
and Lady Malone. He is to ente:
the chambers of Mr. Guy O’Reilly

Educated at Wycliffe, Glouses-
tershire, Dennis went to Lincoln
College, Oxford, for a year be-
fore joining the R.A.F. in 1942
On being demobbed he returned
to Oxford for two years and took
an Honours degree in Jurispru-
dence, He was afterwards callea
to the Bar at the Middle Tempk
and has been in chambers for six
months.

Two Canadians

O spend two weeks holiday in

Barbados are Miss D. Inglis
and Miss M. Moyse, two Canadians
from Montreal, who arrived by
T.C.A, yesterday morning. This
is their first visit to the island
and they are guests at the Wind-
sor Hotel. Miss Inglis is with the
Bank of Montreal.



Mr. DAVID READ
—left yesterday for U.S. holiday.

About Those ‘“ Package
Tours ”’

R. ERIC EMBERSON, Branch
Manager of B.W.I. airways
in Caracas returned to Venezuela
on Thursday morning by B.W.1.A,
after spending about ten days in
Barbados.
While waiting for his flight to
arrive at the airport, Mr. Ember-
son chatted with Carib about the

newly inaugurated “Package
Tours” from Venezuela to Bar-
padas. This new service has

already shown signs of becoming
very popular. They have approx-
imately one hundred people
booked for the month of August;
that was ten days ago, there may
have been more reservations
made since then. The last two
flights from Venezuela were com-
pletely sold out, and in another
couple of months there should be
a great increase in the number
of Venezuelans coming to Bar-
bados.

B.W.I.A. at present run three
flights to and from Venezuela
weekly, said Mr. Emberson, and
if necessary we have the planes
to run a daily service to and from
Barbados.

Mrs. Emberson and their young

son Craig who came over with
him are remaining on until
Monday, staying at the Marine
Hotel.

ap tle eet ll





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SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, PAGE THREB

POOP SSOP OOS POE SOOO OS OO LLL PLES AE,
. yo oe
SSOGEGIS FFISS FSSSISS9 GOS

PAIN COMES

1950.

Caub (falling

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Gardening Hints|





At the Cinema:



fot ptt 4,
SLCC PLE AA PAA LL A ALE EEE AR EAE?

FEW of us who read Miss Man-| badi
ning’s letter, which appeared
the “Advocate” a few days ago
about the destruction of our trees
could fail to be both shocked and



an film-goers have the plea- in love with his assistant direc-|

id the privilege of seeing tor and composer of the ballet, she |
Rank’s much heralded marries the man she loves and
HE RED

and wrinkles. the exclusive

Beauty ingredient contained only in Tokalon

Law- his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
{rid Alston, who were at Seawell
to meet him.

Robin who used to go to the

Thursday evening Revd “Biocelle”,

rence performed the ceremony.
The bride who was given in

McConnie of





Â¥ *

} T . ~ .

| . ‘

; For Amateurs ‘An Unforgettable Film} LIKEA x
Wedding Ge eulee At Rugby Schoo! Aik | % THIEF | Women who seek youthful loveliness massage
M® E. S. PHILLIPS, of St yo NG ROBIN ALSTON TREES By GG. % 4 : ” with Rose Skinfood every night. Science has
Michael, and Miss Irene A arrived from Canada yester- EES } \ ’ IN THE . lots RnOwn that it is the joke of Cértain vital

Brewster were married at James day by T.C.A. to spend the Sum- | . { } * . Cor aaa

Street Methodist Church on mer holidays in Barbados with It seems, that, at long last, Bar- anger of the impresario by falling Kr & NIGHT » SS OE oe eee ae

h 3 : . y

8

+

.

*

ng
[OA

SHOES” now they leave the troupe. A year! ) | Rose Gkinfood, wil nour: Gakiees ser

ttt ttt tA LALLA




marriage by Mr. H



I . +4 » i ‘ . , g at the Empire theatre, Pater, she returns to Monte Carlo ¢ skin while you sleep. It keeps the skih supple
Net see «Ys v8 yodee, nS ie tt at ey horrified at what she revealed,| Why we haven't had it here long ana is persuaded by the impres- / | and smooth and brings new youthfulnéss and
ingly dress eee - ou! ool mn & . e and, the thought must have ( nybody’s guess. t y ario to give ; »rformane yf vy } x
satin trimmed with French lac? here for about two months. scourred to many garden lovers,|:rut it ie hoe Teoh nut now ario to give a performance s e we) » radiance overnight. By morning you will

; J € 5 it is w—- J ory . « = , re 5 - .
and decorated with pearls. Her Left for Australia ‘What cat We @6 aBout it?" jthat it is here, I would like to “The Red Shoes.” Just before she "4 oie itis. tinicinn dslveteane a eee

recommend that an opportunity to goes on stage, her husband arrives
see entertainment of this kind unexpectedly, and sh is faced with
should not be missed. Running the realization that she must make |
the same time, though at an- her choice between dancing, or re-
other theatre is a second English turning to London with him.
film “Jassy"” which is also an ex-
cellent production, though of an
jentirely different kind, Both these
| films represent a type of production
in which Great Britain excels—

headdress was also decorated with
pearls, the outfit being the gift of
a cousin in Brooklyn, U.S.A.

The bridesmaid was Miss Mar-
jorie Brewster, and she wore a
dress of blue nylon trimmed with
lace and silver.

Bestman was Mr. Eddie Haynes,
and the ushers were Mr. Vincent
Allsop and Mr. Neville Phillips.

There was a reception in Mar-

R. R. W. E. TUCKER, Gov On first consideration— besides
ernment Entomologist left registering indignation, it may]

by T.C.A. yesterday morning for &ppear very little, but, on reflec- |
Canada en route to Australia vie tion it will be seen that we cat
England, He was unable to say 11 help to counteract this savagery
how long he would be away. on the public trees by planting

more trees in private grounds and
SKELETON gardens, where they will not be
CROSSWORD

and freshness of your skin. Tokaloh prepar-
ations are made from the Anest ingrédients

obtainable. The Luxury of Tokalon can be

KEEP A BOTTLE OF
SACROOL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.

SACROOL
CONQUERS




yours to-day without Luxuty cost



Moita Shearer, as Victoria Page,
is not only a superb artist, but a
charming and sincere actress, In
all of the situations in which she
ds herself, her reactions are



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packing duty and package tax to Hull and Son, P.O. Box 192,

Send 1/- in stamps to cover postage,
subject to this mal-treatment

Most

Bridgetown for De Luxe Beauty outfit with generous trial
sizes of Tokalon Rose Skinfood, Vanishing Cream and six







homes, no matter what] a drama of conflict and the

4,4
SLE PL PLEA AAPL LEP AED





SGLEL ELSI ALLL

we ; @ y
tindale’s Road after the ceremony, their size, can stand the addition | other, an historical drama. natural and convincing and her) } PAIN entrancing: shades, of Powder
and at its conclusion the couple of another tree, and many of 4 ; b beck to “iE amatic ability = yore “yen x On Sale at
co og on ‘a ners ty es 4is ‘Barina @ 10w to get back to “ in a scene with her husband and IGHT’S 1G 3 :s ‘
wi o Bathsheba for the honey ‘hose places with large gardens], 40°C 98 : * KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES ‘
ent to Bath and grounds ean Very often be |RED SHOES.” Tt is very difficult the impresario where she it torn, SECO OOOO LEO ALAIE





moon,
A Month In the U.S.
EAVING by T.C.A,. yesterday
4 morning for Canada intransit

improved by the plant of ser-

to go completely overboard in between her intense love of danc- | OSGOSESHLSSSSSSSSSSGSM A
eral trees.

ise of this picture, but that ing and her desire to be with her
ight do more harm than good. husband, Marius Goring as Julian
To begin with, it embodies so Craster, her husband, is good and



Trees add beauty and graciou jacndican Daily Gleanet 614 Job No, B6a97

ness to any home, and the smallest



to the U.S., | was Mr. David cottage gains in dignity if there|â„¢@5y factors, each one of which hus acting is consistent, However,
Read of the Canadian Bank of is one lovely tree near by cculd be considered an outstand- it is to Anton Walbrook as Ler- THE DESERT BOOT. Men al! over the world are
Commerce, David is going tc There is great satisfaction in| "8 attribute for one picture alone. montov, the impresario whose

Buffalo to spend a month’s holiday
with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T.
Jones, who were in Barbados last
Winter with their daughter Bar-
bara on holiday.

Left Yesterday

planting a tree and watching its|*!"St of all—ballet—performed by low? for Vittoria and whose power
growth, feeling as we may, that some of the world’s greatest artists; over her shape her destiny, to
not only will we derive ‘great|** condly, specially composed whom most of the honours must be
pleasure from it, but that it will be} â„¢usic, played by the Royal Phil- given. From the beginning he is the
there for generations to come. harmonic Orchestra under the ruthless taskmaster, whose one ob-
baton of Sir Thomas Beecham; @ ject in life is absolute perfection
plausible dramatic “story within a in his art, and in Victoria Page he

wearing it . supple suede uppers . . . pliable

Many trees attain full growth in repe ru bber soles . .

. ankle protection .. . Clarks





‘ = a few years time, notably, the love- y” base i ir i i cm
RS. ISOBEL MacINNES, es “2. ¥, the love-| story” based on a fairy tale by sees the ultimate achievement of ‘
Mire of Mr. Rod C. MacInnes, CLUES ACROSS Saree Tees, the CORDEA,|Hans Anderson; excellent acting his most perfect creation. His | \ \
Dinsoter of. Publle elation 1 OND Ber tetitly, | Eat biderly oa ce fi pag oe manyl/and well-drawn characters; au- characterization is brilliantly | craftsmanship. You'll like it:
T.C.A. in Montreal, accompanied 6. Seed never cooked in the ing MAHOGANY wn oe ee | tentic settings and the whole film- drawn, as one would expect from
, 5 , middie. * : 2ecOME A} ey n Tec . r t sives C aay . “ ¥s
by their two sons, Red and Barry 8. Vessel from “5.” fair sized tree within a life-time. od in Seen Soe Ste ce wack & Aulaed achoe, ADEE Dee ‘

and daughter Margaret left by 10. It shows a decline tn hydro- atmosphere of a fairy tale come sermon, as the troupe's designer, is '

T.C.A. yesterday, after spending phobia. Planting Trees true. The direction and photo- charming, delightful and fatherly, |



wickedness, apparently !

Barbados on June 17th to

t

Force to study the stock.

near a building, or in too cramped | Shoes’ ballet, which is seen in its } occtage with a ballet troupe-

e1tirety, The choreographer is



a holiday here, the latter part of ato ae ies ated graphy are exceptional. With this as usual. Robert Helpmann, as |

. ’ the air ; ‘ . . Pe x Ss f d
which was at Super Mare Guest 12. Pole but no Slav. Do not rush into this planting | magnificent combination, a truly Boleslawsky, the premier danseur ateguar

pe ; 13. Competed in the dive, perhaps i D 8 pt

House, Also returning with them 15. Dog Ooiths s Aine ei * of trees without thought, but con- | remarkable presentation emerges and Leonide Massine as Ljubov, ch
yesterday was Mrs. Leonora a 16, Boss of a breeding establish- sider carefully which trees are best | Based on a fairy tale about a the maitre de ballet, are both com- your arm
wife of Mr, John Clare, Man- ment ? suited to your home, and whether spe a Me i ke ge ; @ pletely at home and the camera :

~ “Me * 17. This river nas no straight line, a f fat , sir ; »witched ys . 5
aging Editor of “Maclean’s Mag- 9: Trace back in either direction, they are being planted as a wind ee be ee . vo * Rae res obviously presents no fears fot with
azine” in Toronto. 22 They may well be part ofa nice break, for shade or just flowering | ° ‘a sg fee ti . hg par ras them.

ie ng . i ae be . " stop anc g 2 u é Zz se- ; ‘ . ‘ s |
Back Already di. Stat dameribe.an putsider beauty. Picture them full grown! § 2. Save oe Al yu “The Red Many of the highlights of this | I.
RS. EVELYN DAY, who left 24 S#luting in this way inside ts and so avoid planting them too )QUEHCe 1 he m is film até the scenes showing !ife um

months in Canada is
Barbados already. She
arrived yesterday morning by
T.C.A. from Toronto. _She is
staying as usual at the Hastings
Hotel.
To Durham University
FF to Canada yesterday morn-
ing was Mr. C. De V
Moore of the staff of Combermere
School. He left by T.C.A. en
route to the U.K. via Canada and
the U.S. Mr. Moore is going to
Durham University to take a
degree in Arts and then hopes to
go for his Diploma in Education

spend six
back in

+

c2cw

CLUES DOWN

. Dish made by an Orlental

ruler, possibly.

. Retreat for & number with an

affected manner.
Firm and fixed, and rigidly
adhered to (three words).

. Food plant of which a roll of

sorts could be made,
Fruity sort of joints.

. A credit transaction in meat ?
+ “Godly tine” (anag.).
. Marches in procession with a

standard at the head.
Conjecturer,

Appeal for help from an empty
ship ?

With “ 21." some glove mate-
rial, maybe.
Giving things
losing !

away without

. Controller of rare investments.

Chased a prince in India,

21. See “14



’ CRYPTCQUOTE—Here’s how to work it?

AKHKYDLBAAXR
ls LONGFELLOW

C letter simply stands for another, In this example A is used
f » three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
: the length and formation of the words are all hints.



tach any the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

LZB CFM

O.2C P VUPrerey

ROCF OXPQ QCVL CF
IJLZBI
JUBM—PBNRIN'V V.

IMJ
QxR RCM

a space, Dig out a hole for each
tree at least 4 feet deep by 2 feet
wide but the bigger the better,
even if this means digging into a
few feet of rock, and fill in the
cavity with good black eartth
mixed with farm-yard manure.

Water this well, and add more|

| maker The

| Robert Helpmann, whose contribu-
tions in this field are world famous
and eonide Massine, who is
equally famous, has composed and
denced his role of the wizard shoe-
leading role, as

canced by Moira Shearer is “a

earth as it sinks, bringing it up | thing of beauty and a joy forever.”

to the level of the surrounding
ground.

For planting, if possible, get a
young tree a few feet high, or a

good sturdy branch of the tree you |

want, as this saves at least a couple
of years’ growth, Plant the tre

very firmly, and give it a good}

start for the first few months by
regular watering and applications
of manure at intervals. At first
the young tree if it is planted in

a very exposed position may need |

a stake, or a wind break in the
shape of a half barrel put to the
windward of it, but after the tree
has grown sturdy, and attained
some growth, it can then be left
to its own devices,

All this may seem like a great
deal of trouble and expense, but
when it is considered that once

given this good start the tree will |

be there for our lifetime and fo

Her delight in the shoes, her ex-
quisite dancing with Helpmann and
Massine and her emotional re-
actions when, overcome by ex-
lhaustion, she realizes that she
must continue dancing wherever
the shoes take her until she dies,
are well portrayed with exquisite
grace and interpretation and sheer
poetry of motion. The scope of
imagination engendered by motion
picture for a ballet of this kind is,
naturally, limitless, and full advan-
tage is taken of this circumstance
in the scenic back-grounds of the
places to which the red shoes take
their wearer; in the nightmarish
atmosphere produced and in weird
fancies that form in the dancer’s
mind and suddenly become fan-
tastic partners or pursuers,

The story of the film is similar
in certain aspects to the fairy
tale. A young girl, who lives only
}to dance, is engaged by the im-

the cofstant rehearsing—flights of |
shifting—all |

temperament—scene
the seemingly disordered chaos
from which the ballet emerges.
Scenes in London, Paris and Monte
Carlo all figure prominently as the
troupe moves
another .

A remarkable picture from every |
angle—and one that should not be

missed,

The other English picture I
spoke of is “JASSY” now. show-
ing at the Globe Theatre

Margaret Lockwood, Patricia Roc |

and Basil Sydney are starred in
this film, which is also it
Technicolor

It is an story ol!
romance, intrigue,
bitter conflict set in the England

exciting

of the 1830's, The acting through- |

out is excellent and, as is usual
in English films, the supporting

east gives full assistance to those |

playing the stellar roles.

Jussy, a
suspected of witchcraft,
the gift of “second sight.” Owing
to this rather doubtful asset, she
finds it difficult to obtain work,
but is
a young man, who saves
trom a

from one city to}

mystery ancl |

young gypsy girl, is
having



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PAGE FOUR



*T HE West Indies’ win over Yorkshire in their return fixture at

Shéffield last week is second only in importance and excellence
to their two Test wins. When it is taken into consideration the fact
that the West Indies on previous tours have only succeeded in beat-
ing the doughty Yorkshiremen once and in turn were twice defeated
and have only managed to even matters up at the beginning of this
tour. then the third win, in the nature of a rubber is a commendable
achievement.

In congratulating the West Indies on their victory one does not
at the same time lose sight of the fact that the West Indies in their
first fixture with Yorkshire this tour lost seven wickets in making
the eighty-seven runs necessary for victory and that in the second
clash, Yorkshire needed 92 runs in 110 minutes with 8 wickets in
hand and fell short of this total by 35 runs.

THERE WAS LITTLE HOPE



RY.’ the staunchest supporters of the Wrst Indies team felt at ed, when
that stage that there was scarcely any hope left and only a Stroke to a fast ball from Dennis

near miracle would save the West Indies.

Well this near miracle materialised in the all round genius of Son who made 9 before he
Worrell and the staunch supporting enterprise of Prior Jones, both Tun out and Williams who scored
of whom turned in a performance of leg theory bowling, that not Six and had his wicket still intact

only saved the day for the West Indies but won it as well.

Worrell’s 5 for 51 in the second innings, and his'4 for 37; in the other batsmen who gave the bow|-
first innings of the following game against Surrey has set him on €TS_any trouble

the way to claiming a place. not only as a batsman of world class,
but also as one of the finest all-round cricketers in the world to-day.

AMUSED AT SOME COMMENTS

I WAS amused at hearing some of the comments that seemed to
suggest that the leg theory tactics employed bi

were unknown in England at least to the Yorkshire batstneén.

must not be confused with body-line as some of my readers have Score with a single off Marshall’

confessed to me that they have done.

Surely fans saw Gubby Allen's team of 1948, in the second Colony
game here provide the answer to our 514 for 4 wickets in the first
q@lony game by first having Dick Howorth bow! his deep off breaks

outside the off stump to a packed defensive off-field and then Ken bowled from the other end, and
Cranston bowl off breaks around the wicket on the leg stump moving Marshall,

away to the leg to a packed leg trap.

Jim Laker too was eminently successful with his off-break on
the leg stump having many batsmen snapped up at short leg by
Ikin and by fieldsmen in the outer ring of the leg-trap.

Surely if Worrell bowled inswingers with the left arm, which were on the tins.

started on the batsmen’s bodies and then swung away to leg and
Frior Jones bowled his off breaks off the seam on the leg stump
moving away to the leg to a leg trap, then these were tactics with
which the Yorkshiremen were not unfamiliar and with which they

should have been able to cope or go down to the surprising defeat
that they did

FINE INDIVIDUAL EFFORTS

WHE individual batting performances of, Len Hutton who scored a tled down to d :
century in the game and Cylde Walcott’s 91 for the Wést Indies When a brilliant shy in from Rich-
at a critical stage of the game added colour to a struggle that must ®rd Atkinson sent back Hutchin-

now be described as epic.
Yesterday there was some festival batting against Glamorgan at

Swansea and it qopears on the face of it that the West Indies are then registered on the scoreboard

going to run into another patch of trouble. They scored 211 on a

perfect wicket and Glamorgan have replied by close of play with
109 for the loss of two wickets.

ings total.

The collapse of the West Indies’ middle gives me some food for joined McComie, had no defence,
There is a body of opinion who claim that no West Indies and he was bowley, the bail going
team can afford to take the field with a single “W” and two “W’s” about half a dozen yards from the

thought.



Worrell] and Jones opened

This means that with eight wickets in over, Dennis
hand Glamorgan need but 103 runs to pass the West Indies’ first inn- the second wicket. It was a fast













150 when Morris was bowled by

Williams for 10. .
3radshaw was next at the

wicket and he immediately took

ball for which Brookes who had

i i a turn in Smith’s bowling By
back in the pavilion, the “W’s” of course meaning Worrell, Weekes and boundary. The scoreboard then Saleh’ this pair wan undefeated
Te ee, read 45—2—5. By this time and the total 178 for 7.

ME IN Mc Comie had carried his score
THERES £0 TRUTH IT to 30 After lunch this pair added
ESTERDAY proved that there is some measure of truth in the Peirce Bowls ee bowled by Williams for 17
eet ee Weekes failed to score and the batting collapsed in Skipper Peirce himself replaced The remaining two wickets fell

for 4 of these for 18 runs.

I think that we can modify this claim to read that with two of checked. The third wicket fell to
the trio of Worrell, Weekes and Walcott left out of a West Indies team Dennis Atkinson when the score

there is every chance of a collapse of the middle batsmen.

However Glamorgan will have to negotiate a good bowling attack ill-judged stroke at a rising ball
in Johnson, Jones, Ramadhin, Gomez, C, B, Williams and Goddard him- #04 snicked it through the slips to
Even if they establish a first innings lead the West Indies shculd Peirce. In the lagiball of the same

self.
have no difficulty in drawing the game,

WELCOME TO TRINIDAD GIRLS

The West Indies had put up 177 for the loss of five wickets Marshall at the southern end after
but the other five wickets added 34 runs, Emrys Davies accounting Marshall had bowled eight overs

Bere DIAN sporting circles gave a hearty welcome this week to a

sports team from the Bishop Anstey’s High School, Trinidad, t¢ 67 before the former batsman

These young ladies are the guests of Queen's College and are playing a

full programme of outdoor and indoor games against local teams.

They have already shown their superiority at netball but were fast deliveries’ through the slips
by Queen’s College after having been to Marshall. That was Atkinson’s

beaten at cricket yesterday

tied on first innings,

Their fixtures have excited considerable local interest and ihe

visit itself should go a long way not only towards fostering healthy wicket fell a few minutes before
intercolonial friendships and rivalry but at the same time act as a the interval. The score was 78.

welcome fillip to organised sport for ladies in Barbados.

One hopes in the near future to see organised cricket, hockey,
netball and table tennis for ladies on an island wide basis or at

least at Association level.

FIVE PICKED FOR POSSIBLE B.G. TOUR

HE Selection Committee of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis jn sending the score to 96.

Association have selected five players, Dr. C, Manning, J. L.
St. Hill, E.

themselves in
are selected.

I do not think that any fault can be found with this seiection.
The Open Tournament so far has not revealed any talent better went up, the eighth wicket fell
than the names I have mentioned and it is hoped that those who to Dennis
have been asked to hold themgelves in readiness will at once appre- first
ciate the fact that it is necessary for Barbados to give of her best Wilkie

in this her first venture in a tournament of this nature.

It is therefore incumbent upon the three selected from this came in the same over two balls
five to make every effort to make the trip and to keep themselves later 101
as fit as they can to give Barbados and the Amateur Tennis Associa- without putting on any additional

tion the support that they-need and deserve in this venture.

P. Taylor, G. Manning and D, E. Worme, to hold
readiness for the B.G. tour in September, if they Williams to

for an additional four runs.

and the scoring was somewhat College opened their first’ in-
nings with Mr, Stanton Gittens
and Cammie Smith, The Police
opening bowlers were Carl Mul-
lins and C. Bradshaw.

In the third ball of Bradshaw's
third over from the northern end
Mr. Gittens was out l.b.w, when
he was only 13.

had reached 52, McComie made an

over Lodge met another disaster
Cc. E. Gill was bowled by the
first ball he faced

With the total 28 Vernon Smith

Cave and Wilkie took the score partnered Cammie Smith but in



the next ball from Bradshaw he

after a knock of 13 was wiled into too was out leg before
edging one of Dennis Atkinson's R. D. Rock filled the breach
He quickly settled down and
scored a beautiful four through
fourth wicket which had been extra cover This partnership
gained during a spell of nine realised 19 runs before Rock was
overs for 19 runs. The sixth clean bowled in the third delivery

of Greene’s first over, Greene had
replaced Mullins.

After lunch Eric was brought J. Williams took Rock’s place
back to bowl and the change at the wicket. The total went
proved successful. Outram was pass the half century and reached
bowled in his second over after 58 before Smith edged one of
tne interval. Meanwhile, however, Greene’s deliveries and was
Wilkie had done the major part caught by Bernard Morris, the

Constable’s wicket-keeper for 25.



A owerful ull from C. O. M. Mayers was next at the
2 the Woundary put wicket but with an additional
Lodge’s total in three figures. four runs Mayers was bowled by
7 Tae: irate after the hundred Greene. Williams, who was scoring

all around the wicket had passed

Atkinson. It was the twenty-five

ball of the over to which
played a_ half-hearted
stroke and was bowled. The end

The following two wickets fell
when only 33 runs were added
and Williams was later caught by
Byer off the bowling of Taylor

when Deane was bowled for 33. The schoolboys’ first in-
nings soon after closed for 112
runs. runs,



“ Beauty, you lifted

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And filled my heart

with longing with a look.”
JOHN MASEFIELD







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tu for the season, Gerald Wood, ceped when Hoad failed to take
» . 7 2 , - ”

Pickwick’s wicketkeeper, iaid the # hot return,

foundation for Pickwick to gain Going for Runs s

& first inning's lead, when they Things brightened up a bit at

+



met Empire at Kensington yes- this stage as both these batsmen
terday. At the close of play, Pick- went after runs. Millington not
wick had a lead of 99 runs with afraid of jumping down _ the

6 wickets still standing. wicket to the slow bowlers, With

Empire was dismissed for 144 the score at 130, Jordan replaced
runs of which E. W. Grant col- Marshall at the pavillion end, but
lected a gallant 42. Hoad was the was unable to check these batsmen
best bowler for his team, when he and the score mounted steadily.
took 4 wickets for 34 runs. The Grant was eventually given out
day was fine and the wicket a leg before, to Jordan after making
butsman’s paradise. na stolid 42.

Empire resumed play with their Barker who was last man in
over week total at 59 for 3, and saw the score unaltered, when
Symmonds and Fields then car- Millington in attempting to drive
ried the score to 80. When the a ball missed it and was stumped
former was caught by Inniss off by wicketkeeper Wood, and the
Marshall’s bowling for 13. innings closed with the score at

About four later, Fields 144. The bowling honours went
who had then made 14, wag to E. L. Hoad, who took 4 wickets
beaten and bowled with one of for 34 runs in 11.2 overs.
Hoad’s deliveries, the score-board Pickwick opened their

overs



innings

then read 83—5—1l4. Drayton with Taylor and Wood against the
came in next to partner Grant powling of H. Barker from the
who was batting soundly and they screen end and Foffie Williams

took the score along to 92, when from the pavilion end. Wood was
Drayton got in the way of a de- narrowly missed in the slips, be-
livery from Hoad, and was given fore he had scored. Taylor did not
out Lb.w. stay long, for after a lucky edge
through the slips for four, from
Williams, he was caught the next
ball, when he edged the ball into

Game Changed

The game was now completely

changed, and Empire had to the wicket keeper's hand. The
struggle for runs against the at- Score was then 17—1—8.
tack of Hoad and Marshall, Easy Paced
Alleyn# was next man in, and he Birkett who came in to join
kept up the end while Grant con- Wood, turned the first ball he

tinued to trounce the bowling. He faced to the legside for 4 runs.
timed the ball correctly and cover The wicket was now easy paced,
drove Hoad for two runs, to send but Barker still managed to make
up 100 on the tins the ball rise awkwardly, but the

Hoad who seemed to be getting batsmen had no difficulty in deal-

a little help frem the pitch, struck ing with these rising balls. The
another blow against Empire, scoring was steady for the first
when he had Alleyne leg before 30 runs went up in the same

with his score at 6, and the total
112, Horace ng now joined
Grant and played the remaining
three balls. There was then a wicket.
short interval after which Grant Barker who opened the attack
on-drove Marshall for a couple to after lunch, was very unfortu-
make his own seve 25. nate, when he saw both Wood
Running between the and Birkett, being dropped by

amount of minutes ,and the lunch
interval was taken when Pickwick
had scored 40 for the loss of one



wickets



3 sang ¢ = ae ee » mt
Tat Woh Bt BE aren 48.5 a ee BSUSSEME BER

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See ot. , wea? + 2
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. _
- \ , .
7 1 gy ; is. 1 1 I ll
WANDERERS WIN B) SCORE BOARD W. Indies 2 or A
T T T, . e *)
) i RERS MPIPE VS PICKWICK t 109 F
AN INNINGS , ree. Ws Glamorgan Hits or <
DG ‘ oO. M on c King b Marshall 16
, . y i D e Inniss b H. King 7 # z
Wanderers (for 4 wkts. decl'd) 248 “t 5 nA ms run out 32 SWANSEA, Aug. 5.
99 ee ee 6 pamonds ¢ Ianiss b Marshall 1S Glamorgan to-day put out the West Indies for 211 on a
BM soc ea xs juke c xis ve 22 and 104 70s W. Drayton 'l.b.w. Hoad 2, _ good pitch here and at the close had made 109 for 2 in reply.
: Gra >.w. Jordan : J A 7 :
WANDERERS won : ‘ly victor ‘ + oahae's , €. Alleyne I.b-w. Hoad ( Fast medium bowler Wilfred Wooller and spinner
School “ea ae > Rey ae 122 oe oe aie ial he abn? Stnkanatt : E Millington apd wipe. b> Hosa 12 Emrys Davies did most of the damage against the West
S y an innings and 122 runs just after lunch in the 4 Marsha qe Seis See. » Indies. Wooller broke the back of the innings by taking
second day of their First Division Fixture at Lodge School 6 renee ° three of the first four wickets, beating most of the batsmen
y rday. a better ring in Sapp. ie ssictnes } , be
Inninge by scoring: Ifd.as agsine! their feet tunings tate Bets 1 me “through the air by the cleverly disguised slower ball. How-
un} y sec ) aS against 3 gs total i . ue is meray » : aie } ; rao enh.
of 22 when Wanderers’ pace bowlers bowled out the side we OE can eae ray 8 cane - did eee ee ae = Pe aR =
in half an hour. They made a brave, though futile effort + wickets 1-82; 2-41; 382 BOWLING ANALYSIS | Christ y. gi e y #enne restrall an obert
against the steady bowling of pace bowlen Dennis Atkin- * â„¢ > S39 3% "2% Sane" ee al ele tes ee te TI og san, the most enterprising of the batsmen.
son who took 6 for 21 in just 10 overs : res a: We IR mi See rea aay —_ five wickets down fifth wicket developed, but afte:
< Jus Ss. . Z r 177 avi _ > ¢ » 59 2 ¢ i as
Batting for Lodge, McComie +} N. Marshall 2 a Jordan | 2 : - . ta ‘7, Davies came on and the 52 runs had | been added in 35
topscored with 32. His period wa E. Atkinson 8 1 18 . oa 12 . x» 4 Jast five batsmen went back for minutes Christiani was 1.b.w.
marked by a little clumsiness at . P. Petron. 7 oats ae oe PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS the addition of only 34 runs, He had made 50 in 70 minutes.
tho start, bit he beth aot peine ouee vs. olan A. M. Taylor ¢ wkp. Willtams,. | 8 Davies claimed four of the wickets After Williams left at 182, Gla-
, 1LICE VS HARRISON COLLEGE GL food not out . 28 for 18 runs. morgan’s bowli “cess bri gh*
and sent some fine stots to the — SINGS T. S Birkett ¢ Robinson b King 41 oe morgan’s bowling success brough?
boundary. Wilkie neem ve Police 195 « ane 7 H. Kidnar ec wkpr. b Barker “ Trestrail moewted a — a different tone to the batting,
3 s : 9 H. King c & is b Barke: successive fours and altogether ar jome: 3oddard concen-
got on top of the bowling pretty Harrison College 112 § ‘ Lae Se. “eter (fet Out ree 4 he " ‘tet i gether and Gomez and Goddard concen
, N W. Par Williams 23 u « 1e hit one six and eight fours in trated on defence. At 190 how-
quickly and played with the con- Police, in their First Division 3. 1 i Extras 8 his 58 score: 5 ied? ee t iy oe i :
his 53, scored in 45 minutes. over Go idard stepped across his
fidence of a master. He was bowl- Fixture against Harrison College “ es y : ani’s 5 scuniec witness: Pe -d
’ 48 Total for 4 wickets 243 Christiani’s 50 occupied iC rut 4 = .
, p wicket and was 1,b.w
making a half-hearted at Queen’s Park yesterday after- 7% 10 minutes. Po Sie
noon, gained a first innines 1 > Rock b C. Smith 33 Fall of wickets 1—17; 2—107; 3—210; Bian tan veda hie 1.000: rund Johnson and Ramadhin | were
Atkinson. Opening bat Hutchin- of 83 runs. Mainly responsible for i 3. Wile 7" — BOWLING ANALYSIS for the season. mee: ROR RSH PARK BAG wie. ARE
was the Constables lead was a fifth ‘J. Williams 0 rr ieee ae Oe Glamorgan’s | batting developed closed at 211 in 4 ooo eo last
wicket partnerst by I W er ici eee i + 3g =«1.~SCOM Steady lines, thanks to a sound a "Di at es aria on
at the close-of pley, were the onl and H. Wiltshire which added 85 Millington 9 54 innings by Gilbert Parkhouse PeLare. til 177 runs hed heen
ee pf play, were the only runs Total 195 Ki 3 79 1 At the start he was uncertain in — toy os " re ante aoa
; ; 5 : Al , - ) his timing against the pace of SCored for the first five wickets,
s. \ On resumption P ri BOV iG ANALYSIS w-comt Mieke ist aontaae ie Johnson, but subsequently showed W&S the cause of the collapse.
‘faced with 226 runs to draw overweek total of 45 for the los u 21 1 6) 3 CARLTON—Ist Innings good judgment in picking out With his slow left arm spinners he
equal with Wanderers’ first inn- of four wickets to 195, Topscorer oun 1 R. M. Hutchinson b Elliot 23 the right balls. especially against took 4 for 18.
ings total of 248, McComie an was H. Wiltshire with 48 whi! K 10 1 ae Cron eS ee 23 Ramadhin fe ee
Hutchinson opened Lodge's second I Warner made 44 and E. Brev ae 5 gg? 2 ow 5S. Lucas c Beckles b Harri 41 Glamorgan lost two wicket Steady Partnership
innings, McComie taking strike ster 33. ; ee 113; 388: 9-38 R, Hutehinson run out S. ‘for 51, but Parkh aa aT At the close Glamorgan were
against. N. ‘ Marshal ; «7-149: 8189; 9— K. R. Greenidge 1.b.w. b Grant 25 , + Parkhouse and W 0 for 9 ; ree
agains orman Marshall who as the bowling from the : oe F for ; serge & 23 19 Marstall not out 2 nership which was still unbroken P@rkhouse opened steadily, and
This southern end. McComie started his , z ao ho ooo aon, .PRISON COLLEGE 1ST INNINGS extras : at the close, having added 58 in @lthough runs never came freely
ets for uns c a Ay o’c Gittens Lb.w. b Bradshaw 13 i oe 3 5, = . i ~y “ye i ay ofter <
Total (for 6 wkts. decid.) 253 +45 minutes they were still together after an
; W. Smith e wkpr, Morris b ee Ss weer :
second ball. ai re oo ads tats r t Cir ne 25 Fall of wickets: 1-43, 2-97, 3—103, oor vee ae unorthodox ra ron ae: oe
: . 7. Same ae oe th 1.bow. Bradshaw 3, $293, 6-253 shots with delightful square cuts arkhouse e start was
Good Wicket knocked up 112 runs, J. Williams Seance 13 4-143, 5223, 6—25 : - , t S, J. a t b Greene 3 The official attendance was 25.000. Worried by the pace of Johnson
> ; ) j i Se . N ison b Mullin 3 3 ANG ANALYSIS Pp ; ; . i i
Both Erie Atkinson, wh ererae with 33 and Cagmmic N Hi rigon, b _Mulli : 4 BOWLINC ANAL bt a The West Indies Innings win- and it was Davies who developed
got the ball moving Smith 25. '. A. Williams ¢ Byer b Taylor $3) Me Smith 0 0 ® ning the toss and batting first the better stroke play.
ie , > ; man run out urre 5 = ‘ * ; be Tha aa ans
quickly over the good wicket, but For Police E. Greene took four ‘ b Bradshaw 3 Harris 105 0 2 lost three wickets for 115 by The pair had put on 42 when
seemingly more by chance "th in for 30, C. Bradshaw, their open j b < ; Elliott 15 - ; lunch on the opening day of their Davies was caught behind the
polished batting runs came to the ing bowler, three for 19, and F : Extr 3 Porpbs ¢ 0 9 match against Glamorgan here eae by een, re suc-
, - act ~ a ¥ pp! ¥ ® le¢ ‘ > f wlier NE . y¢
4 » clock. Taylor and Carl Mullins one each Beckles 0 ae On ar vaculnte pitch Rae i} bowler was fFrior Jones,
Lodge opening pair with the clock zo sumed thelr fret in- Total 112 COMBEREMERE 2ND INNINGS and, Muivshall. batted bristly 41 © was brought into the side at
et ‘ Police resumec 1 ‘ y i
At the end of six overs 20 runs af x total Knight not out 10, ike rrI OR nae’ the last minute instead of Lance
nings with me Witstire t F BOWLING ANALYSIS Wilkinson b Edghill ! ae ning stand of 51, Rae needed Pierre ? a on
ate bh a + . , , iltshire and I. gi - n R W Norville Lucas b Hutchinson 11 only ruas for h housand erre
‘Ten runs later when a total of . for eg a = rae merece Co MR BW Ss Sees Fe oe ee oe a = sont a
nine overs had been delivered, Warner wen * Ci ; 3 Hutchinson celanrated thi ‘ ih are ges With nine runs added, Mune
Dennis Atkinson was brought on \ ides. aakiin } 6.4 4 Grant not out 4 cel é lis with a beautiful as cles a » Ramadhi
from the northern end to jeptnes Both Seen ee. 2 1 Extras four through the covers. Marshal! ” St ee as
; n the College bowl a 1 va fection eta . . arkh > a1 s j
Eric Atkinson whose four over a an total pass the century Me 28; 2-28; 3—AT; 4 Total (for 3 wickets) 4i len ji oc hy eres est form, scoring weil with
had yielded 15 runs. The Lodg: ork. When the total was 130 58; 5~62; 6—74, 7-95, 8101, 9-107 W ) s e han TUsUAl itoai Gut: BHOtS ob both! Aides o
batsmen had only just shaken otf Siichivo eran clean bowled by Tyr eer” ay eee ae varying his the wicket, W. Jones also help:
their tentativeness and had set- + Winiams for a well played 48 >: * ds soon caused Empire to lose is ee eet . ,-. keep the board moving, and the
confident batting which included six fours. kL ickwick Lea s another wicket, when King was awwnen 9) had been put on in /9 pair brought up the hundred in
ae ; : te h 99 R run out by a throw from King Racine he got stata vhs just under 2 hours.
¢ i + E> clearly aecelving him with Oe 1)
se G Warner Bowled Wit uns who was fielding at deep 2 a ed : & At the close they were stil]
son to the pavilion, That batsman wicket. He had made a duck. °! act sietg tod Hatal vat- together with the score 109 for 2
had made nine out of the 32 run Morris partnered Warner but Empire vs. Pickwick Millington, who now filled the |" hag then: ok A Pl SSRIS Oa: eR San Sa OO
with six runs added Warner was Bhintte
    , .q clean bowled by Smith for 44 Pickwick (f wkts "*"" "94g single off a drive from Marshall | Marshall continued to be uncer- ridies at the Oval on Saturday,
    In the first ball of his third 5 » breach, The ick (for 4 wkts.) .. fever es- tain and he was caught at midon 3
    Atkinson claimed Brewster at beet ak the BY SCORING his second cen- to extra cover. He however es- r August 12th are F. S. Lee, ot
    . total was only one sho

    again off Wooller’s slower ball

    Mi sex a : . Ashdown
    Weekes had a great reception Middlesex and W. H. Ash










    * of Kent.
    from the crowd of 20,000 but
    i : r balls sfore WEST INDIES—Ist Innings
    played only four balls before 1, salle Shepperd b Wooler 20
    playing on to Watkins. : Ras 1.0) Bb Woollet 32
    Trestrail however was batting T: strail b Wooler 83
    moet 2 serdar 5 " we’ Weekes b Watkins
    most attractively, and when lunch Cheistiant Law, b, Watkins 50
    was taken his 45 included one six Gomez c H. Davies b Muncer 58
    g seve 3 Williams c¢ Watkins b E, Davies 0
    and seven fours. Goddard |.b.w. b E. Davies 3
    Johnson b E. Davies 5
    ‘Teams Jones not out 6
    Wes. Indies:— Rae, Marshall, Ramadhin stpd. (H. Davies) b
    Wiles ‘ E. Davies 1
    Geddard, Weekes, Trestrail, Go- Extras : 2
    mez, Christiani, Williams, John- Peeat oar
    son, Jones, Ramadhin. sre a
    Glamorgan:—E. Davies, WwW Fall. of wickets, a Bt; 210; . ais:
    Parkhouse, B. Muncer, W. Jones, $128) 5—197; 6-162; rere

    A. Watkins, J. Pleass, W. Wooller, GLAMORGAN—Ist Innings



    sutac aver shepherd, E. Davies ¢ Christiani b Jones 29
    H. Davies, N. Hever, D. Shepherd, ce tee. vant crit 43
    B Hedge. Muncer b Ramadhin 1
    The West Indies were all out Jones not out 30
    © Extras 6
    for 211 at tea. -
    Trestrail reached his 50 afte Total (for 2 wkts.) 109
    45 minutes in the first over afte: BOWLING ANALYSIS .
    lunch with a late cut for four OM Rw
    ate . sever he Johnson 7. ¢@ eG
    In Wooller's next over howe vee he gomez Onrw.eO
    attempted a drive and Was Jone: toe 39 1
    bowled. Ramadhir 9 3 30 1
    A bright partnership for the Reuter,
    King and Symmonds in successive a cut for 2 runs.
    balls off his own bowling. The Scores Level
    fast rate of scoring was again Williams took over from Mill-
    maintained, and 64 runs went up ington and was puni “i by Wood
    quickly on the tins. A bowling for 11 runs in that over, Williams’
    change was now made, Millington next over cost him 16 runs and
    replacing Williams, and Wood this brought the twe scores at a
    glided his third delivery for three level. Kidney then pulled King to
    te send his own score to 32, while the b« lary to send 150 up.
    3irkett cover drove the next Now in the nineties, Wood be-
    to the boundary. Horace King came more restrained and was
    then replaced Barker who was contented to take singles, where
    severely punished, and they kept earlier in the innings he got
    the batsmen in check, but Wood boundaries,
    however got his half century, Charles Alleyne next replaced
    when he hit two boundaries in King

    ; and Wood succeeded in
    stealing a sharp single to make
    his second century for the season.
    Kidney then did the bulk of the
    scoring until he was eventually
    caught behind the wicket off
    Barker’s bowling, his score being
    Birkett was sent back to the 46. H. King then went in and he
    pavilion, when Robinson whe also fell a victim to Barker when
    fielded on the boundary took a well he had made 7, the scoreboard
    judged cateh. The scoreboard then then read 222--4—7, B. Inniss
    read 107—2—41 Kidney joined joined Wood and they played out

    succession off Millington’s bowl-
    ing, and Birkett then glided the
    same bowler for four to hoist 100
    runs on the’ board, and making
    his total 41.

    Without adding to his score,

    Wood and was off the mark with the remaining time.





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    SUN



    Combermere vs
    Carlton

    hat’s Wrong Wit






    e@,e é
    ritis t 2 COMBERMERE 99
    por e and for 3 wekts. 41.
    CARLTON for 6 wekts.
    ‘/-
    Hy BRUCE HARRIS —
    er hie His hes tins Pe A BREEZY knock of 87 by R
    N nikal: SOR hat io ek Sashen! Gas sae aoe one to tackle Hutchinson enabled Carlton
    with British Bee hve « Ser ie ‘ pie ing ones score 253 runs yestérday for the
    win ar ything except 2 women's wl ic 1m a naka ly - Palanan a ee oC ee
    hanes A ne > pt s nen n ; Ps biggon. a small propor innings in reply to Combermere
    = ae ee ., Won of the boy and girl population 99 on the second day of their
    ‘he question becomes topical can take them up seriously. irst division cricket match
    again because two cricketers, You will never produce
    Frank Worrell and Everton Wimbledon champions from vhe At tne end of play Combermere
    Weekes, from an_ island— conditions seen in most of our [#4 lost three wickets for 41 runs
    Barbados—about the size og vhe public parks—rough surfaces, '2 their second turn at the wicket
    Isle of Wight, have belaboured poor rackets and so forth * with K. Hutchinson claiming ty
    our best professional bowlers in of them
    scoring 283 together. i could name various provincial cr sc :

    This is only the last of a series tennis players who would have day See 7 syneAn ang Seen
    of blows at our pride, including 2¢vanced far in the game if they a ee, ees for ark;
    the annual eclipse of our lawn hed been able to afford the time Murr oF ania ne Patina | re
    tennis players at Wimbledon, loss 224 money to play several weeks { Saty whit te oe rend

    faultlessly until the s



    of two out of three rugby Tests in
    New Zealand and, most unkindest
    cu’ of all, defeat of our team in
    one game wherein we took

    special pride—association football

    yearly in London tournaments
    But they had their living to earn,
    and that was thay.

    So Americans who have
    money go on beating us.

    ly caught by

    more

    ways

    by a team from America at the Football, like cricket, is a more 7
    Rio games. lemocratic game N. S. Lucas followed Greenidg
    My questioner demands to The trouble there lies in the 294 both he and Hutchinson wor
    know what is the use of sending fact that our top players are so the score to 97 before Hutehinsan

    a team to Australia when our much bossed by clubs which pay “@S completely beaten and bowl-
    cricketers cannot even beat the Untold thousands in buying them ©4 by Elliott for 23
    West Indians. that their countries get only what
    . sucas bri § y ( ake
    I like that word “even” es the clubs leave over Lucas then stayed on to male

    livtle as the West Indians would After the League programme $ . i
    Wes ar @ 3 arris. R. St. C. Hute’ é
    They are out for Australian blood. of 42 matches, there is not muchgalways deietedh “abate ‘the
    “Give us an Australian’ tour,’ energy left to take to Rio or any schoolboys and quickly knocked

    ene of them remarked to me “and where else.

    we shall see who are cocks of the The only solution here is forf{piaced and full-blooded drives
    walk at cricket. the national team to be kept to- falong the ground. Carlton then

    These accusatory questions gether more or less right through declared at 253 after losing six
    demand different answers for our season for more frequent in- Wickets.

    different games. But one gener- ternational contests. But hear the O. R. Knight

    alisation covers all. We are too howl that would go up from the ‘ere’s second innings with Wil-
    easval, too undisciplined in our clubs if anything like it were at- “imson and very soon the latter
    approach, We are even guilty of tempted. was bowled for seven when the

    acting as though the game was The solution, then, for our bad “©O'e was 13



    something to be played for en- record in sport is to place the in and he fell the first victim to

    Joyment. country before county, club or K. outeliinson for U1. 0. H.
    ‘ ; individual B v: * Beckles following Norville only
    Take cricket. In Australia it aviaual. ut as the average managed to score five. He was

    is organised from top to bottom. 88mes player says, not without stumped by wicket keeper Mar-

    Here it is organised only halfway "eason, that he plays for his own shall off Hutchinson, The end

    down. musement, he isn’t easy to con- of play found Knight and Grant
    In Australia every boy showing VETt. at the wicket with Knight 10 and

    any promise is “taped”, He is _ Very well, then. It is the Grant 4

    passed from school to junior logical : pleasant thing to plav

    league, then to senior league— 8ames for fun, but internationa:

    to Pia grade et pet de sport is a form of bloodless war Table Tennis

    coached, plays freely at week-ends fare, and you don’t win war

    with Tes’ players appearing for without discipline. You can’ SUNDAY AUGUST 6TH AT 10.30 am

    their clubs. He finally gains a have it both ways. . m eae 4 vs AQUATIC

    trial in inter-state, even inter- WORLD COPYRIGHT =. mawane hte

    national matches. RESERVED R. Greenidge V. Durant
    [ wondered in reading Sit —L.E.S. S eee ¢ berts

    Donald Bradman’'s account of his — ae ta ee

    struggles for the top whether r

    he would have had half the

    encouragement had he been e

    English oO ] a n
    In Australia cricket genius

    cannot avoid recognition Here “

    it can stop if my Southern

    cricketing friends say they want e ast est

    no imitation of the Northern

    leagues because in the South they
    play cricket for pleasure.

    My reply is “Play it thus by all
    means but we cannoy beat Aus-
    tralia unleSs we organise for
    victory.”

    Three Problems For Selectors

    LONDON, Aug. 4.

    England cricket selectors wi > fac i

    Os sus face tt Bae Wie gland cricket selectors will be faced with
    If our cricket is ever to cope with
    Australian efficiency it must adopt
    Australian thoroughness. It myst
    have the league system through-
    cut, must discard out-of-date
    ideals like distinction between
    amateurs and professionals, and

    ning at the Oval next Saturday.

    The first concerns Cyril Wash- the
    brook; normally Washbrook, who
    hit a century in each of his two
    Tests this season, would have been
    selected.

    last place.

    natives may be considered.

    Probable Side

    re reached
    43 when Greenidge was brilliant-
    is wicket-keeper
    Knight off the bowling of Murrell
    who at times moved the ball both

    47 and was caught by Beckles off

    ap 87 which included many well-

    opened Comber-

    Norville then came

    three
    difficult problems when they meet on Sunday to choose the
    team for the last Test match against the West Indies, begin-

    Ten of the side
    seem fairly obvious, though alter-

    must narrow the too-wide gap be-
    tween first class and club games

    Perhaps most important of all,
    it must provide the country’s
    youth with practice pivches where
    nu boy need not fear having his
    wicket destroyed by a shooter as
    an alternative to having his teeth
    destroyed by a bumper.

    As tor the question: Why
    bother to send a team to Austra—
    lia if it is foreordained to defeat?”
    1 make « twofold reply.

    No team in this “funny” gamiej
    called cricket is eVer fore—doomed,
    There is no such thing in the
    game as predestination.

    Even assuming that defeat
    awaits us, it would never do to
    cease playing Australia until we
    ean beat them, for the simple
    reason that the time would never
    arrive.

    It is only by taking drubbings,
    as the Australians themselves
    have learned in the past, that we
    can learn bevter.

    Our tennis and golf troubles,

    Now he has withdrawn from the
    party for Australia, and the select-
    ors have to decide whether their
    main aim is to try to save the rub-
    ber against the West Indies or to
    help the M.C.C. build up a batting
    combination for the Australian
    tour, “4
    Leg-break Bowler

    The next problem is that of a
    leg-break bowler. F. R. Brown,
    who has already been announced
    as captain, is a bowler of this type,
    and it is not likely that more than
    one more will be chosen. The
    choice rests between Hollies of
    Warwickshire and Wright of Kent

    The West Indies have not yet
    faced Wright, for whom the Aus-
    tralians have a great respect, but
    at Nottingham they showed that
    they could master Hollies.

    On the other hund Wright’s form
    is so problematical that the selec-
    tors may decide to sidestep the
    risk and plump for the steadier
    Warwickshire spinner

    Finally there is the question of



    There is not likely to be much
    change from the following: Hut-
    ton, Simpson, Parkhouse, Denis
    Compton, Dewes (or Washbrook),
    Brown, Bailey, Evans, Bedser,
    Hollies (or Wright)

    With two men of pace in Bailey
    and Bedser and two legbreak
    bowlers, Brown and Hollies (or
    Wright), a lefthander or offspin-

    ner is required to get an evenly
    balanced attack.
    Hilton (Lancashire) must rival

    his County colleague, Berry, and
    Yorkshire’s Wardle as the left-
    hander, and Tattersall (Lan-
    cashire) and Laker (Surrey) must
    be considered as offspinners.
    There is a chance, however, that
    the selectors may decide to call
    on another fast medium bowler, in
    which case the claims of Coxon,
    (Yorkshire) cannot be overlooked,
    He bowled splendidly against the
    West Indies in a recent match.
    Whatever happens, this eleventh
    place is likely to cause the select-
    ors the biggest headache of all.
    —Reuter.

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    BY 40

    response yesterda)
    afternoon it can clearly be seen
    that Barbadians are really in-
    Napdited in seeing the “fairer
    sex” on the field handling the bat
    and ball. An extreme@iy§ larg:
    and enthusiastic crowd attendea
    the Cricket match betwee!
    Queen’s College and the visiting
    Bishop Anstey’s High School of

    From the



    Trinidad. Some looked on from
    under the trees in the Colleg
    some from the roadway. some
    from on top the walls and other
    from through the Queen's Par!
    rails but they all saw Queen's
    oheg 1efeat the visit
    runs

    S.xteen-yoar old Resalind Hud-
    son, daughter of Mr. Geral
    Hudson, organist of the Cathedral
    who ted the Queen's College
    girls, did much in securing her
    team’s victory. In the secon

    nings when the Visitors neede

    & runs to win, Rosalind capture.
    seven wickets for three runs an
    hey opponents were all skitile
    out for 16 runs. She ook }
    wickets in the whole game
    Queen's College batted first and

    knocked a brisk 66 runs in
    one hour, Pauline Smith to
    scored with 15 while Margeurite
    Wood and J. Chandler made 12
    ind 11 respectively

    For the visitors Gloria Ottley
    captured four for 18 while June
    Awai took two for 19 and E

    Young three for 17
    Five for Five
    On ay oceasion the best bowl

    ing performance was given b.
    M. Yarde who took five for five
    and Rosalind Hudson four for 22

    Queen's College in their second
    innings made 56 runs and of this
    M. Yarde contributed 18, Fay
    Atwell 10 and Pauline Smith 9
    Bowling for the visitor June
    Awai took seven for 29

    Sixteen runs were ali that the
    Bishop Anstey’s High School team
    was able to make in their secona
    innings. Rosalind Hudson bounced
    the ball at will with her fast
    deliveries and apart from strikin«
    some of the visitors on their hand:
    and feet, she took seven for three

    runs in nine overs. The othe
    three wickets went to Fay Atwell

    Bishop Anstey'’s High School
    won the toss and sent in the
    local girls to bat. After bowlin;

    them out for 66 runs, with only
    Pauline Smith, Margeurite Wood
    and Joan Chandler reaching
    double figures, the visitors opened

    their first inhings with A. Pierre
    and Irma Callender

    When the total was four A
    Pierre was unfortunately run ou

    when trying to take a sharp singh
    A. Rawlins partnered Caltlende:
    28 for 3
    The total was 28 for three wh«
    Gloria Ottley partnered skippe:
    Callender. Ottley opened-with a
    couple of boundaries and she and

    Callendar took the total to 40
    without loss. Soon after the 50
    was reached in 35 minutes when

    Callendar edged the ball through
    slips for two, but in the following
    ball she was bowled by Margeurite
    Wood,

    Soon after the local girls made
    a bowling change and brought on
    M. Yarde frém the northern end

    This change proved effective a
    it was not long before Yarde hac
    the remainder of the visito:
    bowled out During the fins!
    stages they were 65 for the los
    of 8 wickets and only needed tw

    runs for first innings lead bu
    they were only to add one mor
    run

    Pauline Smith and Grace Cun
    berbatch opened the second inn
    ings for Queen's College sefor
    any runs were scored Cumbe
    batch was clean bowled by June
    Awai

    Fay Atwell, who came in nex
    thrilled the crowd with her cove
    drives off the bowling of Awai
    and Young. When the total wa
    19 Pauline Smith was bowled by
    Awai

    M Wood partnered Atwe''
    who soon after lifted the first
    delivery of Gloria Ottley’s fire



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    DAY ADVOCATE

    RUNS

    alr for G Pie
    anc easy catch
    G. Pierre Was next brought oz.
    the southern end, but un
    ske her brother Lance Pierre,
    pace bowler who bounce
    vail sne bowled some long
    nu} which were ali wides ln
    ‘ fullow.ng over she was re
    paacea by E. Young
    ss pauitmmership between Jeai
    Vaughan and M. Yarde took the
    re from 32 to 56 but at thi
    age Yarde was clean bowed b



    ve June Awa
    ember of the vis.tors OUn
    tytning into her hand Sh.
    iided out the remainder of ii
    e.4 team before they cou.
    any more runs
    with oO runs needed for vic.\
    tpper Callender of B.I
    & A. P.erre out to oper
    d innings with her

    the first ball of the innings
    down by Rosalind Hudso
    the northern end, Pierre
    caught by Grace Cumber
    \. Rawlins was next
    ong with the skipper st
    the total to nine befor

    y Atwell had Callender
    y Pauline Smith
    Gloria Ottley partnered Raw! n

    caugh























    who was soon after caught
    N Hall off the bowling o
    on for 5
    kipper Hudson's third over
    she bowled Young, Awai and
    Spicer w th her fast deliveries anc
    this made the visitors score read
    ¢—6-—-0. They on'y added six
    nore runs
    Queen's College — Ist Innings
    @. Cumberbateh ¢ M. Prevatt b
    i a 8
    P. Smit G. Ottley 18
    F. Atwell ¢ wkpr. b Young 3
    M. Wood ¢ & b Ottley 12
    Hudson ec Rawlins b Ottley 8
    ! Vaughn ec Spicer b Ottley 0
    ' Verd b Young 2
    ’ Chandler ¢ Ottley b Pte 4
    R. Hope b Awai 5
    R. Willams b Young 0
    N tall not out 0
    Extras 2
    Tota it
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO MR Ww
    ‘ ? 7 Ww 3
    waa 4 9 2
    tiley t “ is 4
    Baden-Sempe 1 0 6 0
    Pierre 2 4 1
    Fall of wicket 1 ” 4 $2, 4
    47 41, 6-50, 7—50, 8-62, 9-64
    Bishop's High School—tst Innings
    Pierre run out 2
    Callender b M “4
    sR v R 16
    Y bR 0
    oO c¢ Wood b ‘ 12
    Awai c Hall b Ro Hud
    Spicer b M. Yarde )
    McConnie b Yarde a
    Baden-Semper Lbw. b M. Yard 0
    Prevatt ¢ Hope b Yarde 0
    Hilaire not out 1
    Extra 10
    Total 66
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO M. R W
    Atwell ‘ 0 0
    ; » 4
    0
    ‘ 1 8 1
    i 0 9 0
    4 1 \
    wicket 1—4, 2—28, 3-28. 4
    6-61 fil, 865, 9—65
    Queen's Collece—2nd I
    G Cumberbateh b J. Awai 0
    PrP Smith b Awai 9
    F Atwell ¢ Pierre b Ottl 10
    Wood b E. Young 3
    Kk. Hudson b G, Ottle 3
    J. Vaughn not out 7
    M. Yarde b J. Await 18
    J. Chandler ¢ MeConnie b J. Awal 0
    R. Hope e¢ Pierre b J. Awai 0
    R. Williams ec Spicer b J. Awai 0
    N. Hall ¢ Young b J. Awai 0
    Extras 7
    Total 56
    Fall of wieket 1—O, 2--19, 3-20, 4
    0 42, 6-56, 7-56, 8—56, 9—56
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o MR W
    Awai 9 1 29 7
    Ye a 9 10 1
    G. Ottley 6 1 10 2
    Pierre i 0 ; 0
    Bishop's High Schoolt—tnd Innings
    Callendar ¢ P. Smith b F. Atwell 4
    Pierre ¢ Cumberbateh b R
    Hudson 0
    Rawlins c N. Hall b R. Hudsor 5
    Youngb R, Hudson 0
    Ottley ¢ M. Wood b F. Atwell 6
    Awal b R. Hudson 0
    J Spicer b R. Hudson 0
    MeConnie b F. Atwell 0
    !, Baden-Semper b R. Hudsor 0
    I. Prevatt L.b.w. b R. Hudson 0
    Hila not out 0
    Extra 1
    Total 16
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    Oo, M ow
    8. Hudson eee 8 ee
    C Ativell 6 ! 9 3
    Y de 2 1 1 0





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    | The Topic

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    We went out Sunda t
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    And bx we had 6 if
    Ar ty
    “ e ¢ '
    \ rush witt
    \ a
    Let's hed the Gat
    enee the et t dow
    soa with @ lor veh
    furned the singing Into dancing
    A she jived “the Galabash
    Well Joe d Robert looked or
    Ali at once we heard n
    And the old house flooring we
    By a half-ton “calabash
    A grishy old boy rushed in
    From outside; he heard the crast
    And he faid “to-day is Sunday
    G utside with “that Calabash
    Joe lookcd at Robert smiling
    ! a an in a guit ef crash
    id this honse stood the “98 storm
    fn
    w vreckad by a Calabash
    on ent home then for dinner
    rut Low who did'nt get ca
    s te Joe right on the grates
    the empty “Calabash
    Joe temper rose at high-tide
    lie gave Lou a stick-last
    Lou bathe bim with “wart ater
    From the very “Calabash’
    fhen Robert said my dear Jor
    With Lou please don't get rast
    if you pay up like a good hop,
    You ¢ claim the “Calabash
    tr | the neighbours gathered
    < ing “My Dash
    \ Lou received the credit
    eo ing the Calabast
    On Monday night we telly
    We did'nt p one cent cash
    We eet a ° belly-ful { danei
    And a sip he ¢ t
    \ bro gir w 5 i
    she ployed she
    But yo A
    She cked tl Calat
    Joe said stop eating mange
    Enviched Bre with Corn beet
    just a forts froin i
    You will dance the Calabast
    Then « | at enriched’ ad
    Who « never stand abast
    Start imping. prancing 1
    SI it 17 the Calabash’
    yver Bridget
    wet he
    1 « at
    4 Abas
    Some wilt come from race Moda
    With every pocket smashed
    But boys we } be happ
    With J & R in the Calabast

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    PAGE_ SIX

    - Ships:
    At The

    Crane

    By John Prideaux

    ON the Crane beach can still be
    seen the remains of the piles which
    formed the jetty for the loading
    and unloading of ships at this port
    It is beNeved that this place got its
    name from the crane which was
    mounted on the cliff so that pro-
    duce could be lowered to the beach
    During the first half of the nine-

    teenth century ships could be
    seen at anchor at this port. “The
    Barbadian Newspaper” for June

    22nd 1839 confirms this with the
    following advertisement:—
    “Auction Sale on 3rd July at
    Marine Villa, The Crane, resi-
    dence of Hon. John S. Gaskin,
    house appointments, etc. and
    the house itself, situate in Crane
    Bay, com®anding view of wharf


















    in Crane Bay where ir-

    rivals from t et ure

    means of acquiring ew

    and afford of
    obtaining neces lux-
    uries of life the

    celebrated bath, the Horse ,

    minutes walk.”

    During the close of the last
    century, the Crane Hotel was run
    by Mr. G. E. Carter, while Mi
    J. D, Lamn.ing was at the Sea
    View Hotel in Hastings. In 1921,
    Mr. Lamming took over the Crane,
    t th

    é only had 18 bed-
    rooms ier his management the
    hotel was lighted by electricity,
    and the ballroom was erected



    Near the ‘Crane’ is ‘Long Bay
    Castle’ or ‘Sam Lord's Castle,’
    which was built about 1820, it

    was an immense structure stand-

    ing four-square to the strong
    breezes fror the Atlantic at the
    south-east corner of the Island

    The interior is marvelously decor-
    ated in stucco work executed by
    Italian and English workmen,
    brought out for this pur-
    pose. The ceilings, particularly
    are wonderfully designed and
    executed, one of them in a large
    public saloon being a copy of a
    ceiling in Windsor Castle. There
    were sixteen rooms in the build-
    ing, and the solid mahogany stair-
    way and the hall through which
    it winds to the second storey are
    marvellous examples of Colonial
    architecture. The Castle remain-

    ed in the Trollope family, w!
    inherited it, until it was sold in
    1926.

    One of the most colourful figures
    of the early nineteenth century in
    Barbados, was Samuel Hall Lord
    (1778-1844); he was born in Bar-
    bados in November 1778. He was

    the son of John and. Bathsheba
    Lord. The family owned the Pool

    Plantation in St. John’s and Long
    Bay in St. Phillip’s. Sam was
    not the heir to these estates, but
    en the death of his elder brother
    John Thomas Lord, although there
    were sisters, also children of his
    brother, Sam got hold of the
    estates.

    It is recorded that Miss Lord,
    daughter of the late John T. Lord
    and a niece of Sam Lord, died on
    board the ship ‘Venus’ on her
    passage from Bristol to Barbados
    in 1826. Sam’s favourite was his
    niece Frances Lord who married
    General Charles Trollope; their
    sons succeeded in turn to the
    Baronetcy in the Trollope family.

    Sam was a bit of a lad, for a
    newspaper of the period shows
    that a price was put on his head
    or perjury and forgery. Many
    are the tales told of his escapades
    on the East coast. It is said that
    the Castle was built out of his
    ill-gotten gains from wrecking the

    sn

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    THE REMAINS OF PILES which formed a jetty for the loading and unloading of ships can still be seen

    on the Crane Beach, St. Philip.



    ps appttoaching Barbados, on
    jangerous Cobbler’s Reef
    which fringes the East Coast
    Legend has it that lanterns were
    hung up in cocoanut trees on the

    the bay, from which the
    » took its name, to mislead







    who would take the

    31 lanterns for the lights
    of hips anchored at the crane
    , has it that Sam
    and his slave boatmen

    were always quickly on the job
    to save the distressed crew and
    passengers but that the cargo

    which was salvaged found its way
    nto the deep cellars of the Castle

    Before the erection of the light-
    house at Ragged Point in 1875, the
    wrecks on the Cobbler’s Reef on
    the East Coast were numerous. In
    1835 preliminary steps were taken
    to erect a lightliouse on the Wind-
    ward coast, but in 1849 the site
    for the erection of a light house
    was decided upon. Sir Charles
    Adam, Naval Commander-in-Chief
    at this Station, submitted that it
    be erected at South Point, and this
    was selected in preference to that
    recommended by Sir Charles F
    Smith, late commanding Royal
    E neers, who recommended the
    East coast This lighthouse was
    erected of iron instead of stone,
    for the two tenders received for
    building in stone, the smaller
    amount being $25,000 was con-
    sidered ‘most extravagant.’




    Many were the brave deeds done
    on the Cobbler’s when ships were
    wrecked, and in 1859 one of these
    acts was recognised by a foreign
    Government when William III,
    King of the Netherlands, granted
    to silver medals to two black men,
    resident in St. Phillip’s, whose
    names were Smauel Richard Seale
    and Thomas Gooding, for saving
    the life of a Duteh seaman
    when the Dutch ship “Snelheid”
    was wrecked on these rocks in
    1857. The Captain and his young
    son together with five other mem-
    bers of the crew lost their lives
    in this wreck.

    In 1886 another ship was seen
    to be on the Cobblers, this time
    it was the “Countess of Ripon,”

    with 508 coolies on board, Prompt
    action was taken by H.MS.
    “Wolferine,” and these people

    were brought to Bridgetown and
    housed at the “Marshall’s Hall,”—
    now H. Jason Jones’ Produce
    Warehouse in Hineks Streets -
    until they could be sent to their
    several destinations, Up to the
    early part of this century, there
    was a breed of goat in this Island
    referred to as “Coolie”; it is claim-
    ed that these were the descendants
    of the goats brought on shore by
    o East Indians from this wrecked
    ship.



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    ACHESON

    _ CANCELS

    ROBESON’S PASSPORT

    NEGRO SINGER Pau!

    NEW YORK, August 5
    Robeson, has asked. Secretary

    of State Dean Acheson for a conference to explain why his

    passport has been cancelled

    LightBookings

    For Riviera

    NICE, France

    The conflict in Korea 1
    anxiety over possible military
    aggression elsewhere are affect-
    ing hotel bookings on the Frenci
    Riviera.

    European visitors have not yet
    begun to change their plans a
    i result of internationa] situation,
    but some Americans who had
    planned visits to the Cote d’Azur
    have failed to arrive

    Big hotels reported cancellation
    by as many as 45 per cent of
    Americans, coming from the
    United States, who had previous
    ly made hotel reservations. On
    the other hand, Americans al-
    ready in Europe do not seem to
    be changing their plans.

    Many Americans are staying at

    the famous Hotel Eden Roc at
    Cap d’Antibes, Among them is
    the American pilman Charles

    Wrightsman, who has decided to
    cut short his Mediterranean stay

    Wrighsman arrived at mid-July
    and had planned to remain a
    Cap d’Antibes until August, when
    he proposed to take some guests
    including the Duke and Duchess
    of Windsor on a cruise abroad his
    1,000-ton yacht

    In view of the international
    developments Wrightsman ha
    cancelled his plans and is
    scheduled to return to the United
    States by air on August 5, He
    already has ordered his yacht to
    proceed in the United States
    from England.

    —LN.S.



    S. Africa Aids U.N.

    PRETORIA, Aug. 4
    Africa has decided to
    fighter squadron with
    ground personnel to aid United
    Nations forces in Korea it was
    announced here to-day The
    squadron will be regular unit
    The decision to make the offer
    was announced after an all-day
    Cabinet Meeting at the home of
    Prime Minister Malan.

    —Reuter.

    South
    offer a

    Ze Z po







    Robeson’s Attorney, Nathan
    Witt's request for conference was
    ent because he and Robeson had
    received no response to a letter
    drafted on August one asking for
    in explanation

    Witt did ot say whe nword of
    the cancellation had been received

    Witt did not say when word of
    fused to surrender his passport.
    He said the singer wanted an ex-
    planation because his “ability to
    earn a living is conditioned on his
    right to travel abroad.”

    In a letter to Acheson Witt said
    they wrote “since there can be no
    question but that Robeson who
    has complied with all requirements
    pertaining to securing and holding
    passport, is at loss to understand



    the basis of the request and be-
    lieves that it is no more than reas-
    onabie that the basis should be
    explained to him.” A State De-
    partm spokesman in disclosing
    the cancellation said the depart-
    ment felt that Robeson’s actions

    were not always in the interest of
    the United States.
    —Reuter.



    ‘Shooting Back”’

    PARIS

    In a front page editorial the
    French newspaper Le Monde
    likened the reported capture in

    Korea of lend-lease material sent
    to Russia during World ar Il
    to the Australian boomerang.

    Like the famous curved-barrel
    rifle that shoots around corners,
    Le Monde explained, the boom-
    erang follows a curved path so
    that if it misses its target it re-
    turns to the thrower. The trick
    is to know how to get it back
    without becoming a victim your-
    self.

    In the



    case of the lend-lease
    material, the editorial continued,
    it isn’t certain that the US, is
    tting it all back by capture,
    and some of the equipment, such
    ; ammunition, is being recover-





    ed in a “much less useful manner.”
    Wasn't it the American poet
    Longfellow, the editorial con-

    tinues, who wrote:
    I shot an arrow into the air,
    It fell to earth, I know not
    where

    In 1950, Le Monde concludes,
    he would have found out soon
    enough

    —LN.S.








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    COMMUNIST CHINA
    an early date according to
    Li Po Chen, Chairman of
    Affairs Commission.

    - Quake Kills 100

    In Venezuela

    CARACAS, Aug. 4

    About 100 people were killed in
    a sharp earthquake in El Tocuyo,
    a district town yesterday evening.

    El Tocuyo is about 250 miles
    southwest of Caracas.

    The first fragmentary reports of
    the disaster in El Tocuyo reached
    Caracas by telephone from Bar-
    quisimeto last night. There were
    no reports on the number injured,
    but it was estimated that eight
    per cent of El Tocuyo’s houses
    were destroyed or damaged. ,

    In Barquisimeto, the panic

    tricken poulation left their
    fomes and ran for safety when the
    first shock was felt in that big city

    Slighter tremors were also
    reported from Maracaibo, San
    Cristobal. Puerto Cabello, Acari-

    gua and other towns In Caracas
    slight tremors were felt through-
    out the city but there is no report
    of any damage.—Reuter.

    Extra $950 Million
    For U.S. Air Force

    WASHINGTON, Aug. 4

    President Truman asked Con-
    gress to-day for an extra
    $950,000,000 for naval plane co.-
    struction and procurement.

    Truman wrote to Sam Rayburn
    Speaker of the House of Repre-
    sentatives that the funds were (to
    be added to the $20,500,000,090
    en.ergency defence appropriation
    -equested after the outbreak ol
    the Korean war.

    Congressional sources said the
    new funds would speedup the
    Navy’s plane programme aiming
    at a tofal Air Force of 69 groups

    —Reuter

    Women Asked To
    . :
    Serve Part-Time
    J s
    In Britain
    LONDON.

    The British Government is con-
    sidering making a special appeal
    to women to give part-time ser-
    vice with the armed forces.

    Women, including housewives,
    are urgently required to assist
    Britain’s Territorial Army (Na-
    tional Guard), either for train'n,
    other personnel in the trades
    which they know or for main-
    taining equipment.

    This revolutionary recommenda-
    tion was contained in a report b
    the House of Commons Commit-
    tee on Estimates on an investiga-
    tion into conditions of storage an:
    maintenance in the services.

    The committee suggested a
    voluntary part-time organization
    for women to attract those





    CHINESE COMMUNISTS
    WILL INVADE

    TIBET

    HONG KONG, August 5.

    intends marching on Tobet at
    a statment made by General
    the Southwest China Military

    Observers here interpreted tne |
    statement to mean that Peking
    would act while the western pow- |
    erg were devoting attention to
    Korea and Formosa, Earlier it
    was believed that Communists
    planned to attack Formosa before
    Tibet but these plans undoubtedly |
    were upset by renewed American |
    interest in the protection of For
    mosa

    The Communist Agency said
    that Li Po Chen told the Military |
    Affairs Commission that the peo-
    ples army would soon enter Tibet

    with the object of wiping out
    British and American influence
    there, ’

    He said that when the country
    had been “liberated” Tibetans
    would be given regional autonomy
    and religious freedom. Lamas |



    (Tibetan Priests) would be pro- |

    tected. |

    Communists would respect the
    existing customs he said. Tibetan
    government officiale would not be
    removed from their present posts.
    The Tibetan Army would be re-
    organised as part of the Chinese
    peoples. army he added. Li Po
    Chen is the famous one-eyed Gen-
    eral who led the Communist sec-
    ond field army to victory against
    the Nationalists in the vital
    Hsuchow battle north of Nanking
    at the end of 1948. He probably
    has about 400,000 men under his
    command it west China mainly in
    Szechuan province,

    —Reuter.

    A PRINCE
    IN PRISON

    For Stealing Trousers

    PARIS.
    A member of Spanish royalty,
    with a thin waist but a consider-
    able capacity for drink, has run
    afoul of Paris police.



    |



    Alfonso de Bourbon y Bernados |
    cde Queiros, 28-year-old cousin of |
    the late King Alfonso, was sen-|
    tenced to eight months in prison
    for stealing 115 pairs of trousers. |

    Alfonso—after losing his job as
    cub reporter for a Paris news-|
    paper—recently got a job as sales-|
    man for a clothing store in Saint
    Germain, capital of Paris’ Bohemia,

    where few—if any—clothes are,
    ever worn, |
    |

    Nevertheless, according to}

    police, he stole one pair of pants |
    daily and managed to hawk them |
    in neighbourhood bars for drinks |
    at half-price. Thirty barmen, |
    cashiers and headwaiters were|
    also dragged into court, and fined |
    $3, to $15 a piece as accomplices. |

    Alfonso’s secret, police said, was
    a slim waist—he could wrap the
    trousers around his waist under
    his regular clothes when leaving
    the store.—LN.S.





    AUGUST 6, 1950.

    SUNDAY,



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    to a uniformed force.
    —LN:S.



    GROMYKO SEES KIRK
    MOSCOW, August 4.

    Deputy Soviet Foreign Minis-
    ter Andrei Gromyko today re-
    ceived American Ambassador
    Allan Kirk.

    The United States Embassy
    announced that Kirk saw Grom-
    yko by appointment to discuss
    “routine matters” in an interview
    lasting 15 minutes. —Reuter.

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    SU IND: AY, AUGUST 6,

    1950.



    BBC Radio Notes: What Are They Like. At Home? The Tailor’s
    Boys From The Tenement Are As Crazy
    In Private Life As They Are In Public

    THE SUGAR
    QUESTION

    B.B.C, Feature On Present
    Positoin
    A BBC feature programme in

    the coming week deals with
    question of great topical interest
    in the West Indies at the preseni
    time, that of sugar production in
    the Commonwealth and Empire
    and consumption by the U.K. The
    British housewife wants to buy
    more sugar, and the producers in
    the West Indies and other parts
    ot the Commonwealth are eager to
    supply her with as much as she
    wants. It seems a simple and
    satisfactory case of supply and
    ‘emand, Yet the British Govern-
    ment has had to give a qualified
    ‘no to both housewife and pro
    ducer, Why is that? The BBC
    programme entitled
    out to clarify the problem for ‘he
    man in the street. To do so scrip
    writer and producer have had
    go deeply into a complicated situa—
    tion in which the British Govern
    ment is the holder of a balance
    not only between the interests of
    consumers in the United Kingdom
    and producers in the Common
    weaith, but also between producers
    in different parts of the Common
    wealth. Light will be thrown on
    the many difficult questions under-
    lying the proposed new Common-
    wealth Sugar Contract. Finally,
    after explaining the problems the
    programme will show what all the
    parties involved—the sugar pro
    ducer, the marketing industry
    and the housewife—think about it
    all. There will be two broadcasts
    of the programme in the coming
    week—at 1 30 p.m., on Tuesday,
    8th August and at the more con-
    venient time of 9.00 p.m., on
    Thursday, 10th inst
    ‘Caribbean Voices’

    On Sunday, 13th. August
    are giving you notice of it well
    in advance—Henry Swanzy, pro-
    ducer of the weekly programme
    ‘Caribbean Voices’ in which prose
    and poetry by contemporary West
    Indian writers is heard on the air,
    will give his usual review of ‘The
    Last Six Months’ commenting on
    the writers whose work has been
    heard in that time and on what
    appears to be the trend of recent
    contributions In the meantime
    there is a good programme for
    Sunday, 6th August, opening
    with a very good short story on
    the colour question by a_ new
    writer, George Phillips of Trini-
    dad, and continuing with ‘First
    Reactions to Europe’ by Samuel
    Selvon and George Lamming both
    of Trinidad who have recently
    arrived in London. ‘Caribbea.
    Voices’ is on the air each Sunday
    at 7.15 p.m

    Fourth Test

    The fourth, and last, of the Test
    Matches between the West Indies
    and England begins at the Oval
    on Saturday, 12th August.
    Arrangements for broadcasts of
    this match are the same as for
    the three previous Tests, namely,
    a bali-by-ball commentary
    throughout the entire day’s play,
    beamed to this area on 16.95
    metres, 17.07 megaeycles, ager
    ning at 6.15 a.m. There will,
    course, be the daily Cricket patos
    lasting for half-an-hour beginning
    at 7.15 p.m. Commentators fo:
    this match will be Rex Alston,







    John Arlott, Learie Constantine
    and A. E. R. Gilligan

    Bri
    A new series of BBC pro

    grammes begins on Sunday 6th.,
    inst., at 10.15 p.m —repeated on
    Wednesday at 1.30 p.m. — on
    ‘British Sport’ the theme of whieh
    is to show that despite the poor
    showing of British competitors in
    many big sports events this yeo

    British sportsmen are not und ly
    perturbed as ‘the game for the
    game’s sake’ is still their motto.



    Programmes

    SUNDAY, August 6: 1950





    7 m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
    Ana s; 7.15 a.m Nights at the
    Opera, 8 a.m. From_ the Editorials,

    £.10 am. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m
    Accordeon Interlude; 8.30 a.m. From
    the Children’s Hour; 9 a.m. C\yse
    down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p “mn
    News Analysis; 12.15 p.m Puifiney

    Post Office; 12.45 p.m, London Foruny
    1.15 p.m Radio Newsreel; 1.50
    Su y Service; 2 p.m, The ‘News





    p.m Home News from Britain
    2.15 p.m. Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m.
    Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m, Pride ano
    Prejudice; 4.00 p.m. The “News; 4.10
    p.m. Interlude; 4.15 p.m The Piano
    toy Pleasure; 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half
    hour; 4,55 p.m. Epilogue; 5.00 p.m
    Melody Mixture; 5.15 p.m. Programme



    nim





    Pi le; 5.30 p.m. From the Children's
    Hour; 6.00 p.m. New Records; 6.45

    p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.00 p.m.
    The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ana,’sis
    7.15—7.45 p.m. Garibbean Voic 8.00

    p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Png-
    jish Magazine; 845 p,m Interiude
    8.55 pom From the FPwitori 6,00



    p.m. Sunday Service; 9.30 p.m. London
    Forum, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10,0 p.m
    Interlude 0.15 p.m Anytaing to
    Declare; 10.45 p.m. English Eloquence
    11.00 p.m, Mutie in Miniature

    BOSTON

    WRUL 15.99 Mc. WRUW 11.75 Mc
    WRUX 17.75 Mc
    MGNDAY, Augus: 7, 1950

    7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
    Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Trent’s Last Case
    7.30 a.m. Music Magazine; 7.45 a.m
    Time to Stare; 8.00-8.30 a.m. Com-
    mentary on W.I. vs. Glamorgan; 9.00
    a.m, Close Down; 12.00 inoon) The
    News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
    p.m. Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m

    Listeners’ Choice; 12.45 p.m. Glamor-
    ganshire vs West Indies; 1.00—1,30
    p.m. Commentary on W.T. vs. Glamor-
    gan; 2.00 p.m, The News; 2.10 ».im

    Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
    Sports Review; 235 m. Tip Top
    runes; $.00 p.m. Interlttde; 8.0% p.m
    Henry Wood Promenade Concerts;
    p.n The News; 4.10 p.m. The ‘Daily
    Service; 4.15 p.m. My Kind of Music
    5.00 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 5.1, p.m
    Vrogramme Parade: 5.30 pom The
    Ston Teller; 5.55 purr Interlude
    6.00 p.m. Trent's Last Case; 6.15
    The National Fisteddfod of Wales; 7.00







    pon The New 7.10 pom News
    Analyst 7.15 —7.30 pom Cricket
    Report on WI Vv Glomorgan; 7.90
    7.45 pm B.BC Midland Light
    Orchestra; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel
    15 pin Science Review; 8.30 p.m



    Bill Savill; 8.55 p.m. From The Edito-
    rials; 9.00 p.m, Memories of MM *

    Comedy; 9.90 p.m, Books to Read;
    9.45 p.m. British Masterpieces; 10,90
    p.m. The News: 10.10 p.m. Interlute:

    10.15 p.m. Much Binding in the Marsh
    10.45 p.m. Colonial Commentary 11.00
    p.m. A Talk

    TUESDAY, August 6, 1950

    7.00 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
    Analysis; 7.15 #.m. Trent's Last Case
    7.30 a.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.45
    a.m. Generally Speaking, 8.00—8.30 a.m
    Commentary on W.T. vs. Glamorgan, 9.00
    1m. Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,

    Analysis; 12.15 p.m




    12.10 p.m. News

    Music from Grand Hotel 12.45 p.m
    Glamorganshire vs. West Indies; 1.00
    1.30 p.m

    Commentary on W.I. vs
    2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10

    New from Britain; 2.15
    p.m. Sports Review; 30 p.m. Radio
    Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16
    p.m The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
    From the Promenade Concerts 5.00
    p.m Estelle Peter: 5.15 p.m. Pro-
    gramme Parade, 5.30 p.m Welsh
    Magezine; 6.00 p.m. Trent's Last Cake;
    6.15 p.m, Twenty Questions; 6.45 pum
    Letter From London; 7.00 p.m, The
    News; 7.10 Nev. Analysis; 7.15
    7.320 p.m. C t Report on W.1I. vs
    Glamorgan; 7.30—745 p.m Piano-
    forte Music, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel
    8.15 p.m On the Job; 830 p.m
    Reynolds Payne; 6.55 p.m. From the
    Editorials; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top. Tunes
    9.30 p.m, Meet the Commonwealth
    10.00 p.m The News; 10.10 p.m,
    Interlude; 10.15 pm. On the Sweeter
    Side; 10.45 p.m. Report from Britain;
    11.00 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra











    By Virginia Graham

    T have been reading a book just intervals in their films
    published in the United States These, you may remember, are
    about those lunatic film stars the Coconuts, Animal Crackers,
    Marx Brothers; an_ interesting Monkey Business, Horse Feathers
    book’. but an exhausting one Duck Soup and A Night at the

    It is exhausting because the Opera. You either Jike them s5
    Marx family appreaches life with much you can hardly speak fo
    such vigour end in so unusual a joy or you get up and go out.
    manner that it is like being in These crazy men were the first
    unpredictabl ‘ang to cash in on eraziness and



    cage of monkey

    even to read about them lhe it is no wender that the sedate
    Marx private lives are as magni- audiences of Philadelphia ana
    ticently disorderly as are their Boston were struck dumb with

    public ones—it is difficult to see amazement. Harpo in that terri-
    where one begins and the yther ble wig blowing his motor horn
    ends as he careered across the stage
    The Marx brothers began very after blondes, bewildered them
    humbly in a Manhattan tenement completely.
    Their father was an extremely But there is nothing succeeds
    bad tailor who eschewed the tape like success, and when at last the
    measure and preferred to guess brothers bludgeoned their way
    the size of his customers’ waist to the top of the bill on the vari-
    Chis was not a profitable piece of ety stage—this was before they
    clairvoyance went on the films of course—the
    towns which had rejected them,
    and even ejected them gave them
    ociferous welcome

    Dr. Groucho

    Their mother, however, was 4
    truly remerkable woman, th
    sister of Al Shean (immortalised They Stayed Mad
    with Mr. Gallagher) and as de- Riches did nothing to tame
    termined a creature as you would them or dampen their exuber-
    find anywhere. None of her boys ance, The critics doted on them
    wanted to go on the stage and and they were wooed by society,

    indeed they all fought desperately yet they remained persistenly
    hard against doing so; but mad.
    although Harpo longed to be a And what is so_ intriguing is

    butcher and Groucho yearned to that,
    be a doctor, mother Minnie, in- standard they had no manners, in
    spired by her brother's success, their most literal sense, nobody
    bullied her sons.on to the boards seemed to mind.
    and yanked them back on to them When Harpo, sojourning on the
    every time they tried to get away. Riviera, was offered some salinon
    Thank heavens for Minnie! at a party, he, not liking

    The brothers had a very tough salmon, took the silver dish from
    time of it to begin with, Not only the footman and, stalking pom-
    were they untrained but they pously to the edge of the terrace
    were so unbelievably boisterous dropped the lot into the sea. This
    that they invariably wrecked both was considered the most delightful
    the scenery and their own acts and amusing thing that had ever
    as well. happened on the Riviera

    Minnie tried in vain to subdue One presumes that Harpo, as
    them and she used, on occasions. well as being ful! oi talent, is
    to rush Into the stage box and also overflowing with charm.
    yell “Nussheim!” at the top of Slapstick, however, is a pretty
    her voice. Nussheim was the sturdy plant, and I dare say the
    name of the man who held a brothers outrageous behaviour
    mortgage on their house, and remains a thing of joy. It would
    the boys would stop their clown- be sad if it didn’t, if we joined

    although by almost any



    ing as though they had been with Groucho in saying, as he
    shot, did after watching the long long
    They Cashed In list of credits before a film,

    Only Groucho, it seems, a read-
    er in his spare time, employed
    verbal weapons and to him must ers and less Karl
    be attributed the pointed wit world, please.
    which pierces the horseplay at WORLD COPYRIGHT

    MADAME

    “Drags, doesn’t it?”
    Let us have more Marx Broth-
    Marx in the



    One of the features of modern was called, came into being. It was |

    life is the large number of period- partly: Terry Burke's “brain
    icals and magazines designed to child,”
    appeal to women. In Britain the help of her send Vera March and |
    circulation of the most popular the financial backing of Mr
    weekly journals with a “woman's George Bower, the first “Madame”
    appeal” is over the million mark. might never have seen the light of
    This trend is apparently universal the West Indian bookshelves. The

    and the women of the West Indies magazine has twenty-four pages

    have recently had their first mag- and tends to be a feature rather |
    ” azine dedicated to them and in a than a

    news magazine. Besides
    BBC programme Terry Burke told regular commentaries on various
    listeners that its aim is to encour- Social Welfare activities and the
    age an inter-change of ideas and personalities behind them, they
    common problems, and to stimu- have human interest stories or the
    late and help in the development women who made history in
    of a rich but unfortunately latent Jamaica and stories on what West
    culture. She explained that with Indian women are doing to-day
    the emancipation of women in the’yThen there are cookery recipes,
    West Indies from the nurseries, {short stories with a local back
    the class rooms and the gentlerYground, fashions in the tropic

    domesticated
    they take their place in the wider
    fields of the arts, seieneces and the
    world of commerce, there was a
    need for some means by whichk
    women could express their views.’
    In March, 1946, “Madame” as it,,

    “Caribbean Voices”
    August,



    those subjects which are of par
    ticular interest to women.

    Terry Burke explained het
    ‘easons for coming to England
    She hopes to stimulate a greate:
    nterest in the magazine in the
    West Indies by recording the do-
    ings of the many West Indian stu-
    lents and others who are contri-
    outing to the English work-a-day
    cene, She went on to speak about
    the difficulties of running a mag-
    azine in the West Indies, Jamaica
    as only recently acquired a Lith-
    ograph Press whieh is still not yet
    vithin the scope of the small pub-
    tisher. The population of the West
    ndies is small and this combined
    vith the extremely high cost of
    living and the fact that the West
    andian woman reads very little,
    nakes the sale of the magazine
    very difficult. There is also a
    shortage of paper and during th:
    last two years they have been
    ‘forced to use an inferior type of
    saper for the magazine. Terry
    Surke ended by saying, “It has
    cequired a great deal of courage





















    6th AUGUST.

    A Man and a Boy short story by,
    George Phillips (Trinidad).

    First Reactions to Europe. A prose
    poem by Samuel Selvon, a poem_ by
    George Lamming, both of whom arrived
    in Londen recently. Both are from,
    Trintdad.
    13th AUGUST

    West Indian Proverbial Enceunter by
    George Spence (Jamaica). An amusing
    dialogue in dialect swopping proverbs
    from Jamaica and Trinidad,

    THE LAST SIX MONTHS by Henry
    Swanzy.
    20th AUGUST

    Incredibly Big short story by Charmber-
    lain Hope (Barbados).

    Poems by Frank Collymore (Barbados).
    H. D. Carberry, John Figueroa, Basi!
    McFarlane (Jamaica), E. M. Roach (To
    hago), lan Carew (British Guiana),
    27th AUGUST

    Poolbasie short story by Vincent
    Bowles (Trinidad).

    Poems by Mary_ Swaby, Leopold
    Richards (Jamaica), Frank Dalzel] (Brit-
    ish Guiana), E. McG. Keane (St. Vin-
    cent), Hilda MeDonald (Antigua).

    ur original course
    ot without hope.”





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    but she said, without the |

    nd strength of mind to pursue |
    but we are}

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    Children’s Corner









    mn

    Find The Intruder ‘rs Three-In-One

    IN EACH of the foll THis a ean “
    groups. three of the things hav Pine”) te & YaiGesii eae eeek
    omething in common, t other i
    be dntruder”. As a test of your (2 ** 38 8 epmbina anagran
    t Q. and information, you are t _— os

    ind these intruders. For example Ln enigma is a ridd in whic
    given mitt, muff. mass. most, the the 6 rrived at by
    lintruder would be most; it doe reading between the lines.” A re-
    not end in a double-letter ‘ bus co of a given word,



    phrase or pieture Which is to be
    nterpreted, aided in this case by

    1. Bantamweight |
    anagram is a Z|
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    » |

    sashweight
    featherweight. welterweight

    2 Lead, brass, copper he text. An

    3 Lest le: Ee esta” posal of the letters of a word or

    4 United Mit Taian I phrase to form other words or
    ee: bbe With these instructions it

    tal Press, United Steel Worker

    ow. : houl, not | dulwult to fimd the
    United Automobile Workers prover) concealed in the follo
    5. Henry L. Stimson. Charle: ing verses
    Evan Hughes. Wendell Willkie 7
    George Marshall. . Construct out of dt things
    long ago past
    6. Alberta. Alaska, British C« 4 proverb that lovers have «
    lumbia, Manitoba. verified;
    i, Greer Garson, Walter Pid- To memory lapses and eyes failing
    geon. Van Johnson. Spencer Trac) fast

    h g indoe pell b
    8 New York Giants, Cleveland ite pheast udoed may well be











    = . , ; ipplie
    Indians. St. Louis Cardinals, Cir ' act
    cinnati Reds : pura jo no Gum
    9 Court-tennis, curling. base- ino QiaAoid vapply aay pu
    ball. squash : pu “ Sp.ae ou wee
    10.,Mississippi. Missouri, Col see pa ios ic tae cag eh a
    ado, Oklahoma
    1a 18913 B puH aeIS B Yjoq Jo aun} si
    au) yOu RUE GRTHO JOMSUE AS i
    t sum srauzo D) sxeo1 11 Awmaversagram
    “SNOT am GO peace sy) pur iH
    eB UM pedeyd you twuyND ‘6 ruteary e i . r ‘
    UPoLawy ‘suerpuy purpeagd5 “g ‘ural After finding the first wet
    -OM @ !uosueH Jaedt) *, ‘epeuey so vou; “Ad a letter for ea verse anc

    704) @ JOU SeySeIV —9 ‘MS JO Livjesoas transpose the letters to spell the
    BAI SAHA LEPUIM

    uo1n anoq# py . ,

    8 jOU ‘ssarg PAU f ‘S191e1 Gay fiswey Sratenr in. of the word or word
    € ‘oye ue isswaq “g “Bulxoq ur ssep PTinted in capital letters to the
    Ysa @ 1OU YRTAMYSeS “| | sAaMsUY next verse and so on to the end

    Put P before an article
    And get a kitchen DISH,
    But Mary doesn't like to cook,

    Something To Think About ‘7 "0s @ fonder wish

    She adds an S,--a word ensues
    Which shows her PEP and VIM
    She yearns to study music
    And she is lithe of limb



    REARRANGE the letters of the

    words printed in capital letters to

    spell the word represented by the

    ten asterisks—-a word of timely

    significance

    When glorious
    is way

    . . wields With I she finds a word that shows
    The TROUBLE that she took
    To practice exercises
    And beckons us to be away From her new music book
    Among the hills and fields to play
    The golfer, angler. botanist
    Unto her siren lure must list.
    IT GRIPS men so they can’t re-
    sist. Monica
    awingulids st paom ayy uonnyos Skeete,



    New Members

    Spooner, Milanese
    ’ ae

    |



    ‘up the strange branch; The old *

    The dwarf leads Rupert towards

    | the house, and just as they reach'if © man looks at it closely. ‘ This is
    i _- | 7 " ‘
    | who should come out but the Pro- * !ndeed a marvel,’ he says. These
    | fessor himself. ‘Al, little bear,’’ caves are quite new to me. We |

    Let's plant it
    nh mow soil to keep a tresh while
    | fetch my books and try to discovee
    Rupert hurriedly what it is. So Rupert holds it
    y yet again and holds while the dwarf digs
    ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

    mustn't waste time.
    he cries genially, ‘we haven't seen
    you for apes.
    ne this ume
    Ns h or

    What have you for

    professions and as@@medical articles and articles on.

    | te flillering nOW Gt WOME OD

    BETTY HUTTON

    Paramount Stor










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    SEVEN








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    PAGEL EIGHT

    BARBADOS a8 ADVOGATE

    Sa eS HS SSS SS Fone T7 |

    Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetown.



    Sunday, August 6, 1950

    SILENT REPORTS

    THE point of view that a well-informed
    public opinion is one of Government's
    strongest supports does not appear to gain
    favour with Government officials. Criti-
    cism has in the past been directed at the
    unnecessary secrecy which surrounds
    many of the conferences which are held
    under the auspices of the Government.
    The criticism has, however, made no im-
    pression on those responsible for such
    matters and to-day the reluctance to
    publish reports in which the public should
    be greatly interested is an unfortunate
    feature of the local scene.



    Some months ago trenchant criticism
    of the Architect and Town Planning Officer
    was made in the House of Assembly and
    as a result of that criticism a Commission
    was appointed to investigate the work of
    that Officer, The Commission has sat and
    reported but the findings of the Commis-
    sion remain unknown to the general public.
    This is not a matter which affects the repu-
    tation of one man alone. The issues at
    stake are much greater. The public wel-
    come the signs that mémbers of the Legis-
    lature are keeping a vigilant watch on
    the affairs of the Government Depart-
    ments, but the public have no desire that
    members of the Legislature should make
    baseless accusations. It is therefore a
    matter of public concern what the Com-
    missioner found and what was the basis
    of his report. It should be made public
    without delay, and that irrespective of
    what the Commissioner embodied in his
    report.

    Another report of even greater interest
    to the people of this island is the report
    dealing with price controls and the profits
    being made by business houses in Bridge-
    town. Charges have been made from time
    to time that merchants in Barbados were
    making excessive profits through the
    medium of price control. The merchants
    have themselves contended that the mar-
    gin of their operation was extremely small.
    A Committee was therefore appointed to
    ascertain what was the true state of affairs.
    It is understood that this Committee has
    also reported but the contents of this
    report remain locked in the archives of the
    Government.

    Much depends on what is contained in
    that report and it should be published even
    if it should prove as baseless, the accusa-
    tions of politicians who seek merely a red
    herring to divert the people from the diffi-
    culties of their economic plight. On the
    contents of the report will depend the
    chances of many categories of workers to
    secure increases in their salaries. It could
    be used by the Legislature and Govern-

    ment officials to gauge the economic pros-
    pects of the island in the years immediately
    ahead.

    An Economic Survey of the island is
    being carried out by the Colonial Develop-
    ment and Welfare Organisation and on
    their findings the Government will decide
    what will be the outlay for capital works
    in the years immediately ahead and will
    decide on priorities in the works to be
    undertaken.

    It is not suggested that these reports
    should be hurried merely because their
    findings will be helpful to the country.
    Some of them entail difficult and pro-
    longed investigation. But once the reports
    have been written what can be gained from
    keeping as a secret the findings of the in-
    vestigating committee?

    If a government wants to be democratic
    it is a first essential that it should have a
    well-informed public opinion. That can
    only be achieved by giving the people the
    facts by which they can form rational



    » ail

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    opinions from well established facts. Until
    that day comes, the public of this island
    will be subjected to the emotional outbursts
    and guesses which pass for considered
    judgments in a land where the facts are not
    available because they have a government
    which believes that secrecy is the best
    policy.

    Frogs And Puddles

    THE bigger the puddle the more splash
    for the frog. This is a common sentiment,
    but it is not often applied because it

    appears either to be too obvious or perhaps
    too common,

    Yet there is far more need of its appli-
    cation to the West Indian scene today than
    that other recently quoted gibe that small
    frogs prefer their own local puddles.

    One advantage of a lot of puddles is the
    opportunity given to far more frogs to
    have a splash. The moment the puddle
    becomes a pond the greater is the danger
    of some frogs sinking or being preyed upon
    by bigger frogs. When the pond becomes
    a lake the race of frogs may well have
    vanished and a higher order of animal
    have arrogated sole rights to splash.

    This pleasing little picture of animal
    life may seem retrograde or reactionary
    or even the perfect symbol! of narrowness
    and insularity, if it is presented as a cameo
    of West Indian life. Yet is it so?

    The London Times last week hailed
    Trinidad’s acceptance of the S.C.A.C.
    report as an event almost as important as
    the publication of the report itself. The
    suggestion is made that Trinidad might
    have been tempted to prefer the path of
    isolation as she has the greatest financial
    resources. Trinidad, it is noted, is the
    first of the larger units to decide for feder-
    ation.

    But why should Trinidad oppose federa-
    tion? Trinidad has everything to gain by
    federation. It is trite but true to say that
    a capital city attracts capital and Trinidad
    has been recommended by the Standing.
    Closer Association Committee as the seat
    of Government of the British Caribbean
    Federation. In the proposed House of
    Assembly, Trinidad is allotted 9 seats (the
    highest number after Jamaica's 16). Sup-
    porters of federation in Trinidad have
    made no secret of the fact that Trinidad
    is supporting federation with a view to
    increasing her importance in the Caribbean
    not diminishing it. Already Trinidad’s
    airport has become a hub of air traffic:
    her docks attract the largest ocean liners
    in the South Caribbean and her news-
    papers circulate throughout the area with
    a rapidity due to a very large number of
    air flights.

    The supporters of federation in Trinidad
    know that communications have been
    recommended to come within the list of
    subjects reserved for the Federation and
    that Trinidad’s position will be further
    strengthened as a result.

    To oppose Federation because Trinidad
    will benefit more than Barbados would in
    truth be to display insularity of mind.

    But to suggest that Trinidad which has
    all along the lines cheered on federation
    in full knowledge of the benefits that it
    would reap from playing a central role in
    a federal government is laying on the
    trowel a bit too thick. Trinidad may find
    that federation will cost the island more
    than its supporters bargained but there
    can be no doubt of the great gain that will
    accrue to Trinidad if that island becomes
    the seat of Government of a British
    Dominion in the West Indies. Already,
    without federation, Trinidad has out-
    stripped all the other islands of the South
    Caribbean,

    In the allegorical pond which will be
    created as a result of federation the “frogs”
    of Trinidad will be the best equipped to
    withstand pressure whatever new life will
    vie for supremacy in its surroundings.



    How

    What is the Red Dean of Can-
    terbury up to in these days of
    high tension between Communism
    and the democracies

    i went to one of his cathedral
    services to hear for myself. I
    have to report that 76-year-old
    Dr. Hewlett Johnson is as robustly
    Red and as rosily robust as ever.

    It is odd that while the Prime
    Minister is calling on the nation
    to guard against ‘the Communist
    enemy within.” he should have
    to sit back and watch the great
    mother church of Canterbury
    used for Communist propaganda.

    But there it is. Dr. Johnson
    stays the Red Dean. Under
    present law the archbishop cannot

    remove him. He cannot silence
    him.
    The measure which gives the

    Archbishop powers to sack deans

    on the score of mental or physical
    infirmity expressly forbids un-
    seating them for “social or political
    opinions.”

    So Dr. Johnson — who has

    eaused the Archbishop “difficulty

    and embarrassment” all over the

    world—looks good for a lot more
    T had been told his congregat

    had dwindled to fewer than

    But at Sunday’s Evensong
    counted nearer 250 in the choir
    of the cathedral. The “curious”
    make up for the absent faithfuls,
    judging by the number in open-
    necked shirts (and the man in
    shorts).

    The psalm Yor the evening was
    41, with the verse, “All mine
    enemies whisper together against
    me; even against me do they
    imagine this evil.”

    This Evensong the dean was a
    fine. impressive figure @s he
    moved up the length of the choir
    for his sermon, ‘his bald crown
    rising an inch or two above its
    fringe of white hair.

    He began with a text from St.
    John: “The truth shall make you
    free.” He demonstrated that the
    God who made the world was a
    worker God, and not, as_ the
    Greeks used to think, an aristo-
    cratic God

    His Gaiter

    Half-way through, the text
    changed to the report in “one of
    the most widely read newspapers

    the world” (the Daily Express)

    how the Dean of Canterbury

    Does

    I

    The B.T.C. Mid-summer Meeting Opens To-morrow

    Sitting On The Fence

    Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

    Tanks of gold fish are to be
    installed in the old people's
    home at Thetford, Norfolk.
    The matron, Mrs. F. Tuck,
    believes the colours and move-
    ments of the fish will exercise
    her patients’ minds and make
    them think,

    w'" thinkin on George?

    Fish.
    So’m Oi.
    Pretty, ain't they?
    Ah.

    Loively. too,

    Ah.

    Rackon
    female.

    Rackon so?

    Ah, Remoinds me of the woife.

    She do?

    Woife’s been dead and
    these tharty year.

    She ain’t missed much.

    No. That thur big wn's the
    living spitting image of the woife
    Fat in the middle, eyes a-poppin
    and jaws a-workin day and noight

    She’s a-chasin them other fish
    now.

    Just loike the woife. Allus on
    the go. oppin and poppin about.

    She won't give that thur little
    un no peace.

    "Er *usband, loikely.

    that thur big un’s a

    buried

    Now she’s got a-hold on un
    Now she’s a-bitin un.

    That’s the woife all right.

    Maybe that thur fish is the
    woife.

    Eh?

    They do say folk come back as
    dumb critturs. Maybe the woife’s
    come back as a gold fish. To haunt
    yer.

    Rackon it’s toime for bed now.

    And, maybe, when you kick the
    bucket. you'll be a gold fish, too,
    Rackon you won't arf cop it.

    Good noight.

    Good noight.

    Letter From Mr. Lucifer
    The Kremlin, Moscow.
    Y dear Mr. Gubbins,

    So long since I wrote to you,
    isn’t it? I think my last letter was
    about my dear disciple. Adolf Hit-
    ler, soon after he destroyed him-
    self. As all my disciples come to a
    sticky end, | hope you won't think
    I am callous when I say I have
    almost forgotten his existence in
    the excitement of discovering and
    tempting new disciples, Joseph
    Stalin and his twelve—I almost
    wrote apostles.

    As You might suppose, I have
    used the same methods with Joe
    which were so. successful with
    Adolf, but I believe. in dear old
    Joe I have found much better
    material and should get much
    more startling results. Like most



    Questions And Answers

    LONDON.

    Soviet Embassy ‘‘spokesmen,”
    never considered helpfully infor-
    mative by correspondents in Lon-
    don, are virtually silent to-day on
    every subject.

    Like all embassies and lega-
    tions, the Russians maintain a
    press officer whose nominal duty
    is to assist newspapermen and
    answer questions, But, during the
    past year, and particularly since
    the beginning of the Korean war,
    they have been evading the most
    harmless queries.

    The following is a verbatim ac-
    count of a recent “interview”
    with one of the Soviet press offi-
    cers, Boris Sefrankin:

    Q: Do you know when the text
    of Stalin’s reply to Nehru will be
    released?

    A: I think so.

    Q: Well, when?

    A: I do not understand, What
    when?

    Q: When

    will the text
    Stalin’s

    reply to Nehru be

    of
    re-

    Ry Harold Norwood

    lost his gaiter in a cinema.

    His voice took fire as he
    launched on the theme of how the
    Press beguiles the public from
    subjects that matter.

    “Why should it be considered



    important,” he asked, “to take a
    trivial tale about the Dean of
    Canterbury's gaiter, when they
    might have told a really impor-
    tant story of the Dean of Canter-
    bury’s activities in the past
    month?”

    “They might have told that the
    dean had attended a great confer-
    ence of ministers of all denomina-
    tions in Czechoslovakia.”

    Czechs of all religions, Roman
    Catholic priests, members of the
    Eastern Orthodox Church, Church
    of England, Methodists, Lutherans,
    all brands of German Protestant-
    ism freely met together it seems,
    to seek world peace and ban the
    atom bomb.”

    “An overwhelming
    he called a mass attended by
    100,000 people A government
    described as “a godless Govern-
    ment” had arranged 69 special
    trains for them

    occasion,”

    “Spiritual”

    Czech
    So

    The
    there

    Prime Minister was
    was the Vice-Prime







    ruthless people, Adolf was an in-
    curable sentimentalist —- fond of
    doggies. flowers, and kiddies. Re-
    member? — and had _ occasional
    moments of remorse.

    # * *

    Well, I can agsure you, my dear
    Mr. Gubbins, Joe will never have
    any moments of remorse. More-
    over he isn’t fond of anybody or
    anything, unless it’s vodka, which
    makes him a much more delight-
    ful companion than Adolf, who
    was a teetotaller.

    Naturally, I encourage him to
    talk—and to drink—far into the
    night. When he is not organis-
    ing the war in Korea, he tells me
    of his idiot moujiks, who believe
    anything they’re told; of his
    @edulous ps e ud o-intellectuals
    who join the Communist Party
    thinking they will be privileged
    commissars, but end up in the
    mines; and of old friends who
    knew too much and had to be
    liquidated in the most amusing
    circumstances.

    In return I tell him of people
    { have tempved and ruined—of
    shot financiers and unfrocked
    bishops and murdered dictators.
    He never dreams for a moment
    he is on my list.

    Our greatest mutual achieve-
    ment is the number of clergy-
    men who sympathise with the
    party. Each night we laughingly

    drink the health of one novable
    example in your own country. I
    mean the one who left his gaiter
    in the cinema.

    Meanwhile, the widow, looking
    younger and more beautiful than
    ever, and mixing the most deli-
    cious cocktails, is still asking after
    her “dear Uncle Nat.”

    She would love you to be here,
    but if you can’t manage it she
    asks you most earnestly to sign
    the Stockholm Peace Appeal. She
    has signed it herself at least 100
    times in different names with her
    own lipstick. What a wonderful
    woman, Mr, Gubbins.

    Yours ever,
    Mephy.

    Quiet Week-end
    “Foreigners arrive here,
    complain about the food and
    go home and tell lies about
    us.”’ complains a leader writer.

    Exactly the same thing happens
    after a week-end visit to friends
    =r really no excuse, dear.

    No. I suppose not.

    We know bacon’s rationéd, but
    there are still plenty of eggs.

    Fish, fish, fish every morning.

    Fish for lunch and those filthy
    little rissoles for so-called dinner.

    leased?
    A: I have no comment.
    Q: But you said you
    you knew.
    A: It will
    Moscow.
    Q: Well, in any case, what is

    thought
    all be published in

    your OWn opinion of events in
    Korea?
    A: I know nothing about them.

    Q: I see. Then I can publish
    that the Soviet embassy spokes-
    man said he knows nothing about
    events in Korea.

    A: No! No! No! I did not say
    that.

    Q: I misunderstood.
    you say?

    A: I said nothing.

    Q: Would Russia return to the
    Security Council if the Peking
    Government of China were ad-
    mitted?

    A: That is a difficult question.

    Q: Yes, What is your opinion?

    A: I do not speak English well
    enough to explain,

    What did

    The Dean Preach Now ?

    Minister, and after the four-hour 40,000 Soviet tanks, and the 20,0!
    Soviet planes.

    service they shook hands with the
    Dean of Canterbury and the other
    denitaries who formed in ranks
    before them.

    “In the four days,” the dean
    told us, “I spoke to audiences
    mustering 250,000 out of a total
    population of 12,250,000. My words
    were spiritual words. I handed
    my manuscript to Reuter’s News
    Agency.” ;

    But not a word of it was printed
    in newspapers of his own land.
    Not one spiritual word

    I will suggest a reason—that the
    dean’s words in Czechoslovakia
    were, propaganda as far removed
    from reality as the impression ha

    was trying to put over in his
    cathedral last Sunday.
    “Do you see the peril?” he

    thundered from his pulpit. If they
    are godless they are to that exent.

    But if they are godly. working
    for a just society, they are
    armed =

    Yes, it seems the people of

    Britain now see the peril all right. enemy without. But under Churc!
    They see it in Korea and Malaya. law
    a he



    They see it blowing up in Pe
    and Yugoslavia. They see it in the



    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.

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    What happened to the week-

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    Jilted twice, fired from every
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    Did you notice anything pecutiar
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    Which side?

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    Strait jacket and everything.
    Miniature, of course.





    Calling All
    Men

    WHO LIKE TO KEEP
    COOL

    great-

    And Keep Well Groomed
    at the Same Time !








    THE NEW

    MOYGASHEL

    ANTI-CRUSHABLE

    LINENS

    Are Just The Ticket

    od * *
    I'm glad we left to-day instead
    of to-morrow.

    We simply had to go after she
    found me picking in the larder.
    Picking in the larder, dear?

    When she said. “What are you
    doing in my larder?” I said, “Well,
    I’m sorry, dear, but I’m absolute!)
    empty.”

    Well, never again, dear.

    Never again.

    —L.E.S,



    Q: How For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
    in London?

    A: That is not a topic to dis-
    cuss.

    The above is a sample of the
    “information” available to news-
    papermen at the Soviet Embassy
    to-day, but it is not entirely the
    fault of the press officer.

    long have you been

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    He holds the most ideasoseinias | DRY GOODS DEPT.

    and dangerous type of job in the
    Soviet bureaucracy — one that
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    meanings,

    The consequences to Sefranki.
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    is a constant change in Sovic
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    —LN:.S.

    sincere but misguided Dutchmé
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    Not a word from the dean thi



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    Not a

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    IN

    Not a wor.’ of explanation th:

    were renegade an

    é state riests ox p 2
    eet Sore Quality, Fiavour
    It was propaganda for th

    the Red Dean is safe whil

    ite Red Dean is 5 & Popularity

    —L.E.S.i ‘= ideal eee NF









    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.





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    SUNDAY

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    Canadian National Railwi rector of pul of it t father of a large family and BRAUN « LEAN ERS
    Steamships, Hotels, Telegrap! C.N.R. and T,.C.A., but in 19.6 at times an efficient lion-tamer ea ‘.
    Express and subsidiary companies he relinquished his ait i Vir. Thompson has several times ENUI Votal Length—30 Feet
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    will step out of the job that Chica, Lond (Eng Toren es a : C ha 2 ;
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    with thousands of-Cariacians aid if ind Vancouver partment of Public "Informati mat fi
    visitors to Canada Or ? , ot inhale
    Mr, Thompson, was honoured By He hi d_ press relations for | i Whi n jth Dominion of HARRISON’ HARDWARE _ DEPT.
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    iward of Companion of the Order ¢luding David Ll orge " onal Publicity Com ——————————
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    ime

    Governors

    ner

    R

    Botton TI

    a

    m

    a

    to Government
    er his arrival.

    to
    “oD
    ap

    a

    wie

    the Earl

    House



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    BALDWINTHE MAN!

    Hy 8S. Cunliffe Owen ciate See
    MY. rst y of Lord Baldwin was of a tall, END OF TERM
    severe lo ~ gentleman, pacing up and down
    le GYAWw ip ! Government House. Antigua. REPORT

    nd an expression of intense



    contr fa By William Barkley
    H nent low and impressive, his gestures
    pa Ay i person, it seemed, given to matur RIPPS, Sir Stafford: Arith-
    flect fic antithesis of the firebrand vouthfu metic shows little kane
    Gover: ft wspapers, the Knight-errant of the ment. Me eer ee pine
    Caribbean, tilt Quixote-like, at windmills, rushin; alientiah Sis autranteets
    island to island settling strikes, shocking public lesyes nothing to be desired
    i} mn, hurtling to London to battle with the Colonial MACMILLAN Harold: This boy’s
    Office, and return, bloody but unbowed, from the fray work shows every sign of care-
    in the contrary, here was the : ful preparation I sometimes
    ial decorous atmosphere of wish it didn’t.

    ther Government Houses, if any- What was Lord Baldwin

    BEVIN, Ernest: He works hard at







    & a degree more somnolent ahd really like? Hundreds of English and his prose is be-
    The only hint of unortho- B: b diz >t hi lk coming much more grammati-
    vas, Lord Baldwin’ cos- arbadians met him last eal. It is unfortunate that he
    open neck shirt no tle November; steel bands has had to spend most of this
    in old pair of tobaceo- bade him farewell when term in the San, : ,
    Sinan ' he returned to Antigua, | BRACKEN, Brendan: A __ sounc
    Vice-Admiral : boy even noisy at times. Full of
    I on discover¢ Lord But few people here got animal spirits. He has been a
    ‘ nes of the to know the real Lord very useful bowler
    ‘ 1e was al- Baldwin. In this first in- BEVAN Aneurin: Success this
    t : paor stalment of BALDWIN term has not upset his balance,
    ea : Oe THE MAN Mr. Cunliffe he has had so litlte
    Soe cin RErCIse . ‘ 2° EDEN y: A good term's
    Indeed violence in any f boa Owen who was Lord we ee ies Se ees
    bhorrent to him. he himself Baldwin's Private Secre- satility. He is always clean
    used to say, he was p ve tary when the Governor and _ tidy.
    This apparent eonteacieten be. | Of the Leewards returned — CHURCHILL, Winston Spencer:
    tween his character and his be- to England on resigna- ora uy everything
    haviour caused some people to tion gives an inside pic- ;
    ome to puzzled conclusions.

    : P : . e of a famous man.
    Socialist Earl is itself a contradic tur f u He must learn

    tion, but one which Lord Baldwir * | EVANS, Stanley: Would have

    found convenient on occasions. room five minutes later all was gone far this term if he had not

    Normally he was more Socialist forgotten and never referred to gone too far He must learn

    than Earl, but when he wished he again, not to say what he thinks.

    could be the opposite, and those Some people could not realise ¢gNOX-BOYD. Alan: This boy
    who ventured to presume on his this. They were convinced that resents no problems for he

    Egalitarian principles and treat he harboured a grievance. They vee of his best 7

    him as an ordinary individual were wrong. He genuinely and sin- DELARGY. Hugh: He is shaping
    ere very soon put in their place. cerely put all unpleasantness out as a good prefect 7

    He would talk as man to man of his mind once he had said his Wy . .

    TWEEDSMUIR, Lady: In the field

    ith complete eandour and friend- her stickwork is not quite up

    say, and not only forgave but for-





    yess, but if one overstepped the got
    ; to Form VI. standard, but she
    k, (or he thought one had) he No Hypocrites : pres ae 4
    nmediately remembered that he « y is beginning to show an under

    No man was his enemy, not even
    those against whom he had every
    cight to be bitter. So and so must
    2 an unhappy creature he would

    standing of the game
    SOSKICE, Sir Frank: The prefects

    report that he is the perfect

    fag, His manners are unexcep-

    is the Right Honourable the Earl
    Baldwin of Bewdley. and His Ex-
    elleney the Governor, Command-

    ed eae eae ee (the ay of anyone who had had the tionable, and might well be
    ony one et ph gee ony Ol emerity to quarrel with him. He jmitated’ with advantage by
    e Lee ae The D ‘ vas probably right as they usually some of the prefects
    n- e-D0

    had the worst of it! DE LA BERE_ Rupert: Occasional

    As an employer, however, he The nearest approach to dislike good pieces of work show that
    vas the ideal. He was kind to a he permitted himself to {eel for he too rarely uses his ability to
    ult. considerate, interested in anyone was for hypocrites fot its fullest. _ .
    ther peoples’ small problems. those who were not genuine, not WILLIAMS, Tom: To attain a ‘
    iltured, intelligent, a first cla themselves Pretentiousness he poor standard this boy has ye
    ynversationalist, witt inconven- could not abide, though conceit (if worked unceasingly :
    ial in ideas. And he never in- the individual in question had
    fered with ones rk for him, something to be conceited about) She will learn...
    ot caring where or when it was he could tolerate. He did much at €
    one so long as it was done, and good by stealth. The half of hs BURTON, Elaine: She is to be sie: Sag ous i ‘ : :
    mn time good deeds will never be known congratulated on her first in CENTURY AGO the Great Exhibition of 1351
    For punctualit iuumost an Sometimes late at night he would elocution. There should be drew visitors to Britain from all ov
    ession with him. He would en- walk alone to ‘The Point’ the slum further opportunities for this
    er and leave his office precisely district of St. John's where the girl next term, when it is in-
    the same time every day, no mat- rum shops are and stop and talk tended to institute a class for
    ter the degree of business on hand; to anyone he met. In this way he millinery. ;
    he would leave for the Governor’s felt the peoples’ pulse in a way no , . long after the headlines of today are forgotten.
    country residence, Clarence House, other Govarnde” has done, Ant SHINWELL, Emanuel: His repu- : 5 ;

    at precisely 4.45 p.m. on alternate when he tried to make use of his tation



    Saturdays. He would arrive ‘on knowledge few in high places be- ne ataviteenee ne cee ‘eo 1851 Exhibition was confined to London, and its key-
    the dot’ for public ceremonies and lieved him for they had never ™“ “ . eg . ; er > .
    veral hours too early if it wasa ‘alked to the people like that inald Edward:, Average. un- note was industrial progress; the Festival of Pritain
    s\n hi ' 1 bon Be nteresting w ‘ ‘ + ,
    question of catching boat or themselves. SILVERMAN Bhi: He plays 19§1 will be spread throughout the United Kingdom
    lane. In the Caribbean, where Few Experts ative oath tn él ‘ : |
    me means little thi ictuality ’ iad sa/lity ” an active part in class, thus and will put the whole nation on show. i
    ; : ¥ Fools he suffered gladly (he had ceften preventing others from lj
    was Hot the lene Or the reasons. tin a land where, there gtP.s0 doing fittawine Exhibitions in London, Glasgow and Belfast will tell the i
    for his unpopularity i ertaln many) and his notorious rudeness ao pied nih , ieee :
    juarters vas reserved not for fools but WILSON, Warold: This boy’s story of Britain’s contribution to civilization in Science,

    Not everyone knev
    een an officer in the

    at he hac

    ; ho were ‘too clever by
    Brigade of

    xr those w

    valf.’ took to wearing boots, but they



    Guards, to which fact this militar Thus he fell foul of some of the ive still too big for him.
    precision was doubtless due, anc experts’ who buzz like hornets all NOEL-BAKER_, Philip: He really
    r the same reason he was scath- over the Caribbean must have more ability than he
    mid caustic over lovenl Another Instalment of BALDWIN ever allows himself to show.
    ay in whieh ceremonia nor THE MAN next Sunday) —L.E.S.
    all ondutted in tl West Ir
    ( His al on 1@ Occasion t
    nspect a Guard of Honour. whicl
    va da t on the
    1 mply due toatl



    hat the vere
    on parade.” He had a
    martinet

    propel

    touch of the

    But though he could (but ver
    rarely did) get ver indec
    e bore no malice and ver nurs
    {a grievance

    On parade 1 parac off pai
    le off parade’ he used to say

    However tumultuous the expk
    on in his office, in drawir

    OLLI EON Waive, ‘ta |

    a a

    : AGAIN/

    cra



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    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.

    SSS






















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    sorrows,
    rows
    painter of spiritual interiors af-
    the romantic dissec- “I was



    is



    ever,
    tensity of the story,
    wisely focusses on the characters
    and settings that she knows. She
    herself
    Anglo-Irish
    tory she traced recently in a de-
    book of
    Bowen's

    of

    ly



    pm
    i

    SUNDAY,





    ary En
    put is
    appearanc
    counters,
    stories,

    ed only
    books



    seven
    short stories. But

    narrow
    guished,

    range—-they are distin-
    however, by a remark-
    able intensity of tome and an in-
    dividual poetry of detail. She is
    the sensitive observer of private
    in particular of the sor-



    ter Proust;
    tor of romantic
    analysis

    her

    tain
    the

    self-aw
    middle
    backcloth
    and decaying mansions: they en- yijous
    dure their
    part



    class —

    on a dwindling, but com-
    fortable income

    These limitations of theme, how- for its lyrical observation both
    feed the in- of lives and landscapes.
    no editor would
    London
    aecepted a
    published as En-
    show an acute
    to atmosphere and
    s, but the for
    not extend excessive,
    the middle-class

    votional
    history,
    the name
    County

    of the family house in
    Cork.
    In Bowen’s Court, Miss Bowen

    life in the family mansions of
    the Anglo-Irish ly
    for into a _ social
    generations, have been lived at
    pitch, only
    the weather, in
    closeness to one
    under the strong rule of
    family myth.
    of no house (no house that has showing a
    chang
    the present seems to be
    forever, the past is no! Miss Bowen’s first nov
    pervadingly felt.” that the
    From that high pitch, that fami-

    high
    by
    cal
    and
    the

    while
    there

    child among

    AUGUST 6, 1950.



    En-

    rt threatened



    1923, she has publish-

    with lations.





    expatriates,

    unrequited love; the

    illusion. The
    the human heart is

    hifted
    household

    , but Miss Bowen sees ing social groups
    only the disposition of the heart
    in a certain aspect and in a cer-
    society. Her heroines—and
    central figure of her novels

    between

    She hae,
    a young,
    woman of the upper

    suffer against a she wrote her first st
    of sagging fortunes jn her early twenties.

    agonies, for the most cant, for

    qualities

    serve to
    Miss Bowen early

    print, but

    the only

    family, whose his- counters.

    Court, (1942)

    in these houses,

    knew only
    muted down

    another

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    has derived
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    The environment of her

    English holidaying
    example, the
    among the unfeeling
    Moreover,
    plains herself in the introduction
    to a reprint of her first book

    Miss

    stories

    Frank Sidick
    child of an tion of them
    They
    susceptibility
    impressionist to the look of thing:
    sharp awareness does
    to the details of
    settings in
    placed. This is due, no doubt, as
    hinted at the formative influences Miss Bowen has confessed recent-
    ly, to the fact that she deliberate-
    transposed the

    Jothing
    ind smells

    security,
    her owr

    has Youth has had its effect in other

    the novels in particular she ;

    established a special f e in Ways. The

    twentieth century English litera- W@Â¥S, in a sense exiles

    tare, by a particular sign of
    Miss Bowen’s novels have a @nd power.

    And the characters of
    Miss Bowen's novels
    beings apart: either o¢
    in Italy, for
    exceptional exiled

    as Miss

    being

    from household to
    in and out of vary-
    to and fro
    England a
    This made me diplomatic, and
    imitative.’
    it seems,
    remarkably a poet, and

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    distinctive

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    minute,

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    tail

    Bowen ex-

    continually

    nd Ireland.

    jailed to be
    the course
    iter,” when

    1ort stories, ¢d



    T

    d painting,

    publisher
    collec-

    most are

    which she

    at second-hand, as a the
    form of personal insurance. ‘For
    psychologi- me,” she say
    books I had read,”’

    A second volume of short sto-
    I know ries, Ann Lee’s appeared in 1926
    marked w
    style. But
    until the publication of The Hotel

    ty was the

    idening of
    it was not

    The Hotel

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    of the pass

    there is
    sense of nostalgia,
    i which veins
    work
    one feels, is the last
    feverish apprehension of de-
    the everyday images of com-
    fortable life are noted with
    most hallucinatory clearness
    The central theme of The Hotel,
    is one which is to become
    Miss Bowen’s readers
    of unrequited
    passionate
    friendship of a young English girl,
    for a sophisticat-
    widow
    charm,
    > agonies of the r
    intense Sydney
    to devote her-
    Ronald

    an

    too,

    —the theme
    She describes
    Sydney Warren,
    middle-aged
    ne pre . a
    choice of careers is signifi- Kerr: t
    nature and
    Kerr dismisses her,
    her son
    agonies of a visiting clergyman,
    Milton, who falls
    Sydney, is
    then again rejected
    placed affections may
    material for
    but it is all handleq with
    a compassion

    self to

    These Mr
    with

    promising
    novel,
    brilliance and with
    Sydney which seems at times
    The agonies,
    ostentatious
    misery is
    revealed

    are
    Bowen's work:
    in conversation
    inflection here,
    expressed

    ed
    by
    there,
    comment or
    The Hotel,
    prototypes of many
    characters
    reserved English girl suff-
    bring from unrequited love:
    gentleman
    grins and bears it with a remark-
    able capacity for stoic endurance:
    the spoiled son of a domineering
    precocious child:
    domineering mother, ¢
    unrequited
    to be found
    of the subsequent novels
    Miss Bowen's next

    Bowen's later

    young,

    stolid English

    mother: the
    el, in 1927, the
    features of ering from
    style and theme first appear, with
    , observed by a sensitive the signs of an individual mastery
    novel-form

    fish charm

    BY
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    The nuances
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    strong
    satire:

    accepted,

    rarely
    violent action
    moreover, appear

    SUNDAY



    BRUCE BAIN

    Last September, (1929) dealt di
    rectly with the background of her
    own family experiences, the
    zathering storm clouds of the
    civil war around the insulated
    life of an Anglo-Irish famih
    Here she shows, with a light
    touch, the conflict of the English
    against the Irish, the double alle-
    giance of the Anglo-Irisn gentry,
    and the immense gap between the
    opposing forces. But the central
    portrait is of the young girl Lois,
    cast in a different mould from the
    intense Sydney Warren Lois,
    still searching for experience, en-
    joys the innocent flirtations of
    girlhood in this precarious peace
    till her young subaltern is shot in
    an ambush, This novel has a fine
    poetry of feeling strongly reminis-
    cent of Chekhov, both in the pre-
    dicament of its characters and the

    gentle melancholy with which
    they meet it

    After another volume of short
    stories Joining Charles, (1929),

    Miss Bowen published what is, |
    believe, her best novel, Friends
    and Relations, (1931). Here th:
    situations of The Hotel are repeat-
    ed in different contexts, but with
    a sharper style, a flavouring wit,
    and a redeeming detachment
    The art of understatement is car-
    ried to a high point, for the under-
    lying dilemma of the central char-
    acter, Janet (a matured Sydney
    Warren) — her love for her sister’s
    husband—is not made explicit ti!!
    half the book has been written
    And the tragedy of the theme is
    the acceptance of ordinariness, the
    persistent unhappiness of a wo-
    man married to a devoted hus-
    band she does not love The
    characterisation is richly varied,
    and the drama is underplayed
    throughout with remarkable skill
    until a final false alarm, when all
    concerned resume the average des-
    tiny of their stoic discontent.

    To the North (1932) was
    nother exploitation of Unrequit-
    ed love. The victim this time,
    however, was not one of those
    sensitive stoic young women, bul

    submissive, mouse-like spin~
    ster, one of a legion hovering in
    the background of Miss Bowen’s



    '




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    N

    novels. Emmeline has an affai
    with the addish seducer Ma

    Linkwater, which ends in tragedy
    but its progress, on Emmeline’s
    side, at least, is described with
    skill, and there is some acute
    social satire en route. Emmeline’s
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    sister-in-law with whom = she
    lives, is finely observed, though
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    ty pes.

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    tween Karen, a reserve English
    girl in the stoic mould, and Myx
    a cosmopolitan Jew, is for once
    reciprocal and successful, but it
    is, Significantly, brief Max Com-
    mits suicide soon after Vieir
    first night together, a child is
    born, and Karen, then marrios
    her patient, stolid English suitor
    He undergoes agonies of un-
    requited love. as does Naomi
    Fisher, (another Emmeline)
    Karen's friend who loved
    The action described in a flash-
    back, for the scene is set in- a
    house in Paris ten years afte:
    the event, where the illegitimhte
    son Leopold waits for a mothe!)
    he has never met. The spirituo!









    irgency is brilliantly conveye
    ut the self-pity of Karen
    stressed too insistently, and

    Leopold is a monster of pre

    cocity

    The House in Paris was |
    lowed, at a three-year interva
    by The Death of the Heart. Lic «
    Miss Bowen examined in deere:
    focus, the society in which mos
    ef her characters have th:
    roots. It is the story of an
    loved orphan girl of 16, Port
    a sensitive and remarkably p<
    ceptive child, plunged into
    sophisticated London fam
    The convention of this unus
    sensibility is one which Le
    reader accepts, for theré i
    deep poetic sense in the novel-
    ists treatment of innocence
    experience.
    Heart the secret misery becom
    even more insubstantial: the a
    seems purged, but there is a bit
    ter awareness of a Wrong; wiy
    ef life, an uncrystallised cri
    cism of the social order

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    In The Death of the |

    1941 Seven

    M

    Death of the Heart,

    ne

    tor N . |
    ote was *reeptibi 1 ber |
    I lect I
    oks Look at All Those Ros

    as published, and this

    PAGE ELEVEN







    Winters 1943
    The Demon Lover (1945
    The Heat of the Day
    novel,
    since The
    revealed a
    2w attempt to enlarge her art,
    1d to follow her characters into

    st year

    iss Bowen's first



    ar
    the changing world, beyond thei Your dog is a tame wild dog
    private miseries It Was not, in

    my opinion, successful except

    concealing by masterly style th»
    absence of
    Bowen
    Ex
    s

    figures,

    WwW

    iomineering cosiness of his
    mother’s gignificant point of View
    Treason in this book was just
    another state
    analysed,
    ment, a facet of a sensitive Eng-
    lish mind exposed to Miss Bowen’s

    st

    tyle And Miss Bowen brings
    in
    this time in the person of a
    nember of a secret service, Har-

    vitamins which his domesticated dict
    told—-generally ! He's a nice, kind, may lack, And—because he seldom
    gentle, well-behaved dog—most of gets quite enough exercise, especially
    the time ! But has it ever struck you in bad weather—he needs the
    that his ancestors weren't like that mineral substances which help to
    at all? The dogs of long ago, from provide a rich pure blood supply.
    whom he has gradually been bred, Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
    were wild animals (one a day) supply borh these needs
    This means that life under a roof in precisely balanced proportions.
    of mind to be has disadvantages and difficulties for By helping to renew the red blood
    with the same equip- | him, In his natural wild state he'd cells and by supplementing his
    be hunting, killing and eating other ordinary diet, they do much to pre-
    animals. He'd be eating the herbs to vent such common disorders as
    which his instincts led him. He'd be constant scratching, listlessness, loss
    running and roaming for miles of appetite and constipation. They
    wherever he liked, help to give him healthy bones and
    wanted

    accomplishment, in THAT DOG of yours does what he’s

    technical
    subject Fo Mi

    avtempted to depict an
    iglish Fascist, and the resul
    one of her most stock male
    whose political Views

    ere partly explained by the

    again an unrequited love

    whenever he

    rison, who informs Stella Rodney, teeth and a tine lustrous coat. They
    the lover of the Fascist, that Now he lives with you. He gets help to keep him a healthy, high-
    he Is > traitor The issue, both good wholesome food, but it's spirited, good-tempered dog

    of Stella’s reactions and Robert's domesticated food. He gets If you want further infor-

    uilt, is held over during pages
    of playing for time, and the
    novel ends, in
    fe

    b

    requited love

    setback
    will follow her
    the world of 1949 remains. to be
    published in 1950. Jn the mean
    seen, when her new novel *j
    while, her

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    familiar Bowen you've time to give it him
    ashion, with Stella nursing a So he needs two additions
    roken heart and Harrison an un to his food. He needs

    mation about the care of dogs
    write to Bob Martin Export
    Limited (Advisory Depart-
    Ne ment), Southport, England.



    This is, however, a temporary
    Whether Miss Bowen

    characters into

    BOB MARTIN’S
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    novels are well wo
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    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.





    reennaitiaisitinieammemeattiitty
    S T R Ww, "A 7. T _, R SCOTT’ TT es oo ; i G O TT "A BOO KK An Unforgettable Film

    a I @ rrom page































    quest of entertainment; but the Prir M
    . is gnolulu hi
    a \s a historian, Sir Walter i am) be no doubt about the interest ... a Sata be saat % ll aaa Tooae iby John Cc larke
    By Augustus Muir jomet charged toda cheb, Mites tories themselves, and ~ The tipster has told the story H
    Y in 3ut his charge they show him to have been on- of his 70 years to a friend of ;
    pressed home only by those who of the greatest masters of narra- long standing, S. H. White, an Lord Cockburn, that great jurist and shre judge of men, do not pause to reflect upon the in world literature From nis book is published to-day he
    Sat writing sadly in his journal on 23rd September, 1832, + aoe that research " mediaeval France to the Engian Monoluiu was born in Addi rise ke !
    he, dekh ied: Os y ns Co cs Jalter had ‘ken in the century since his or pijzapeth from th Scotti Ababa and as a boy made for tt fethe nd
    the day after Sin Walter Scott — died _ Walte : 1aq death Scott’s historical know) Chives Setis lor Cc ¥ 7 7 un African coasts where, he ay ry «ce ar
    been his political enemy—and also his personal friend. edge was acclaimed by the mosi ~ °° "i ne ae he was shanghaied aboard a ship gg ae tic clin
    “Scotland never wed so much to one man”, wrote Cock- erudite scholars of his own dav: Ae aan Natasa ee” as a eabin-boy. It was on boar
    » . . + , widely with con snee and pow * Le ! } wkw in k
    burn; and he was thinking of all that Sir Walter had done, and the remarkable thing is not “! o eo a ship, when called upon to tel Lockwood in tt
    + . t } » a ‘rept t sty! ¢: gives a sp id pel
    during a lifetime of literary labour, to present a picture the amount of error that crept | his name, that he chose to sty f : rule, gives !
    = ’ ‘ into his writings, but the amoun the misfortune that fell upon himself “prince”, since the mis- ’ ormance. Patricia the
    of Scotland to the rest of the world. Before the Waverley he contrived to exclude in hand- him during the last few years ©: sonaries 655 led him to believe #& -£ faughter of the lord of the Mano
    Novels began to tumble from the press in a brave torrent ling events and surveying periods fms life was due to his unwis princes were éresi people * J and Basil Sydney as hei fat
    that continued unti! Scott’s death, no prosewriter had so where the data at his disposa nancial interest in printing an It was not until 1962 that Ra > are both excellent. Cf the
    .Vividly delineated the essential character of his fellow was sparse. His Tales of a Grand- publishing. ‘The re of one prince Monolulu arrived in Eng- y inéidion. Babe 1 "Esta ey
    di 1 . p “te two firms brought his own : rca ‘ ! i especially sma Canrion
    countrymen. father, which he began to write ‘ NO 3 WO jand. Since leaving Africa he ) L
    The eelies of one generation : talents. If he had neve, f° the amusement and instruction caownfall; but instead of bowing had sailed the world in cattle- the dumb girl who is devoted te i
    seldom agree with those of the | + oagael egiggn pee , » ,. of his little grandson, is still the his head, he deciared that he ships, spent a brief time with th ; Jassy and whose por rayal of
    sevice Ones and the ns Gf a ah SE SHaplet of Action, oF fascinating introduction on? Would fight his way through the 2UP*: 5 A in New York ome : = bd Atgeear
previous one; and the works of a jdeed one line of poetry, he . : ; A ste The ¢ Saget , Salvation rmy . . @ At 7, Prince Monolulu tells the secrets of a tipster ‘ ' ling in its conviction and agonizing
writer who enjoys wide popular (oujiq still have been famous in M™8Y find to the history of Scot ee: € amount he paid off 244 had learnt to be a waiter how to win money at racing) during the murder tria] when sh:
success may lie unread on th ee _ a : st biogra- 289d up to the middle of the to his creditors during those las from 1914—1918 Then he re- his winnings robbed him of the ,{aring the murder t a —s
via Pe uae s death. |, l0Ur-fold role as critic, blogra- oi teenth century six years of bitter struggle would ‘ ‘ 1918. nen ne ! tries to save her misiress from
shelves a year after his death. jher, editor, and historian hi & ar today. retirdeaiit cin eonelaaee Sang im eects turned to England for “there is lot hanging
But while the Waverley Novels ‘he earlier part of his career h« : inter iiite "has “se Waaree i In England, he did not at once still no country where it is asy ‘he book abounds in anecdotes fe
(to take but one portion of yas a busy “literary journalist Ballad Writer milliohh pounds stéflin E ey become a tipster. He sang in the to get money as in England In There is a story of a racehors? Being a eriod picture th
Scott's work) have certainly been urning out criticism for the mort nd Mite” he tailed at hi de k. streets and worked in sculleries, the 20 years after his return from bought for 5s 6d. which later costumes are many ar lagni
a a i © “rs i . - 7. ¢ a > 2 s sk: . ¢ . ‘ A . + or » eottic r
read more widely at one time than juential magazines and review It was at the comparatively late @) metimes Tus ai as ‘id rp ’ had several walking-on parts in Germany, Monolulu claims he came in second ina race : rt, and the setti of
another, it is true to say that the jc subjects ranging from a new #@%e of forty-three that he began fram his coe ory y$.4. s a shows, and then one Derby day, made £100,000, “but it doesn sbingdon; there are numerous which are authent perfectly
writings of no _ other 3ritish dition of Moliere to the lates: his career as a novelist. For 5 cramped fingers; he having nothin better to do, mean I’m still wealthy; | might cthers concerning the reaction o 1 keeping with the time. Bnglish
‘ : , : oqo 4 llecting and “rete in sickness and in pain. | t tuce emt . thi
author, save perhaps those of ook of verse by Lord Byron. H.s years he had been collecting anc The effort killed him; but at le walked to Epsom, where he fel: have been, but I have been t the famous to his own exuberan Broqucers; to excel in th
Shakespeare, have been so largely (stimate of a new novel by Jane studying the ballads of Whe Border he die belowe; in with an Irish’ tipster, whose {ool who is soon parted from hi ersonality. The Duke of Windsor, Kind of thing and it wey
reprinted in so many countries. Austen, which he contributed to country—those tales told in gal- ne oe at Abbotsford, = beloved barker he became for the next money.’ ren Prince of Wales, ustuily that great attention has been
Scott h th: 1 to con he Quarterly Revieu was as ioping verse, with the wind fro: ih - tar Pde sas a i eee nine months i nin had a word of greeting for hi paid to detail, design and colors.
as @ or cle ‘on - u ‘ ; wee s ‘ a s fa g y > ¢ . ‘io van . . shic ame
; A poe lee “high Mes the penetrating as anything writien the hills blowing through them- f tt DAs omy eee ne. ae Then he decided that anything £3. 090 Win ss and he claims always to ha "he Technicolor, which seems to
sideration: a claim aoe eta ibout her by a contemporary; ana @nd poems like The Lay of the oral iS Scottish Border—a sounteg the Irishman could do he cou'd His el big coup was Spon peen able to make the late Lori me to be getting better and :
that of ae ae ee a iicne article on the memoirs of Last Minstrel and Marmion flowea Side Ae hich his imagination nas io better, so, knowing nothing Kop’s 1920 Derby. For weeks h: Derby laugh. But he feels the better, is lovely, an it is A
i Revoues ie Hi Sa a Sr elicit Pepys was one of the from an imagination that was peonies — so many chardcters English racehorses (but he had daria the horse as Khan does not like him, for Certainly the meinen tor thi ‘
nn pag tne per itasatiee * Ay 2cartlost fevhewa of the diary, which &lready filled to the brim wit ' verse and story. could always pick up likely win- free tip, wherever he went. H 1en he leapt the racecours. type of film-—and indeed for most |
auee Europe ‘from Victor Hugo was first published in 1825. He ancient story. Wearied of thé ners on the course), he went into backed it himself with all he hac iils t help lead in Mahmou
in France to Strindberg in Sweden undertook an enormous amount suave couplets of eighteenth cen Scott. was perhaps the best business on his own account. and on the course collectec 1936 Dert winner. the Ag
and Dostoevaky im Rusia, hé was editorial wosk: sponsoring new tury verse, the public was in # loved—if not the greatest man of “Did those trips win... . 1 £3,000 in winnings as well as a Khan ordered the police to take Monolulu a bitter man: hi
an acknowledged master. ‘The editions of Swift and Dryden and mood for the poetry of action and his own generation in Scotland. was never one for worrying, says shower of money presents from |, n awa hapter on his numerous sppear-
eivatlon his work inspired gav nany other masters; and his masculine vigour; and Scott's ‘he memoirs of his life were Monolulu cheerfully. If his cus- grateful punters. Between that A tipster book naturally has ances in court (mostly for usin;
the historical novel a vogue in idmirable memoir of Dryden went resounding narratives were wel- written by J. G. Lockhart, -his tomers won they patted his back Derby and the Leger he brought , chapter on how to win money improper language) is heade
dozen different languages. To say far beyond the scope of a mere comed with an enthusiastic cry son-in-law; and in spite of its if they lost there was always next up his bank account to £8,000 racing, and among the tips «fy Priends the Beaks” and hi
that he invented the historical preface. His study of Jonathan He was made a baronet; he was inaccuracies, this biography re- day “My only worry was that «nd by Christmas of the sam: onol es are Follow the has almost as sound a workin
novel as we know it to-day, 3wift was the best life of the feted everywhere; on his entering mains one of the greatest in the a Welshman would buy one of my year he was broke and glad iorses of ners holding house cnowledge of London magistrate
; 5 ae yerstatement: great satirist that had appeared @ theatre, the audience rose to English language. As a footnote losing tips . . . he would keep « workhouse bed. parties for race meetings (they .. he has of racing
would not be an overstatemer ti bp : 7 4 5 8 ing Up x ere etd ae Fl ‘a e has acing
for until Waverley was published, for fifty yeargs—or was to j.ppear cheer him, When Byron's star to it one should read Sir Herbert jt in his pocket for ten years anc Ten years later, Blenheim was |ike their guests to have a win
there had been no novel of out- for another fifty—and it stil) holds began to rise, Sir Walter we!- Grierson’s recent Sir Walter Scott, then bring it out in front of a his tip and to impress his aud iing flutter on the house), an “By talking ana making peopi
standing merit in which the dry 4n honoured place among the comed the fame of the younger Bart., in which the errors are crowd and tell me: ‘Look, you ence of punters at Epsom } t’s always sood plan to bac augh | have had a Rappy iife
bones of historical fact had been biographies of Swift. To sum up poet and turned his own hand to corrected in the light of exhaus- swindling . placed £25 on the horse before 4 hor belonging to a stew he say in his final chapter. ;
successfully covered by the warm this side of Scott’s genius, and narratives in prose. Waverley tive research, That life- story is | When there was no racing Mon- their eyes. He collected £525 fro the meeting.” : | GOTTA HORSE, by Ras
and living flesh of character with due regard to the modesty of was turned out in a few weeks, a great romance—as enthralling olulu sold quack medicines, and the bookmaker and gifts broug) ss - Prince Tonolulu (Hurst and
7 his own diselaimer, his editorial then Guy Mannering (perhaps as any of those works that have for variety turned sometimes to his proceeds up to more than wi s Happy Life Blackett. 12s 6d.) LES
Many Talents and critical work demonstrates the most readable of all his tales); earned Sir Walter Scott an phrenology or rough and ready £700. On that day as he walked : ge hea ie WORI D COPYRIGHT "
Today it is apt to be forgotte. both wide scholarship and copious and so the long line of the Waver- abiding place among the great street-corner dentistry. to the station homeward bound a If his life has had more up we ij G .
that Sir Walter Scott was a ma» energy ley Novels was begun. Afterwards storytellers of the world. He travelled the Continent, too, gang that had seen him collect and downs than most, it has not RESERVED
Deiat













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Gay, Exciting, Curvaceous‘
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Francis Joseph



MITCHELL
LEISEN

Production

Produced by

RICHARD MAIBAUM
Directed by

MITCHELL LEISEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
Ganed on the Novel by Martha Albrand



coior sy TECHNICOLOR!
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RIP KIRBY



SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. me SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN








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rt fi |
| foal als le be
| AGENTS: 8 : 4 fe
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. L. M. B. MEYERS & (0. LTD. i
nw

Oe OE ORNS owe rer

|
re

ket of

in Every Pac



JULIE... IF SHE Lives /
ERE, SHE'S KEPT _/
| | CLEAR OF THE LAW! , fee
1 bh e

bee
tS
|



























THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes! Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does ,
something else too!

For Quick Relief
from Head and Chest Colds,

* Catarrh, Bronchitis, Influenza,
Sore Throat, Neuritis, Neuralgia,





LEE FALK & RAY MOORES










| NEVER FIGGERED |'D SPEND A COME ON. ONE = LET Her YEAH? ‘LL YOu Ds
EON. ONE Re TER W YEAH? WHAT LL You De Re eee ae tie utes, Toothache, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
ee tan ete WITH A LITTLE KISS WON'T 4 , Bm ABOUT IT, HERO BON? able tonic properties Sciatica, Muscular Pains and Strains,




oe pele _ Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches and
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
get tonic benefit too!

J KILL YA?
YOURE SHORE PURTYs a
= Pains, rub in Thermogene Medicated Rub

so soothing, healing and relieving! Try it!
You will say it is a real blessing!

_{THERMOGENE
ICATED RUB - ,

| MED

, ' } ,







PAGE FOURTEEN






































= CABLE and Wirete West Indies!
. Lid. Advise that they can now «
/ TELEPHONE 2508 oie warned ag t In Carlisle Bay nicate with (he ¢ ing shir
eee give credit to 3 wife Bvely M sabia , os «| gir, B rbados ¢ D '
* Cleah (1 Webster) as 1 do Gt held eh. Mary Caroline, Se nanw Ss.
DIED | FOR RENT cee wetpanciole fe her’ of aayean| ©. cordon. Rab ache Leander | So Motas bers: |
. BABY LLOYE! a t | else M8 any debt or debts in} 7, & Eunicia, Seh Star, 8,8... Oak! Hele
bis Aunt’s 4 er H | = oe = iwiless by a written ord@f| po orene, MV "i ‘ Sch Pringess Maiden Creek; so Roches
Ly lr 1) To me ©, S¢ rt dav SEh./ter SS. Lungano, Rio Branco
Mrs. Willian > | HOUS Signed Fugar MeClea: ii E, Smith n Belle WoMRI ER ‘Bacaguay, 8 8. Mon prea

Mrs. E. Bi he T 'Neale’s Balley Alley St. George D'Orta a DMV |S. & Queen of Bermuda; 8S. S. Matec
fami\ ATTRACTIVE BUNGALOW Well 6.8 50-2 les Trader, Sch. Marea Henrietta, M.V s&s scifie Express, §.8. Maria D

“Currca Trinidad ers plese | furnished. Main Road, Hastings, both Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Biuenose Mac, S@h.) Tori aga: SS. dulahy; S.S. Argobe
copy 6.8,50--1 Becrowiis and drawing room, open on| —————— Sasa | Wonderiul € ‘ $ 1 ‘ $8. Willems 5

te Verandah facing sea. Safe bathing ARRIVALS er ;s Ponce
BAILEY ~ FLORENCE At the General! fnglish hented Bath and afl comforts a . 2 — rw ’ C Hor, 38 te .
Hospital yesterda Her funeral wil! | Telept 417 4850-4 6.0 PL HLIC SALES . St. Lucia, Agents t e
leave her late residence at Sugar Hill whet ciation. F - s
St. Joseph BRAMBLY Waterford Gap, S| —— Ne Ee taudsnennér Geronne; $.5
Church. F Michaet From now to Dec. 3ist. Fully AUCTION m St. Lucta — 7 Aleoa Runner Campeche 5.8
Mrs. Gia furni t odern homme. Electric Stove é ‘ ‘ ae, apt, Mike | Jew
Farmer 4 Refrigerator For particulars. Dial J hb. ‘ a
7 4.8.50—2n S Agent: Mr. Archer
2684
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ee .
THANKS CLEAVELAND gnd Avenue, Belle- pEra' Bt ton: tad
ville. Fully furnished, From Sept. 15) have been instructed to sell y ner Molly d 27 pn, os ;

© ises | Auction on the ot at Mahogany Lane for Dominica “|

We the undersigned beg through this| th. Apply on premis 5.8.02 on Thursday 10th Atgust at 2 o’cloci n |
medium to thank all those kind friends 5.8.5 on. | oe Soubia. ented house. Seek reel Alcoa Painter, 3,931 tons, Capt, | .
find relatives who attended the funer : ; : Devine, for St. Vincent, Agents ; Messrs
sent wreaths, cards and inother ways For September 1950. Culdune, Cattle- | 18 by 10 with yard e€ DaCosta & Co. Lid |
expresed their kind ympathy in our] wash Pathsheba. Fully furnished with | with gal Bogs Gan be see ee anainlien Cnokias#, gaspliik, wheesing
recent sad beresvement « asioned bs | at modern convernientes including | bei “Fe - $ . | Asthma and Bronchitis potson

> di of our father—-John Lawr e tefrigerator. Four bedrooms with run- | Are See AUC ™. ~ rour system, sap your energy, ruin
a: on August ist. oh water in ench. Dial 8310. Mrs. | WAN I ED vour health and ken your heart,

Carme Cozier, Elise Cozier, Daphne] Stuart Bynoe 6.8 50— In ae ae | n 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
Chandler, Elsie Weatherhuad. | | : | —_—— | scription of farpous, doct or—clreus

. ; ; 5.8.50 $One (1 +1) furnished & one | . ates through the blood, quickly curb-

reas 48 in aah ae r “the Roc ks, Hastings | UNDER THE SILVER HELE ng the attacks. The very first day the

Ww a tee A sh this| be a Cro Advocate Co. } —————— | strangling mucus is dissolved, thus

WE the undersigned b hrough this) Box x.¥.2 § 6 S010 | HAMMER A YOUNG TADY -- for our office with| giving free, easy breathing and rest-
oa ee ee ree tinowledes of Boo ‘ping — (even| ful sieep, No dopes, no smokes, no
ne ineral, cent wrea anc ex. z g 4 i rn ane Senta P ¥ ae
htessed their kind mpathy i cur| PLAT Ups‘airs Fiat at Waverly SALES IN AUGUST elementars Stenotypist prefe rably stinee MENDACO ATR aanakia ‘tied
recent bereaverent occasioned by the| Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms| Tuesday 15th — Mr. H. L. King’s Sale] Write full particulss se ony) Ml Sa batitely free tram Asthma abd
feath of WILLE MFDFORD ri-furnished with modern convenien- | erton” Rivet Road. — capab les = 1 3 ee Kae _ | Bronchitis in next to no time, even

Leonard Medford, louise Thompy,! cet. ‘Phone 8283 6 8 50—6n Thursday 17th — Mr, N. T. G Williams |] HULL & SON. F es 8 oy gn | though you may have suffer for
Fileen Bannister. U.S A., Clyde Medford | " 46 Graeme Hall Terrace | yeats, MENDAGO is f0 successful
(Trindds Fw Coppin, Sisnett Coppint “«PARAWAY” St. Philip coast, furnish-| Tuesday 22nd Fat No. 2 Whitehall an 7 | that it is guaranteed to give you free,
(Son-in ) 6.6.50—1n.| ea, 3 bedrooms, water mill supply,| Codrington Hill—Order of Mr. Cy SUPERINTENDENT Lads ‘| aasy breathing in 24 hours and te

Lightina plant, Double car-port, 2 Ser- ter oe u tlt tomplétely stop your Asthma In 8 days

. vant rooms, second half September on. Thureday 24th Mr. R, R. Head \ some knowle or vr money back on return of empty

IN MEMORIAM Dial 4476. 16.7.50—t.f.n Hill View, St. Phi lip $60.00 a mor Apply | etter) oackage. Get MENDACO from your
er Syren r Tuesday 29th Mr. EF. P. Barker to The Secretary Women’s Self-Help. | Chessiet, The guarantee protects you,

“pe i MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- “Banyan Beach". Brighton Applications to be sent in by Aug 26th

on toving. memory of my Deer is ded part of Piné Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2) Thursday 3ist Canon P. D, w.| 1980 5 .8.50—n, |
Joved Mother Hellen Trotman who died} SUN BN’ Sioiis. Garage Solar heating Eelg Phe Racername. dol a
Luge te ro tid not hear | Labour saving. “Mw sere grounds. Apply | MISCELLANEOUS ee

ec eee © Voice we cid nol hear | 8. 8. Micnolle @ Co.’ Gomeiiots, 1fi-- BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO .

That said she must not stay of t. Telephone 3925, | . a i , 7 ,

She saw a hand we did tot see Raghyck SF, Teter a3 b.b0--t.2.0 uctioneers ne aN as Tae BE ADVISED

. : 5 dozer s 30,, LTD,
Bie poe Minlirneinaaseraioes aoccuaan 5 -8.00-—18'1 White Park 3.8.50-—T FN, RAYMOND JORDAN is the man
She is not deac "7 5, ; p
. “NEWHAVEN” Crane Coast, furnished, | * a “ o “le Sa I" ‘

But sleeping in Jesus 4 bedrooms, Watermill supply, Lighting REAL ESTATE SIX (6) properties ranging between taeda Four PUTS aH AAD,

She was sown in weakness | plant, Double garage, 3 Servant rooms, ten (10) te twelve (12) hundred pounds. | Bay Street,

hal. raise in power | magnificent bathing beach, November, . PArey. A. Baotl | Opposite Combermere St,

She was sown a natural body | first half December, Dial 4476 BELVOIR — St. James on_ Seaside, } D'Arcy my 5.8.50—2n

Shall raise a &>'ritu bodv ny 16.7,50—t.f.n, | Drawing and Dining, Three Bedrooms 5.8.5)

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. E. Reid sah sacpeseacinciaienion and Garage. Apply H. E. Mckay —— =
Mrs. L. Duke; D, Trotman; Mr. W PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP 4.8.50—3n WANTED TO PURCHASE | PPO OPPSOS POPS POP SPSS
Trotman: Mr. §. Protmam, 8. Trotman | FLOOR of the “Red Store’ High | —— - aepaagyety GENUINE BARBADOS GREEN TAR.|
(Grands) Dalsy, Gladys, Lisle, David | Street Fr m the ist September. Apply BUILDING SITE, On the Sea, with] State quantits available and price | & y

6.8.50.—In. | to C. N. W_eks, Edward VIII. Worthing,| private beach. (Approximately) one and] per gallon, The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd..| % NOTICE
=
In ever precious loving memory af my ! el a on | Bay, St. James. fheniding a large num — \% r a fort the ge
bele nothe MILLICENT LORDS RESTAWILE” Gibbes Beach. st of Mahogany and other trees. En ix era 1 have ot he
(Areher) who died on 6th August 1949 Péter. Threé bedrooms, Garage and on three sides. A quantity of b ah aig

One year has passed and my heart 16] servants’ Rooms. All mddern conve | building material, including about one i% rt I

till sore } niences Fer the months of October! thousand two foot blocks of stone, and i% the Ivy, § o
As the hours go I need you more }and December. Apply Wesley Bayley, ads of rubble % BWI. wh ,’
ve days are growing darker ! “h St. Phone 3004 are invited for the ite with

The friends are but few | coe 4.8.50-—2n trees, enclosures, and building ma AML pekenes: CHREOe RES, ris ae ese “ nities 6 n ima

“Dear Mother Oh How I've missed { . terial standing thereon ‘ dies : sath ae n tentian to re-m

” a © 30 s » nes ture

Zt ts . 1OOM—One | Comfortable furtishert | For Inspection: —Apply Linden Law jengaged in selling, or running $ Sorbuaeine nia Ayhlereabout

arniey Archer son} Smmerson : a ly Palm “ PD- > } . ie, ave 5

: 7" room in respectable home. App opposite “Quaco-Bob For fur Garrison Savannah! ¥ . ea
Geetha, Anthony Ty rone, | and Cottage, Lower Black Roek information. C. . Toppin “The games at the G s @ be appreciated
Nildren) 4 a eS
children § n 5.8. 60-—3n Cheapside or Dial 2991 August 7th, 10th and 12th GRACE COSSEY BRANKER (M1

+. ——_——— 6.8.50 ay" " the

In loving memory of our beloved one, |” wiInSLOW — Cattle Wash, For the ae pe are hereby noti- eee ees
Maude Louise Symmonds, who passed | month of November 1950. Apply Mrs.| CARS—If you want something ta : Barbados B.W.1
Wag” Creat Beyond on 6th August.) wT. Gooding, Stronghope Plantation, a pickup I can offer you one have authorised

" . St. Thomas 6.8.50—3n Austin Six, one (1) two seater PPO GE OPO SO SOOO LOO

God's way is best, and thou art in ——

His keeping.”
ever romemberead by A. F. Symmond:
ahd farinily. 6 8.50—1n

FOR SALE
————————
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE







Norman Motor Cycle

Th good condition, Phone 3281
68.5035
i VAN Zepherin's Bakery. Dial
. 4.8.50—3n.

Minna

BS.A. CAR In good condition
Tia) 2490. or 3578. 6.6, 50—3n
ARS—2-Vs Ford Sedan Cars, 1
2 Hillman Sedan Cars Joseph





lizmg Do& aq

y Roebuck Sl
@) Bird Garage

6.85019

“GAR — 1936 Chevrolet in good run-
Apply to] to
Sub Station,

Mahon, near Police

a condition, Tyres good,
éliplaine, St,

Andrew.
4.6,50-—3n

‘Chrysler 1941 Sedan;
Sedan; (1)

ip), Dodse ht





in geod céndition, Apply to Cos- YEARWOOD & BOYCE
litan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone Solicitors for the Commissioners of
15, 1.8.50—6n Highways, Christ Church
te — ~ ~ 5.8.50—8h
TRUCK — One (1) 1934 Chevrolet .
Truck. A-1 Condition. Apply to C NOTICE
“ . 4
emer: 66 Tudor St. City, Telephone! 1 noreby given that tt ie the in-
c tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Church in this Island to cause
ELECTRICAL to be introduced into the Legislature |
of this Island a Bill authorising the
ALTERNATOR —- 9 <.V.A. Single said Vestry to raise a loan not ex-
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister [| ceeding £1950. to be placed at the









18 H.P. Diesel Engine, complete with | disposal of the Commissioners of Health
switchboard and accessuries, Apply | for the said parish to be used by
Barbados Foundry Ltd White Park. | them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase
Phone 4546 ‘ 3.8.50—5n | Of an additional motor refuse collector
ras ; and for providing a garage for the
TERATORS — | Same, either by altering an _ existing
mrhdice siete ee ft. capacity. | building, or erecting a new building,
Operated by Keroser.e Oil. Dial 3878, | 8nd ib) as to £800. in erecting stone
Da. Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical De | @Mclosures to certain public standpipes
partment .* 1.8.50—6n,} in the said parish. The said sum
pete. . “ ie . | 80 raised to be repaid in 15 annual
AMERICAN “APEX” VACUUM CLEA- | instalments of £130 each, com-
NER and all attachments. Phone Wil-] mencing in the year 1953, together
liams 8221. 5.8.50—8n with interest at a rate not exceeding
2 tl : eal ars _] £4 per centum per annum on _ the
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS — An- principal sum and the unpaid balances |
neuncing the new “Silent Knight". No] thereof for the time being owing, |
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov- Dated the 3rd day of August 1950
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera-]| _ YEARWOOD & BOYCE
tion. Dial 3878, Da Costa & Co., Ltd. } Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish
Electrical Department 1.8,50—6n of Chsist Church
—_ 5.8,.50—Sn./ 5
FRIGIDAIRE-6 cu. feet Excellent So | Ss
condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J. E s
Marson Marine Gardens _3.8.50 6n. FOR SALE
“SERVIS’’--Washing Machine knw iain
i IS aD
lish make. 18 months old. Phone Wil- fg a 4 «
liams 8221 9.8.20 MISCELLANEOUS
> v DRY ESCHALOT—-Small lot to close
POULT RY in 10 tH lots. At 1/- per Ib. HAROLD
TURKEYS—Half grown. Apply Mis, | PROVERBS & CO., Ltd. .
E. Clarke. Phone 3443 4.50—3n
5.8.50—2n =
LASSIE BRAND ROLLED OATS)
MECHANICAL HOLLAND'S best for better Porridges
J) é



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green, A, Barn
Co., Ltd 26.6.50—t.f.n

ONE TREADLE SINGER SEWING









MACHINE — Only six months in
service, Apply Fitz Herbert Hackett
Cro Jamés A. Tudor, Roebuck St.

i $1.7.50—81
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES— of _ every j@scriniion

Glass, China, old Jewels, e

Watercolours Ear Penn , Rte, ute
8, evr, at inges Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yaeht Club ke 7

1948, —t.fin,
BOOKS—Second Hand, chiefly His!
tories Historical Studies Veterinary
and Travel Dial 6149

4.0. 80—2n
CALYPSC RECORDS, forty éight
titles, only ten each, cothe and gét
them.

A. BARNES & (CO. LTD,
15.7.50-—T .F.N.

HAND BAGS Just opened Ladies
Plastic Hand Bags in vati6us eolours
Erpene ve ©. $3.36 $3.45 and $3.60
each four initials embossed FREE or
CHARGE... Stanway Store, Laicas St

5.8.50

ECZEMA

You are acquainted with the
miserable itching and pain. and
you know exactly how extremely
difficult it is to cure this. How-
ever, do you know too, how

rfectly healing PUROL POW-

ER acts against this evil? Purol
Powder acts not only drying and
refreshening, but also healing by
its perfectly healing ingredients

bed






















Morris, 10

Tay



























| PUNRLIC NOTICES

————O eo
£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time



dealing in stamps. No experiences
necessary Suitable for either sex.
| fatso contact you with Students in

Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
stamp. Att

responderits. Enclose 2%
F. Parting-

Mall only take fews days

ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, Englend.
20.7.50.—30n.
NOTICE
1S hereby given that it is the in-

tention of the Commissioners of High-
ways of the parish of Christ Church in
this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill authorising the said Commissioners
increase the travelling allowance
payable to the Inspector of Highways
for the said parish by a sum not ex-
ceeding £25 per annum (that is to say,
from £50 per annum to a sum not
exceeding £75 per annum)
Dated the 4rd day of August 1950



















Make sure that you get the tin with tre

irl of the roguish smile. Look for |
her on the tin

Obtainable from all grocers at 2/-|
ech, (20 O28.) §.8.50—2n, |

LANDRETH SEED
Seeds by Landreth. Ca
rot ete. BRUCE WEATH

@sh Vegetable
Beet, Car-
inmat Ltd
§.8.50—2r

LIPTON'S FRENCH COFFEE is de-|



finitely the most delicious cal
Coffee you can buy — It is also the |
Most economical by reason of the |

ae quantity required to the cup —

|
sh supply now. at four er 59c
tin — John F. Huteon ina. |
4.8.50—8n. |
MOTOR O & BS—Price’s |
protoring, cm he SUPE) . HF
wn. Tins, # @r vis ne with
Screw “te \ Tn 40th Drains. Whole-





sale & iL
REDMA TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ltd.
Phone 4438, 4.8.50—8n
RUBB! eros, _ Ceneréte-Stone, |
Sand, 1, Block-Stohe Suitable for
sawing, Jolhson Stables & gittes Ltd.
29.7. in.

Dial i

Just artived Nobles & Hoare lacquer |
paints in several colours, ineluding sur-





fecer, pfiter, putty, compound, and/

thinners. juire Auto Tyre Company, |

Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696.
3.8.50—T.F.N. |

|
SSS |

LOST & FOUND

LOST









LOST; Ohne Gold Bracelet ot either
Rockley Golf Giub or Paradise Beach. |
Sentimental value Will finder please |
return to Marine Hotel.. Large reward |
offered ‘ |

4.8.50—8n |

GLASSES One (1) pair Glasses in|
cease. Between Barnes & Co & the}
Wharf, opposite the Public Works

Finder will be suitably rewarded on re- |



turning same to Méssrs Barnes & Co
Office 5.8.50—3n
} PARCEL itaining a flowered dress |
In the vteinity of Eagle Hall & Barba

given to finder on
Advocate Advertis

Reward
ng same to

|} ree’s Hill
e Department



5.8.50--2n. |





DWELLING
feet of

YEARWOOD &

very cool

consists
kitchen and the land on which it stands
Price only one thousand two
dollars
immediately
to D'Arcy A

“Commercial?
Jason Jones & Co.
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre
be received by
up to 4

SAILING
URANIENBORG Au
COTTICA Aug. 18th
ATLING

ANTWERP
| MS ORANJ
| M.S. WIT

SAILING







land
Michael
Milton Best

The above will be set up for sale by

Rd

in
James A

















7 already
pickup. They can be bought cheap
for cash or on easy terms
A. Scott,















conv

Magazine Lane

the

FOR SALE OR RENT

“THE GLEN"—St,
furnished from Sept
Johnson,

St.

and
Over

of two

($19200)

or



HOUS
situate
Property

Lawrence

Carrington’s
(2)

all
Scott.

writing will
Lynch & Co.,
on Friday

with
at Two

competition at our Of
on Friday 18th Augu
Inspection on application te

premises
BOYCE, Soli

Ist.

Modern
kitehen

12,000 sq
Phone 3943 for appointment.

roofs,

Vacant
particr

One (1) Damaged
Truck. Can

Ltd



Lawrence

be se

Ltd
llth August

PERSONAL

CLASSIFIED ADS. |







Rockne, one (1) five seater Rockne; ant
one Austin

erted into

See D'Arcy

5.8.50—2n

8010 square

Mile Hill

of Gaarnett

Nice Jame
st 1950 a



citors

>» Mr. Best
6.8.50—7n

Gap

Apply Mrs
Hotel

2.8.50—3n

HOUSE—In Belleville. Good location,
Well planned home; 3,
4, bedrooms
flower
trees,

pos-
kitchen
gardens
ft. land

5.8,50—2n

PROPERTY — One stall property at
Village t%

shed and

hundred
possession
lars appl
5.8 50—2n i
Morris
Pn sat
Molas'





ex DRS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Harbour Log

























































EDWARD DURANT to collect fees
for such booths, stalls ete., on my
behalf. Persons failing to comply
with this order, will have booths
removed from the Garrison Savan-
{nah for the three (3) days above
| mentioned.
:

}

on
(Race Days)
fied that I

E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Priscilla Thorne
holder of Liquor License No. 605 of
1950 granted to Sylvan Vaughan in re-
spect of o bostd & galvanized house
with shop attached situated at Bawden,
St. Andrew, for permission to use said
Liquor Litense at a boarded and galva-
nized shop situated at Melvins Hill, St
Joseph

Dated this 4th day of August 1950
To—J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. "Fr"
Signed DUNCAN LOWE,
Applicant
N.B.— This application wil) be con

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “F", on Tues-
cay the 15theday of August 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist ‘yr?
6,8. 50—-1n



S



hips In Touch With

Barbados Coastal Staticn





































CHIROPRACTIC
RESTORES HEALTH

JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA,

2881 Daily (except Holidays)



“Chiroville’, Upper Bay St. (near Espla- |

nade). Chiropractic service also latest |
1950 method of electrical massage. Phone
4.8.50—€n | 2881 Daily (except Holidays)



ANTWERP

lst, 2nd, 5th
AMSTERDAM
12th

TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,



LE

DEMERARA, EvC

| M.S. HECUBA Aug, 26th
SOTTICA Sept
P “MUSSON, SON & CO

Sth

AGENTS



Rh. M.



NE. GLE.,

AND AMSTERDAM
JESTAD Aug, 22nd

STAD Sept, 19th

O TRINIDAD, PA RAMARIBO

LTD

Canadian National







N.B.—Subject to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freteht

GARDINER AUSTIN &



PING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND

| M.S. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th
NELENA Sept

FROM











accept Cargo and Passengers

for Dominica,

The M.V. “Caribbee” will
Antigua,

Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis
sailing 12th August, 1950.



B.W I. Schooner
Association Inc.
Consignee: Dial:

Owners

4047.



Steams



SUUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails

treal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos

LADY NELSON .. 22nd July 26th July 27th July 5th Aug. 6th Aus
CAN, CHALLENGER lith Aug. 14th Aug. — 24th Aus. 24th Aug
LADY RODNEY .. 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep, 7th Sep
LADY NELSON lith Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. 26th Sep.
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

ee ae B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
ON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug, 3ist Aug. %rd Sep.

pADY Ney .. 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct.
LADY NELSON 8th Oct. 10th Oct, 19th Oct. 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

AML vessels fitted with cold storsce cham
rates on applteation to :—

co., LTD. —







TRANSATLANTIOUE

FRENCH LINE
S.S. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Trinidad on the ilth August,
1950.
Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
$19.00
3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
1950.
Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00

B.W.I. Each. |
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

JONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.

For best Lubrication results try

GERM OILs

A grade for every use and purpose

CENTRAL

FOUNDRY



LTD. - Agents

|











sro Rn
N Oo I ICE

I hereby notify all my
customers dealing with me
by (breaeh of contract pay-
ments weekly) that I am
requesting all frorn now on
to eall at my office and pay
weekly bills as I am under
médical treatment and tak-

pas rest for two months.
J.N. THAKURDAS
CHATLANI,

Neat Millar Bros. Ice Fact’y.
Baxters Road.

GIBBS’

PROVISION GROCERY &
LIQUOR STORE
Offers You
Edam Cheese 9c. Ib whole or

$1.00 Cut
Gouda Cheese $1.04 per Ih
Peanuts 36c, 1h
Choice salted Fish 22¢ 1b
» Smoked Herrings 2c. th
Fresh new split Peas 12c. pt
White Potatoes lac. Th
Choive salted Beet 42c, b
and
GIBBS’ GOLD RIBBON
RUM
Try it
Delivery by Van or Cycle
Dial 3115

oo



’
SSORSSDSSET SPSS

PRI TS Y |



AUCTION SALE

4m. WEDNESDAY,
Atigust 16th.

; At
“WINDY RIDGE”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

BY Order of the owners 1 have
beeh ifstructed to offer the fur-
nittiré and effects, a 148 WOLBE-
LEY Car and entire FREEHOLD
PROPERTY known 48 WINDY
RIDGE

Furniture and Effects

Antique
Writing
Desk; Sev-
Wardrobe;

Bookease,
Ladies

Revolving
Table;
Large Writing
€ Small Tables
Dressing Table and Stool; China
Cabinet with Oval Front (‘All
in Mahogany Bedstead &
Spring Filled Mattresses Pus
Chair; Morris Chair with Dun
loptilo Cushions; Carved
Cane Chairs; Painted
Furniture, Child's Wardrobe &
Dressing Tabie with Mirror;
Table Laymps; Rugs; Sereen;
Plated Tea Service; Canteen
Cutlery 127 pieces, 5 Cubie Foot
Deep Freeze; China; Glass; Py-
rex; Kitehen Table; Cabinets
Valor Stoves; Saucepans; Ket-
tles: ete. Dolls Hoyse and Pram;
Rabbit hutches; chicken houses
anal many other useful items

WOLSELEY CAR

A-—l4 H.P Wolseley
Car purchased June 1948, Total
Milage 14,000. Beautiful order
throughout. One Owner & Chauf-
feur driven

WINDY

Modern
built

tively



Saloon

RIDGE

freehold
of coral stone very
set in approx, 2
ground, Accommodation yi
ses 3 large bedrooms with
basins), 2 lounges; dining room:
gallery; kitchen toilets; de-
tached garege, poulty runs;
goat pens .

bungal



FOR SALA

On WEDNESDAY
at approximagely
(unless sold by priv
tion prior to date)

Ot
Sale
House

see?

Viewing
Afternvon prior to
2 to 5 p.n But
grounds may be
arrangement

Morning



AUCTIONEER

John ¥4. Biadon

A.F.S
Phone 4640

F.V.AA
Plantations Building

Table; |
Bedroom |

“&
%
%
Â¥

GOEOALOSS

4
LL DBPL OD



|



a






THE BARGAIN HOUSE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950
















SS
————S—

\
MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Rocks



Hastings
1. BOURNE,
Managtress
26.6.49—t. fn

Opposite

Public Announcement
WEEKES’ AUCTION
MART & BUSINESS :

PREMISES

to be opened as soon as I can

Tel.—3021.

SSOPOSPOOOOIE SS —©

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL

LADIES’ JEWELLERY, BRASSWARZ, TAP-

|

PLASTIC HAND BAGS get possession of premiens ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,
AML Colours on Bottom Floor o 9 | KAS MERE

$1.06 given off each Bag.

THE OLD RED STORE 3. —



COTTON PRINTS





SOC PSPSPSSOOS PSSST
69954







N's Designs 36 ins. at 53c. High Street A FEW
SPECIAL !! Have you anything for Sale? ANTIQUE
GENTS’ SUITINGS What do you want? S| Glass Lamp Brackets
Striped a lai >| nd ;
ee ee vais Have you any Correspon- % | Chandelier pieces
“ = Moss dence which you nee a16 ene offered
A ViSIT WILL CONVINCE Have you anyone in trouble” , gate
YOU. Can I be of any help? at your Gag, Showrooms, Bay

These make charming fixtures
im a modern home

DIAL 8150
Cc. N. WEEKES



30 SWAN ST.

washable, 400, ya. >

Galivo—s6” oe, yd,
astic Raincoats—$2,18 ea. $

Rubber Sandals — 500, up

at GRIFFITH’S, Rockley,

















Boys’ Socks — 120, a
sterner ! Wie Anklets — "haan

MEAT IN TINS Apples (Sliced) 44c. ‘Tin x 860 ea. 2

Swift Porkham .. Tle. Tin Pineapple (Slices) 58c. |» Woollens, Shoes & Hats, %
Vienna Style Saus- Cherries (in Botls.) 77 & 55c. White Drill — I8e. yd. Py
_ ages 64 & 26c. SPECIALS Children’s Vests — 3c, ea. 2
Frankfurters .... 63c. Pumphrey’s English Icing Khaki Drill — 59e, yd. x
Ham Loaf ....... 45c. Sugar Erreveees ssess QBe: Boys’ Caps — — 240. ea, S$
Veal Loaf |. ..... ate. | caster Bupit ..... bese BBC, Uests (Gents. & Ladies)
Potted Meat 19¢. Bico fob Oreati Children’s Panties (Plastic) }

» Luncheon Beef 54c. ¢ 12c., 24¢., 54c. Thousan

Corned Beef (Maxans) 43c a aie. Pepe 4c. @ach Dress ct Ce, »

CEREALS Jacobs British Wafer Departments —

Kellogs Corn Flakes 25c. pKs 46c. pkg. :

Kellogs All Bran .. 28¢. pks Black aMgie—Tins ... $1.09

Colman’s Rolled Oats

0c. T Coleman’s French Style
60c in

Mustard ...+....35. 35¢.
























ESSENTIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
grains) Startena, Layena.

GRIFFITH'S = Rockley

INDUSTRIAIL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Telephone 2336

Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd,

Invite your inquiries on |

the following properties all |

| FOR SALE

EN-DAH-WIN Pi ill |
New bungalow. — Ne Hill,
| ygalow, ractiv
| location, is Attractive |

|
|
COVE spR
t. James, NG HOUSE.
|

Sa OnE ees xed Peel ....., 49. Ib.
+ 43c. Tin Peekfreans Cheeselets
c x D $1.24 Tin
7 n Tin. 38, Lux Soap 5c, Cake (Guest
tanks: ¢ aie oa Size) |
ane pte ; Popcorn ..i.iseee 17c. pkg.
7 a in Bars 4b A
an Cheese . Tin FRUIT JUICES i oun SK
Pe apple Juice Bile. sicsrtas a
Peaches Grapefruit ..........: 23c. ] |
Apricots Orange & Grapefruit .. om | Barbados Real Estate |
Guavas Tomato Juice ........ 33c ge |
| Agency

Phone 4514










PINE HOUSE. St, Mic

ABBEVILLE ny
HOUSE. Worthing, ee

DOVER.
Building site

RICES. st
age

BLOCK OF FACTORY |
BUILDINGS. In the City.

ROCKLEY, Near Golf
Course. Acreage.

hael. |

Christ Church, |
Ss and acreage

» Philip, Acre- |
|





SELECT























































THESE EARLY



——————$<$—<—



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.

BLADON |

AFS,FVA.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

COLD SPRING

GREEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—all sizes
GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS—6’ & 8’








: COTTAGE, $s
- James Very attra a i
a —— = bungaloy with 2 r
. bedrooms, wide verandah or |
RE RESHING HE, KE Jooking sea, kitchen, detached |
servants’ quarters, good sea front- |
|

age

sun

with

excellent bathing
deck

Approximately 2/ards |
acre with nice lawn and gardens
Price fully furnished including
linen and crockery etc

and

HOT DAYS!!

BICO

—y) ICE

CLOUD WALK, Rendezvous Hitt
Christ Church. One of the nicest
modern properties on the market
and in a wonderful location, Safe-
guarded against encroachment
There unparalleled vistas of |
the Hastings area out to sea and
over the Golf Course. Accommo-
dation comprises lounge with sli- |
ding plate glass picture windows,
dining recess, study, 3 bedrooms
(built-in Wardrobes), 2 bathrooms
tited with tub bath and shower,
American style kitchen, laundry,

servants’ quarters, garage, tiled
patio ete

are



FRIENDLY HALL,
Bay, St. Lucy, Ola
in good state of prese i
12 acres of land and old sugar
house, mill, stables, and carriage
house. Contains 3 reception, 5 bed-
rooms, verandahs, ferneries, del-
co plant telephone ete. Low fig
ure for quick sale

RESIDENCE II Graeme Hail
Road Attractively designed mod-

ern 2 storey house weéll got back
in approximately 1/3 of an acre
“Hf per. with wide frontage,
Oral stone walls with a
eae asbestos



=
2
®





flush panelled doors, all
built-in cupboards. There {s a large
lounge and dining

' room with
gallery. 3

bedrooms, kitchen, 2
servants’ rooms, room for two
cars, provision for solar heater.
This property may bé purchased
fully furnished if required at a
very reasonabie figure,

“BLUE VISTA”,
Golf Club)
type modern
locality, well
structed by a
erat lounge, dining
chen, 3 bedrooms (with basi
fitted wardrobes), tiled Hathresn,
double garage, servants’ quarters
terraced = rock
flowering sh Ww
ing to unforeseen circ: calito
this desirabic properts
well below

Rockley, (near
One of the better
homes in a select
planned and

firm of

con-
repute
room, kit-

garden,

nd plants

lawns,



SMOOTH PALATABLE
RICH IN QUALITY

is offerea

cost fr early



sale

“LITTLE BATALLYS St









Peter. This attractive re modelled

country property possesses the ad- |

: vantage of a modern home tith- |

On Sale at the Races, your favourite Club tt losing its “Old World” charac: |

, | ter. There are 3 recep‘ion, 3 Bed- |

3 : et Ge ‘ | Tooms, 2 bathrooms, kitthen. laun-

and Soda Fountain or Direct Day and Night | ary. ‘servants Quarters & garage. |

Right of Way to Sea

from :
REAL ESTATE AGENT

Auctioneer & Surveyor

PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
Phone 4640






~via sumo" ~~ emma mmm SPS







AGE EN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. SUNDAY ADVOCATE A mete



























































































































































































" nn
: FFF ))
IRCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT NOTICES h i
, } ’ , 7 $i) , . ECTS cme
CHU i BE PREPARED | BROADWAY OFFERS:
i ; Di i) : s )
METHODIST #7 8 pm. A Service P va includes i FOR THE * RR at a — H it FOR YOUR PLBASUI Mi 1 '
I Street timonies of Christian Science Healing i SEE THAT YOl é . » f hmere and Angora Mixed
Broadcast Service—Rev R. Me |" "" "Sunday, August 8 1980 PART ONE ORDERS i HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete. { ee Sey YS eee oe
a aller bots serene) eee ee ere eeeee >: Betts ty «Major ©. F.C. WALCOTT, ED ) HAVE YOU SEEN OUR PULLOVERS and CARTIGARS from $15—$18.
° randing . . . : a > a ‘ b _
Paynes Bay longsuffering, ‘gentleness, wood ness, faith Issue No. 28 eer ee {| HANDY TOOL het — All in © ver Only $2.12 eesti: MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES u
< ; = r : ue No. 4 August, 1950 ) Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12 , ee . ?
Mr. F. Moore m. Rev. H . france: against such . i ont re ‘ 4 {
Commu ; ee Fp =. ‘ dea in|! PABADES — “nt ic lieelaieatinideiaiansaiabied { \ PULL RANGE OF SPORT DRESS & BEACH WEAR
‘ollowing Citations include n > = ne c fav 1 ne . $. ote., ©
S Payne ON Lena Sr tan 1 Seteee i, es ao eet Ne Established ) PRD Incorporated SIACKS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS, ete., ¢
9.30 a S. Payne Holy Commun-] The Bible : Whither shall 2 Pa from 2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDIN« .o, wai ‘ lIDaN wn 1926 y '
on; 7 G. Perkir thy spirit? or whither shal ee from 14 AUG. 1950 ( 186 i 4 192 ach >
thy presence? Psalm 139: 7 : ie a & 13 tecahoes Sicast ' SOEECD ALPS AY avei EN «= SEDIBEP. ,
Gill Memorial Scienee and Health with Key to the Orderly Officer Lt. P. L. C. Peterkin 10 & ll oebuck § t (ti zt
930 a Re R le lough Holy | Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY. Orderly Serjeant 212 L/S. Haynes, G. | } | $
des yun ir ee, et | le, Ge le nena Ge eae bie Stent tov aay ie Ye
i THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin = > >
Rotetown OF GOD Orderly Serjeant 216 L/S. Storey, B. W SPECS OPO OE PS LSPS EOC SSS FES SSCS SS SSS CSSCSSE, }
¥. Lawrence Holy Com- ST. MICHAEL—7 p.m. River Road Rev oe ee sites 5 x x A
nr Mr. F. D. Roach E. W. Weekes observance of Lord's Sup- M. L. D oes oo Mele x x i R anG 1 VS:m
7 . Adjutant, s' , fF ie < + °
Bank Hall ie ma am. Bank Hall Rev. M. B. Pretti ices ea ee The Barbados Regiment % Wheat er0er goares shiize > i 7 .
3 a.m. M a Morr ° 7 , - onn %, T
MeCulloush: Hels Souimikion, | 11 a.m. Bank Hall Rev. M. B. Pretti THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 17 s 3 | 4] \ I i OPES
aden | John ‘ 4TH AUGUST, 1950 SHEET 1 & ONLY x probiers x | aha cai 484
nisin 7 p.m. Eckstein Village Elder, R. # s * .
: R Aawrgnee, aly Cora | Walkes ; a No. Rank & Name cay er * T :
Mr. D. Scott ~— a % G'" x
, 1 STRENGTH DECREASE — D issals * DORO HY GRAY X
be Le en eit eae tea eee ae 433 CpJ Ash, EA. mnNo. 1 Regiment \ x 3.50 1,000
He Communion after each| Rev. E Weekes a ia: « i
oe names €ae" | 11 a.m, Taitts Hill Elder, R. H. Walkes. : oe : < ceie ’ + it x veer ee th
— 2. 274 L/C. Blackman, H. W e with ¥ has a special preparation for it y ose
Rev. H. C, Payne,| ST. JAMES—11 a.m. Sion Hill, Rev permission mere X > I i IC KS d
2 p.m. Mr. G. Jones. | A. R. Brome: 7 p.m. Sion Hill Rev. A. R wef 6 Aus. 50 x A complete stock of s 4 a w
pa Lanai a OS ea as Brome M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, ‘ %
Ow i a.m Nir « arh ; ; é f 4 it S
p.m. Rev, Eric Clarke, Holy Communion. | | ST QNDREW—17 p.m. Rock Hall Rev r ne : % from 12c. each
SOUTH DISTRICT-—-9 a.m. Mr. A. St . D4
Hill; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris 1,8 \PETER—11 am, Four Hill Rev x %
. $ an Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- %s re re; a 8 om "gx F
PROVIDENCE iL M E. Browne; St. Maie Lutheran ‘ Or ER ¥
Tp, Me Gallosder, oe CONTENT, ST. THOMAS—11 a.m. Rev.| ment) Order, 1950, No. 27 which will be published in the Official \ Rags Xs JOUNSE s SPANE
WY Be Oana): 8 Piridectown |Gazette of Monday 7th August, 1950 S 3 ANT
™ ll am, Mr, C. Jones; 7 Lower Green, Bridgetown - - , * ‘ —~ AND
yan {15 p.m. Open Air Rev. W. O'Donohue, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling *
Speaker: Fairchild Street—7.15 p.m. on . eae tt ee ee & BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at r .
MORA VIAN Wednesday evening Open Air. prices of “Butter-Concentrate” are as follows: — < BA ; nA : : x HARDWARE.
ROEBUCK STREET 11 a.m Morning a * COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street x
Service, followed by Holy Communion; = ib “s rae we . 7 : 3 q ics lates — STS ESS
3p Sunday School; 7 . Eve HOLESALE PRICE RETAIL. PRICE . SSS naman cman bn ee
Be ee et aoc eee | The W. ARTICLE hed PRICE . inet more than) | Lemmmoeemroereooesooocosousesssoseosssosoueseseen oD 7 sasieenitiitaaiaeaien —
os eather “9 : Sees i :
CK—1ll_a.m. Morning Service, (not more than) . ISSOVSSSSSSGH5999969939, ||
: Mr. Barker; 7 p.m, Evening vy } (
. Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis. TODAY | aH} ‘ i Mi t er \
a BUTTER- e060 der. dene of * VAT’ acto Man )
GRACE HILL—il a.m. Morning Ser- " -00 per case ¢ “ e
vice, Preacher Mr Hayde; zp m. Even- ms oe Se a.m. CONCENTRATE 48x12 oz. tins 82c. per 12 oz. tin % {
ina Service, Preacher: Mr. Swire. ‘ s $ 7 p.m. e ITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening Ser- High Water: 9.11 a.m., 9.29 $59.52 per case of * Q g ) he % re ues ox BTOCK.
vice, Preacher: Mr. Culpepper. Mica tN M 12x5 lb. tins $1.07 per Ib. z x TER SA Sage Tae tes mr
oon (Ne ss tee
ee HILL—7 p.m. Evening Service, Ls oon) Aug. 13 i: ~ al U a ; ; LTg & NUTS
reacher : Mr. Smith YESTERDAY | — vO rw) | . NT) BOLTS & :
pUNscomne 1 am. Morning Ser- Temperature (Min.); 74.5°F oceTt “Isnsny + 3 ‘ ll > Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes
vice, Preacher: Mr. G. C, Lewis; 7 p.m, : mil x :
Evening Service, Preacher : Mr, W. Deane Wind Velocity: 10 a Bee | * = . ae s BEARING (Plummer Block)
Es Wind’ Direction: 9 am, E 3 FOR THE BRACES 4
gS , r r ae s > | ; x SKF BALL and Cast lron Brass
SEA VIEW Al worn Holinecs Meeting; by N Vacant Post of Government Analy st, De partment of Soda Biscuits—Tins & Pkgs. | Conard Pewder= tis % \ Bushod
a p.m. Company Meeting: 7 pm. Salva-|| Barometer: 9 a.m., 29.965 Science and alana Cocktail Biseuits—Tins & Hams (2{ tbs)—Tins %
tion Meeting Conducte py ajor me > " *
Moffett (Divisional Commander). | " 11 a.m. 29.957 BARBADOS Packages Salad Cream—Bottles % ae a dig wr; Y."
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m. | Applications are invited for the post of Government Analyst, De-|¥% Sweet . Tins & Pkgs Table Jelly—Packages : n sets from Yq” to Ye
Holiness Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meet- | 0 7 re ‘ ‘2 5 % s st ld Cocktail Onions— Bottles 7, » icinec._.Parkace ‘, SBRSTOS CPE, TAPE and
Holine " eS Toa Sorapay paet- 3 Brou ht Car, oO partment of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Applicants - me 1% pg aM nm on es Table Raisins—Packages % ASF : = = PE
Major M. Smith 8 8 hold an Honours Degree in Chemistry and have subsequent analytica 3 andwich Paste—Bo 4 ne Jams and ne “a » rm }
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- Duri , experience preferably in a Food and Drugs Laboratory, or have] % ¢ s ns & Bottles ¢ FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.
5 b - ‘ | uring the past two days three 5 ; ore torn fs Reo se .
ness Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; | . 3 : ; a ; Z “hormiate — Salted Nuts — Bois. & ‘Tins Cornflakes — Packages y
7pm, Salvation Meeting, Preacher : Ma-| intercolonial vessels brought car- obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists by examin y atin eae asaces Palatce 27 Ink %
jor T. Gibbs go to the island. Two arrived| ation in Branch E, or have obtained by examination an Associateship Boras ars = mote. eae . ia . Ti * Remember;
DIAMOND CORNER—i1 a.m. Holiness|{"0m St. Lucia and the other] of the Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R.1.C.) and have had subsequent 8 Peaches- -Bots. & Tins Chicken Haddic s — Tins *
Meeting 3p m Company Meeting; i p.m; from British Guiana. experience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory. The post is pensionable 8 Cake Mix—Packages Golden Arrow Rum » Th BARB 1DOS rou VDE Y Ltd. 1
Salvation Meeting, Preacher vieutenan . hoo! ‘ a tae . 3 z
Moore ae pit wa Gone ROE apenowe Salary will be on scale $2,880 x $144 - $4,320. Position in seale deter- [% % e - . . \
y 1 r ‘ s 2e . ; : ’ ;. . ta : | . ‘
ofall ‘all Glad | aived from British Gulana with |mined by experience and qualification % PERKINS & CO., LTD. || usangvantins ron an ractory anp rLawtamton |}
. Prasdhe ate : a quantity of cocoanu re- mote ”. ¥ ‘ade ;
Meeting, Preacher : Lieutenant Gunthorpe word el Chenoa willie <. No allowances or quarters are provided. A deduction of 4% ist Dicddieaade' te iel'e07e & alee % SUPPLIES
fee Dae etna mc aketmess, Meet! “Wonderful Counsellor” came|from salary is made under the Widows and Orphans Pension Act % oebuck Sireet on Dial 2072 ove ‘ ie : a
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant/from St. Lucia with coconuts, | 1928-3. % SS SCSTISSEOC6 666666660069 OO664 ae SS SSS c= Fr Se
Hinds | firewood, fruit and posts SLA POCPOSEOD % 4,
¢ . > et os . 4 . SLE LLL LPL LLP LAE LA LL
PIE CORNER—11 am. Holiness Meet-| The other arrival from St. Lu- Passage and incidental expenses not exceeding $960 of officer and ee SSS ss SS % ee ee ee ae %
ng; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 pm | cjg ras a" ; ° i 2 ave woxeacees af ranted. SSS ‘
Gifvation” Meeting, Preacher | Major |Si#,,,Was, the French Schooner |tamily payable on first appointment. Leave passages are not granted ‘ aay P x
tea |“Julmar” under Capt. Martineau. % Are you thinking about taking a >
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE | This vessel brought fresh fruit, ications accompanied by two testimonials should be addressed | {} % Ss .
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Bridge- | Applica ena Pp y ¢ ys
town, Upper Bay Street his Se, rode agice a to the Colonial Secretary, Bridgetown, Barbados, and should reach him e s Trlm fe , Hi li 1 ? x
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Wednes- | a boa: as~ . e Ie -
| sengers, Julis Melin, Truia Laval" later than the 15th of August, 1950. 21.7.50—3n INC. in B, G. % IT 2 your oll ays
|and Aiwert Barrow. se 8
Startling Predictions eee :
artling Predictions t
, ; ‘4
. hi akes a Sui % mn : :
What makes a Suit Work ¥% Nhen Let Us Supply You y
n Your Horoscope | ’ oh Ast? : ao
| omen % with ‘Your
my .
y . . w..! ‘
When it is Tailored to x
Your Real Life Told Free x
Measure at $ x
Would you like to know what the Stars A: . : | % x
indicate for you, some of your past exper- Sometimes we encounter the rough winds of illness {f! a »
jences, your strong and weak points, etc. ? ‘os j \ A) l § ¥ s
Here is your chance to test FREE the and worry, the squalls of money troubles or the rapids (| \ 1 Y % %
skill o Laie Tatar. tadie’s oN taro- of overwork and mental fatigue. Your body is the | \ ? %
to useful purposes | frail craft that has to stand up to shock and strain in {{\| 4 . x
fair or foul weather. Small wonder that your nerves {| by Craftsmen who are * Ranging from 12” to 28” 5
sometimes give way, leaving you drifting on to the X
dangerous shoal of a nervous breakdown. Remember }}| Specialists in the Trade % ALL AT MODERATE P vail 8
Rigateanchor. ti hee ato ‘ ALL AT MODERATE PRICES 8
soun rac’ - a a . © ¢
and practical ad. your nerves are your sheet anchor nen they are : ee * ¥
vice contained in all right you can face whatever comes with confidence }}| High - Standard Workmai K i Pay Us A Visit An » Convineed | >
his Horoscopes on 8 , { ; t And Be Convinees
Business, Specula- | and calm. If you have been undergoing a strain and ' x y
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Changes, Li PHOS, which is a compound of Thiamine Chloride $j . ue ar a 0S ar Ware (
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Sickness ete. and Phorphorous, designed to build up your nervous {i}! Order Your Next Suit From 9 6
ave _ astounded 2 .
educated people system and restore it to good health. If you are suffering from nerve

the world over

GEORGE MACKEY of New York,
believes that Tabore must possess some
sort of second-sight.
To popularise his system Tabore will
sent you FREE your Astral Interpretation
if you forward him your full name (Mr

Mrs. or Miss), addr and date of birth

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troubles of any kind you cannot do better than take . : ; FOGARTY’S

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PAGE SIXTEEN



Fuse Explodes
a oetO rred ai a





roof 16 x 7 feet, at Powder Roa
St. Michael it 11.30 p.m
on Friday. A part of the easteri
corner was damaged

The house
Gerald Mascoll of
dress and at the ex-



plosion his wife was asleep
She escaped unhurt but

inside

Was taxen

to the General Hospital where she
was treated and discharged
The Police investigated the in-
cident and found a quantity of
burst fuse in the cellar where the
explosion took place. Further in-
vestigations are being made

AN STREET is becoming one

a







of the most attractive shop-
ping centres in the City. Only a
few months ago Messrs DaCosta
& Co. erected a new building at
the corner of Prince Wiiliam Hen-
ry and Swan Streets and now,
JUSt opposite, the Barbados Hard-
Ware Lid,. has erected a keautiful
and medern building
This new building, which is at
the corner of Swan and Lucas
Streets, i nearing completion
Workr 1 were busy yesterday
erecti: 1e three show cases.
The main shopping centre will!
be on the ground floor of the
building and the second storey

will house
while another
as a display
toys, games,
ete

Apart from other building
which were either renovated and
altered... Swan Street now
boast two new buildings

_— sT MARY'S Present
was defeated by the Past
Boys in an end-of-the-term cricket
match played at the Princess Alice
Playing Fieid on Friday after-
noon

The Present
runs and the
with 86

For the Present
num took four wickets for 13 and
S. Best and Mr. C. Layne 2 for 6
and 2 for one respectively. Best
scorers for the Past were S. Bishop

the offices of the firm
section is set out
and selling area for
furniture, cycles, etc.

can

were all out for 22
Past in turn replied

Mr. W. Gran-

10, S. Peterkin 20 and S. Licor-

ish 14

PTeHeE FOLLOWING players
have been selected to repre-

sent the Veterans
Youthful
Hali on
next:—B



against the
Printers team at» Bank
Tuesday and Wednesday

Alleyne (Capt.), T
Maynard, N. Holder, M, Crichlow,
C. Clarke, C. Dowrich, D. Clarke,
K. Graham, T. Hinds, C. Wood
N. Skeete and E. Harewood (12t}!
man). Play starts at 12.30 each
day

HIE LOSS of 35 yards of shirt-

ing was reported by Alec

Leacock of the firm of Mes
Cave Shepherd & Co. The shirt-
ing is valued $53.33. Leacock told
the police that it was removed
from the store on Wednesday

OUR SHOWS are
to be given by the Mobile
Cinema this week. To-morrow,
being a Bank-Holiday, there will
be no performance.

The first show of the week will
be given at St. Joseph Almshouse
for the benefits of patients there

On Wednesday a show will be
given at the Princess Alice Play-

srs

scheduled

ing Field and no doubt a large
rrowd of St. Michael residents
will be there.

Camoridge Plantation yard, St
Joseph, ic the place picked for a
show on, Thursday night, while
the final"engagement of the week
will take place at Jerusalem,
Government Agriculture Station
yard on Friday night. This show
is for residents of the Jerusalem
and Mile and Quarter area

ONATIONS for the Y.W.C.A
funds have now reached
$653.08, an addition of $47 over
the past week. There were six
new subscribers
In last Sunday's
stated that Mrs
dard’s donation wa





issue was
Florence God-
$104.44, That

it

was not her donation, but her col-
lection. Those she collected from
were:

Ar Wocate $40 00
Newsam & Co 2 40
B Altman 5 00
Anonymous 50 00
5 00
, 200

On last week's list were
Mrs. N. Layne 5 00
Lady Collymore 5 00
Mr. Adirmira 5 00
Bata Shoe Store 15.90
Miss A. Bourne 200
Miss M. E. Bourne 15 00

HE MEMBERS of the Bishop
High School Touring Team of
Trinidad will be entertained by
the members of No. 6 Club of the
Girls’ Industrial Union on Tues-
day August 8 at Queen’s Park
House. The programme will begin
a) 8 p.m. and all friend mem-
bers are invited

ON DOCK

The Yacht “Connemarra II”
went on dry dock yesverday morn-




ing This vessel arrived § in
Barbados a few months ago on
rd a steamship. Since its ar-

it has been moored off tne
Aquatic Club

rival
Barbados

at











YOU'LL NEVER
GROW GRASS IN












THE WAY I'D
DO ITsss-

_THERE WITH THAT
2 TAKING ALL THE
STRENETH OUT OF
THE GROUND *:NOW,



Scavengers Are On Strike

Recommended

“Back Pay”



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



am ‘Nelson’ Brings

Passengers






















The R.M.S. Lady Neisc ailed
into Carlisle bay yesterday morn-
ing with a large number of passen-
gers for Barbados from Montreal, |
Boston, Bermuda, Dominica, St. |
Lucia, Halifax, Antigua and
serrat It also had on board a
number of intransit passengers
for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad
and British Guiana and after tak-
ng passengers from here it sailed
t » night for St. Vincent

from Montreal and Bostor
ir. and Mrs. W. R. | M
Miss C. Low, Mr. and Mrs, B
Mr. and Mrs, H M
iff, Mis # M J
Mi 1 1 A
Mi H. Gorde
1 U

Fre Berr Mr idrieu
Mrs. N. Masse and Mr. F. Bullocks

From Antigua: Mr. and Mrs. T. Moi
Miss G. Moir and an infant, Mr. N. Pes
taina, Miss M. Phillip, and Mr. M. Crowe

Pr Dominica: Mr. S. Mendes, Mr
F. Osborne, Mr, F, B. Edghill, Mr. W
Tempro, Mrs. T. M, Bertrand, Miss eit

Mrs. A. Griffith, and Miss J. |

om St. Gueia: Mrs. D. Potter, Mr. B i
E. Barnes, Mr. R. M. Barnes iss RR
Barnes, Mr. V. G. Vitalis, Mis: Mr. P. Lam, Miss B, Anthony, Miss L. |
Clarke, Mrs E, Corriette, Mr R 1
Charles, Mrs. V. Dorvial, Mrs, R. Jem-
mott, Mrs, V. L . Mrs. R. Nicholas
Mrs, A. Ovide, Mr =|
Richard, Mas and Mrs. |)
J. Vidal, Miss M, Andrew :. Wood
man, Miss J. Yarde, Miss BE. Richard, Mr \ {i}
R. Berbert, Mr. R. Bynoe, Mr. ©. Copp n, }
Miss A. Sonson, Master G. Sonson, Mr. |
and Mrs, L. James, Miss E. Jame: I}
I. Bynoe, Miss E. Bedda y

: is. Miss A. Mederick,

Miss E. Pierre. y
M. Langelier, Mrs al- |
Alleyne, Miss E. gan,
Se Al rosperel, Miss I. Feeding, Mr
ae need J. Frederick, Mr. V. George, Miss C
. Maynard, Miss BE, Elic, Master H. Elic, |
S Miss A. St. Luce, Miss H. Severin, Miss
. ~ ar 0, Dete il!
. > , “elle

, Our picture shows Marcelle From Halifax Mr. E. Archer, and Mrs

Prevatt of the Bishop Anstey’s mr Farell and infant
High School team being caught by 7 elson also brought a quantity of
Rosita Hope at mid-on off the [0 wheat, pickled meats and pork.

bowling of M. Yarde in the match
between Queen’s College a
Bishop Anstey’s



women hoe ie records and

frozen fish

**Pointer’’ Sails -

. Bramophe



nd the

High School at

Queen’s College yesterday

THE SCAVENGERS employed by the Commissioners of

Health of St. Michael went

on strike yesterday morning,

and the Commissioners at a special meeting later in the
day decided to recommend to the Vestry that they pay to
the Scavengers and other members of the unestablished
staff retrospective pay from) March 1948 to March 194)

Motion to this eifect was made



by Mr. F. C, Bethell, M.C.P.,
sceconded by Mr. Victor Chase

Mr E. D. Mottley M.C.P
Chairman of the Commissioners,

2 : ;
explained the position to members, |
of ?

nd they
‘ of

also heard the point
the strikers through two

rie Mr. Austin and Mr. Small
whom the scavengers sent to re-

esent them at the meeting

The men -xplainea chat the only
ground ot complaint ‘they had
the Board’s failure to give

back pay. They said they
had been led to understand that
they would get it as soon as Mr
Adams had completed his reoort.
wir. Adams’ report had been com-
pleted, and acting on it, the Cen-
tral Government had given back
pay to their unestablished staff
The scavengers felt that the Ves-
try should have followed the lead
o, the Central Government as
t'ey promised they would do.

The Board in its decision said
that while they did not feel that
there was any definite promise of
retrospective pay made either to
the seavensers or other unestab-
lished workers, they felt that the

1en were led to believe that they

ould get it. ;

The back pay will be in keeping
with the scale of wages by the
Central Government

+
H.E. Attended
ea!
Field Day

His Excellency the Governor,
Mrs. Savage and their son Dennis
vere among the spectators. -~about
180 al! told—who attended the
Field Day at Rockley Golf Club
yesterday. Mrs. Savage present-
ed the prizes won during the day,
=nd those won during the 1949-50
eason

The Governor volunteered

give a special prize to the young-
est competitor, 15-year-old David

was

tiem

to

Tnniss.

The results follow:

Men’s one-club, three-hole
-ompetition—Low gross—won by
Tohn Rodger Second was Colin
Priley, and third was E. J. Petrie

The low net was won by hk. P
Fooding Second was tenneth
Munte, and third was J. O’D
Egan.

Men’s Pitching and Putting
Competition: S, R. Toppin (1);

Tonn Grace (2)

The Men's Tire Target Competi-
ian was won by H. Dorian Cole.

Men’s Long Driving Competi-

ya: John Grace was first at 267

erds, William Atkinson was sec-
end at 263 yards and Colin Bailey
was third at 261 yards.

Special prizes were (given to the
following:

Colin Bellamy
herdest worker; His Excellency
the Governor, for being the best
port, Don Clairmonte who was
iudged the worst driver and Peter
ince for beine the worst shot of

© day

for being the

Registered U 5. Parent mee

OL’ MAN SCRATCH “GET S
MORE ADVICE ABOUT
THAT LAWN THAN

A GUY TRYING TO y
CURE A COLD-s -















aT) nite aoe IT sss AND ALL HE




IF I DION’T
THINK HE'D SLUG
ME,L'D ADVISE
HIM TO GIVE UP
AND PUT IN A
ROCK GARDEN:







The S.S. “Alcoa Pointer” sailed ||

Inset (top) shows Rosalind for St. Vincent yesterday afte: only |
Hudson, the Queen's College skip- spending a day in Carlisle Bay.
ver, who captured il wickets in When the ooh arrived on}
the game. Inset (bottom) shows Friday it had on board two pas-|
June Awai who took seven Queen’s ¢.ycers for Barbados. |
College wickets in the second “there were Mrs. Guinness and
40 fGn8: Samy eC pvege won. by. her friend Ruth Weatherly, They}

DE VERTEUIL
WAS BEST SHOT
SHOOTING

under conditions
good on the whole, Mr.
ce Verteuil made 49 out of 50 at
600 yards at the B.R.A, Shoot
yesterday evening. Members shot
at 200, 500 and 600 yards, and the
highest possible score ,was placed
150.
Following are
scores

Mr. De Verteuil, 141: Mr. K, S.
Yearwood, 135; Cpl. C. A. Cumber-
batch, 133; Mr, Q@ Tucker, 133;
Major A. de V. Chase, 129; Mr.
G. D. Martin, 129; Mr. M. A.
Tucker, 128; Mr. D. H. Yearwood,
127

at

the eight highest



Youthful Printers
Coming To-day

THE Youthful Printers Sports
Team is expected to arrive here
to-day

This will be their second visit
to Barbados, as guests of the Bar-
bados Advocate Sports Club

They will play two cricket
“Tests” against the Advocate, as
well as football and indoor games

The team comprises: H. Morris
(Capt.), | Moore, O, Knights, O.
Forde, C. Taitt, J. Tull, B. Jones,
W. Reece, C, Blackman, R. Water-
man, L. Llewellyn, M, Jackman,
hh. Lewsey and C. Castillo

Accompanying the team will be:
Mr. H. Llewellyn, F. Clarke and!
R. Small

Following is the
the tour:

AUGUST:





programme a|



Tues, 8: Youthful Printers vs
Veterans XI (Two Days)

Fri, 11: Youthful Printers vs
Elementary Teachers XI
Sun, 13: Youthful Printers vs
Advocate (Two Days)

‘Tues. 15: Free
Wed. 16: Youthful Printers ys

Advocate (two Days)

CYPRUS BAN MASS
MEETINGS

NICOSIA, August 5.

The Cyprus authorities have
banned mass meetings in villages
throughout the country called for
tomorrow by the Communist-domi-
nated .eftwing Farmers’ Union.

Meetings were to “mobilise Cy-
prus’ rural class to demand union
with Greece as a protest against
the Government's illiberal laws
and against the Government's fail-
ure to handle the island’s econo-
mic problems,”



Four fifths of the island’s popu-
lation of 480,000 live in villages.

—Reuter.







By ~ __By Jimmy Hatlo_
HE'S TRIED EVERY-
THING BUT HAIR TONC J!

o

EVER GETS IS CRAB fi
GRASS AND WEEDS::






GUY WHO GAVE
H M A anes

THREW TUE
RAKE AT HIM

e



12



7 VERMONT oT, EXKLYN,, Nv







both came from Bermuda and are}
James.!
A number of intransit passengers |
“Pointer.” |

staying at Porters House, St



Rita Wins Race
at Deauville

were also aboard the
Those on a cruise were Miss Cath
Kilpi‘rick, Miss France

rick, Mrs. Grace Rourke, Miss Vera









Kilpat-|

Le

Sullivan and Mr, Natha ga

> . 5 Those disemb ing at Trinidad!
YEAUVILLE, Aus. § isemb eae

Pi souls “Alt Khan (itn Siar on the “Pointer econd call there
Rita Hayworth) to-day won the #®! ae ie Ai ND Dee eee ntae
principal event on the opening teria Thumser and Miss é |





tay of Deauville race meting

Her
larking”
beat
old Dammnos ridden by
by one length.—Reuter.

Thumser ;
This vessel also brought a v
which consisted of }
neckbones, drugs, auto parts,
dog feed, and shoes
and chickens a
John’s, Anes



three vear
ridden
Marcel

old filly, “Sky~
by Paul Blanc
Boussac’s five-year
Johnstone

cargo
pork,
cotton
from
otatoes

goods,
Montreal,
from St






ASK FOR
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RU

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
Try it with B.B.C. Soda or Ginger or as a “SNAP”



M

THIS IS
Remember — SIP

Blenders .

John PD.

REALLY GOOD RUM

IT—TO ENJOY IT.

Taglor & Sons Lied.

Tins SWIFT’S VIENNA SAUSAGES
WALLS OXFORD SAUSAG aS











WALLS PORK 5 AUSAGES

KRAFT CHE WITH MACARONI

MACONOCHI AK & KTD PUDDING
2k's; PEACHES 2 APRICOTS 2'4’s
PINEAPPLE, PINEAPPLE CUBES and

c USHED PINEAPPLE in 2’s

CELOPHANE
Pkgs. of

JACK STRAWS COCKTAIL

CHEESE BISCUITS.... lO each

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., Lid.





ALL THE
CLOTHES

WE
ONLY
MAKE
THE
BEST

P.C.S. MAFFET & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







$
12
ly,
:
:
x
| &







Shoppers Crowd

| SATURDAY,

|



TODAY
TOMORROW SUSPENSE

arie 1 |
ckled

x



Into City






=RNON L

GIBSON

the of your

“A “DANCE

pleasure





Alt GUN HILL PARRACKS
Ss GEORG
fa dese g cause}
1 Monday Night, 7h August, 1950
(Bank Holida
Admission
Music by Hoppy Jordan's O:
tra “Bon”, “5B and others
he mike
Danotng from 8350 p.m to
*.30 acm.
Win # prize easily for “The Spot
Dance", “Waitz"’ and the “Jive”
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
P ease invite your friends

Transportation will be available
from Trafalgar Square and from
Districts within five miles from
Gun Hill Barracks



DANCE |

by

Sponsored :
THE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB

in honour oj |




THE TRINIDAD YOUTHFUL |
PRINTE
Under the ‘a e of
Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C

(Managing Director)
Advocate Co. Ltd )
AT QUEEIN’'S PARK HOUSE |
on |
19th AUGUST, 1950 |
ADMISSION 2/-
by Arnold Meanwell's
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS

Music
ON SALE

THRILLS, ACTIO

and

Continuing

ROXY
“LADE

In War A
Daring Saboteur
InPeaceA
Grim Avenger!

AT THE
ea a








FRANCIS

LEDERER

JOSEPH

CALLEIA
» Mitchell
Leisen

Production
Fraoced by RICHARD MAIBAUM + prc by MITCHELL LERSEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeres
Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand





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HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
FeSO TRY
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CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy {:r Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoars*ness, Bronchial Asthina,
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C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

ALLL OOCBOEOS OSS








SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1956
= oe = —— =,







Bridgetown ‘-a-
bk with pede strians cyeli 5
ar and buses which phea a
good trade yesterday Not or
was it Saturday, and not only i .
as tr Saturday lLefore a WE HAVE B panes
ink holiday, but it was also the ia Bot: TS :
Saturday before the races NICE ASSORTMENT OF
People were putting in the e z
usual week-end supply of ods, LOCALLY MADE
d getting ready for entertain- ” . c
| ments which will be in full swing CANE LILA
1! Monday Those who sell re-
<|freshments on the Savannah
were busy purchasing the mate-
| rials for making them, and shop
store attendants generally :
re kept on their feet all day,
except of course, those whose
| places of business give half day
Saturday

At 72e., 84c., 96c., $1.00,

and $1.44 Each

$1.26

CANE LILY

BABY BASKETS

$2.16 and $2.88 Each

ALSO

CANE LILY PLACE

MATS
WOOUNG 2 eo. eae sk) wis

10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street

CAVE SHEPHERD & (€0., LID.









—————____- —____!





————

RED HAND PAINTS he all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT }}

Stocked in White, Creqm and Green in
1 Gallon and '4 Gallon Tins









For Woodwork

“S’’ ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
Enamel Finish. Does not Discclour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
+ Gallon and ', Gallen Tins

N {

|
|

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

a

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4
Phone 4267, 4456.



The Sign of Gin. Tim

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WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. H
t
| erIeooe L0OLEOLEP DELCO EEL LE LGPL PLAST | EE,
Â¥, o
s aS
@ .
< ABOVE THE AVERAGE
RS x
% x
% Apart from our large %
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higher grade of

WORSTED
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This
Plain

varieties,

material, in
Striped

is specially

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who demand lasting

with



appearance

lightness.

AEE OBO AA LS Ott







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Full Text
Sunday
August
1950



6
>.





st



: Duncate

Price:
SIX CENTS

Year 5



THREE DIVISIONS THREATEN TAEGU

2 Killed,
73 Injured

In Crashes
IN U.K.

LONDON, Aug. 5.

Korea to-day gave way to
the holiday as the main story
in the London’s evening news-
papers, whose late editions
began to tell the inevitable
news of road accidents and
drownings.

Millions of Britons have already
set out from the cities and suburbs
to the coast and country in bril-
liant sunshine for their annual
August bank holiday

Two people were
injured in highway crashes in
Glasgow and Harrogate, York-|
shire, an inland health resort. In|
the Scottish city, a ten@year-old
girl died and 60 people were in-
jured when a fully Joaded doubie |
decker overturned on a_ greasy!
road, |

At Harrogate one woman suet
killed and 13 beonle injured when |

killed and 73







a station wagon was in collision |
with a car. The injured included
seven crippled children on a
holiday outing. i

Hundreds of holidaymakers on!
the beach at Deal d Kent, saw |
an American 84 Thunder jet
fighter crash into the sea between
the resort and the otorious
Goodwin sands while on a routine
training flight. A lifeboat re-
covered the body of the pilot, the
plane’s only oecup

At Petit Bot Bay, Guernsey, in
the Channel Islands, ambulance

men risked their lives to clamber
down treacherous cliffs to rescue
a boy scout who fell 15 yards and |
was severely injured |

In London a ten-year-old boy
was drowned in the Serpentine,
favourite bathing place in Hyde
Park.—Reuter.





Greece Wants
To Join N.A. Pact

ATHENS, August 5.
The Greek Foreign Minister
Constantine Tsaldaris, implied
here today that Greece wanted



to be a party to the North
Atlantie Pact.

Asked about reports that
Greece should officially ask to
join the pact, he replied: “I am
ure the n conference of the
Atlantic Pact Council will not be
able to avoid considering the
question of request or the possi-
ble request by countries wanting

to be parties to that Pact.”

The maintenance of Western
Civilisation is in the hands of
that Council and the consolidation
and spirit of security of ali
countries belonging to that civil-
isation cannot, especially at this
time, be set aside” rsaldari
who is due to leave Paris for
Strasbourg omorrow for a

European Consultative Assembly

Session, said he was somewhat
disappointed with the first re-
sults of the work of the Council
of Europe’s Committee of Minis
ters. The thirteen Foreign Min-
isters now meeting in Strasbourg
are so influenced by the present
international situation that the
have prepared to postpone deci
sions, even that concerning dis
cussions on the Schuman Plan
he said.

—Reuter.



Antigua Hits New
=e In ee Crop

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
ANTIGUA, August 5
Flags flying on the Ani ’
Sugar Factory this morning
marked the oecasion of the
factory having ground the great-

est amount of sugar in the island's
history



During last night the previous
highest figure of 27,713 tons
for 1937 was urpa S ¢
and by closing time thi
evening 28,000 tons will hav
been completed The total car
ground to dat is 224,452 ton
30,000 tons of e »s still remai
unreaped but provided the watr
supply holds out, the factory ex
pects to continue another mont!
in an effort to avoid the loss o
the canes which remain standin
The factory has lost 277 hours
out of the cane season to date
excluding bar holidas 1 r
breakdowns ani two weeks o
strike.



ne
—_—————————— en

North Koreans Will |

Ignore Losses
WASHINGTON, Aug





5
An American Army spokesmatr
Said to-day through the War De
partment that North Korean Con
munists would fight on regerdie
of losses ! ou have
enemy under r nm s
an utter disrogard oss¢
can expe ther aht t
last ditct
H le ea
Rus S W W Ii whe
he the ms of men
but no atte acrificed
live
—Reuter






















































TREES AT SANDY LANE


































Reds Prepare
All-Out Drive

For Pusan

T ‘ \ryy
N. PLAN k BLAS |
™/. Nr ry ry ‘
COASTAL TOWNS
(By JULIAN BA‘ES)
Sunday, Aug. 6
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
NORTH KOREAN FORCES are “desperately
striving in 1 all out attempt to break through
the new defence lines’’ of the American and South
Korean forces, General MacArthur's Headquarters
said early today.
| U.N. counter-attacks were keeping Communists



L























| off balance, the statement said, by quick strikes
all along the defence lines.
; Repeated Communist assaults were reported drive iff
th heavy loss.
Headquarters said Communists had not yet made any
crossing in force over the Naktong river along which South
Korean and American forces are newly dug in. but late
yesterday it was reported that a force had crossed over the
upper reaches of the river above Taegu.
| } » Communists wer orted tk
> d be massing mo of tt re t
lemorandum) 2" jee
taneous swarming assaults agair
Read lo Be the Western wall of th All
- vy 4 beachhead
Fi li Reuter Corespondent Lionel
sctteteaeilil y 1 Hudson, reported f gu last
inatised aight thet the butte late hea
already begun with mashit
[ PARIS. AUG, 5 Ameri Artillery mbardme
| The text of the French Memo- | of Communist cer ;
| ndum plying to Washineton’s{*ever or eight mil the est
| ‘equest tor details of Atlantic Pact -
ountries’ inereased military prep- Simultonecous Attacks
rations was put into the final
orm tonight at a half-hour meet North Korear ements re-
ed of Ministers in fe , P . rted by i Combat Patrols
THLSE TRIE Sandy Lane are one of the best known spots in the island te those who love trees. They tower over the narrow road and high overhead their topmost finister rate Renan ent ree fod to the ot tet that Comananiens
branches knit t mah rch of trees. In the picture a few shafts of sunlight still stoal through to mike the yiew a beautiful one. Minister Jules Moch would Jaunct imultaneous
The substance of the text had | attac against their two objec-
, +; | . 4 ry Py een approved by the Cabinet yes-| tives despite the heavy toll they
TI BOUNCIL OF EUROPE. | itis’ cere 21S fete ae tal is
CA WOLICS CALL OFF Reds Cross C 4 onight’s meeting for Ramboilletite|inforeced Allied troops well en-
) SKS FOR SUPPORT ‘ubmit the text to French President] trenehed in new positions
| ‘ Vincent Auriol There were indications that the
PRO-LEOPOLD MARCH | The Naktong) A , United ‘siktes Hicat Morin Bivts
| Pleven was to hand.jwe mermo- | ion which landed with tanks,
BRUSSELS, Aug. 5. LONDON, August 5. Ran By SYLVAN MANGEOT bassa dor to re ited Stas Am-) flame throwers and anti-tank guns
’ on . ‘ K assado rance , , re as
‘ ish © lic leaders acting at King Leo old’s request Reuter cables show the posi- | STRASBOURG, Aug. 5. yassador to ance, David Bruce | on Tuesday were at last going into
Pes, | ee RCS aCe g cop tions on the Korean battle front : of Eur ; ‘ater tonight and text was}the line
to-day callea off a mass march on Brussels which their late Saturday fait aa Se a in | Foreign Ministers of the Council of Europe to-day call-Jexpected to be pubh. ved at noon
supporters planned for tomorrow to demonstrate in favour} gritical Gonimanist” iciar a | ed on the Council’s 15 nation Consultative Assembly due to Jon Monday, Red-starred fighter aireratt not
of the King wards Pusan, aimed at throwing} meet on Monday to affirm its support of the United Nations Si ° ° ae line Naver pe Ma
g. ; ‘ isan, Q i Be aes » e have e-appearec
As Belgians prepared for their first calm weekend the American forces into the sea, | action In Korea ; ; , aie malts a atisfaction around the overrun South Korean
since Parliament recalled King Leopold to the throne just | may be launched at any hour. A hey also decided to draw Western Germany and the ‘The Memo ‘ < ' capital of Seoul and at dawn to-
over two weeks ago, Flemish leaders were called to Laeke least there are four northern Saar, at present associated members of the Council, into Gaitalta "eras seating eae lday Communist _ pilot trafed
ete Palace ; : from Kochang down to Chinjt br ; . i} . Pewee wae ritalin) south coast. At nearby Chinju
+ They called off vhe march im-| Vit tank col Upper House” of the Counci agrees with France that some part] their tanks were massing
mediately after an interview with] “''" ‘4n* columns. * But a few hours after these de f the financing of Atlantic re ae fae
errs North: Northern forces toda ; a : bl ' oF eae Along this Southern — sector,
Th M the King’s advisers i th Nak I “ 4 sions had been made publi irmament be shared American for ted t
J ; ‘ ye . crossec 1e Nakong tiver, t) . aa o con ct , > e o . é D a orces were reé portec Oo
ree ore King Leopold's “effacement de- Hew. allied “dine os no melted? Dr. Chang Calls [sien fa ; nfli appeared b France agrees to make the re-| have thrown back two vade”
i to the nation in ; ees gh tween the Committee of Ministe wr : ag
eion announced to the nati crossing was made east I 4 ° , rr . tatis ft nament effort but think the | attacks in twenty four hours and
k Shake he early hours of Tuesday averted] -outheast of Sangju, near th |For Unity In Korea [474 the 125 representatives of the | otal combined effort should be|it was felt they might have to fall
ua es ’' Civil war but left bitter feelings] > 4 . hee eam is ors st * Assembly, the “Lower House™ ¢ tecided first and then shared out| back across the Naktong as they
i threa split in the Pro- northwest corner of the Amé i trurrsta the Council, who come from na iccording te | ’ " ale ae ‘
nd threa of a $8} n ~ “Defence Box” BLOOMINGTON, Ilinois, ¢ , each country’s | have done farther north under the
| ry 1, : Sa th can efence Ox tions with a combined populatior iational we '
ecu Oo eopold Catholic Parvy, . I : | ‘ Aug. 5 : income *|weight of the full Communist
9 y The inhabitants of FrosLeopold “the a ier oi akon, Dr. J. Myan Chang, K srean | Of 300,000,000 people | assault
1e Taeg area, h A ric J. ye z By . an he « } rec : she ¢ wen
: Flanders where more than 80% of] !" ie I pe bg ¥ rh i pene ieeine te MOace Malan $5 The conflict showed itself thi She also thinks resulting per-| The South Koreans are pushing
L TOCcUYO electorate voted for the] artillery bombare me: & ee nate n the United Natior evening at a four-hour meeting ¢ entage should not be applied | forward slowly under the guns of
CARACAS, Aug Catholic party in the last elections, munist concentrations seven to day called on the United f ee the Council’ Joint Committee, | without taking into consideration | Allied cruisers and destroyers
Three new tremors which last | have decided to establish a body eight miles west of the city, Ai, to:take pad oe Ker ei rt th ,|set up to reconcile differences be pecial circumstances such as the | whose shells have turned Com-
night shock the historic town Of|cajled the People’s Resistance” least three Communist divisions to reliner® orea when NBME liveen the ministers and the | 1eed in France for reconstruction munist-held shore positions into
El Tocuyo 250 miles west of | party were reported massed for fronta | was over. 2 Assembly. and social reforms to combat flaming hells
Caracas were reported to | e| The Organisation plans a wide assault on Taegu. He suggested that election Paul Henri Spaak, 3elpian | ommunism Reuter, —Reuter.
Len shade almost all of U feW | jeaflet campaign urging inhabi- East: South Korean Force tid should be hel 1 in North Kore’! president of the Assembly, at the
uildi: oust left a rl ents of Flanders to boycott goods |two Communist —divisi have under United Nation uperv? ne | las t moment, cancelled a Press
yesterday’s earthquake ., }from Anti-Leopold Wallonia been thrown back n of th compiane: the Sm mnbership | Conference which he had arranged |
The town's know leath lt They blamed the King’s}recaptured Yongdok with hes he Korean Republic National) i hold after the Joint Commit-
today was 15, but it was f d effacement” decision on ‘-weak-| losses —Reter sembly to| meeting
the final ; will be ct ‘ of the Government,” and in mata Dr. Chang was _speaki: | Fuil and Drank
higher. Sixty people were beinj proclamation, described the American ee ae The Joint Committes composed
treated fc n, tries ( ilmost | Socialist Party as the ‘Belgian Red Attack Upon ed in the China-Burma Ind of representatives of the Commit-
the whole populati th tow? botage Party.’ : theatre in World W r Il tee of Ministers and of the Con-
as being ated to Bar- When authorities are unable Formosa Sept. 15 He said he wanted to “nail dowr |sultative Assembly was des- ||
ovisit capital Lar in h ensure law and order to é#he ce and for ali the cardinal tar leribed baldly by the official }}
El T« tand people who voted them into power, NEW YORK, Aug. 5 at there is and has been opera- | pokesman a ful) and frank?”
, ‘t people must organise them- America’s Chiefs ff ex-jtive in the Korean Governmen Members of the Assembly, head-
i Mon h é of ves f action”, the proclama- pect Chinese Communists to at- the principle of, by, and for the by M. Spaak and by M, Guy
5 r 1 , leclared. It urged Flemings to tempt their long threatened in | reo} - A | Mollet, rapporteur of the Assem-
; i of neel any plans they had made vasion of Formosa by September | It was the very succes of th | bly’s General Affait Committee
dai toi 5 da Fa . Walloon regions. 15 Robert E. Allen New York | Republic as a working democ oe to-day pressed the ministers te |
n : rike Ce wale The repor t of the Special Com-| nest Colu: said Wa which primarily caused the Com j take a more positive pproach t
age of q i= ittee of Belgian Deputies set up ington De tch to«day | munisi attack he declared, | the work of the Council
c eda ves * examine the bill providing for ‘That ig the latest report the | —Reuter M. Mollet. it was tearned, at one —z—
t , fer of King LAODOLE'S | int Chiefs } » given President | ' stage criticised the ministers for} South Aficen |
ave : ru aa wers to his son, ea ee tina sai aad Ap sila nats } their “timid approach” to the Heandy
( ) and i Pri Baudouin was published | me 7 high eerie a 3s |
e | y inocu h@| today “2 jdanger spot” he said a three a . |
: es t nia a? “Their mat < 1 The rocate” y t 1. That the members o1 G .wvern-
population agair p epi The an) mba vat ¢ Their information is based on The Advocate will no orn.
demi ; me are on a Royal message | number of intelligence sources in be published on Monday ments appoint special minister:
The Government last night de- ae ain, ies King remains|China, as well as from certain| August 7 but there will be for European affairs the Minis ts
cided the town should be rebuilt Kit g anil the earator of the | othe r quarters particularly Britis! an evening edition on Tues- had left this to individual Gov-
Throughout the country Venezue ( own Prince to the Throne.” ' —Reuter day, August 8. es pasate to decide for them-
} { mobilising their re- But King Leopold’s sixteen-year | es baa ap i Subscribers are asked to spives.
sources to come to the aid of El ign would virtually end when} ° Ki 0 note that the evening edi- 2. That the voting procedure in
Tor vit —Reuter. rince Baudouin was sworn in as; tion will carry the results of the Committee of Ministers should :
Chie? « tate before a joint ses- Police ure n Monday’s races. There will be changed to allow ministers t IN 1652 the first Vines were planted in the
Oe sion of Parliament eee es he no results published in |)vote in favour of a recommenda-/}} «ind within five years the first hogsheads of Wine were
Belgian troops and gendarmeries Political Meeting Wednesday's paper. bee eet ne | xressed in the Little Valley under Table Mountain
. veeke: ave | Governmen o put i ito prac- ‘ ’ .
| e 7 aG aoa weekend leav« | ———|tice. This the a istare :} 4 When the French Hugenots settled in the Cape they too
artially restored. } ; s ha r } 1 :
In contrast to the siege scene 100 Killed And ett | H Mi te f¢rred back ‘to the Join: Commit- 1ealized that the fertile soils and rich sunlic tht of the
lwitnessed in Brussels last week, i wigarian iis fq consideration Cape were most suitable for Wine production and these
| mnly black-helmeted Gendar- ir Sm geet R " Off: ‘ | That the Assembly 1 ! actors combined with their ancient skills enabled the
‘ n L v é ti 0 = | cd@tior hould be referr | ; ‘ 1709
| neric ye seen today were those| 7) - ne er ~ D emo. e e signs ce {\ f uld b aoe | sroduction of outstanding quality wines and in 1798
‘ the } Vr guard still |cracia,’ prominentl) ontpag A ( iona) irlia : : . ; , e a r :
| ; Laeke na Pata as is - report from San Luis Del wlaran BUDAPEST, Au the liste apres i im- | 3..e hundred and fifty-two years ago—a Constantia Wine
5 q Reuter. hao in north-east Brazil, statir sry Maro 1 f ik ijority At th nent | as produced of such superior palatability as to charm
that 100 people were believed ght tn fustry and last rankine | the nisters must mous Lord Macartney, the temporary British Governor and a
| ceearcrn nave been killed and injured when mer Social Democrat B This also wa ‘ the connoisseur of good wine, who paid £50 a leaquer for
D ul |police opened fire on a politi rian Cabinet resign \nyinisters to the Joint Com nitt his world-famous wine
} . meeting in support of ommuniqu | —RKeuter. : ne
| octor Gui ty wibaats sabe dor. tise | icieensatovncenmmstniens The great Napoleon in his exile at St. Helena spoke
yeyne Liana. iD ahic. which ¥ " . | { their f d ] 3 f th
|dency. The cable, which was also} 1 CC iniqu Maro- | . of their fame and was a regular consumer o em.
Of Killing lpublished in other pro-G | being replaced | arp. || German Trade Since then, by improved scientific methods of culti-
ALTOETTING, Upper Bavaria, {ment papers here was crf@ited . Former Social Ds vation and blending by experts trained in Germany,
August 5, | the a oe d Agencia I rat. H be noe tes eager ge Agreement | France, Spain and Portugal, the K.W.V. have established
District Surgeon tried here | hn Wien ne — See ear a an enviable reputation for
ges of “killing through|Rio De Janeiro ; BERLIN, Aus | ; P
| > because he failed to] t tates that Goverieore Sa 1 re We East German econom. |
| t nmediately a typhoid Paulo Adhemarl De Bar hat Minister of J I jic experts in Berlin have drawn — —— ae
| in 1948 which killed 97|€4 to address a rally in San Ri July 18 I ( lup a ne Interzonal Trade Agree
! vas today found guil | when the whole city wa , A Szakastit o A ment, an official of the West Ber ri ‘
ved no sentence since he|enly plunged into d 3 ere forn Soci re jlin Administration announced to- Nothing but the product of the Grape enters
ler a general amnesty a Pee ee or ee ne day into the blending of K.W.V. WINES
, : . : y +|m r ca headlight f i € a Mk a The reement equire . : ah
tris frog iad geon, Di Hor st Schr ut | matOr on me ° saat rea I I AN J fe = a reement requ - K. W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT,
liad sal ¢ O d guilty of| fire or I *nth asti ‘ + | High ymmi or 4 |
rtifled - _ at vee tie zs report adds tl er e resigna rom bir last agreement expired last June | W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY
‘ meee urs building “a | Har citbrdak. of the lie arros managed t ke | f rive inst |Under it West Germany provided |
a ippin castie tne te + c + ip . |
oe 5 mn nic and having issued a fa way to the airport, ar ok r § 1 Demecrats |East Germany with iron, steel and | 9 mag rT A
— ‘te loth ove > on tement to the population saying |in private plane hs hed ina zech | State |machinery, in exchange for sugar, | IF IT’S 5K. W V.—IT S 00D W IN ee |
allt | that the epidemic was over |San Luis’ lights « >on agaly er Matas Ra} June, 17 |potat ern, and pitwood, } |
—Reuter |} ~Reuter —Keuter —Reuter ee


PAGE















TWO

























GEORGE DICKSON























mA ian Navy, Retired, wh
i be vi in Barbados fc
ibout rec ears left yesterday
{by T.C.A. t in his wife in Can-
5 He w not be returning to
the clirfate here, he
uit oO the
Vz yuvE Brit-
3ff to Canada
5 , ILL STUART, wife ot
2 iV ri s Station Manager in
7 - Bart 1e climate here, he
ny % I morning by T.C.A., accom-
j oe uni their littl, daughter
| Yar Die v | iiric Mrs. Stuart is on a visit
} —~ Fez ry, Vancouver. to see her
ve GIL (LER y ] oS j
Wee a 7 Stua expects to join her
| 5 ile of September, as
oe on the cuttipg of
| ee vith the new one
the time the old run-
eing cut, T.C.A. passen-
onnect with the T.C.A
i idad flight to Canada by the
W.I Barbados to Trinidad
r.C.A. passengers will
+ a ¢ iv buy their tickets to
: ALN ¢ in the usual way and the
yoht \ | : 4 4. agents here will see about
L- P ansportation to Trinidad to
ay diant Pu t) their Trinidad-Can-
ave ‘ ;
© yi yin Was Here Last October
; “a P R. AND MRS. HAROLD
> your natal Mo iames CONNOLLY. arriv-
{yo ed from Canada yesterday morn-
. ing by T.C.A.. to spend a week in
Barbado Mr. Connolly is Chief
sineer of the Department of
nsport in Ottawa and was last
. in Barbados in October 1949 when
f he arrived with Mr. James Wil-
yn, to make the initial survey of
new runway at Seawell He
has come down to see how the
YARDLEY «3 : ' . ork is progressing.
*P r Mr. and Mrs, Connolly are
suests at the Ocean View Hotel
POPOSO SE OLEPO SSPE SSS9 OSS SPSS SESE LPL PEA A PPE LPP ES SELLE PESOSPPS
% 1 2
G L @ B E WEDNESDAY AND
d \
Benger sage eS i xs THURSDAY x
TONITE AT 8.30. MON. & TUES. 5.00 8.30 P.M. |
. s+ g q *
A film that breathes the spirit of romance. 5.00 & 8.30 %
»
‘ * > y |
She was many things to many men— A Ramadhin—Valentine
x
+
Double... 3
%,
= = x
The Pillow x
Â¥
of Death” x
‘
%,
s
Lon! Chaney, Brenda x
%
Joyce 3
%
and %
inion 3
> je ” 's’ne>? s
PLUS TONITE “THE EXILE” :
MUSIC IN THE MEANWELL MANNER %
Featuring the Orchestra of “a x
AKNOLD MEANWELL AND HIS MEANIES Doug. Fairbanks (Jr.) %
In Half-hour of Sweet Music and Charm
PROGRAMME and
(1) Smoke gets in your eyes (Theme Song) .
(2) Bye Bye Baby (New arrangement, Fox) Maria Montez
(3) My Foolish Heart }
(4) Sentimental Me { Vocals: Miss Elaine Allen
(5) Rain (Fox—brand new) Z fea 3
(6) White Heat (A Jump) @ Big Kiddies Matinee
(7) In a Calabash (Calypso)
" J THURSDAY 10TH
Opening FRIDAY, August 11th 5 & 8.30 p.m. x
= As af oomann
ym ITS A iS [ "oa at 2 P.M.
Oily Dilly’
NG ANY WALT DIS oe ee :
: En
DELIGHT!
on ee
spoons EXILE %
10 :
CHILDREN—12c. x
+
HEART ties ;
tteering F To Sit Anywhere x
BURL IVES» BEULAH BONDI x
WARRY CAREY- LUANA PATTEN , x
oLoR BY ond Boney ORECOL Featuring Send the Kids Thursday %
> TECHNICOLOR HAROLD SCHUSTER ‘that “Dilly-Dilly” %
Released trou, ® ie Pictures, ine
§ Screen Ploy by Joga'Tyther bofBiny AMEAIR 5 sotics Ropt and Ted bin 0G be eo tepede to have some fun %
. %
% " x
x LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING AT 9.30 %
p 4
%. PLLA AAA AE ALAA ALA LLL ALAA EEL AEE LA LALLA LALA EEA EAE ot
AAG DEDPPDODEE A ELL PE LOD DLA PL PP PLEL SE LPEEL LLLP LEEPLEEPLSPLSSSS
+
x
yy
%
y 3
y
%
%
a fo %
3
BUY TO-DAY
-IS AN -
| &
:
k $
A x
:
$
i
: 8
6.4 cub ft. :
s



>S5SSSS

.o

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SUNDAY

A eae meme Ry SEES LL |e teense eae eterna

Canis

ADVOCATE

Calling

MRS. ROD Mac INNES and Wn, with Mrs
ter leaving for Canada yosterfay by T.C.A

Official Starter
BENNETT, Official

M* @..B.

Starter for the B.T.C. ar
rived from Trinidad yesterday b
B.W.1.A., for the August meetin
\and is staying at Sea View Gue



Bill” Stuart and daugh-

Dropped In

w
COLIN ROACH dropped

R
M in to pay a surprise vis't to
parents With Bookers in
Georgetown, he was in Trinidad
for a few days and expects to be

| House. here until August 17th.





TO-NIGHT and Monday
STEWART GRANGER

A Two Ci

Released through Ur

)

} in ‘WOMAN HATER”
} with RONOLD SQUIRE

:

TUESDAY to THURS
MATINEE
Martha O'Driscoll

“PASS T@





Last 2
Walt Disney’s



John WAYNE in

“MELODY

and tim HOLT in “STAGECOACH KID”



MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m.

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

Night al 8.30
EDWIGE FEUILLERE

JEANNE De CASALIS
ties Film
siversal-International

PAY NIGHT at 4.50
WEDNESDAY at 6 p.m
Noah Berry, Jr

“ROMANCE ”

A Universal Picture

SSS SS SSS =

GZAMET WY 3 (The Garden) ST. JAMES

SHOWS TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,



TIME” in Technicolor

“TALL IN THE SADDLE”

RKO-RADIO

WEDNESDAY & |
RKO-RADIO presents Johny

“ TARZAN’S

Also JOE LOUIS vs. JERSEY
|

Also JOE LOUIS ys. JERSEY JOE WALCOTT (Second Fight)



~ WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Double Hit!! }

“MASK OF DIMITRIOS”

Greenstreet, Peter
and “PETRIFI
HOWARD, Bette

with Sidney

with Leslie

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Action Program

PLAZA TO-DAY to TUESDAY-

5 and 8’

By Numerous

“CAPTAIN BLOOD’ —

Starring Errol FLYNN) Olivia de HAVILAND |
Basil RATHBONE, Guy KIBBEE—others |



DAVIS,



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JOE WALCOTT (First Fight)

LURSDAY 8.30 p.m.
WEISMULLER in

TRIUMPHS ”

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30 p.m.

Request

Scott—others |



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For Summer Holidays
R. DOUGLAS PILE was at
Seawell yesterday morning

to meet his wife and two children
Richard and Celia. They came in

by T.C.A, enroute from England
Mrs. Pile has been away for a
little over three years with the

two children who go to school in
England. They are down for the
Summer holidays

At Harrow

("ORG CHALLENOR, Jnr.
J {fifteen year-old son of Mrs.
R. Challenoy and the late George
Challenor, arrived by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning to spend the Sum-
mer holidays in Barbados. George.
who has been at school in Eng-

land for two years. goes to
Harrow
Intransit
NTRANSIT to Trinidad yes-

terday morning by T.C.A. was

Mr. T. Grant Major, Canadian
: Trade Commissioner. stationed in
\Trinidad. Mr. Grant Major has
just returned from a business trip
in England, but stood over two
weeks in Ottawa enroute to spend
me couple of weeks holiday with
us wife and son. She has now
gone to Montreal to spend two
weeks with relatives. Mr. Grant
Major told Carib that he thought
ie would be back in Barbados in
about a week's time, but would
‘not give the purpese of the visit.

From Holiday In Canada
“MES: CHARLIE MANNING
and two children. returned

afrom their holiday in Canada yes-
“‘erday morning by T.C.A.

On Week’s Visit

RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

terday by B.W.I.A. was Mr.
George de Nobriga, Managing Di-
rector of the Barbados and Trini-
dad Telephone Companies, accom-
panied by Mr. C. J. Keith and
Mr. A. Maile, Engineers with
the Trinidad Telephone Company
They are here on a week’s visit
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Things Have Changed

RRIVING here by B.W.1.A

on Wednesday from Puerto
Rico intransit from New York
was Miss Beryl Hunte, B.A., M.A.
Miss Hunte who is an American
teacher at the Southern University,
is spending twenty-six days’
holiday in Barbados, _ staying
with her grandparents Mr. and

Mrs. R. H. Bayley of Haggatts
Hall. Miss Hunte is Maths
Teacher at the University of
Louisiana. She was here in 1938,

and thinks the island has changed
considerably since her last visit



Miss DOROTHY ECKSTEIN—
left on Friday for a Jamaica
holiday

Uncrowned Queen

VML"S: ROSAMUND WRIGHT,

53 - year - old uncrownéd
queen of a dozen tiny islands off
Antigua, the chief of which is
Guiana, who went to England
three months ago, wishes she was
back in her Caribbean paradise.
: She doesn’t care much for Lon-
don — its accommodation prob-
lems, its partial rationing, its
noise and bustle.

However she will not return to
Guftina, her “capital”, till next
year. She wants to remain with
son and daughter for a while.
They are studying in England. the
son reading for the Bar. Mrs.
Wright, however, will not be in
London all the time. She hopes
to spend a month or two in Ire-

land, or the Channel Islands this
summer,

With T.C.A., Regina

R. and MRS, GRAY GIL-

LESPIE returned to Canada
yesterday morning by T.C.A
after spending two weeks holiday
in Barbados, staying at Super
Mare Guest House in Worthing
They are from Regina, Saskat -



ane where Mr. Gillespie is
with the Traffic Departme ve
F.C... r ue



SUNDAY,

Was On Long Leave
R. GORDON KINCH, son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Kinch
of “Lucknow,” Worthing, re-
turned to Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. Gordon




who has now been living in Ven-
ezuela for four years. is with
t United Geophysical Co., in
Maracaibo

Since he left Venezuela at the
end of January, Gordon has spent

three months in England, and was
the

here for remainder of his

holiday

AUGUST 6, 1950,



Here for Two Weeks

R. and MRS. AUSTIN W.
M BADDELEY and son David
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend

two weeks at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Baddeley is the Har-
rison Lines’ Superintendent in

Trinidad David. who goes to
school in England was intransit
through Barbados last Saturday

by T.C.A. He is down spending
the Summer Holidays with his
parents



MR. AND MRS. HERBERT B. GOODING

Married Yesterday

ISS MARGUERITE E, FITZ-
PATRICK, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin C, Fitzpatrick of
“York Lodge,’” 9th Ave. Belleville
was married yesterday afternoon
at 4 o’clock at St. Cyprian’s
Church, Belleville to Mr. Herbert
B. Gooding, son of Mr. and Mrs
Sydney Gooding of “Bel Air”,
St. Philip.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of off-white slipper satin
with a lace yoke and tight fitting
waist. The full skirt ended in a
short train. A full length veil of
iMlusion tulle, was kept in place by
@ juliet cap and gardenias as a
headdress. Her bouquet was of
pink roses, michaelmas daises and
pale shades of gerberas.

The ceremeny which was fully
choral was performed by Rev. F.
C. Pemberton, assisted by Canon

Hutchinson, Bestman was Mr.
Teddy Farmer.

Maid of Hcnour was Miss
Maureen Johnson, cousin of the
bride and the Bridesmaids were

Miss Edith Gooding, sister of the
‘Groom and Miss Monica Kinch.
They were all dressed in white,
with dresses of the same material
and style. Tight-fitting taffeta
bodices with Elizabethan high
collars, tight waists and very full
net skirts, which were hooked up
with a posy of pink rosebuds.
Their headdresses were of pink
ribbon and pale rosebuds to match
and they each carried a sheaf of
pink radiance roses.

She was also attended by Master
Wayne Gittens, elder son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ronnie Gittens, who was
train bearer. He was dressed in
Scotch kilts and a long sleeved
white silk shirt with lace ruffles.

Ushers were Mr. Desmond John-
son, Mr. David Lawless, Mr. Peter
Farmer and Mr. Reynold Farmer.
A reception was held at the Hotel
Royal and Mr and Mrs. Gooding
left last night by the Lady Nelson
to spend their honeymoon making
the round trip to British Guiana.
They will return to Barbados
in about two weeks time.

Staying In England

ONâ„¢ West Indian who will not
be coming home with the
others after the cricket tour will
spend the winter hard at work
in London. He is Allan Rae,
opening batsman and a law stu-
dent at Lincoln’s Inn,

_ He will return to his reading
immediately after the tour is over
in September. Only his finals for
the Bar remain: he will take them
either in December or in May. He
will practise in Jamaica,

“You can alway. tell
when we’re over Belgium
these days.”’



New Chambers

EAVING England for Trinidad

4 shortly is Dennis Malone
son of Sir Clement Malone, Chie!
Justice of the Leeward Islands.
and Lady Malone. He is to ente:
the chambers of Mr. Guy O’Reilly

Educated at Wycliffe, Glouses-
tershire, Dennis went to Lincoln
College, Oxford, for a year be-
fore joining the R.A.F. in 1942
On being demobbed he returned
to Oxford for two years and took
an Honours degree in Jurispru-
dence, He was afterwards callea
to the Bar at the Middle Tempk
and has been in chambers for six
months.

Two Canadians

O spend two weeks holiday in

Barbados are Miss D. Inglis
and Miss M. Moyse, two Canadians
from Montreal, who arrived by
T.C.A, yesterday morning. This
is their first visit to the island
and they are guests at the Wind-
sor Hotel. Miss Inglis is with the
Bank of Montreal.



Mr. DAVID READ
—left yesterday for U.S. holiday.

About Those ‘“ Package
Tours ”’

R. ERIC EMBERSON, Branch
Manager of B.W.I. airways
in Caracas returned to Venezuela
on Thursday morning by B.W.1.A,
after spending about ten days in
Barbados.
While waiting for his flight to
arrive at the airport, Mr. Ember-
son chatted with Carib about the

newly inaugurated “Package
Tours” from Venezuela to Bar-
padas. This new service has

already shown signs of becoming
very popular. They have approx-
imately one hundred people
booked for the month of August;
that was ten days ago, there may
have been more reservations
made since then. The last two
flights from Venezuela were com-
pletely sold out, and in another
couple of months there should be
a great increase in the number
of Venezuelans coming to Bar-
bados.

B.W.I.A. at present run three
flights to and from Venezuela
weekly, said Mr. Emberson, and
if necessary we have the planes
to run a daily service to and from
Barbados.

Mrs. Emberson and their young

son Craig who came over with
him are remaining on until
Monday, staying at the Marine
Hotel.

ap tle eet ll





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SHOE
STORE

( DIAL 4606



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DAMASK
eR ESAs 1.22 & 1.70
2.30 & 3.42



WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220
SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, PAGE THREB

POOP SSOP OOS POE SOOO OS OO LLL PLES AE,
. yo oe
SSOGEGIS FFISS FSSSISS9 GOS

PAIN COMES

1950.

Caub (falling

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Gardening Hints|





At the Cinema:



fot ptt 4,
SLCC PLE AA PAA LL A ALE EEE AR EAE?

FEW of us who read Miss Man-| badi
ning’s letter, which appeared
the “Advocate” a few days ago
about the destruction of our trees
could fail to be both shocked and



an film-goers have the plea- in love with his assistant direc-|

id the privilege of seeing tor and composer of the ballet, she |
Rank’s much heralded marries the man she loves and
HE RED

and wrinkles. the exclusive

Beauty ingredient contained only in Tokalon

Law- his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
{rid Alston, who were at Seawell
to meet him.

Robin who used to go to the

Thursday evening Revd “Biocelle”,

rence performed the ceremony.
The bride who was given in

McConnie of





Â¥ *

} T . ~ .

| . ‘

; For Amateurs ‘An Unforgettable Film} LIKEA x
Wedding Ge eulee At Rugby Schoo! Aik | % THIEF | Women who seek youthful loveliness massage
M® E. S. PHILLIPS, of St yo NG ROBIN ALSTON TREES By GG. % 4 : ” with Rose Skinfood every night. Science has
Michael, and Miss Irene A arrived from Canada yester- EES } \ ’ IN THE . lots RnOwn that it is the joke of Cértain vital

Brewster were married at James day by T.C.A. to spend the Sum- | . { } * . Cor aaa

Street Methodist Church on mer holidays in Barbados with It seems, that, at long last, Bar- anger of the impresario by falling Kr & NIGHT » SS OE oe eee ae

h 3 : . y

8

+

.

*

ng
[OA

SHOES” now they leave the troupe. A year! ) | Rose Gkinfood, wil nour: Gakiees ser

ttt ttt tA LALLA




marriage by Mr. H



I . +4 » i ‘ . , g at the Empire theatre, Pater, she returns to Monte Carlo ¢ skin while you sleep. It keeps the skih supple
Net see «Ys v8 yodee, nS ie tt at ey horrified at what she revealed,| Why we haven't had it here long ana is persuaded by the impres- / | and smooth and brings new youthfulnéss and
ingly dress eee - ou! ool mn & . e and, the thought must have ( nybody’s guess. t y ario to give ; »rformane yf vy } x
satin trimmed with French lac? here for about two months. scourred to many garden lovers,|:rut it ie hoe Teoh nut now ario to give a performance s e we) » radiance overnight. By morning you will

; J € 5 it is w—- J ory . « = , re 5 - .
and decorated with pearls. Her Left for Australia ‘What cat We @6 aBout it?" jthat it is here, I would like to “The Red Shoes.” Just before she "4 oie itis. tinicinn dslveteane a eee

recommend that an opportunity to goes on stage, her husband arrives
see entertainment of this kind unexpectedly, and sh is faced with
should not be missed. Running the realization that she must make |
the same time, though at an- her choice between dancing, or re-
other theatre is a second English turning to London with him.
film “Jassy"” which is also an ex-
cellent production, though of an
jentirely different kind, Both these
| films represent a type of production
in which Great Britain excels—

headdress was also decorated with
pearls, the outfit being the gift of
a cousin in Brooklyn, U.S.A.

The bridesmaid was Miss Mar-
jorie Brewster, and she wore a
dress of blue nylon trimmed with
lace and silver.

Bestman was Mr. Eddie Haynes,
and the ushers were Mr. Vincent
Allsop and Mr. Neville Phillips.

There was a reception in Mar-

R. R. W. E. TUCKER, Gov On first consideration— besides
ernment Entomologist left registering indignation, it may]

by T.C.A. yesterday morning for &ppear very little, but, on reflec- |
Canada en route to Australia vie tion it will be seen that we cat
England, He was unable to say 11 help to counteract this savagery
how long he would be away. on the public trees by planting

more trees in private grounds and
SKELETON gardens, where they will not be
CROSSWORD

and freshness of your skin. Tokaloh prepar-
ations are made from the Anest ingrédients

obtainable. The Luxury of Tokalon can be

KEEP A BOTTLE OF
SACROOL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.

SACROOL
CONQUERS




yours to-day without Luxuty cost



Moita Shearer, as Victoria Page,
is not only a superb artist, but a
charming and sincere actress, In
all of the situations in which she
ds herself, her reactions are



FREE OFFER
packing duty and package tax to Hull and Son, P.O. Box 192,

Send 1/- in stamps to cover postage,
subject to this mal-treatment

Most

Bridgetown for De Luxe Beauty outfit with generous trial
sizes of Tokalon Rose Skinfood, Vanishing Cream and six







homes, no matter what] a drama of conflict and the

4,4
SLE PL PLEA AAPL LEP AED





SGLEL ELSI ALLL

we ; @ y
tindale’s Road after the ceremony, their size, can stand the addition | other, an historical drama. natural and convincing and her) } PAIN entrancing: shades, of Powder
and at its conclusion the couple of another tree, and many of 4 ; b beck to “iE amatic ability = yore “yen x On Sale at
co og on ‘a ners ty es 4is ‘Barina @ 10w to get back to “ in a scene with her husband and IGHT’S 1G 3 :s ‘
wi o Bathsheba for the honey ‘hose places with large gardens], 40°C 98 : * KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES ‘
ent to Bath and grounds ean Very often be |RED SHOES.” Tt is very difficult the impresario where she it torn, SECO OOOO LEO ALAIE





moon,
A Month In the U.S.
EAVING by T.C.A,. yesterday
4 morning for Canada intransit

improved by the plant of ser-

to go completely overboard in between her intense love of danc- | OSGOSESHLSSSSSSSSSSGSM A
eral trees.

ise of this picture, but that ing and her desire to be with her
ight do more harm than good. husband, Marius Goring as Julian
To begin with, it embodies so Craster, her husband, is good and



Trees add beauty and graciou jacndican Daily Gleanet 614 Job No, B6a97

ness to any home, and the smallest



to the U.S., | was Mr. David cottage gains in dignity if there|â„¢@5y factors, each one of which hus acting is consistent, However,
Read of the Canadian Bank of is one lovely tree near by cculd be considered an outstand- it is to Anton Walbrook as Ler- THE DESERT BOOT. Men al! over the world are
Commerce, David is going tc There is great satisfaction in| "8 attribute for one picture alone. montov, the impresario whose

Buffalo to spend a month’s holiday
with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T.
Jones, who were in Barbados last
Winter with their daughter Bar-
bara on holiday.

Left Yesterday

planting a tree and watching its|*!"St of all—ballet—performed by low? for Vittoria and whose power
growth, feeling as we may, that some of the world’s greatest artists; over her shape her destiny, to
not only will we derive ‘great|** condly, specially composed whom most of the honours must be
pleasure from it, but that it will be} â„¢usic, played by the Royal Phil- given. From the beginning he is the
there for generations to come. harmonic Orchestra under the ruthless taskmaster, whose one ob-
baton of Sir Thomas Beecham; @ ject in life is absolute perfection
plausible dramatic “story within a in his art, and in Victoria Page he

wearing it . supple suede uppers . . . pliable

Many trees attain full growth in repe ru bber soles . .

. ankle protection .. . Clarks





‘ = a few years time, notably, the love- y” base i ir i i cm
RS. ISOBEL MacINNES, es “2. ¥, the love-| story” based on a fairy tale by sees the ultimate achievement of ‘
Mire of Mr. Rod C. MacInnes, CLUES ACROSS Saree Tees, the CORDEA,|Hans Anderson; excellent acting his most perfect creation. His | \ \
Dinsoter of. Publle elation 1 OND Ber tetitly, | Eat biderly oa ce fi pag oe manyl/and well-drawn characters; au- characterization is brilliantly | craftsmanship. You'll like it:
T.C.A. in Montreal, accompanied 6. Seed never cooked in the ing MAHOGANY wn oe ee | tentic settings and the whole film- drawn, as one would expect from
, 5 , middie. * : 2ecOME A} ey n Tec . r t sives C aay . “ ¥s
by their two sons, Red and Barry 8. Vessel from “5.” fair sized tree within a life-time. od in Seen Soe Ste ce wack & Aulaed achoe, ADEE Dee ‘

and daughter Margaret left by 10. It shows a decline tn hydro- atmosphere of a fairy tale come sermon, as the troupe's designer, is '

T.C.A. yesterday, after spending phobia. Planting Trees true. The direction and photo- charming, delightful and fatherly, |



wickedness, apparently !

Barbados on June 17th to

t

Force to study the stock.

near a building, or in too cramped | Shoes’ ballet, which is seen in its } occtage with a ballet troupe-

e1tirety, The choreographer is



a holiday here, the latter part of ato ae ies ated graphy are exceptional. With this as usual. Robert Helpmann, as |

. ’ the air ; ‘ . . Pe x Ss f d
which was at Super Mare Guest 12. Pole but no Slav. Do not rush into this planting | magnificent combination, a truly Boleslawsky, the premier danseur ateguar

pe ; 13. Competed in the dive, perhaps i D 8 pt

House, Also returning with them 15. Dog Ooiths s Aine ei * of trees without thought, but con- | remarkable presentation emerges and Leonide Massine as Ljubov, ch
yesterday was Mrs. Leonora a 16, Boss of a breeding establish- sider carefully which trees are best | Based on a fairy tale about a the maitre de ballet, are both com- your arm
wife of Mr, John Clare, Man- ment ? suited to your home, and whether spe a Me i ke ge ; @ pletely at home and the camera :

~ “Me * 17. This river nas no straight line, a f fat , sir ; »witched ys . 5
aging Editor of “Maclean’s Mag- 9: Trace back in either direction, they are being planted as a wind ee be ee . vo * Rae res obviously presents no fears fot with
azine” in Toronto. 22 They may well be part ofa nice break, for shade or just flowering | ° ‘a sg fee ti . hg par ras them.

ie ng . i ae be . " stop anc g 2 u é Zz se- ; ‘ . ‘ s |
Back Already di. Stat dameribe.an putsider beauty. Picture them full grown! § 2. Save oe Al yu “The Red Many of the highlights of this | I.
RS. EVELYN DAY, who left 24 S#luting in this way inside ts and so avoid planting them too )QUEHCe 1 he m is film até the scenes showing !ife um

months in Canada is
Barbados already. She
arrived yesterday morning by
T.C.A. from Toronto. _She is
staying as usual at the Hastings
Hotel.
To Durham University
FF to Canada yesterday morn-
ing was Mr. C. De V
Moore of the staff of Combermere
School. He left by T.C.A. en
route to the U.K. via Canada and
the U.S. Mr. Moore is going to
Durham University to take a
degree in Arts and then hopes to
go for his Diploma in Education

spend six
back in

+

c2cw

CLUES DOWN

. Dish made by an Orlental

ruler, possibly.

. Retreat for & number with an

affected manner.
Firm and fixed, and rigidly
adhered to (three words).

. Food plant of which a roll of

sorts could be made,
Fruity sort of joints.

. A credit transaction in meat ?
+ “Godly tine” (anag.).
. Marches in procession with a

standard at the head.
Conjecturer,

Appeal for help from an empty
ship ?

With “ 21." some glove mate-
rial, maybe.
Giving things
losing !

away without

. Controller of rare investments.

Chased a prince in India,

21. See “14



’ CRYPTCQUOTE—Here’s how to work it?

AKHKYDLBAAXR
ls LONGFELLOW

C letter simply stands for another, In this example A is used
f » three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
: the length and formation of the words are all hints.



tach any the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

LZB CFM

O.2C P VUPrerey

ROCF OXPQ QCVL CF
IJLZBI
JUBM—PBNRIN'V V.

IMJ
QxR RCM

a space, Dig out a hole for each
tree at least 4 feet deep by 2 feet
wide but the bigger the better,
even if this means digging into a
few feet of rock, and fill in the
cavity with good black eartth
mixed with farm-yard manure.

Water this well, and add more|

| maker The

| Robert Helpmann, whose contribu-
tions in this field are world famous
and eonide Massine, who is
equally famous, has composed and
denced his role of the wizard shoe-
leading role, as

canced by Moira Shearer is “a

earth as it sinks, bringing it up | thing of beauty and a joy forever.”

to the level of the surrounding
ground.

For planting, if possible, get a
young tree a few feet high, or a

good sturdy branch of the tree you |

want, as this saves at least a couple
of years’ growth, Plant the tre

very firmly, and give it a good}

start for the first few months by
regular watering and applications
of manure at intervals. At first
the young tree if it is planted in

a very exposed position may need |

a stake, or a wind break in the
shape of a half barrel put to the
windward of it, but after the tree
has grown sturdy, and attained
some growth, it can then be left
to its own devices,

All this may seem like a great
deal of trouble and expense, but
when it is considered that once

given this good start the tree will |

be there for our lifetime and fo

Her delight in the shoes, her ex-
quisite dancing with Helpmann and
Massine and her emotional re-
actions when, overcome by ex-
lhaustion, she realizes that she
must continue dancing wherever
the shoes take her until she dies,
are well portrayed with exquisite
grace and interpretation and sheer
poetry of motion. The scope of
imagination engendered by motion
picture for a ballet of this kind is,
naturally, limitless, and full advan-
tage is taken of this circumstance
in the scenic back-grounds of the
places to which the red shoes take
their wearer; in the nightmarish
atmosphere produced and in weird
fancies that form in the dancer’s
mind and suddenly become fan-
tastic partners or pursuers,

The story of the film is similar
in certain aspects to the fairy
tale. A young girl, who lives only
}to dance, is engaged by the im-

the cofstant rehearsing—flights of |
shifting—all |

temperament—scene
the seemingly disordered chaos
from which the ballet emerges.
Scenes in London, Paris and Monte
Carlo all figure prominently as the
troupe moves
another .

A remarkable picture from every |
angle—and one that should not be

missed,

The other English picture I
spoke of is “JASSY” now. show-
ing at the Globe Theatre

Margaret Lockwood, Patricia Roc |

and Basil Sydney are starred in
this film, which is also it
Technicolor

It is an story ol!
romance, intrigue,
bitter conflict set in the England

exciting

of the 1830's, The acting through- |

out is excellent and, as is usual
in English films, the supporting

east gives full assistance to those |

playing the stellar roles.

Jussy, a
suspected of witchcraft,
the gift of “second sight.” Owing
to this rather doubtful asset, she
finds it difficult to obtain work,
but is
a young man, who saves
trom a

from one city to}

mystery ancl |

young gypsy girl, is
having



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—



PAGE FOUR



*T HE West Indies’ win over Yorkshire in their return fixture at

Shéffield last week is second only in importance and excellence
to their two Test wins. When it is taken into consideration the fact
that the West Indies on previous tours have only succeeded in beat-
ing the doughty Yorkshiremen once and in turn were twice defeated
and have only managed to even matters up at the beginning of this
tour. then the third win, in the nature of a rubber is a commendable
achievement.

In congratulating the West Indies on their victory one does not
at the same time lose sight of the fact that the West Indies in their
first fixture with Yorkshire this tour lost seven wickets in making
the eighty-seven runs necessary for victory and that in the second
clash, Yorkshire needed 92 runs in 110 minutes with 8 wickets in
hand and fell short of this total by 35 runs.

THERE WAS LITTLE HOPE



RY.’ the staunchest supporters of the Wrst Indies team felt at ed, when
that stage that there was scarcely any hope left and only a Stroke to a fast ball from Dennis

near miracle would save the West Indies.

Well this near miracle materialised in the all round genius of Son who made 9 before he
Worrell and the staunch supporting enterprise of Prior Jones, both Tun out and Williams who scored
of whom turned in a performance of leg theory bowling, that not Six and had his wicket still intact

only saved the day for the West Indies but won it as well.

Worrell’s 5 for 51 in the second innings, and his'4 for 37; in the other batsmen who gave the bow|-
first innings of the following game against Surrey has set him on €TS_any trouble

the way to claiming a place. not only as a batsman of world class,
but also as one of the finest all-round cricketers in the world to-day.

AMUSED AT SOME COMMENTS

I WAS amused at hearing some of the comments that seemed to
suggest that the leg theory tactics employed bi

were unknown in England at least to the Yorkshire batstneén.

must not be confused with body-line as some of my readers have Score with a single off Marshall’

confessed to me that they have done.

Surely fans saw Gubby Allen's team of 1948, in the second Colony
game here provide the answer to our 514 for 4 wickets in the first
q@lony game by first having Dick Howorth bow! his deep off breaks

outside the off stump to a packed defensive off-field and then Ken bowled from the other end, and
Cranston bowl off breaks around the wicket on the leg stump moving Marshall,

away to the leg to a packed leg trap.

Jim Laker too was eminently successful with his off-break on
the leg stump having many batsmen snapped up at short leg by
Ikin and by fieldsmen in the outer ring of the leg-trap.

Surely if Worrell bowled inswingers with the left arm, which were on the tins.

started on the batsmen’s bodies and then swung away to leg and
Frior Jones bowled his off breaks off the seam on the leg stump
moving away to the leg to a leg trap, then these were tactics with
which the Yorkshiremen were not unfamiliar and with which they

should have been able to cope or go down to the surprising defeat
that they did

FINE INDIVIDUAL EFFORTS

WHE individual batting performances of, Len Hutton who scored a tled down to d :
century in the game and Cylde Walcott’s 91 for the Wést Indies When a brilliant shy in from Rich-
at a critical stage of the game added colour to a struggle that must ®rd Atkinson sent back Hutchin-

now be described as epic.
Yesterday there was some festival batting against Glamorgan at

Swansea and it qopears on the face of it that the West Indies are then registered on the scoreboard

going to run into another patch of trouble. They scored 211 on a

perfect wicket and Glamorgan have replied by close of play with
109 for the loss of two wickets.

ings total.

The collapse of the West Indies’ middle gives me some food for joined McComie, had no defence,
There is a body of opinion who claim that no West Indies and he was bowley, the bail going
team can afford to take the field with a single “W” and two “W’s” about half a dozen yards from the

thought.



Worrell] and Jones opened

This means that with eight wickets in over, Dennis
hand Glamorgan need but 103 runs to pass the West Indies’ first inn- the second wicket. It was a fast













150 when Morris was bowled by

Williams for 10. .
3radshaw was next at the

wicket and he immediately took

ball for which Brookes who had

i i a turn in Smith’s bowling By
back in the pavilion, the “W’s” of course meaning Worrell, Weekes and boundary. The scoreboard then Saleh’ this pair wan undefeated
Te ee, read 45—2—5. By this time and the total 178 for 7.

ME IN Mc Comie had carried his score
THERES £0 TRUTH IT to 30 After lunch this pair added
ESTERDAY proved that there is some measure of truth in the Peirce Bowls ee bowled by Williams for 17
eet ee Weekes failed to score and the batting collapsed in Skipper Peirce himself replaced The remaining two wickets fell

for 4 of these for 18 runs.

I think that we can modify this claim to read that with two of checked. The third wicket fell to
the trio of Worrell, Weekes and Walcott left out of a West Indies team Dennis Atkinson when the score

there is every chance of a collapse of the middle batsmen.

However Glamorgan will have to negotiate a good bowling attack ill-judged stroke at a rising ball
in Johnson, Jones, Ramadhin, Gomez, C, B, Williams and Goddard him- #04 snicked it through the slips to
Even if they establish a first innings lead the West Indies shculd Peirce. In the lagiball of the same

self.
have no difficulty in drawing the game,

WELCOME TO TRINIDAD GIRLS

The West Indies had put up 177 for the loss of five wickets Marshall at the southern end after
but the other five wickets added 34 runs, Emrys Davies accounting Marshall had bowled eight overs

Bere DIAN sporting circles gave a hearty welcome this week to a

sports team from the Bishop Anstey’s High School, Trinidad, t¢ 67 before the former batsman

These young ladies are the guests of Queen's College and are playing a

full programme of outdoor and indoor games against local teams.

They have already shown their superiority at netball but were fast deliveries’ through the slips
by Queen’s College after having been to Marshall. That was Atkinson’s

beaten at cricket yesterday

tied on first innings,

Their fixtures have excited considerable local interest and ihe

visit itself should go a long way not only towards fostering healthy wicket fell a few minutes before
intercolonial friendships and rivalry but at the same time act as a the interval. The score was 78.

welcome fillip to organised sport for ladies in Barbados.

One hopes in the near future to see organised cricket, hockey,
netball and table tennis for ladies on an island wide basis or at

least at Association level.

FIVE PICKED FOR POSSIBLE B.G. TOUR

HE Selection Committee of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis jn sending the score to 96.

Association have selected five players, Dr. C, Manning, J. L.
St. Hill, E.

themselves in
are selected.

I do not think that any fault can be found with this seiection.
The Open Tournament so far has not revealed any talent better went up, the eighth wicket fell
than the names I have mentioned and it is hoped that those who to Dennis
have been asked to hold themgelves in readiness will at once appre- first
ciate the fact that it is necessary for Barbados to give of her best Wilkie

in this her first venture in a tournament of this nature.

It is therefore incumbent upon the three selected from this came in the same over two balls
five to make every effort to make the trip and to keep themselves later 101
as fit as they can to give Barbados and the Amateur Tennis Associa- without putting on any additional

tion the support that they-need and deserve in this venture.

P. Taylor, G. Manning and D, E. Worme, to hold
readiness for the B.G. tour in September, if they Williams to

for an additional four runs.

and the scoring was somewhat College opened their first’ in-
nings with Mr, Stanton Gittens
and Cammie Smith, The Police
opening bowlers were Carl Mul-
lins and C. Bradshaw.

In the third ball of Bradshaw's
third over from the northern end
Mr. Gittens was out l.b.w, when
he was only 13.

had reached 52, McComie made an

over Lodge met another disaster
Cc. E. Gill was bowled by the
first ball he faced

With the total 28 Vernon Smith

Cave and Wilkie took the score partnered Cammie Smith but in



the next ball from Bradshaw he

after a knock of 13 was wiled into too was out leg before
edging one of Dennis Atkinson's R. D. Rock filled the breach
He quickly settled down and
scored a beautiful four through
fourth wicket which had been extra cover This partnership
gained during a spell of nine realised 19 runs before Rock was
overs for 19 runs. The sixth clean bowled in the third delivery

of Greene’s first over, Greene had
replaced Mullins.

After lunch Eric was brought J. Williams took Rock’s place
back to bowl and the change at the wicket. The total went
proved successful. Outram was pass the half century and reached
bowled in his second over after 58 before Smith edged one of
tne interval. Meanwhile, however, Greene’s deliveries and was
Wilkie had done the major part caught by Bernard Morris, the

Constable’s wicket-keeper for 25.



A owerful ull from C. O. M. Mayers was next at the
2 the Woundary put wicket but with an additional
Lodge’s total in three figures. four runs Mayers was bowled by
7 Tae: irate after the hundred Greene. Williams, who was scoring

all around the wicket had passed

Atkinson. It was the twenty-five

ball of the over to which
played a_ half-hearted
stroke and was bowled. The end

The following two wickets fell
when only 33 runs were added
and Williams was later caught by
Byer off the bowling of Taylor

when Deane was bowled for 33. The schoolboys’ first in-
nings soon after closed for 112
runs. runs,



“ Beauty, you lifted

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And filled my heart

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JOHN MASEFIELD







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tu for the season, Gerald Wood, ceped when Hoad failed to take
» . 7 2 , - ”

Pickwick’s wicketkeeper, iaid the # hot return,

foundation for Pickwick to gain Going for Runs s

& first inning's lead, when they Things brightened up a bit at

+



met Empire at Kensington yes- this stage as both these batsmen
terday. At the close of play, Pick- went after runs. Millington not
wick had a lead of 99 runs with afraid of jumping down _ the

6 wickets still standing. wicket to the slow bowlers, With

Empire was dismissed for 144 the score at 130, Jordan replaced
runs of which E. W. Grant col- Marshall at the pavillion end, but
lected a gallant 42. Hoad was the was unable to check these batsmen
best bowler for his team, when he and the score mounted steadily.
took 4 wickets for 34 runs. The Grant was eventually given out
day was fine and the wicket a leg before, to Jordan after making
butsman’s paradise. na stolid 42.

Empire resumed play with their Barker who was last man in
over week total at 59 for 3, and saw the score unaltered, when
Symmonds and Fields then car- Millington in attempting to drive
ried the score to 80. When the a ball missed it and was stumped
former was caught by Inniss off by wicketkeeper Wood, and the
Marshall’s bowling for 13. innings closed with the score at

About four later, Fields 144. The bowling honours went
who had then made 14, wag to E. L. Hoad, who took 4 wickets
beaten and bowled with one of for 34 runs in 11.2 overs.
Hoad’s deliveries, the score-board Pickwick opened their

overs



innings

then read 83—5—1l4. Drayton with Taylor and Wood against the
came in next to partner Grant powling of H. Barker from the
who was batting soundly and they screen end and Foffie Williams

took the score along to 92, when from the pavilion end. Wood was
Drayton got in the way of a de- narrowly missed in the slips, be-
livery from Hoad, and was given fore he had scored. Taylor did not
out Lb.w. stay long, for after a lucky edge
through the slips for four, from
Williams, he was caught the next
ball, when he edged the ball into

Game Changed

The game was now completely

changed, and Empire had to the wicket keeper's hand. The
struggle for runs against the at- Score was then 17—1—8.
tack of Hoad and Marshall, Easy Paced
Alleyn# was next man in, and he Birkett who came in to join
kept up the end while Grant con- Wood, turned the first ball he

tinued to trounce the bowling. He faced to the legside for 4 runs.
timed the ball correctly and cover The wicket was now easy paced,
drove Hoad for two runs, to send but Barker still managed to make
up 100 on the tins the ball rise awkwardly, but the

Hoad who seemed to be getting batsmen had no difficulty in deal-

a little help frem the pitch, struck ing with these rising balls. The
another blow against Empire, scoring was steady for the first
when he had Alleyne leg before 30 runs went up in the same

with his score at 6, and the total
112, Horace ng now joined
Grant and played the remaining
three balls. There was then a wicket.
short interval after which Grant Barker who opened the attack
on-drove Marshall for a couple to after lunch, was very unfortu-
make his own seve 25. nate, when he saw both Wood
Running between the and Birkett, being dropped by

amount of minutes ,and the lunch
interval was taken when Pickwick
had scored 40 for the loss of one



wickets



3 sang ¢ = ae ee » mt
Tat Woh Bt BE aren 48.5 a ee BSUSSEME BER

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See ot. , wea? + 2
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. _
- \ , .
7 1 gy ; is. 1 1 I ll
WANDERERS WIN B) SCORE BOARD W. Indies 2 or A
T T T, . e *)
) i RERS MPIPE VS PICKWICK t 109 F
AN INNINGS , ree. Ws Glamorgan Hits or <
DG ‘ oO. M on c King b Marshall 16
, . y i D e Inniss b H. King 7 # z
Wanderers (for 4 wkts. decl'd) 248 “t 5 nA ms run out 32 SWANSEA, Aug. 5.
99 ee ee 6 pamonds ¢ Ianiss b Marshall 1S Glamorgan to-day put out the West Indies for 211 on a
BM soc ea xs juke c xis ve 22 and 104 70s W. Drayton 'l.b.w. Hoad 2, _ good pitch here and at the close had made 109 for 2 in reply.
: Gra >.w. Jordan : J A 7 :
WANDERERS won : ‘ly victor ‘ + oahae's , €. Alleyne I.b-w. Hoad ( Fast medium bowler Wilfred Wooller and spinner
School “ea ae > Rey ae 122 oe oe aie ial he abn? Stnkanatt : E Millington apd wipe. b> Hosa 12 Emrys Davies did most of the damage against the West
S y an innings and 122 runs just after lunch in the 4 Marsha qe Seis See. » Indies. Wooller broke the back of the innings by taking
second day of their First Division Fixture at Lodge School 6 renee ° three of the first four wickets, beating most of the batsmen
y rday. a better ring in Sapp. ie ssictnes } , be
Inninge by scoring: Ifd.as agsine! their feet tunings tate Bets 1 me “through the air by the cleverly disguised slower ball. How-
un} y sec ) aS against 3 gs total i . ue is meray » : aie } ; rao enh.
of 22 when Wanderers’ pace bowlers bowled out the side we OE can eae ray 8 cane - did eee ee ae = Pe aR =
in half an hour. They made a brave, though futile effort + wickets 1-82; 2-41; 382 BOWLING ANALYSIS | Christ y. gi e y #enne restrall an obert
against the steady bowling of pace bowlen Dennis Atkin- * â„¢ > S39 3% "2% Sane" ee al ele tes ee te TI og san, the most enterprising of the batsmen.
son who took 6 for 21 in just 10 overs : res a: We IR mi See rea aay —_ five wickets down fifth wicket developed, but afte:
< Jus Ss. . Z r 177 avi _ > ¢ » 59 2 ¢ i as
Batting for Lodge, McComie +} N. Marshall 2 a Jordan | 2 : - . ta ‘7, Davies came on and the 52 runs had | been added in 35
topscored with 32. His period wa E. Atkinson 8 1 18 . oa 12 . x» 4 Jast five batsmen went back for minutes Christiani was 1.b.w.
marked by a little clumsiness at . P. Petron. 7 oats ae oe PICKWICK 1ST INNINGS the addition of only 34 runs, He had made 50 in 70 minutes.
tho start, bit he beth aot peine ouee vs. olan A. M. Taylor ¢ wkp. Willtams,. | 8 Davies claimed four of the wickets After Williams left at 182, Gla-
, 1LICE VS HARRISON COLLEGE GL food not out . 28 for 18 runs. morgan’s bowli “cess bri gh*
and sent some fine stots to the — SINGS T. S Birkett ¢ Robinson b King 41 oe morgan’s bowling success brough?
boundary. Wilkie neem ve Police 195 « ane 7 H. Kidnar ec wkpr. b Barker “ Trestrail moewted a — a different tone to the batting,
3 s : 9 H. King c & is b Barke: successive fours and altogether ar jome: 3oddard concen-
got on top of the bowling pretty Harrison College 112 § ‘ Lae Se. “eter (fet Out ree 4 he " ‘tet i gether and Gomez and Goddard concen
, N W. Par Williams 23 u « 1e hit one six and eight fours in trated on defence. At 190 how-
quickly and played with the con- Police, in their First Division 3. 1 i Extras 8 his 58 score: 5 ied? ee t iy oe i :
his 53, scored in 45 minutes. over Go idard stepped across his
fidence of a master. He was bowl- Fixture against Harrison College “ es y : ani’s 5 scuniec witness: Pe -d
’ 48 Total for 4 wickets 243 Christiani’s 50 occupied iC rut 4 = .
, p wicket and was 1,b.w
making a half-hearted at Queen’s Park yesterday after- 7% 10 minutes. Po Sie
noon, gained a first innines 1 > Rock b C. Smith 33 Fall of wickets 1—17; 2—107; 3—210; Bian tan veda hie 1.000: rund Johnson and Ramadhin | were
Atkinson. Opening bat Hutchin- of 83 runs. Mainly responsible for i 3. Wile 7" — BOWLING ANALYSIS for the season. mee: ROR RSH PARK BAG wie. ARE
was the Constables lead was a fifth ‘J. Williams 0 rr ieee ae Oe Glamorgan’s | batting developed closed at 211 in 4 ooo eo last
wicket partnerst by I W er ici eee i + 3g =«1.~SCOM Steady lines, thanks to a sound a "Di at es aria on
at the close-of pley, were the onl and H. Wiltshire which added 85 Millington 9 54 innings by Gilbert Parkhouse PeLare. til 177 runs hed heen
ee pf play, were the only runs Total 195 Ki 3 79 1 At the start he was uncertain in — toy os " re ante aoa
; ; 5 : Al , - ) his timing against the pace of SCored for the first five wickets,
s. \ On resumption P ri BOV iG ANALYSIS w-comt Mieke ist aontaae ie Johnson, but subsequently showed W&S the cause of the collapse.
‘faced with 226 runs to draw overweek total of 45 for the los u 21 1 6) 3 CARLTON—Ist Innings good judgment in picking out With his slow left arm spinners he
equal with Wanderers’ first inn- of four wickets to 195, Topscorer oun 1 R. M. Hutchinson b Elliot 23 the right balls. especially against took 4 for 18.
ings total of 248, McComie an was H. Wiltshire with 48 whi! K 10 1 ae Cron eS ee 23 Ramadhin fe ee
Hutchinson opened Lodge's second I Warner made 44 and E. Brev ae 5 gg? 2 ow 5S. Lucas c Beckles b Harri 41 Glamorgan lost two wicket Steady Partnership
innings, McComie taking strike ster 33. ; ee 113; 388: 9-38 R, Hutehinson run out S. ‘for 51, but Parkh aa aT At the close Glamorgan were
against. N. ‘ Marshal ; «7-149: 8189; 9— K. R. Greenidge 1.b.w. b Grant 25 , + Parkhouse and W 0 for 9 ; ree
agains orman Marshall who as the bowling from the : oe F for ; serge & 23 19 Marstall not out 2 nership which was still unbroken P@rkhouse opened steadily, and
This southern end. McComie started his , z ao ho ooo aon, .PRISON COLLEGE 1ST INNINGS extras : at the close, having added 58 in @lthough runs never came freely
ets for uns c a Ay o’c Gittens Lb.w. b Bradshaw 13 i oe 3 5, = . i ~y “ye i ay ofter <
Total (for 6 wkts. decid.) 253 +45 minutes they were still together after an
; W. Smith e wkpr, Morris b ee Ss weer :
second ball. ai re oo ads tats r t Cir ne 25 Fall of wickets: 1-43, 2-97, 3—103, oor vee ae unorthodox ra ron ae: oe
: . 7. Same ae oe th 1.bow. Bradshaw 3, $293, 6-253 shots with delightful square cuts arkhouse e start was
Good Wicket knocked up 112 runs, J. Williams Seance 13 4-143, 5223, 6—25 : - , t S, J. a t b Greene 3 The official attendance was 25.000. Worried by the pace of Johnson
> ; ) j i Se . N ison b Mullin 3 3 ANG ANALYSIS Pp ; ; . i i
Both Erie Atkinson, wh ererae with 33 and Cagmmic N Hi rigon, b _Mulli : 4 BOWLINC ANAL bt a The West Indies Innings win- and it was Davies who developed
got the ball moving Smith 25. '. A. Williams ¢ Byer b Taylor $3) Me Smith 0 0 ® ning the toss and batting first the better stroke play.
ie , > ; man run out urre 5 = ‘ * ; be Tha aa ans
quickly over the good wicket, but For Police E. Greene took four ‘ b Bradshaw 3 Harris 105 0 2 lost three wickets for 115 by The pair had put on 42 when
seemingly more by chance "th in for 30, C. Bradshaw, their open j b < ; Elliott 15 - ; lunch on the opening day of their Davies was caught behind the
polished batting runs came to the ing bowler, three for 19, and F : Extr 3 Porpbs ¢ 0 9 match against Glamorgan here eae by een, re suc-
, - act ~ a ¥ pp! ¥ ® le¢ ‘ > f wlier NE . y¢
4 » clock. Taylor and Carl Mullins one each Beckles 0 ae On ar vaculnte pitch Rae i} bowler was fFrior Jones,
Lodge opening pair with the clock zo sumed thelr fret in- Total 112 COMBEREMERE 2ND INNINGS and, Muivshall. batted bristly 41 © was brought into the side at
et ‘ Police resumec 1 ‘ y i
At the end of six overs 20 runs af x total Knight not out 10, ike rrI OR nae’ the last minute instead of Lance
nings with me Witstire t F BOWLING ANALYSIS Wilkinson b Edghill ! ae ning stand of 51, Rae needed Pierre ? a on
ate bh a + . , , iltshire and I. gi - n R W Norville Lucas b Hutchinson 11 only ruas for h housand erre
‘Ten runs later when a total of . for eg a = rae merece Co MR BW Ss Sees Fe oe ee oe a = sont a
nine overs had been delivered, Warner wen * Ci ; 3 Hutchinson celanrated thi ‘ ih are ges With nine runs added, Mune
Dennis Atkinson was brought on \ ides. aakiin } 6.4 4 Grant not out 4 cel é lis with a beautiful as cles a » Ramadhi
from the northern end to jeptnes Both Seen ee. 2 1 Extras four through the covers. Marshal! ” St ee as
; n the College bowl a 1 va fection eta . . arkh > a1 s j
Eric Atkinson whose four over a an total pass the century Me 28; 2-28; 3—AT; 4 Total (for 3 wickets) 4i len ji oc hy eres est form, scoring weil with
had yielded 15 runs. The Lodg: ork. When the total was 130 58; 5~62; 6—74, 7-95, 8101, 9-107 W ) s e han TUsUAl itoai Gut: BHOtS ob both! Aides o
batsmen had only just shaken otf Siichivo eran clean bowled by Tyr eer” ay eee ae varying his the wicket, W. Jones also help:
their tentativeness and had set- + Winiams for a well played 48 >: * ds soon caused Empire to lose is ee eet . ,-. keep the board moving, and the
confident batting which included six fours. kL ickwick Lea s another wicket, when King was awwnen 9) had been put on in /9 pair brought up the hundred in
ae ; : te h 99 R run out by a throw from King Racine he got stata vhs just under 2 hours.
¢ i + E> clearly aecelving him with Oe 1)
se G Warner Bowled Wit uns who was fielding at deep 2 a ed : & At the close they were stil]
son to the pavilion, That batsman wicket. He had made a duck. °! act sietg tod Hatal vat- together with the score 109 for 2
had made nine out of the 32 run Morris partnered Warner but Empire vs. Pickwick Millington, who now filled the |" hag then: ok A Pl SSRIS Oa: eR San Sa OO
with six runs added Warner was Bhintte
    , .q clean bowled by Smith for 44 Pickwick (f wkts "*"" "94g single off a drive from Marshall | Marshall continued to be uncer- ridies at the Oval on Saturday,
    In the first ball of his third 5 » breach, The ick (for 4 wkts.) .. fever es- tain and he was caught at midon 3
    Atkinson claimed Brewster at beet ak the BY SCORING his second cen- to extra cover. He however es- r August 12th are F. S. Lee, ot
    . total was only one sho

    again off Wooller’s slower ball

    Mi sex a : . Ashdown
    Weekes had a great reception Middlesex and W. H. Ash










    * of Kent.
    from the crowd of 20,000 but
    i : r balls sfore WEST INDIES—Ist Innings
    played only four balls before 1, salle Shepperd b Wooler 20
    playing on to Watkins. : Ras 1.0) Bb Woollet 32
    Trestrail however was batting T: strail b Wooler 83
    moet 2 serdar 5 " we’ Weekes b Watkins
    most attractively, and when lunch Cheistiant Law, b, Watkins 50
    was taken his 45 included one six Gomez c H. Davies b Muncer 58
    g seve 3 Williams c¢ Watkins b E, Davies 0
    and seven fours. Goddard |.b.w. b E. Davies 3
    Johnson b E. Davies 5
    ‘Teams Jones not out 6
    Wes. Indies:— Rae, Marshall, Ramadhin stpd. (H. Davies) b
    Wiles ‘ E. Davies 1
    Geddard, Weekes, Trestrail, Go- Extras : 2
    mez, Christiani, Williams, John- Peeat oar
    son, Jones, Ramadhin. sre a
    Glamorgan:—E. Davies, WwW Fall. of wickets, a Bt; 210; . ais:
    Parkhouse, B. Muncer, W. Jones, $128) 5—197; 6-162; rere

    A. Watkins, J. Pleass, W. Wooller, GLAMORGAN—Ist Innings



    sutac aver shepherd, E. Davies ¢ Christiani b Jones 29
    H. Davies, N. Hever, D. Shepherd, ce tee. vant crit 43
    B Hedge. Muncer b Ramadhin 1
    The West Indies were all out Jones not out 30
    © Extras 6
    for 211 at tea. -
    Trestrail reached his 50 afte Total (for 2 wkts.) 109
    45 minutes in the first over afte: BOWLING ANALYSIS .
    lunch with a late cut for four OM Rw
    ate . sever he Johnson 7. ¢@ eG
    In Wooller's next over howe vee he gomez Onrw.eO
    attempted a drive and Was Jone: toe 39 1
    bowled. Ramadhir 9 3 30 1
    A bright partnership for the Reuter,
    King and Symmonds in successive a cut for 2 runs.
    balls off his own bowling. The Scores Level
    fast rate of scoring was again Williams took over from Mill-
    maintained, and 64 runs went up ington and was puni “i by Wood
    quickly on the tins. A bowling for 11 runs in that over, Williams’
    change was now made, Millington next over cost him 16 runs and
    replacing Williams, and Wood this brought the twe scores at a
    glided his third delivery for three level. Kidney then pulled King to
    te send his own score to 32, while the b« lary to send 150 up.
    3irkett cover drove the next Now in the nineties, Wood be-
    to the boundary. Horace King came more restrained and was
    then replaced Barker who was contented to take singles, where
    severely punished, and they kept earlier in the innings he got
    the batsmen in check, but Wood boundaries,
    however got his half century, Charles Alleyne next replaced
    when he hit two boundaries in King

    ; and Wood succeeded in
    stealing a sharp single to make
    his second century for the season.
    Kidney then did the bulk of the
    scoring until he was eventually
    caught behind the wicket off
    Barker’s bowling, his score being
    Birkett was sent back to the 46. H. King then went in and he
    pavilion, when Robinson whe also fell a victim to Barker when
    fielded on the boundary took a well he had made 7, the scoreboard
    judged cateh. The scoreboard then then read 222--4—7, B. Inniss
    read 107—2—41 Kidney joined joined Wood and they played out

    succession off Millington’s bowl-
    ing, and Birkett then glided the
    same bowler for four to hoist 100
    runs on the’ board, and making
    his total 41.

    Without adding to his score,

    Wood and was off the mark with the remaining time.





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    SUN



    Combermere vs
    Carlton

    hat’s Wrong Wit






    e@,e é
    ritis t 2 COMBERMERE 99
    por e and for 3 wekts. 41.
    CARLTON for 6 wekts.
    ‘/-
    Hy BRUCE HARRIS —
    er hie His hes tins Pe A BREEZY knock of 87 by R
    N nikal: SOR hat io ek Sashen! Gas sae aoe one to tackle Hutchinson enabled Carlton
    with British Bee hve « Ser ie ‘ pie ing ones score 253 runs yestérday for the
    win ar ything except 2 women's wl ic 1m a naka ly - Palanan a ee oC ee
    hanes A ne > pt s nen n ; Ps biggon. a small propor innings in reply to Combermere
    = ae ee ., Won of the boy and girl population 99 on the second day of their
    ‘he question becomes topical can take them up seriously. irst division cricket match
    again because two cricketers, You will never produce
    Frank Worrell and Everton Wimbledon champions from vhe At tne end of play Combermere
    Weekes, from an_ island— conditions seen in most of our [#4 lost three wickets for 41 runs
    Barbados—about the size og vhe public parks—rough surfaces, '2 their second turn at the wicket
    Isle of Wight, have belaboured poor rackets and so forth * with K. Hutchinson claiming ty
    our best professional bowlers in of them
    scoring 283 together. i could name various provincial cr sc :

    This is only the last of a series tennis players who would have day See 7 syneAn ang Seen
    of blows at our pride, including 2¢vanced far in the game if they a ee, ees for ark;
    the annual eclipse of our lawn hed been able to afford the time Murr oF ania ne Patina | re
    tennis players at Wimbledon, loss 224 money to play several weeks { Saty whit te oe rend

    faultlessly until the s



    of two out of three rugby Tests in
    New Zealand and, most unkindest
    cu’ of all, defeat of our team in
    one game wherein we took

    special pride—association football

    yearly in London tournaments
    But they had their living to earn,
    and that was thay.

    So Americans who have
    money go on beating us.

    ly caught by

    more

    ways

    by a team from America at the Football, like cricket, is a more 7
    Rio games. lemocratic game N. S. Lucas followed Greenidg
    My questioner demands to The trouble there lies in the 294 both he and Hutchinson wor
    know what is the use of sending fact that our top players are so the score to 97 before Hutehinsan

    a team to Australia when our much bossed by clubs which pay “@S completely beaten and bowl-
    cricketers cannot even beat the Untold thousands in buying them ©4 by Elliott for 23
    West Indians. that their countries get only what
    . sucas bri § y ( ake
    I like that word “even” es the clubs leave over Lucas then stayed on to male

    livtle as the West Indians would After the League programme $ . i
    Wes ar @ 3 arris. R. St. C. Hute’ é
    They are out for Australian blood. of 42 matches, there is not muchgalways deietedh “abate ‘the
    “Give us an Australian’ tour,’ energy left to take to Rio or any schoolboys and quickly knocked

    ene of them remarked to me “and where else.

    we shall see who are cocks of the The only solution here is forf{piaced and full-blooded drives
    walk at cricket. the national team to be kept to- falong the ground. Carlton then

    These accusatory questions gether more or less right through declared at 253 after losing six
    demand different answers for our season for more frequent in- Wickets.

    different games. But one gener- ternational contests. But hear the O. R. Knight

    alisation covers all. We are too howl that would go up from the ‘ere’s second innings with Wil-
    easval, too undisciplined in our clubs if anything like it were at- “imson and very soon the latter
    approach, We are even guilty of tempted. was bowled for seven when the

    acting as though the game was The solution, then, for our bad “©O'e was 13



    something to be played for en- record in sport is to place the in and he fell the first victim to

    Joyment. country before county, club or K. outeliinson for U1. 0. H.
    ‘ ; individual B v: * Beckles following Norville only
    Take cricket. In Australia it aviaual. ut as the average managed to score five. He was

    is organised from top to bottom. 88mes player says, not without stumped by wicket keeper Mar-

    Here it is organised only halfway "eason, that he plays for his own shall off Hutchinson, The end

    down. musement, he isn’t easy to con- of play found Knight and Grant
    In Australia every boy showing VETt. at the wicket with Knight 10 and

    any promise is “taped”, He is _ Very well, then. It is the Grant 4

    passed from school to junior logical : pleasant thing to plav

    league, then to senior league— 8ames for fun, but internationa:

    to Pia grade et pet de sport is a form of bloodless war Table Tennis

    coached, plays freely at week-ends fare, and you don’t win war

    with Tes’ players appearing for without discipline. You can’ SUNDAY AUGUST 6TH AT 10.30 am

    their clubs. He finally gains a have it both ways. . m eae 4 vs AQUATIC

    trial in inter-state, even inter- WORLD COPYRIGHT =. mawane hte

    national matches. RESERVED R. Greenidge V. Durant
    [ wondered in reading Sit —L.E.S. S eee ¢ berts

    Donald Bradman’'s account of his — ae ta ee

    struggles for the top whether r

    he would have had half the

    encouragement had he been e

    English oO ] a n
    In Australia cricket genius

    cannot avoid recognition Here “

    it can stop if my Southern

    cricketing friends say they want e ast est

    no imitation of the Northern

    leagues because in the South they
    play cricket for pleasure.

    My reply is “Play it thus by all
    means but we cannoy beat Aus-
    tralia unleSs we organise for
    victory.”

    Three Problems For Selectors

    LONDON, Aug. 4.

    England cricket selectors wi > fac i

    Os sus face tt Bae Wie gland cricket selectors will be faced with
    If our cricket is ever to cope with
    Australian efficiency it must adopt
    Australian thoroughness. It myst
    have the league system through-
    cut, must discard out-of-date
    ideals like distinction between
    amateurs and professionals, and

    ning at the Oval next Saturday.

    The first concerns Cyril Wash- the
    brook; normally Washbrook, who
    hit a century in each of his two
    Tests this season, would have been
    selected.

    last place.

    natives may be considered.

    Probable Side

    re reached
    43 when Greenidge was brilliant-
    is wicket-keeper
    Knight off the bowling of Murrell
    who at times moved the ball both

    47 and was caught by Beckles off

    ap 87 which included many well-

    opened Comber-

    Norville then came

    three
    difficult problems when they meet on Sunday to choose the
    team for the last Test match against the West Indies, begin-

    Ten of the side
    seem fairly obvious, though alter-

    must narrow the too-wide gap be-
    tween first class and club games

    Perhaps most important of all,
    it must provide the country’s
    youth with practice pivches where
    nu boy need not fear having his
    wicket destroyed by a shooter as
    an alternative to having his teeth
    destroyed by a bumper.

    As tor the question: Why
    bother to send a team to Austra—
    lia if it is foreordained to defeat?”
    1 make « twofold reply.

    No team in this “funny” gamiej
    called cricket is eVer fore—doomed,
    There is no such thing in the
    game as predestination.

    Even assuming that defeat
    awaits us, it would never do to
    cease playing Australia until we
    ean beat them, for the simple
    reason that the time would never
    arrive.

    It is only by taking drubbings,
    as the Australians themselves
    have learned in the past, that we
    can learn bevter.

    Our tennis and golf troubles,

    Now he has withdrawn from the
    party for Australia, and the select-
    ors have to decide whether their
    main aim is to try to save the rub-
    ber against the West Indies or to
    help the M.C.C. build up a batting
    combination for the Australian
    tour, “4
    Leg-break Bowler

    The next problem is that of a
    leg-break bowler. F. R. Brown,
    who has already been announced
    as captain, is a bowler of this type,
    and it is not likely that more than
    one more will be chosen. The
    choice rests between Hollies of
    Warwickshire and Wright of Kent

    The West Indies have not yet
    faced Wright, for whom the Aus-
    tralians have a great respect, but
    at Nottingham they showed that
    they could master Hollies.

    On the other hund Wright’s form
    is so problematical that the selec-
    tors may decide to sidestep the
    risk and plump for the steadier
    Warwickshire spinner

    Finally there is the question of



    There is not likely to be much
    change from the following: Hut-
    ton, Simpson, Parkhouse, Denis
    Compton, Dewes (or Washbrook),
    Brown, Bailey, Evans, Bedser,
    Hollies (or Wright)

    With two men of pace in Bailey
    and Bedser and two legbreak
    bowlers, Brown and Hollies (or
    Wright), a lefthander or offspin-

    ner is required to get an evenly
    balanced attack.
    Hilton (Lancashire) must rival

    his County colleague, Berry, and
    Yorkshire’s Wardle as the left-
    hander, and Tattersall (Lan-
    cashire) and Laker (Surrey) must
    be considered as offspinners.
    There is a chance, however, that
    the selectors may decide to call
    on another fast medium bowler, in
    which case the claims of Coxon,
    (Yorkshire) cannot be overlooked,
    He bowled splendidly against the
    West Indies in a recent match.
    Whatever happens, this eleventh
    place is likely to cause the select-
    ors the biggest headache of all.
    —Reuter.

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    BY 40

    response yesterda)
    afternoon it can clearly be seen
    that Barbadians are really in-
    Napdited in seeing the “fairer
    sex” on the field handling the bat
    and ball. An extreme@iy§ larg:
    and enthusiastic crowd attendea
    the Cricket match betwee!
    Queen’s College and the visiting
    Bishop Anstey’s High School of

    From the



    Trinidad. Some looked on from
    under the trees in the Colleg
    some from the roadway. some
    from on top the walls and other
    from through the Queen's Par!
    rails but they all saw Queen's
    oheg 1efeat the visit
    runs

    S.xteen-yoar old Resalind Hud-
    son, daughter of Mr. Geral
    Hudson, organist of the Cathedral
    who ted the Queen's College
    girls, did much in securing her
    team’s victory. In the secon

    nings when the Visitors neede

    & runs to win, Rosalind capture.
    seven wickets for three runs an
    hey opponents were all skitile
    out for 16 runs. She ook }
    wickets in the whole game
    Queen's College batted first and

    knocked a brisk 66 runs in
    one hour, Pauline Smith to
    scored with 15 while Margeurite
    Wood and J. Chandler made 12
    ind 11 respectively

    For the visitors Gloria Ottley
    captured four for 18 while June
    Awai took two for 19 and E

    Young three for 17
    Five for Five
    On ay oceasion the best bowl

    ing performance was given b.
    M. Yarde who took five for five
    and Rosalind Hudson four for 22

    Queen's College in their second
    innings made 56 runs and of this
    M. Yarde contributed 18, Fay
    Atwell 10 and Pauline Smith 9
    Bowling for the visitor June
    Awai took seven for 29

    Sixteen runs were ali that the
    Bishop Anstey’s High School team
    was able to make in their secona
    innings. Rosalind Hudson bounced
    the ball at will with her fast
    deliveries and apart from strikin«
    some of the visitors on their hand:
    and feet, she took seven for three

    runs in nine overs. The othe
    three wickets went to Fay Atwell

    Bishop Anstey'’s High School
    won the toss and sent in the
    local girls to bat. After bowlin;

    them out for 66 runs, with only
    Pauline Smith, Margeurite Wood
    and Joan Chandler reaching
    double figures, the visitors opened

    their first inhings with A. Pierre
    and Irma Callender

    When the total was four A
    Pierre was unfortunately run ou

    when trying to take a sharp singh
    A. Rawlins partnered Caltlende:
    28 for 3
    The total was 28 for three wh«
    Gloria Ottley partnered skippe:
    Callender. Ottley opened-with a
    couple of boundaries and she and

    Callendar took the total to 40
    without loss. Soon after the 50
    was reached in 35 minutes when

    Callendar edged the ball through
    slips for two, but in the following
    ball she was bowled by Margeurite
    Wood,

    Soon after the local girls made
    a bowling change and brought on
    M. Yarde frém the northern end

    This change proved effective a
    it was not long before Yarde hac
    the remainder of the visito:
    bowled out During the fins!
    stages they were 65 for the los
    of 8 wickets and only needed tw

    runs for first innings lead bu
    they were only to add one mor
    run

    Pauline Smith and Grace Cun
    berbatch opened the second inn
    ings for Queen's College sefor
    any runs were scored Cumbe
    batch was clean bowled by June
    Awai

    Fay Atwell, who came in nex
    thrilled the crowd with her cove
    drives off the bowling of Awai
    and Young. When the total wa
    19 Pauline Smith was bowled by
    Awai

    M Wood partnered Atwe''
    who soon after lifted the first
    delivery of Gloria Ottley’s fire



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    DAY ADVOCATE

    RUNS

    alr for G Pie
    anc easy catch
    G. Pierre Was next brought oz.
    the southern end, but un
    ske her brother Lance Pierre,
    pace bowler who bounce
    vail sne bowled some long
    nu} which were ali wides ln
    ‘ fullow.ng over she was re
    paacea by E. Young
    ss pauitmmership between Jeai
    Vaughan and M. Yarde took the
    re from 32 to 56 but at thi
    age Yarde was clean bowed b



    ve June Awa
    ember of the vis.tors OUn
    tytning into her hand Sh.
    iided out the remainder of ii
    e.4 team before they cou.
    any more runs
    with oO runs needed for vic.\
    tpper Callender of B.I
    & A. P.erre out to oper
    d innings with her

    the first ball of the innings
    down by Rosalind Hudso
    the northern end, Pierre
    caught by Grace Cumber
    \. Rawlins was next
    ong with the skipper st
    the total to nine befor

    y Atwell had Callender
    y Pauline Smith
    Gloria Ottley partnered Raw! n

    caugh























    who was soon after caught
    N Hall off the bowling o
    on for 5
    kipper Hudson's third over
    she bowled Young, Awai and
    Spicer w th her fast deliveries anc
    this made the visitors score read
    ¢—6-—-0. They on'y added six
    nore runs
    Queen's College — Ist Innings
    @. Cumberbateh ¢ M. Prevatt b
    i a 8
    P. Smit G. Ottley 18
    F. Atwell ¢ wkpr. b Young 3
    M. Wood ¢ & b Ottley 12
    Hudson ec Rawlins b Ottley 8
    ! Vaughn ec Spicer b Ottley 0
    ' Verd b Young 2
    ’ Chandler ¢ Ottley b Pte 4
    R. Hope b Awai 5
    R. Willams b Young 0
    N tall not out 0
    Extras 2
    Tota it
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO MR Ww
    ‘ ? 7 Ww 3
    waa 4 9 2
    tiley t “ is 4
    Baden-Sempe 1 0 6 0
    Pierre 2 4 1
    Fall of wicket 1 ” 4 $2, 4
    47 41, 6-50, 7—50, 8-62, 9-64
    Bishop's High School—tst Innings
    Pierre run out 2
    Callender b M “4
    sR v R 16
    Y bR 0
    oO c¢ Wood b ‘ 12
    Awai c Hall b Ro Hud
    Spicer b M. Yarde )
    McConnie b Yarde a
    Baden-Semper Lbw. b M. Yard 0
    Prevatt ¢ Hope b Yarde 0
    Hilaire not out 1
    Extra 10
    Total 66
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO M. R W
    Atwell ‘ 0 0
    ; » 4
    0
    ‘ 1 8 1
    i 0 9 0
    4 1 \
    wicket 1—4, 2—28, 3-28. 4
    6-61 fil, 865, 9—65
    Queen's Collece—2nd I
    G Cumberbateh b J. Awai 0
    PrP Smith b Awai 9
    F Atwell ¢ Pierre b Ottl 10
    Wood b E. Young 3
    Kk. Hudson b G, Ottle 3
    J. Vaughn not out 7
    M. Yarde b J. Await 18
    J. Chandler ¢ MeConnie b J. Awal 0
    R. Hope e¢ Pierre b J. Awai 0
    R. Williams ec Spicer b J. Awai 0
    N. Hall ¢ Young b J. Awai 0
    Extras 7
    Total 56
    Fall of wieket 1—O, 2--19, 3-20, 4
    0 42, 6-56, 7-56, 8—56, 9—56
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o MR W
    Awai 9 1 29 7
    Ye a 9 10 1
    G. Ottley 6 1 10 2
    Pierre i 0 ; 0
    Bishop's High Schoolt—tnd Innings
    Callendar ¢ P. Smith b F. Atwell 4
    Pierre ¢ Cumberbateh b R
    Hudson 0
    Rawlins c N. Hall b R. Hudsor 5
    Youngb R, Hudson 0
    Ottley ¢ M. Wood b F. Atwell 6
    Awal b R. Hudson 0
    J Spicer b R. Hudson 0
    MeConnie b F. Atwell 0
    !, Baden-Semper b R. Hudsor 0
    I. Prevatt L.b.w. b R. Hudson 0
    Hila not out 0
    Extra 1
    Total 16
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    Oo, M ow
    8. Hudson eee 8 ee
    C Ativell 6 ! 9 3
    Y de 2 1 1 0





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    | The Topic

    of
    Last Week







    We went out Sunda t
    1 a friend Service «
    And bx we had 6 if
    Ar ty
    “ e ¢ '
    \ rush witt
    \ a
    Let's hed the Gat
    enee the et t dow
    soa with @ lor veh
    furned the singing Into dancing
    A she jived “the Galabash
    Well Joe d Robert looked or
    Ali at once we heard n
    And the old house flooring we
    By a half-ton “calabash
    A grishy old boy rushed in
    From outside; he heard the crast
    And he faid “to-day is Sunday
    G utside with “that Calabash
    Joe lookcd at Robert smiling
    ! a an in a guit ef crash
    id this honse stood the “98 storm
    fn
    w vreckad by a Calabash
    on ent home then for dinner
    rut Low who did'nt get ca
    s te Joe right on the grates
    the empty “Calabash
    Joe temper rose at high-tide
    lie gave Lou a stick-last
    Lou bathe bim with “wart ater
    From the very “Calabash’
    fhen Robert said my dear Jor
    With Lou please don't get rast
    if you pay up like a good hop,
    You ¢ claim the “Calabash
    tr | the neighbours gathered
    < ing “My Dash
    \ Lou received the credit
    eo ing the Calabast
    On Monday night we telly
    We did'nt p one cent cash
    We eet a ° belly-ful { danei
    And a sip he ¢ t
    \ bro gir w 5 i
    she ployed she
    But yo A
    She cked tl Calat
    Joe said stop eating mange
    Enviched Bre with Corn beet
    just a forts froin i
    You will dance the Calabast
    Then « | at enriched’ ad
    Who « never stand abast
    Start imping. prancing 1
    SI it 17 the Calabash’
    yver Bridget
    wet he
    1 « at
    4 Abas
    Some wilt come from race Moda
    With every pocket smashed
    But boys we } be happ
    With J & R in the Calabast

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    PAGE_ SIX

    - Ships:
    At The

    Crane

    By John Prideaux

    ON the Crane beach can still be
    seen the remains of the piles which
    formed the jetty for the loading
    and unloading of ships at this port
    It is beNeved that this place got its
    name from the crane which was
    mounted on the cliff so that pro-
    duce could be lowered to the beach
    During the first half of the nine-

    teenth century ships could be
    seen at anchor at this port. “The
    Barbadian Newspaper” for June

    22nd 1839 confirms this with the
    following advertisement:—
    “Auction Sale on 3rd July at
    Marine Villa, The Crane, resi-
    dence of Hon. John S. Gaskin,
    house appointments, etc. and
    the house itself, situate in Crane
    Bay, com®anding view of wharf


















    in Crane Bay where ir-

    rivals from t et ure

    means of acquiring ew

    and afford of
    obtaining neces lux-
    uries of life the

    celebrated bath, the Horse ,

    minutes walk.”

    During the close of the last
    century, the Crane Hotel was run
    by Mr. G. E. Carter, while Mi
    J. D, Lamn.ing was at the Sea
    View Hotel in Hastings. In 1921,
    Mr. Lamming took over the Crane,
    t th

    é only had 18 bed-
    rooms ier his management the
    hotel was lighted by electricity,
    and the ballroom was erected



    Near the ‘Crane’ is ‘Long Bay
    Castle’ or ‘Sam Lord's Castle,’
    which was built about 1820, it

    was an immense structure stand-

    ing four-square to the strong
    breezes fror the Atlantic at the
    south-east corner of the Island

    The interior is marvelously decor-
    ated in stucco work executed by
    Italian and English workmen,
    brought out for this pur-
    pose. The ceilings, particularly
    are wonderfully designed and
    executed, one of them in a large
    public saloon being a copy of a
    ceiling in Windsor Castle. There
    were sixteen rooms in the build-
    ing, and the solid mahogany stair-
    way and the hall through which
    it winds to the second storey are
    marvellous examples of Colonial
    architecture. The Castle remain-

    ed in the Trollope family, w!
    inherited it, until it was sold in
    1926.

    One of the most colourful figures
    of the early nineteenth century in
    Barbados, was Samuel Hall Lord
    (1778-1844); he was born in Bar-
    bados in November 1778. He was

    the son of John and. Bathsheba
    Lord. The family owned the Pool

    Plantation in St. John’s and Long
    Bay in St. Phillip’s. Sam was
    not the heir to these estates, but
    en the death of his elder brother
    John Thomas Lord, although there
    were sisters, also children of his
    brother, Sam got hold of the
    estates.

    It is recorded that Miss Lord,
    daughter of the late John T. Lord
    and a niece of Sam Lord, died on
    board the ship ‘Venus’ on her
    passage from Bristol to Barbados
    in 1826. Sam’s favourite was his
    niece Frances Lord who married
    General Charles Trollope; their
    sons succeeded in turn to the
    Baronetcy in the Trollope family.

    Sam was a bit of a lad, for a
    newspaper of the period shows
    that a price was put on his head
    or perjury and forgery. Many
    are the tales told of his escapades
    on the East coast. It is said that
    the Castle was built out of his
    ill-gotten gains from wrecking the

    sn

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    THE REMAINS OF PILES which formed a jetty for the loading and unloading of ships can still be seen

    on the Crane Beach, St. Philip.



    ps appttoaching Barbados, on
    jangerous Cobbler’s Reef
    which fringes the East Coast
    Legend has it that lanterns were
    hung up in cocoanut trees on the

    the bay, from which the
    » took its name, to mislead







    who would take the

    31 lanterns for the lights
    of hips anchored at the crane
    , has it that Sam
    and his slave boatmen

    were always quickly on the job
    to save the distressed crew and
    passengers but that the cargo

    which was salvaged found its way
    nto the deep cellars of the Castle

    Before the erection of the light-
    house at Ragged Point in 1875, the
    wrecks on the Cobbler’s Reef on
    the East Coast were numerous. In
    1835 preliminary steps were taken
    to erect a lightliouse on the Wind-
    ward coast, but in 1849 the site
    for the erection of a light house
    was decided upon. Sir Charles
    Adam, Naval Commander-in-Chief
    at this Station, submitted that it
    be erected at South Point, and this
    was selected in preference to that
    recommended by Sir Charles F
    Smith, late commanding Royal
    E neers, who recommended the
    East coast This lighthouse was
    erected of iron instead of stone,
    for the two tenders received for
    building in stone, the smaller
    amount being $25,000 was con-
    sidered ‘most extravagant.’




    Many were the brave deeds done
    on the Cobbler’s when ships were
    wrecked, and in 1859 one of these
    acts was recognised by a foreign
    Government when William III,
    King of the Netherlands, granted
    to silver medals to two black men,
    resident in St. Phillip’s, whose
    names were Smauel Richard Seale
    and Thomas Gooding, for saving
    the life of a Duteh seaman
    when the Dutch ship “Snelheid”
    was wrecked on these rocks in
    1857. The Captain and his young
    son together with five other mem-
    bers of the crew lost their lives
    in this wreck.

    In 1886 another ship was seen
    to be on the Cobblers, this time
    it was the “Countess of Ripon,”

    with 508 coolies on board, Prompt
    action was taken by H.MS.
    “Wolferine,” and these people

    were brought to Bridgetown and
    housed at the “Marshall’s Hall,”—
    now H. Jason Jones’ Produce
    Warehouse in Hineks Streets -
    until they could be sent to their
    several destinations, Up to the
    early part of this century, there
    was a breed of goat in this Island
    referred to as “Coolie”; it is claim-
    ed that these were the descendants
    of the goats brought on shore by
    o East Indians from this wrecked
    ship.



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    ACHESON

    _ CANCELS

    ROBESON’S PASSPORT

    NEGRO SINGER Pau!

    NEW YORK, August 5
    Robeson, has asked. Secretary

    of State Dean Acheson for a conference to explain why his

    passport has been cancelled

    LightBookings

    For Riviera

    NICE, France

    The conflict in Korea 1
    anxiety over possible military
    aggression elsewhere are affect-
    ing hotel bookings on the Frenci
    Riviera.

    European visitors have not yet
    begun to change their plans a
    i result of internationa] situation,
    but some Americans who had
    planned visits to the Cote d’Azur
    have failed to arrive

    Big hotels reported cancellation
    by as many as 45 per cent of
    Americans, coming from the
    United States, who had previous
    ly made hotel reservations. On
    the other hand, Americans al-
    ready in Europe do not seem to
    be changing their plans.

    Many Americans are staying at

    the famous Hotel Eden Roc at
    Cap d’Antibes, Among them is
    the American pilman Charles

    Wrightsman, who has decided to
    cut short his Mediterranean stay

    Wrighsman arrived at mid-July
    and had planned to remain a
    Cap d’Antibes until August, when
    he proposed to take some guests
    including the Duke and Duchess
    of Windsor on a cruise abroad his
    1,000-ton yacht

    In view of the international
    developments Wrightsman ha
    cancelled his plans and is
    scheduled to return to the United
    States by air on August 5, He
    already has ordered his yacht to
    proceed in the United States
    from England.

    —LN.S.



    S. Africa Aids U.N.

    PRETORIA, Aug. 4
    Africa has decided to
    fighter squadron with
    ground personnel to aid United
    Nations forces in Korea it was
    announced here to-day The
    squadron will be regular unit
    The decision to make the offer
    was announced after an all-day
    Cabinet Meeting at the home of
    Prime Minister Malan.

    —Reuter.

    South
    offer a

    Ze Z po







    Robeson’s Attorney, Nathan
    Witt's request for conference was
    ent because he and Robeson had
    received no response to a letter
    drafted on August one asking for
    in explanation

    Witt did ot say whe nword of
    the cancellation had been received

    Witt did not say when word of
    fused to surrender his passport.
    He said the singer wanted an ex-
    planation because his “ability to
    earn a living is conditioned on his
    right to travel abroad.”

    In a letter to Acheson Witt said
    they wrote “since there can be no
    question but that Robeson who
    has complied with all requirements
    pertaining to securing and holding
    passport, is at loss to understand



    the basis of the request and be-
    lieves that it is no more than reas-
    onabie that the basis should be
    explained to him.” A State De-
    partm spokesman in disclosing
    the cancellation said the depart-
    ment felt that Robeson’s actions

    were not always in the interest of
    the United States.
    —Reuter.



    ‘Shooting Back”’

    PARIS

    In a front page editorial the
    French newspaper Le Monde
    likened the reported capture in

    Korea of lend-lease material sent
    to Russia during World ar Il
    to the Australian boomerang.

    Like the famous curved-barrel
    rifle that shoots around corners,
    Le Monde explained, the boom-
    erang follows a curved path so
    that if it misses its target it re-
    turns to the thrower. The trick
    is to know how to get it back
    without becoming a victim your-
    self.

    In the



    case of the lend-lease
    material, the editorial continued,
    it isn’t certain that the US, is
    tting it all back by capture,
    and some of the equipment, such
    ; ammunition, is being recover-





    ed in a “much less useful manner.”
    Wasn't it the American poet
    Longfellow, the editorial con-

    tinues, who wrote:
    I shot an arrow into the air,
    It fell to earth, I know not
    where

    In 1950, Le Monde concludes,
    he would have found out soon
    enough

    —LN.S.








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    COMMUNIST CHINA
    an early date according to
    Li Po Chen, Chairman of
    Affairs Commission.

    - Quake Kills 100

    In Venezuela

    CARACAS, Aug. 4

    About 100 people were killed in
    a sharp earthquake in El Tocuyo,
    a district town yesterday evening.

    El Tocuyo is about 250 miles
    southwest of Caracas.

    The first fragmentary reports of
    the disaster in El Tocuyo reached
    Caracas by telephone from Bar-
    quisimeto last night. There were
    no reports on the number injured,
    but it was estimated that eight
    per cent of El Tocuyo’s houses
    were destroyed or damaged. ,

    In Barquisimeto, the panic

    tricken poulation left their
    fomes and ran for safety when the
    first shock was felt in that big city

    Slighter tremors were also
    reported from Maracaibo, San
    Cristobal. Puerto Cabello, Acari-

    gua and other towns In Caracas
    slight tremors were felt through-
    out the city but there is no report
    of any damage.—Reuter.

    Extra $950 Million
    For U.S. Air Force

    WASHINGTON, Aug. 4

    President Truman asked Con-
    gress to-day for an extra
    $950,000,000 for naval plane co.-
    struction and procurement.

    Truman wrote to Sam Rayburn
    Speaker of the House of Repre-
    sentatives that the funds were (to
    be added to the $20,500,000,090
    en.ergency defence appropriation
    -equested after the outbreak ol
    the Korean war.

    Congressional sources said the
    new funds would speedup the
    Navy’s plane programme aiming
    at a tofal Air Force of 69 groups

    —Reuter

    Women Asked To
    . :
    Serve Part-Time
    J s
    In Britain
    LONDON.

    The British Government is con-
    sidering making a special appeal
    to women to give part-time ser-
    vice with the armed forces.

    Women, including housewives,
    are urgently required to assist
    Britain’s Territorial Army (Na-
    tional Guard), either for train'n,
    other personnel in the trades
    which they know or for main-
    taining equipment.

    This revolutionary recommenda-
    tion was contained in a report b
    the House of Commons Commit-
    tee on Estimates on an investiga-
    tion into conditions of storage an:
    maintenance in the services.

    The committee suggested a
    voluntary part-time organization
    for women to attract those





    CHINESE COMMUNISTS
    WILL INVADE

    TIBET

    HONG KONG, August 5.

    intends marching on Tobet at
    a statment made by General
    the Southwest China Military

    Observers here interpreted tne |
    statement to mean that Peking
    would act while the western pow- |
    erg were devoting attention to
    Korea and Formosa, Earlier it
    was believed that Communists
    planned to attack Formosa before
    Tibet but these plans undoubtedly |
    were upset by renewed American |
    interest in the protection of For
    mosa

    The Communist Agency said
    that Li Po Chen told the Military |
    Affairs Commission that the peo-
    ples army would soon enter Tibet

    with the object of wiping out
    British and American influence
    there, ’

    He said that when the country
    had been “liberated” Tibetans
    would be given regional autonomy
    and religious freedom. Lamas |



    (Tibetan Priests) would be pro- |

    tected. |

    Communists would respect the
    existing customs he said. Tibetan
    government officiale would not be
    removed from their present posts.
    The Tibetan Army would be re-
    organised as part of the Chinese
    peoples. army he added. Li Po
    Chen is the famous one-eyed Gen-
    eral who led the Communist sec-
    ond field army to victory against
    the Nationalists in the vital
    Hsuchow battle north of Nanking
    at the end of 1948. He probably
    has about 400,000 men under his
    command it west China mainly in
    Szechuan province,

    —Reuter.

    A PRINCE
    IN PRISON

    For Stealing Trousers

    PARIS.
    A member of Spanish royalty,
    with a thin waist but a consider-
    able capacity for drink, has run
    afoul of Paris police.



    |



    Alfonso de Bourbon y Bernados |
    cde Queiros, 28-year-old cousin of |
    the late King Alfonso, was sen-|
    tenced to eight months in prison
    for stealing 115 pairs of trousers. |

    Alfonso—after losing his job as
    cub reporter for a Paris news-|
    paper—recently got a job as sales-|
    man for a clothing store in Saint
    Germain, capital of Paris’ Bohemia,

    where few—if any—clothes are,
    ever worn, |
    |

    Nevertheless, according to}

    police, he stole one pair of pants |
    daily and managed to hawk them |
    in neighbourhood bars for drinks |
    at half-price. Thirty barmen, |
    cashiers and headwaiters were|
    also dragged into court, and fined |
    $3, to $15 a piece as accomplices. |

    Alfonso’s secret, police said, was
    a slim waist—he could wrap the
    trousers around his waist under
    his regular clothes when leaving
    the store.—LN.S.





    AUGUST 6, 1950.

    SUNDAY,



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    unwilling to join a whole-time |
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    to a uniformed force.
    —LN:S.



    GROMYKO SEES KIRK
    MOSCOW, August 4.

    Deputy Soviet Foreign Minis-
    ter Andrei Gromyko today re-
    ceived American Ambassador
    Allan Kirk.

    The United States Embassy
    announced that Kirk saw Grom-
    yko by appointment to discuss
    “routine matters” in an interview
    lasting 15 minutes. —Reuter.

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    1950.



    BBC Radio Notes: What Are They Like. At Home? The Tailor’s
    Boys From The Tenement Are As Crazy
    In Private Life As They Are In Public

    THE SUGAR
    QUESTION

    B.B.C, Feature On Present
    Positoin
    A BBC feature programme in

    the coming week deals with
    question of great topical interest
    in the West Indies at the preseni
    time, that of sugar production in
    the Commonwealth and Empire
    and consumption by the U.K. The
    British housewife wants to buy
    more sugar, and the producers in
    the West Indies and other parts
    ot the Commonwealth are eager to
    supply her with as much as she
    wants. It seems a simple and
    satisfactory case of supply and
    ‘emand, Yet the British Govern-
    ment has had to give a qualified
    ‘no to both housewife and pro
    ducer, Why is that? The BBC
    programme entitled
    out to clarify the problem for ‘he
    man in the street. To do so scrip
    writer and producer have had
    go deeply into a complicated situa—
    tion in which the British Govern
    ment is the holder of a balance
    not only between the interests of
    consumers in the United Kingdom
    and producers in the Common
    weaith, but also between producers
    in different parts of the Common
    wealth. Light will be thrown on
    the many difficult questions under-
    lying the proposed new Common-
    wealth Sugar Contract. Finally,
    after explaining the problems the
    programme will show what all the
    parties involved—the sugar pro
    ducer, the marketing industry
    and the housewife—think about it
    all. There will be two broadcasts
    of the programme in the coming
    week—at 1 30 p.m., on Tuesday,
    8th August and at the more con-
    venient time of 9.00 p.m., on
    Thursday, 10th inst
    ‘Caribbean Voices’

    On Sunday, 13th. August
    are giving you notice of it well
    in advance—Henry Swanzy, pro-
    ducer of the weekly programme
    ‘Caribbean Voices’ in which prose
    and poetry by contemporary West
    Indian writers is heard on the air,
    will give his usual review of ‘The
    Last Six Months’ commenting on
    the writers whose work has been
    heard in that time and on what
    appears to be the trend of recent
    contributions In the meantime
    there is a good programme for
    Sunday, 6th August, opening
    with a very good short story on
    the colour question by a_ new
    writer, George Phillips of Trini-
    dad, and continuing with ‘First
    Reactions to Europe’ by Samuel
    Selvon and George Lamming both
    of Trinidad who have recently
    arrived in London. ‘Caribbea.
    Voices’ is on the air each Sunday
    at 7.15 p.m

    Fourth Test

    The fourth, and last, of the Test
    Matches between the West Indies
    and England begins at the Oval
    on Saturday, 12th August.
    Arrangements for broadcasts of
    this match are the same as for
    the three previous Tests, namely,
    a bali-by-ball commentary
    throughout the entire day’s play,
    beamed to this area on 16.95
    metres, 17.07 megaeycles, ager
    ning at 6.15 a.m. There will,
    course, be the daily Cricket patos
    lasting for half-an-hour beginning
    at 7.15 p.m. Commentators fo:
    this match will be Rex Alston,







    John Arlott, Learie Constantine
    and A. E. R. Gilligan

    Bri
    A new series of BBC pro

    grammes begins on Sunday 6th.,
    inst., at 10.15 p.m —repeated on
    Wednesday at 1.30 p.m. — on
    ‘British Sport’ the theme of whieh
    is to show that despite the poor
    showing of British competitors in
    many big sports events this yeo

    British sportsmen are not und ly
    perturbed as ‘the game for the
    game’s sake’ is still their motto.



    Programmes

    SUNDAY, August 6: 1950





    7 m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
    Ana s; 7.15 a.m Nights at the
    Opera, 8 a.m. From_ the Editorials,

    £.10 am. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m
    Accordeon Interlude; 8.30 a.m. From
    the Children’s Hour; 9 a.m. C\yse
    down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p “mn
    News Analysis; 12.15 p.m Puifiney

    Post Office; 12.45 p.m, London Foruny
    1.15 p.m Radio Newsreel; 1.50
    Su y Service; 2 p.m, The ‘News





    p.m Home News from Britain
    2.15 p.m. Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m.
    Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m, Pride ano
    Prejudice; 4.00 p.m. The “News; 4.10
    p.m. Interlude; 4.15 p.m The Piano
    toy Pleasure; 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half
    hour; 4,55 p.m. Epilogue; 5.00 p.m
    Melody Mixture; 5.15 p.m. Programme



    nim





    Pi le; 5.30 p.m. From the Children's
    Hour; 6.00 p.m. New Records; 6.45

    p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.00 p.m.
    The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ana,’sis
    7.15—7.45 p.m. Garibbean Voic 8.00

    p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Png-
    jish Magazine; 845 p,m Interiude
    8.55 pom From the FPwitori 6,00



    p.m. Sunday Service; 9.30 p.m. London
    Forum, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10,0 p.m
    Interlude 0.15 p.m Anytaing to
    Declare; 10.45 p.m. English Eloquence
    11.00 p.m, Mutie in Miniature

    BOSTON

    WRUL 15.99 Mc. WRUW 11.75 Mc
    WRUX 17.75 Mc
    MGNDAY, Augus: 7, 1950

    7.00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
    Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Trent’s Last Case
    7.30 a.m. Music Magazine; 7.45 a.m
    Time to Stare; 8.00-8.30 a.m. Com-
    mentary on W.I. vs. Glamorgan; 9.00
    a.m, Close Down; 12.00 inoon) The
    News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
    p.m. Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m

    Listeners’ Choice; 12.45 p.m. Glamor-
    ganshire vs West Indies; 1.00—1,30
    p.m. Commentary on W.T. vs. Glamor-
    gan; 2.00 p.m, The News; 2.10 ».im

    Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
    Sports Review; 235 m. Tip Top
    runes; $.00 p.m. Interlttde; 8.0% p.m
    Henry Wood Promenade Concerts;
    p.n The News; 4.10 p.m. The ‘Daily
    Service; 4.15 p.m. My Kind of Music
    5.00 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 5.1, p.m
    Vrogramme Parade: 5.30 pom The
    Ston Teller; 5.55 purr Interlude
    6.00 p.m. Trent's Last Case; 6.15
    The National Fisteddfod of Wales; 7.00







    pon The New 7.10 pom News
    Analyst 7.15 —7.30 pom Cricket
    Report on WI Vv Glomorgan; 7.90
    7.45 pm B.BC Midland Light
    Orchestra; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel
    15 pin Science Review; 8.30 p.m



    Bill Savill; 8.55 p.m. From The Edito-
    rials; 9.00 p.m, Memories of MM *

    Comedy; 9.90 p.m, Books to Read;
    9.45 p.m. British Masterpieces; 10,90
    p.m. The News: 10.10 p.m. Interlute:

    10.15 p.m. Much Binding in the Marsh
    10.45 p.m. Colonial Commentary 11.00
    p.m. A Talk

    TUESDAY, August 6, 1950

    7.00 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
    Analysis; 7.15 #.m. Trent's Last Case
    7.30 a.m. The Hymns We Sing; 7.45
    a.m. Generally Speaking, 8.00—8.30 a.m
    Commentary on W.T. vs. Glamorgan, 9.00
    1m. Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,

    Analysis; 12.15 p.m




    12.10 p.m. News

    Music from Grand Hotel 12.45 p.m
    Glamorganshire vs. West Indies; 1.00
    1.30 p.m

    Commentary on W.I. vs
    2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10

    New from Britain; 2.15
    p.m. Sports Review; 30 p.m. Radio
    Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16
    p.m The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
    From the Promenade Concerts 5.00
    p.m Estelle Peter: 5.15 p.m. Pro-
    gramme Parade, 5.30 p.m Welsh
    Magezine; 6.00 p.m. Trent's Last Cake;
    6.15 p.m, Twenty Questions; 6.45 pum
    Letter From London; 7.00 p.m, The
    News; 7.10 Nev. Analysis; 7.15
    7.320 p.m. C t Report on W.1I. vs
    Glamorgan; 7.30—745 p.m Piano-
    forte Music, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel
    8.15 p.m On the Job; 830 p.m
    Reynolds Payne; 6.55 p.m. From the
    Editorials; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top. Tunes
    9.30 p.m, Meet the Commonwealth
    10.00 p.m The News; 10.10 p.m,
    Interlude; 10.15 pm. On the Sweeter
    Side; 10.45 p.m. Report from Britain;
    11.00 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra











    By Virginia Graham

    T have been reading a book just intervals in their films
    published in the United States These, you may remember, are
    about those lunatic film stars the Coconuts, Animal Crackers,
    Marx Brothers; an_ interesting Monkey Business, Horse Feathers
    book’. but an exhausting one Duck Soup and A Night at the

    It is exhausting because the Opera. You either Jike them s5
    Marx family appreaches life with much you can hardly speak fo
    such vigour end in so unusual a joy or you get up and go out.
    manner that it is like being in These crazy men were the first
    unpredictabl ‘ang to cash in on eraziness and



    cage of monkey

    even to read about them lhe it is no wender that the sedate
    Marx private lives are as magni- audiences of Philadelphia ana
    ticently disorderly as are their Boston were struck dumb with

    public ones—it is difficult to see amazement. Harpo in that terri-
    where one begins and the yther ble wig blowing his motor horn
    ends as he careered across the stage
    The Marx brothers began very after blondes, bewildered them
    humbly in a Manhattan tenement completely.
    Their father was an extremely But there is nothing succeeds
    bad tailor who eschewed the tape like success, and when at last the
    measure and preferred to guess brothers bludgeoned their way
    the size of his customers’ waist to the top of the bill on the vari-
    Chis was not a profitable piece of ety stage—this was before they
    clairvoyance went on the films of course—the
    towns which had rejected them,
    and even ejected them gave them
    ociferous welcome

    Dr. Groucho

    Their mother, however, was 4
    truly remerkable woman, th
    sister of Al Shean (immortalised They Stayed Mad
    with Mr. Gallagher) and as de- Riches did nothing to tame
    termined a creature as you would them or dampen their exuber-
    find anywhere. None of her boys ance, The critics doted on them
    wanted to go on the stage and and they were wooed by society,

    indeed they all fought desperately yet they remained persistenly
    hard against doing so; but mad.
    although Harpo longed to be a And what is so_ intriguing is

    butcher and Groucho yearned to that,
    be a doctor, mother Minnie, in- standard they had no manners, in
    spired by her brother's success, their most literal sense, nobody
    bullied her sons.on to the boards seemed to mind.
    and yanked them back on to them When Harpo, sojourning on the
    every time they tried to get away. Riviera, was offered some salinon
    Thank heavens for Minnie! at a party, he, not liking

    The brothers had a very tough salmon, took the silver dish from
    time of it to begin with, Not only the footman and, stalking pom-
    were they untrained but they pously to the edge of the terrace
    were so unbelievably boisterous dropped the lot into the sea. This
    that they invariably wrecked both was considered the most delightful
    the scenery and their own acts and amusing thing that had ever
    as well. happened on the Riviera

    Minnie tried in vain to subdue One presumes that Harpo, as
    them and she used, on occasions. well as being ful! oi talent, is
    to rush Into the stage box and also overflowing with charm.
    yell “Nussheim!” at the top of Slapstick, however, is a pretty
    her voice. Nussheim was the sturdy plant, and I dare say the
    name of the man who held a brothers outrageous behaviour
    mortgage on their house, and remains a thing of joy. It would
    the boys would stop their clown- be sad if it didn’t, if we joined

    although by almost any



    ing as though they had been with Groucho in saying, as he
    shot, did after watching the long long
    They Cashed In list of credits before a film,

    Only Groucho, it seems, a read-
    er in his spare time, employed
    verbal weapons and to him must ers and less Karl
    be attributed the pointed wit world, please.
    which pierces the horseplay at WORLD COPYRIGHT

    MADAME

    “Drags, doesn’t it?”
    Let us have more Marx Broth-
    Marx in the



    One of the features of modern was called, came into being. It was |

    life is the large number of period- partly: Terry Burke's “brain
    icals and magazines designed to child,”
    appeal to women. In Britain the help of her send Vera March and |
    circulation of the most popular the financial backing of Mr
    weekly journals with a “woman's George Bower, the first “Madame”
    appeal” is over the million mark. might never have seen the light of
    This trend is apparently universal the West Indian bookshelves. The

    and the women of the West Indies magazine has twenty-four pages

    have recently had their first mag- and tends to be a feature rather |
    ” azine dedicated to them and in a than a

    news magazine. Besides
    BBC programme Terry Burke told regular commentaries on various
    listeners that its aim is to encour- Social Welfare activities and the
    age an inter-change of ideas and personalities behind them, they
    common problems, and to stimu- have human interest stories or the
    late and help in the development women who made history in
    of a rich but unfortunately latent Jamaica and stories on what West
    culture. She explained that with Indian women are doing to-day
    the emancipation of women in the’yThen there are cookery recipes,
    West Indies from the nurseries, {short stories with a local back
    the class rooms and the gentlerYground, fashions in the tropic

    domesticated
    they take their place in the wider
    fields of the arts, seieneces and the
    world of commerce, there was a
    need for some means by whichk
    women could express their views.’
    In March, 1946, “Madame” as it,,

    “Caribbean Voices”
    August,



    those subjects which are of par
    ticular interest to women.

    Terry Burke explained het
    ‘easons for coming to England
    She hopes to stimulate a greate:
    nterest in the magazine in the
    West Indies by recording the do-
    ings of the many West Indian stu-
    lents and others who are contri-
    outing to the English work-a-day
    cene, She went on to speak about
    the difficulties of running a mag-
    azine in the West Indies, Jamaica
    as only recently acquired a Lith-
    ograph Press whieh is still not yet
    vithin the scope of the small pub-
    tisher. The population of the West
    ndies is small and this combined
    vith the extremely high cost of
    living and the fact that the West
    andian woman reads very little,
    nakes the sale of the magazine
    very difficult. There is also a
    shortage of paper and during th:
    last two years they have been
    ‘forced to use an inferior type of
    saper for the magazine. Terry
    Surke ended by saying, “It has
    cequired a great deal of courage





















    6th AUGUST.

    A Man and a Boy short story by,
    George Phillips (Trinidad).

    First Reactions to Europe. A prose
    poem by Samuel Selvon, a poem_ by
    George Lamming, both of whom arrived
    in Londen recently. Both are from,
    Trintdad.
    13th AUGUST

    West Indian Proverbial Enceunter by
    George Spence (Jamaica). An amusing
    dialogue in dialect swopping proverbs
    from Jamaica and Trinidad,

    THE LAST SIX MONTHS by Henry
    Swanzy.
    20th AUGUST

    Incredibly Big short story by Charmber-
    lain Hope (Barbados).

    Poems by Frank Collymore (Barbados).
    H. D. Carberry, John Figueroa, Basi!
    McFarlane (Jamaica), E. M. Roach (To
    hago), lan Carew (British Guiana),
    27th AUGUST

    Poolbasie short story by Vincent
    Bowles (Trinidad).

    Poems by Mary_ Swaby, Leopold
    Richards (Jamaica), Frank Dalzel] (Brit-
    ish Guiana), E. McG. Keane (St. Vin-
    cent), Hilda MeDonald (Antigua).

    ur original course
    ot without hope.”





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    but she said, without the |

    nd strength of mind to pursue |
    but we are}

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    Children’s Corner









    mn

    Find The Intruder ‘rs Three-In-One

    IN EACH of the foll THis a ean “
    groups. three of the things hav Pine”) te & YaiGesii eae eeek
    omething in common, t other i
    be dntruder”. As a test of your (2 ** 38 8 epmbina anagran
    t Q. and information, you are t _— os

    ind these intruders. For example Ln enigma is a ridd in whic
    given mitt, muff. mass. most, the the 6 rrived at by
    lintruder would be most; it doe reading between the lines.” A re-
    not end in a double-letter ‘ bus co of a given word,



    phrase or pieture Which is to be
    nterpreted, aided in this case by

    1. Bantamweight |
    anagram is a Z|
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    » |

    sashweight
    featherweight. welterweight

    2 Lead, brass, copper he text. An

    3 Lest le: Ee esta” posal of the letters of a word or

    4 United Mit Taian I phrase to form other words or
    ee: bbe With these instructions it

    tal Press, United Steel Worker

    ow. : houl, not | dulwult to fimd the
    United Automobile Workers prover) concealed in the follo
    5. Henry L. Stimson. Charle: ing verses
    Evan Hughes. Wendell Willkie 7
    George Marshall. . Construct out of dt things
    long ago past
    6. Alberta. Alaska, British C« 4 proverb that lovers have «
    lumbia, Manitoba. verified;
    i, Greer Garson, Walter Pid- To memory lapses and eyes failing
    geon. Van Johnson. Spencer Trac) fast

    h g indoe pell b
    8 New York Giants, Cleveland ite pheast udoed may well be











    = . , ; ipplie
    Indians. St. Louis Cardinals, Cir ' act
    cinnati Reds : pura jo no Gum
    9 Court-tennis, curling. base- ino QiaAoid vapply aay pu
    ball. squash : pu “ Sp.ae ou wee
    10.,Mississippi. Missouri, Col see pa ios ic tae cag eh a
    ado, Oklahoma
    1a 18913 B puH aeIS B Yjoq Jo aun} si
    au) yOu RUE GRTHO JOMSUE AS i
    t sum srauzo D) sxeo1 11 Awmaversagram
    “SNOT am GO peace sy) pur iH
    eB UM pedeyd you twuyND ‘6 ruteary e i . r ‘
    UPoLawy ‘suerpuy purpeagd5 “g ‘ural After finding the first wet
    -OM @ !uosueH Jaedt) *, ‘epeuey so vou; “Ad a letter for ea verse anc

    704) @ JOU SeySeIV —9 ‘MS JO Livjesoas transpose the letters to spell the
    BAI SAHA LEPUIM

    uo1n anoq# py . ,

    8 jOU ‘ssarg PAU f ‘S191e1 Gay fiswey Sratenr in. of the word or word
    € ‘oye ue isswaq “g “Bulxoq ur ssep PTinted in capital letters to the
    Ysa @ 1OU YRTAMYSeS “| | sAaMsUY next verse and so on to the end

    Put P before an article
    And get a kitchen DISH,
    But Mary doesn't like to cook,

    Something To Think About ‘7 "0s @ fonder wish

    She adds an S,--a word ensues
    Which shows her PEP and VIM
    She yearns to study music
    And she is lithe of limb



    REARRANGE the letters of the

    words printed in capital letters to

    spell the word represented by the

    ten asterisks—-a word of timely

    significance

    When glorious
    is way

    . . wields With I she finds a word that shows
    The TROUBLE that she took
    To practice exercises
    And beckons us to be away From her new music book
    Among the hills and fields to play
    The golfer, angler. botanist
    Unto her siren lure must list.
    IT GRIPS men so they can’t re-
    sist. Monica
    awingulids st paom ayy uonnyos Skeete,



    New Members

    Spooner, Milanese
    ’ ae

    |



    ‘up the strange branch; The old *

    The dwarf leads Rupert towards

    | the house, and just as they reach'if © man looks at it closely. ‘ This is
    i _- | 7 " ‘
    | who should come out but the Pro- * !ndeed a marvel,’ he says. These
    | fessor himself. ‘Al, little bear,’’ caves are quite new to me. We |

    Let's plant it
    nh mow soil to keep a tresh while
    | fetch my books and try to discovee
    Rupert hurriedly what it is. So Rupert holds it
    y yet again and holds while the dwarf digs
    ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

    mustn't waste time.
    he cries genially, ‘we haven't seen
    you for apes.
    ne this ume
    Ns h or

    What have you for

    professions and as@@medical articles and articles on.

    | te flillering nOW Gt WOME OD

    BETTY HUTTON

    Paramount Stor










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    PAGEL EIGHT

    BARBADOS a8 ADVOGATE

    Sa eS HS SSS SS Fone T7 |

    Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetown.



    Sunday, August 6, 1950

    SILENT REPORTS

    THE point of view that a well-informed
    public opinion is one of Government's
    strongest supports does not appear to gain
    favour with Government officials. Criti-
    cism has in the past been directed at the
    unnecessary secrecy which surrounds
    many of the conferences which are held
    under the auspices of the Government.
    The criticism has, however, made no im-
    pression on those responsible for such
    matters and to-day the reluctance to
    publish reports in which the public should
    be greatly interested is an unfortunate
    feature of the local scene.



    Some months ago trenchant criticism
    of the Architect and Town Planning Officer
    was made in the House of Assembly and
    as a result of that criticism a Commission
    was appointed to investigate the work of
    that Officer, The Commission has sat and
    reported but the findings of the Commis-
    sion remain unknown to the general public.
    This is not a matter which affects the repu-
    tation of one man alone. The issues at
    stake are much greater. The public wel-
    come the signs that mémbers of the Legis-
    lature are keeping a vigilant watch on
    the affairs of the Government Depart-
    ments, but the public have no desire that
    members of the Legislature should make
    baseless accusations. It is therefore a
    matter of public concern what the Com-
    missioner found and what was the basis
    of his report. It should be made public
    without delay, and that irrespective of
    what the Commissioner embodied in his
    report.

    Another report of even greater interest
    to the people of this island is the report
    dealing with price controls and the profits
    being made by business houses in Bridge-
    town. Charges have been made from time
    to time that merchants in Barbados were
    making excessive profits through the
    medium of price control. The merchants
    have themselves contended that the mar-
    gin of their operation was extremely small.
    A Committee was therefore appointed to
    ascertain what was the true state of affairs.
    It is understood that this Committee has
    also reported but the contents of this
    report remain locked in the archives of the
    Government.

    Much depends on what is contained in
    that report and it should be published even
    if it should prove as baseless, the accusa-
    tions of politicians who seek merely a red
    herring to divert the people from the diffi-
    culties of their economic plight. On the
    contents of the report will depend the
    chances of many categories of workers to
    secure increases in their salaries. It could
    be used by the Legislature and Govern-

    ment officials to gauge the economic pros-
    pects of the island in the years immediately
    ahead.

    An Economic Survey of the island is
    being carried out by the Colonial Develop-
    ment and Welfare Organisation and on
    their findings the Government will decide
    what will be the outlay for capital works
    in the years immediately ahead and will
    decide on priorities in the works to be
    undertaken.

    It is not suggested that these reports
    should be hurried merely because their
    findings will be helpful to the country.
    Some of them entail difficult and pro-
    longed investigation. But once the reports
    have been written what can be gained from
    keeping as a secret the findings of the in-
    vestigating committee?

    If a government wants to be democratic
    it is a first essential that it should have a
    well-informed public opinion. That can
    only be achieved by giving the people the
    facts by which they can form rational



    » ail

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    opinions from well established facts. Until
    that day comes, the public of this island
    will be subjected to the emotional outbursts
    and guesses which pass for considered
    judgments in a land where the facts are not
    available because they have a government
    which believes that secrecy is the best
    policy.

    Frogs And Puddles

    THE bigger the puddle the more splash
    for the frog. This is a common sentiment,
    but it is not often applied because it

    appears either to be too obvious or perhaps
    too common,

    Yet there is far more need of its appli-
    cation to the West Indian scene today than
    that other recently quoted gibe that small
    frogs prefer their own local puddles.

    One advantage of a lot of puddles is the
    opportunity given to far more frogs to
    have a splash. The moment the puddle
    becomes a pond the greater is the danger
    of some frogs sinking or being preyed upon
    by bigger frogs. When the pond becomes
    a lake the race of frogs may well have
    vanished and a higher order of animal
    have arrogated sole rights to splash.

    This pleasing little picture of animal
    life may seem retrograde or reactionary
    or even the perfect symbol! of narrowness
    and insularity, if it is presented as a cameo
    of West Indian life. Yet is it so?

    The London Times last week hailed
    Trinidad’s acceptance of the S.C.A.C.
    report as an event almost as important as
    the publication of the report itself. The
    suggestion is made that Trinidad might
    have been tempted to prefer the path of
    isolation as she has the greatest financial
    resources. Trinidad, it is noted, is the
    first of the larger units to decide for feder-
    ation.

    But why should Trinidad oppose federa-
    tion? Trinidad has everything to gain by
    federation. It is trite but true to say that
    a capital city attracts capital and Trinidad
    has been recommended by the Standing.
    Closer Association Committee as the seat
    of Government of the British Caribbean
    Federation. In the proposed House of
    Assembly, Trinidad is allotted 9 seats (the
    highest number after Jamaica's 16). Sup-
    porters of federation in Trinidad have
    made no secret of the fact that Trinidad
    is supporting federation with a view to
    increasing her importance in the Caribbean
    not diminishing it. Already Trinidad’s
    airport has become a hub of air traffic:
    her docks attract the largest ocean liners
    in the South Caribbean and her news-
    papers circulate throughout the area with
    a rapidity due to a very large number of
    air flights.

    The supporters of federation in Trinidad
    know that communications have been
    recommended to come within the list of
    subjects reserved for the Federation and
    that Trinidad’s position will be further
    strengthened as a result.

    To oppose Federation because Trinidad
    will benefit more than Barbados would in
    truth be to display insularity of mind.

    But to suggest that Trinidad which has
    all along the lines cheered on federation
    in full knowledge of the benefits that it
    would reap from playing a central role in
    a federal government is laying on the
    trowel a bit too thick. Trinidad may find
    that federation will cost the island more
    than its supporters bargained but there
    can be no doubt of the great gain that will
    accrue to Trinidad if that island becomes
    the seat of Government of a British
    Dominion in the West Indies. Already,
    without federation, Trinidad has out-
    stripped all the other islands of the South
    Caribbean,

    In the allegorical pond which will be
    created as a result of federation the “frogs”
    of Trinidad will be the best equipped to
    withstand pressure whatever new life will
    vie for supremacy in its surroundings.



    How

    What is the Red Dean of Can-
    terbury up to in these days of
    high tension between Communism
    and the democracies

    i went to one of his cathedral
    services to hear for myself. I
    have to report that 76-year-old
    Dr. Hewlett Johnson is as robustly
    Red and as rosily robust as ever.

    It is odd that while the Prime
    Minister is calling on the nation
    to guard against ‘the Communist
    enemy within.” he should have
    to sit back and watch the great
    mother church of Canterbury
    used for Communist propaganda.

    But there it is. Dr. Johnson
    stays the Red Dean. Under
    present law the archbishop cannot

    remove him. He cannot silence
    him.
    The measure which gives the

    Archbishop powers to sack deans

    on the score of mental or physical
    infirmity expressly forbids un-
    seating them for “social or political
    opinions.”

    So Dr. Johnson — who has

    eaused the Archbishop “difficulty

    and embarrassment” all over the

    world—looks good for a lot more
    T had been told his congregat

    had dwindled to fewer than

    But at Sunday’s Evensong
    counted nearer 250 in the choir
    of the cathedral. The “curious”
    make up for the absent faithfuls,
    judging by the number in open-
    necked shirts (and the man in
    shorts).

    The psalm Yor the evening was
    41, with the verse, “All mine
    enemies whisper together against
    me; even against me do they
    imagine this evil.”

    This Evensong the dean was a
    fine. impressive figure @s he
    moved up the length of the choir
    for his sermon, ‘his bald crown
    rising an inch or two above its
    fringe of white hair.

    He began with a text from St.
    John: “The truth shall make you
    free.” He demonstrated that the
    God who made the world was a
    worker God, and not, as_ the
    Greeks used to think, an aristo-
    cratic God

    His Gaiter

    Half-way through, the text
    changed to the report in “one of
    the most widely read newspapers

    the world” (the Daily Express)

    how the Dean of Canterbury

    Does

    I

    The B.T.C. Mid-summer Meeting Opens To-morrow

    Sitting On The Fence

    Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

    Tanks of gold fish are to be
    installed in the old people's
    home at Thetford, Norfolk.
    The matron, Mrs. F. Tuck,
    believes the colours and move-
    ments of the fish will exercise
    her patients’ minds and make
    them think,

    w'" thinkin on George?

    Fish.
    So’m Oi.
    Pretty, ain't they?
    Ah.

    Loively. too,

    Ah.

    Rackon
    female.

    Rackon so?

    Ah, Remoinds me of the woife.

    She do?

    Woife’s been dead and
    these tharty year.

    She ain’t missed much.

    No. That thur big wn's the
    living spitting image of the woife
    Fat in the middle, eyes a-poppin
    and jaws a-workin day and noight

    She’s a-chasin them other fish
    now.

    Just loike the woife. Allus on
    the go. oppin and poppin about.

    She won't give that thur little
    un no peace.

    "Er *usband, loikely.

    that thur big un’s a

    buried

    Now she’s got a-hold on un
    Now she’s a-bitin un.

    That’s the woife all right.

    Maybe that thur fish is the
    woife.

    Eh?

    They do say folk come back as
    dumb critturs. Maybe the woife’s
    come back as a gold fish. To haunt
    yer.

    Rackon it’s toime for bed now.

    And, maybe, when you kick the
    bucket. you'll be a gold fish, too,
    Rackon you won't arf cop it.

    Good noight.

    Good noight.

    Letter From Mr. Lucifer
    The Kremlin, Moscow.
    Y dear Mr. Gubbins,

    So long since I wrote to you,
    isn’t it? I think my last letter was
    about my dear disciple. Adolf Hit-
    ler, soon after he destroyed him-
    self. As all my disciples come to a
    sticky end, | hope you won't think
    I am callous when I say I have
    almost forgotten his existence in
    the excitement of discovering and
    tempting new disciples, Joseph
    Stalin and his twelve—I almost
    wrote apostles.

    As You might suppose, I have
    used the same methods with Joe
    which were so. successful with
    Adolf, but I believe. in dear old
    Joe I have found much better
    material and should get much
    more startling results. Like most



    Questions And Answers

    LONDON.

    Soviet Embassy ‘‘spokesmen,”
    never considered helpfully infor-
    mative by correspondents in Lon-
    don, are virtually silent to-day on
    every subject.

    Like all embassies and lega-
    tions, the Russians maintain a
    press officer whose nominal duty
    is to assist newspapermen and
    answer questions, But, during the
    past year, and particularly since
    the beginning of the Korean war,
    they have been evading the most
    harmless queries.

    The following is a verbatim ac-
    count of a recent “interview”
    with one of the Soviet press offi-
    cers, Boris Sefrankin:

    Q: Do you know when the text
    of Stalin’s reply to Nehru will be
    released?

    A: I think so.

    Q: Well, when?

    A: I do not understand, What
    when?

    Q: When

    will the text
    Stalin’s

    reply to Nehru be

    of
    re-

    Ry Harold Norwood

    lost his gaiter in a cinema.

    His voice took fire as he
    launched on the theme of how the
    Press beguiles the public from
    subjects that matter.

    “Why should it be considered



    important,” he asked, “to take a
    trivial tale about the Dean of
    Canterbury's gaiter, when they
    might have told a really impor-
    tant story of the Dean of Canter-
    bury’s activities in the past
    month?”

    “They might have told that the
    dean had attended a great confer-
    ence of ministers of all denomina-
    tions in Czechoslovakia.”

    Czechs of all religions, Roman
    Catholic priests, members of the
    Eastern Orthodox Church, Church
    of England, Methodists, Lutherans,
    all brands of German Protestant-
    ism freely met together it seems,
    to seek world peace and ban the
    atom bomb.”

    “An overwhelming
    he called a mass attended by
    100,000 people A government
    described as “a godless Govern-
    ment” had arranged 69 special
    trains for them

    occasion,”

    “Spiritual”

    Czech
    So

    The
    there

    Prime Minister was
    was the Vice-Prime







    ruthless people, Adolf was an in-
    curable sentimentalist —- fond of
    doggies. flowers, and kiddies. Re-
    member? — and had _ occasional
    moments of remorse.

    # * *

    Well, I can agsure you, my dear
    Mr. Gubbins, Joe will never have
    any moments of remorse. More-
    over he isn’t fond of anybody or
    anything, unless it’s vodka, which
    makes him a much more delight-
    ful companion than Adolf, who
    was a teetotaller.

    Naturally, I encourage him to
    talk—and to drink—far into the
    night. When he is not organis-
    ing the war in Korea, he tells me
    of his idiot moujiks, who believe
    anything they’re told; of his
    @edulous ps e ud o-intellectuals
    who join the Communist Party
    thinking they will be privileged
    commissars, but end up in the
    mines; and of old friends who
    knew too much and had to be
    liquidated in the most amusing
    circumstances.

    In return I tell him of people
    { have tempved and ruined—of
    shot financiers and unfrocked
    bishops and murdered dictators.
    He never dreams for a moment
    he is on my list.

    Our greatest mutual achieve-
    ment is the number of clergy-
    men who sympathise with the
    party. Each night we laughingly

    drink the health of one novable
    example in your own country. I
    mean the one who left his gaiter
    in the cinema.

    Meanwhile, the widow, looking
    younger and more beautiful than
    ever, and mixing the most deli-
    cious cocktails, is still asking after
    her “dear Uncle Nat.”

    She would love you to be here,
    but if you can’t manage it she
    asks you most earnestly to sign
    the Stockholm Peace Appeal. She
    has signed it herself at least 100
    times in different names with her
    own lipstick. What a wonderful
    woman, Mr, Gubbins.

    Yours ever,
    Mephy.

    Quiet Week-end
    “Foreigners arrive here,
    complain about the food and
    go home and tell lies about
    us.”’ complains a leader writer.

    Exactly the same thing happens
    after a week-end visit to friends
    =r really no excuse, dear.

    No. I suppose not.

    We know bacon’s rationéd, but
    there are still plenty of eggs.

    Fish, fish, fish every morning.

    Fish for lunch and those filthy
    little rissoles for so-called dinner.

    leased?
    A: I have no comment.
    Q: But you said you
    you knew.
    A: It will
    Moscow.
    Q: Well, in any case, what is

    thought
    all be published in

    your OWn opinion of events in
    Korea?
    A: I know nothing about them.

    Q: I see. Then I can publish
    that the Soviet embassy spokes-
    man said he knows nothing about
    events in Korea.

    A: No! No! No! I did not say
    that.

    Q: I misunderstood.
    you say?

    A: I said nothing.

    Q: Would Russia return to the
    Security Council if the Peking
    Government of China were ad-
    mitted?

    A: That is a difficult question.

    Q: Yes, What is your opinion?

    A: I do not speak English well
    enough to explain,

    What did

    The Dean Preach Now ?

    Minister, and after the four-hour 40,000 Soviet tanks, and the 20,0!
    Soviet planes.

    service they shook hands with the
    Dean of Canterbury and the other
    denitaries who formed in ranks
    before them.

    “In the four days,” the dean
    told us, “I spoke to audiences
    mustering 250,000 out of a total
    population of 12,250,000. My words
    were spiritual words. I handed
    my manuscript to Reuter’s News
    Agency.” ;

    But not a word of it was printed
    in newspapers of his own land.
    Not one spiritual word

    I will suggest a reason—that the
    dean’s words in Czechoslovakia
    were, propaganda as far removed
    from reality as the impression ha

    was trying to put over in his
    cathedral last Sunday.
    “Do you see the peril?” he

    thundered from his pulpit. If they
    are godless they are to that exent.

    But if they are godly. working
    for a just society, they are
    armed =

    Yes, it seems the people of

    Britain now see the peril all right. enemy without. But under Churc!
    They see it in Korea and Malaya. law
    a he



    They see it blowing up in Pe
    and Yugoslavia. They see it in the



    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.

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    What happened to the week-

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    Strait jacket and everything.
    Miniature, of course.





    Calling All
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    WHO LIKE TO KEEP
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    great-

    And Keep Well Groomed
    at the Same Time !








    THE NEW

    MOYGASHEL

    ANTI-CRUSHABLE

    LINENS

    Are Just The Ticket

    od * *
    I'm glad we left to-day instead
    of to-morrow.

    We simply had to go after she
    found me picking in the larder.
    Picking in the larder, dear?

    When she said. “What are you
    doing in my larder?” I said, “Well,
    I’m sorry, dear, but I’m absolute!)
    empty.”

    Well, never again, dear.

    Never again.

    —L.E.S,



    Q: How For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
    in London?

    A: That is not a topic to dis-
    cuss.

    The above is a sample of the
    “information” available to news-
    papermen at the Soviet Embassy
    to-day, but it is not entirely the
    fault of the press officer.

    long have you been

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    The consequences to Sefranki.
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    —LN:.S.

    sincere but misguided Dutchmé
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    IN

    Not a wor.’ of explanation th:

    were renegade an

    é state riests ox p 2
    eet Sore Quality, Fiavour
    It was propaganda for th

    the Red Dean is safe whil

    ite Red Dean is 5 & Popularity

    —L.E.S.i ‘= ideal eee NF






    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.





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    SUNDAY

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    Canadian National Railwi rector of pul of it t father of a large family and BRAUN « LEAN ERS
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    Mr, Thompson, was honoured By He hi d_ press relations for | i Whi n jth Dominion of HARRISON’ HARDWARE _ DEPT.
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    ime

    Governors

    ner

    R

    Botton TI

    a

    m

    a

    to Government
    er his arrival.

    to
    “oD
    ap

    a

    wie

    the Earl

    House



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    BALDWINTHE MAN!

    Hy 8S. Cunliffe Owen ciate See
    MY. rst y of Lord Baldwin was of a tall, END OF TERM
    severe lo ~ gentleman, pacing up and down
    le GYAWw ip ! Government House. Antigua. REPORT

    nd an expression of intense



    contr fa By William Barkley
    H nent low and impressive, his gestures
    pa Ay i person, it seemed, given to matur RIPPS, Sir Stafford: Arith-
    flect fic antithesis of the firebrand vouthfu metic shows little kane
    Gover: ft wspapers, the Knight-errant of the ment. Me eer ee pine
    Caribbean, tilt Quixote-like, at windmills, rushin; alientiah Sis autranteets
    island to island settling strikes, shocking public lesyes nothing to be desired
    i} mn, hurtling to London to battle with the Colonial MACMILLAN Harold: This boy’s
    Office, and return, bloody but unbowed, from the fray work shows every sign of care-
    in the contrary, here was the : ful preparation I sometimes
    ial decorous atmosphere of wish it didn’t.

    ther Government Houses, if any- What was Lord Baldwin

    BEVIN, Ernest: He works hard at







    & a degree more somnolent ahd really like? Hundreds of English and his prose is be-
    The only hint of unortho- B: b diz >t hi lk coming much more grammati-
    vas, Lord Baldwin’ cos- arbadians met him last eal. It is unfortunate that he
    open neck shirt no tle November; steel bands has had to spend most of this
    in old pair of tobaceo- bade him farewell when term in the San, : ,
    Sinan ' he returned to Antigua, | BRACKEN, Brendan: A __ sounc
    Vice-Admiral : boy even noisy at times. Full of
    I on discover¢ Lord But few people here got animal spirits. He has been a
    ‘ nes of the to know the real Lord very useful bowler
    ‘ 1e was al- Baldwin. In this first in- BEVAN Aneurin: Success this
    t : paor stalment of BALDWIN term has not upset his balance,
    ea : Oe THE MAN Mr. Cunliffe he has had so litlte
    Soe cin RErCIse . ‘ 2° EDEN y: A good term's
    Indeed violence in any f boa Owen who was Lord we ee ies Se ees
    bhorrent to him. he himself Baldwin's Private Secre- satility. He is always clean
    used to say, he was p ve tary when the Governor and _ tidy.
    This apparent eonteacieten be. | Of the Leewards returned — CHURCHILL, Winston Spencer:
    tween his character and his be- to England on resigna- ora uy everything
    haviour caused some people to tion gives an inside pic- ;
    ome to puzzled conclusions.

    : P : . e of a famous man.
    Socialist Earl is itself a contradic tur f u He must learn

    tion, but one which Lord Baldwir * | EVANS, Stanley: Would have

    found convenient on occasions. room five minutes later all was gone far this term if he had not

    Normally he was more Socialist forgotten and never referred to gone too far He must learn

    than Earl, but when he wished he again, not to say what he thinks.

    could be the opposite, and those Some people could not realise ¢gNOX-BOYD. Alan: This boy
    who ventured to presume on his this. They were convinced that resents no problems for he

    Egalitarian principles and treat he harboured a grievance. They vee of his best 7

    him as an ordinary individual were wrong. He genuinely and sin- DELARGY. Hugh: He is shaping
    ere very soon put in their place. cerely put all unpleasantness out as a good prefect 7

    He would talk as man to man of his mind once he had said his Wy . .

    TWEEDSMUIR, Lady: In the field

    ith complete eandour and friend- her stickwork is not quite up

    say, and not only forgave but for-





    yess, but if one overstepped the got
    ; to Form VI. standard, but she
    k, (or he thought one had) he No Hypocrites : pres ae 4
    nmediately remembered that he « y is beginning to show an under

    No man was his enemy, not even
    those against whom he had every
    cight to be bitter. So and so must
    2 an unhappy creature he would

    standing of the game
    SOSKICE, Sir Frank: The prefects

    report that he is the perfect

    fag, His manners are unexcep-

    is the Right Honourable the Earl
    Baldwin of Bewdley. and His Ex-
    elleney the Governor, Command-

    ed eae eae ee (the ay of anyone who had had the tionable, and might well be
    ony one et ph gee ony Ol emerity to quarrel with him. He jmitated’ with advantage by
    e Lee ae The D ‘ vas probably right as they usually some of the prefects
    n- e-D0

    had the worst of it! DE LA BERE_ Rupert: Occasional

    As an employer, however, he The nearest approach to dislike good pieces of work show that
    vas the ideal. He was kind to a he permitted himself to {eel for he too rarely uses his ability to
    ult. considerate, interested in anyone was for hypocrites fot its fullest. _ .
    ther peoples’ small problems. those who were not genuine, not WILLIAMS, Tom: To attain a ‘
    iltured, intelligent, a first cla themselves Pretentiousness he poor standard this boy has ye
    ynversationalist, witt inconven- could not abide, though conceit (if worked unceasingly :
    ial in ideas. And he never in- the individual in question had
    fered with ones rk for him, something to be conceited about) She will learn...
    ot caring where or when it was he could tolerate. He did much at €
    one so long as it was done, and good by stealth. The half of hs BURTON, Elaine: She is to be sie: Sag ous i ‘ : :
    mn time good deeds will never be known congratulated on her first in CENTURY AGO the Great Exhibition of 1351
    For punctualit iuumost an Sometimes late at night he would elocution. There should be drew visitors to Britain from all ov
    ession with him. He would en- walk alone to ‘The Point’ the slum further opportunities for this
    er and leave his office precisely district of St. John's where the girl next term, when it is in-
    the same time every day, no mat- rum shops are and stop and talk tended to institute a class for
    ter the degree of business on hand; to anyone he met. In this way he millinery. ;
    he would leave for the Governor’s felt the peoples’ pulse in a way no , . long after the headlines of today are forgotten.
    country residence, Clarence House, other Govarnde” has done, Ant SHINWELL, Emanuel: His repu- : 5 ;

    at precisely 4.45 p.m. on alternate when he tried to make use of his tation



    Saturdays. He would arrive ‘on knowledge few in high places be- ne ataviteenee ne cee ‘eo 1851 Exhibition was confined to London, and its key-
    the dot’ for public ceremonies and lieved him for they had never ™“ “ . eg . ; er > .
    veral hours too early if it wasa ‘alked to the people like that inald Edward:, Average. un- note was industrial progress; the Festival of Pritain
    s\n hi ' 1 bon Be nteresting w ‘ ‘ + ,
    question of catching boat or themselves. SILVERMAN Bhi: He plays 19§1 will be spread throughout the United Kingdom
    lane. In the Caribbean, where Few Experts ative oath tn él ‘ : |
    me means little thi ictuality ’ iad sa/lity ” an active part in class, thus and will put the whole nation on show. i
    ; : ¥ Fools he suffered gladly (he had ceften preventing others from lj
    was Hot the lene Or the reasons. tin a land where, there gtP.s0 doing fittawine Exhibitions in London, Glasgow and Belfast will tell the i
    for his unpopularity i ertaln many) and his notorious rudeness ao pied nih , ieee :
    juarters vas reserved not for fools but WILSON, Warold: This boy’s story of Britain’s contribution to civilization in Science,

    Not everyone knev
    een an officer in the

    at he hac

    ; ho were ‘too clever by
    Brigade of

    xr those w

    valf.’ took to wearing boots, but they



    Guards, to which fact this militar Thus he fell foul of some of the ive still too big for him.
    precision was doubtless due, anc experts’ who buzz like hornets all NOEL-BAKER_, Philip: He really
    r the same reason he was scath- over the Caribbean must have more ability than he
    mid caustic over lovenl Another Instalment of BALDWIN ever allows himself to show.
    ay in whieh ceremonia nor THE MAN next Sunday) —L.E.S.
    all ondutted in tl West Ir
    ( His al on 1@ Occasion t
    nspect a Guard of Honour. whicl
    va da t on the
    1 mply due toatl



    hat the vere
    on parade.” He had a
    martinet

    propel

    touch of the

    But though he could (but ver
    rarely did) get ver indec
    e bore no malice and ver nurs
    {a grievance

    On parade 1 parac off pai
    le off parade’ he used to say

    However tumultuous the expk
    on in his office, in drawir

    OLLI EON Waive, ‘ta |

    a a

    : AGAIN/

    cra



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    SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.

    SSS






















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    sorrows,
    rows
    painter of spiritual interiors af-
    the romantic dissec- “I was



    is



    ever,
    tensity of the story,
    wisely focusses on the characters
    and settings that she knows. She
    herself
    Anglo-Irish
    tory she traced recently in a de-
    book of
    Bowen's

    of

    ly



    pm
    i

    SUNDAY,





    ary En
    put is
    appearanc
    counters,
    stories,

    ed only
    books



    seven
    short stories. But

    narrow
    guished,

    range—-they are distin-
    however, by a remark-
    able intensity of tome and an in-
    dividual poetry of detail. She is
    the sensitive observer of private
    in particular of the sor-



    ter Proust;
    tor of romantic
    analysis

    her

    tain
    the

    self-aw
    middle
    backcloth
    and decaying mansions: they en- yijous
    dure their
    part



    class —

    on a dwindling, but com-
    fortable income

    These limitations of theme, how- for its lyrical observation both
    feed the in- of lives and landscapes.
    no editor would
    London
    aecepted a
    published as En-
    show an acute
    to atmosphere and
    s, but the for
    not extend excessive,
    the middle-class

    votional
    history,
    the name
    County

    of the family house in
    Cork.
    In Bowen’s Court, Miss Bowen

    life in the family mansions of
    the Anglo-Irish ly
    for into a _ social
    generations, have been lived at
    pitch, only
    the weather, in
    closeness to one
    under the strong rule of
    family myth.
    of no house (no house that has showing a
    chang
    the present seems to be
    forever, the past is no! Miss Bowen’s first nov
    pervadingly felt.” that the
    From that high pitch, that fami-

    high
    by
    cal
    and
    the

    while
    there

    child among

    AUGUST 6, 1950.



    En-

    rt threatened



    1923, she has publish-

    with lations.





    expatriates,

    unrequited love; the

    illusion. The
    the human heart is

    hifted
    household

    , but Miss Bowen sees ing social groups
    only the disposition of the heart
    in a certain aspect and in a cer-
    society. Her heroines—and
    central figure of her novels

    between

    She hae,
    a young,
    woman of the upper

    suffer against a she wrote her first st
    of sagging fortunes jn her early twenties.

    agonies, for the most cant, for

    qualities

    serve to
    Miss Bowen early

    print, but

    the only

    family, whose his- counters.

    Court, (1942)

    in these houses,

    knew only
    muted down

    another

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    has derived
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    The environment of her

    English holidaying
    example, the
    among the unfeeling
    Moreover,
    plains herself in the introduction
    to a reprint of her first book

    Miss

    stories

    Frank Sidick
    child of an tion of them
    They
    susceptibility
    impressionist to the look of thing:
    sharp awareness does
    to the details of
    settings in
    placed. This is due, no doubt, as
    hinted at the formative influences Miss Bowen has confessed recent-
    ly, to the fact that she deliberate-
    transposed the

    Jothing
    ind smells

    security,
    her owr

    has Youth has had its effect in other

    the novels in particular she ;

    established a special f e in Ways. The

    twentieth century English litera- W@Â¥S, in a sense exiles

    tare, by a particular sign of
    Miss Bowen’s novels have a @nd power.

    And the characters of
    Miss Bowen's novels
    beings apart: either o¢
    in Italy, for
    exceptional exiled

    as Miss

    being

    from household to
    in and out of vary-
    to and fro
    England a
    This made me diplomatic, and
    imitative.’
    it seems,
    remarkably a poet, and

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    which

    milieu



    ,” “reali

    distinctive

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    acute and



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    Bowen's
    minute,

    her
    tail

    Bowen ex-

    continually

    nd Ireland.

    jailed to be
    the course
    iter,” when

    1ort stories, ¢d



    T

    d painting,

    publisher
    collec-

    most are

    which she

    at second-hand, as a the
    form of personal insurance. ‘For
    psychologi- me,” she say
    books I had read,”’

    A second volume of short sto-
    I know ries, Ann Lee’s appeared in 1926
    marked w
    style. But
    until the publication of The Hotel

    ty was the

    idening of
    it was not

    The Hotel

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    underlying,
    of the pass

    there is
    sense of nostalgia,
    i which veins
    work
    one feels, is the last
    feverish apprehension of de-
    the everyday images of com-
    fortable life are noted with
    most hallucinatory clearness
    The central theme of The Hotel,
    is one which is to become
    Miss Bowen’s readers
    of unrequited
    passionate
    friendship of a young English girl,
    for a sophisticat-
    widow
    charm,
    > agonies of the r
    intense Sydney
    to devote her-
    Ronald

    an

    too,

    —the theme
    She describes
    Sydney Warren,
    middle-aged
    ne pre . a
    choice of careers is signifi- Kerr: t
    nature and
    Kerr dismisses her,
    her son
    agonies of a visiting clergyman,
    Milton, who falls
    Sydney, is
    then again rejected
    placed affections may
    material for
    but it is all handleq with
    a compassion

    self to

    These Mr
    with

    promising
    novel,
    brilliance and with
    Sydney which seems at times
    The agonies,
    ostentatious
    misery is
    revealed

    are
    Bowen's work:
    in conversation
    inflection here,
    expressed

    ed
    by
    there,
    comment or
    The Hotel,
    prototypes of many
    characters
    reserved English girl suff-
    bring from unrequited love:
    gentleman
    grins and bears it with a remark-
    able capacity for stoic endurance:
    the spoiled son of a domineering
    precocious child:
    domineering mother, ¢
    unrequited
    to be found
    of the subsequent novels
    Miss Bowen's next

    Bowen's later

    young,

    stolid English

    mother: the
    el, in 1927, the
    features of ering from
    style and theme first appear, with
    , observed by a sensitive the signs of an individual mastery
    novel-form

    fish charm

    BY
    of English

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    The nuances
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    Italian
    strong
    satire:

    accepted,

    rarely
    violent action
    moreover, appear

    SUNDAY



    BRUCE BAIN

    Last September, (1929) dealt di
    rectly with the background of her
    own family experiences, the
    zathering storm clouds of the
    civil war around the insulated
    life of an Anglo-Irish famih
    Here she shows, with a light
    touch, the conflict of the English
    against the Irish, the double alle-
    giance of the Anglo-Irisn gentry,
    and the immense gap between the
    opposing forces. But the central
    portrait is of the young girl Lois,
    cast in a different mould from the
    intense Sydney Warren Lois,
    still searching for experience, en-
    joys the innocent flirtations of
    girlhood in this precarious peace
    till her young subaltern is shot in
    an ambush, This novel has a fine
    poetry of feeling strongly reminis-
    cent of Chekhov, both in the pre-
    dicament of its characters and the

    gentle melancholy with which
    they meet it

    After another volume of short
    stories Joining Charles, (1929),

    Miss Bowen published what is, |
    believe, her best novel, Friends
    and Relations, (1931). Here th:
    situations of The Hotel are repeat-
    ed in different contexts, but with
    a sharper style, a flavouring wit,
    and a redeeming detachment
    The art of understatement is car-
    ried to a high point, for the under-
    lying dilemma of the central char-
    acter, Janet (a matured Sydney
    Warren) — her love for her sister’s
    husband—is not made explicit ti!!
    half the book has been written
    And the tragedy of the theme is
    the acceptance of ordinariness, the
    persistent unhappiness of a wo-
    man married to a devoted hus-
    band she does not love The
    characterisation is richly varied,
    and the drama is underplayed
    throughout with remarkable skill
    until a final false alarm, when all
    concerned resume the average des-
    tiny of their stoic discontent.

    To the North (1932) was
    nother exploitation of Unrequit-
    ed love. The victim this time,
    however, was not one of those
    sensitive stoic young women, bul

    submissive, mouse-like spin~
    ster, one of a legion hovering in
    the background of Miss Bowen’s



    '




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    N

    novels. Emmeline has an affai
    with the addish seducer Ma

    Linkwater, which ends in tragedy
    but its progress, on Emmeline’s
    side, at least, is described with
    skill, and there is some acute
    social satire en route. Emmeline’s
    vehadentiaes with the sensitive
    widow Cecilia Summers, the
    sister-in-law with whom = she
    lives, is finely observed, though
    the male characters are stock
    ty pes.

    Three years later House in
    Paris was published. The cen-
    tral love affair of the book, be-
    tween Karen, a reserve English
    girl in the stoic mould, and Myx
    a cosmopolitan Jew, is for once
    reciprocal and successful, but it
    is, Significantly, brief Max Com-
    mits suicide soon after Vieir
    first night together, a child is
    born, and Karen, then marrios
    her patient, stolid English suitor
    He undergoes agonies of un-
    requited love. as does Naomi
    Fisher, (another Emmeline)
    Karen's friend who loved
    The action described in a flash-
    back, for the scene is set in- a
    house in Paris ten years afte:
    the event, where the illegitimhte
    son Leopold waits for a mothe!)
    he has never met. The spirituo!









    irgency is brilliantly conveye
    ut the self-pity of Karen
    stressed too insistently, and

    Leopold is a monster of pre

    cocity

    The House in Paris was |
    lowed, at a three-year interva
    by The Death of the Heart. Lic «
    Miss Bowen examined in deere:
    focus, the society in which mos
    ef her characters have th:
    roots. It is the story of an
    loved orphan girl of 16, Port
    a sensitive and remarkably p<
    ceptive child, plunged into
    sophisticated London fam
    The convention of this unus
    sensibility is one which Le
    reader accepts, for theré i
    deep poetic sense in the novel-
    ists treatment of innocence
    experience.
    Heart the secret misery becom
    even more insubstantial: the a
    seems purged, but there is a bit
    ter awareness of a Wrong; wiy
    ef life, an uncrystallised cri
    cism of the social order

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    In The Death of the |

    1941 Seven

    M

    Death of the Heart,

    ne

    tor N . |
    ote was *reeptibi 1 ber |
    I lect I
    oks Look at All Those Ros

    as published, and this

    PAGE ELEVEN







    Winters 1943
    The Demon Lover (1945
    The Heat of the Day
    novel,
    since The
    revealed a
    2w attempt to enlarge her art,
    1d to follow her characters into

    st year

    iss Bowen's first



    ar
    the changing world, beyond thei Your dog is a tame wild dog
    private miseries It Was not, in

    my opinion, successful except

    concealing by masterly style th»
    absence of
    Bowen
    Ex
    s

    figures,

    WwW

    iomineering cosiness of his
    mother’s gignificant point of View
    Treason in this book was just
    another state
    analysed,
    ment, a facet of a sensitive Eng-
    lish mind exposed to Miss Bowen’s

    st

    tyle And Miss Bowen brings
    in
    this time in the person of a
    nember of a secret service, Har-

    vitamins which his domesticated dict
    told—-generally ! He's a nice, kind, may lack, And—because he seldom
    gentle, well-behaved dog—most of gets quite enough exercise, especially
    the time ! But has it ever struck you in bad weather—he needs the
    that his ancestors weren't like that mineral substances which help to
    at all? The dogs of long ago, from provide a rich pure blood supply.
    whom he has gradually been bred, Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets
    were wild animals (one a day) supply borh these needs
    This means that life under a roof in precisely balanced proportions.
    of mind to be has disadvantages and difficulties for By helping to renew the red blood
    with the same equip- | him, In his natural wild state he'd cells and by supplementing his
    be hunting, killing and eating other ordinary diet, they do much to pre-
    animals. He'd be eating the herbs to vent such common disorders as
    which his instincts led him. He'd be constant scratching, listlessness, loss
    running and roaming for miles of appetite and constipation. They
    wherever he liked, help to give him healthy bones and
    wanted

    accomplishment, in THAT DOG of yours does what he’s

    technical
    subject Fo Mi

    avtempted to depict an
    iglish Fascist, and the resul
    one of her most stock male
    whose political Views

    ere partly explained by the

    again an unrequited love

    whenever he

    rison, who informs Stella Rodney, teeth and a tine lustrous coat. They
    the lover of the Fascist, that Now he lives with you. He gets help to keep him a healthy, high-
    he Is > traitor The issue, both good wholesome food, but it's spirited, good-tempered dog

    of Stella’s reactions and Robert's domesticated food. He gets If you want further infor-

    uilt, is held over during pages
    of playing for time, and the
    novel ends, in
    fe

    b

    requited love

    setback
    will follow her
    the world of 1949 remains. to be
    published in 1950. Jn the mean
    seen, when her new novel *j
    while, her

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    familiar Bowen you've time to give it him
    ashion, with Stella nursing a So he needs two additions
    roken heart and Harrison an un to his food. He needs

    mation about the care of dogs
    write to Bob Martin Export
    Limited (Advisory Depart-
    Ne ment), Southport, England.



    This is, however, a temporary
    Whether Miss Bowen

    characters into

    BOB MARTIN’S
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    novels are well wo
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    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950.





    reennaitiaisitinieammemeattiitty
    S T R Ww, "A 7. T _, R SCOTT’ TT es oo ; i G O TT "A BOO KK An Unforgettable Film

    a I @ rrom page































    quest of entertainment; but the Prir M
    . is gnolulu hi
    a \s a historian, Sir Walter i am) be no doubt about the interest ... a Sata be saat % ll aaa Tooae iby John Cc larke
    By Augustus Muir jomet charged toda cheb, Mites tories themselves, and ~ The tipster has told the story H
    Y in 3ut his charge they show him to have been on- of his 70 years to a friend of ;
    pressed home only by those who of the greatest masters of narra- long standing, S. H. White, an Lord Cockburn, that great jurist and shre judge of men, do not pause to reflect upon the in world literature From nis book is published to-day he
    Sat writing sadly in his journal on 23rd September, 1832, + aoe that research " mediaeval France to the Engian Monoluiu was born in Addi rise ke !
    he, dekh ied: Os y ns Co cs Jalter had ‘ken in the century since his or pijzapeth from th Scotti Ababa and as a boy made for tt fethe nd
    the day after Sin Walter Scott — died _ Walte : 1aq death Scott’s historical know) Chives Setis lor Cc ¥ 7 7 un African coasts where, he ay ry «ce ar
    been his political enemy—and also his personal friend. edge was acclaimed by the mosi ~ °° "i ne ae he was shanghaied aboard a ship gg ae tic clin
    “Scotland never wed so much to one man”, wrote Cock- erudite scholars of his own dav: Ae aan Natasa ee” as a eabin-boy. It was on boar
    » . . + , widely with con snee and pow * Le ! } wkw in k
    burn; and he was thinking of all that Sir Walter had done, and the remarkable thing is not “! o eo a ship, when called upon to tel Lockwood in tt
    + . t } » a ‘rept t sty! ¢: gives a sp id pel
    during a lifetime of literary labour, to present a picture the amount of error that crept | his name, that he chose to sty f : rule, gives !
    = ’ ‘ into his writings, but the amoun the misfortune that fell upon himself “prince”, since the mis- ’ ormance. Patricia the
    of Scotland to the rest of the world. Before the Waverley he contrived to exclude in hand- him during the last few years ©: sonaries 655 led him to believe #& -£ faughter of the lord of the Mano
    Novels began to tumble from the press in a brave torrent ling events and surveying periods fms life was due to his unwis princes were éresi people * J and Basil Sydney as hei fat
    that continued unti! Scott’s death, no prosewriter had so where the data at his disposa nancial interest in printing an It was not until 1962 that Ra > are both excellent. Cf the
    .Vividly delineated the essential character of his fellow was sparse. His Tales of a Grand- publishing. ‘The re of one prince Monolulu arrived in Eng- y inéidion. Babe 1 "Esta ey
    di 1 . p “te two firms brought his own : rca ‘ ! i especially sma Canrion
    countrymen. father, which he began to write ‘ NO 3 WO jand. Since leaving Africa he ) L
    The eelies of one generation : talents. If he had neve, f° the amusement and instruction caownfall; but instead of bowing had sailed the world in cattle- the dumb girl who is devoted te i
    seldom agree with those of the | + oagael egiggn pee , » ,. of his little grandson, is still the his head, he deciared that he ships, spent a brief time with th ; Jassy and whose por rayal of
    sevice Ones and the ns Gf a ah SE SHaplet of Action, oF fascinating introduction on? Would fight his way through the 2UP*: 5 A in New York ome : = bd Atgeear
previous one; and the works of a jdeed one line of poetry, he . : ; A ste The ¢ Saget , Salvation rmy . . @ At 7, Prince Monolulu tells the secrets of a tipster ‘ ' ling in its conviction and agonizing
writer who enjoys wide popular (oujiq still have been famous in M™8Y find to the history of Scot ee: € amount he paid off 244 had learnt to be a waiter how to win money at racing) during the murder tria] when sh:
success may lie unread on th ee _ a : st biogra- 289d up to the middle of the to his creditors during those las from 1914—1918 Then he re- his winnings robbed him of the ,{aring the murder t a —s
via Pe uae s death. |, l0Ur-fold role as critic, blogra- oi teenth century six years of bitter struggle would ‘ ‘ 1918. nen ne ! tries to save her misiress from
shelves a year after his death. jher, editor, and historian hi & ar today. retirdeaiit cin eonelaaee Sang im eects turned to England for “there is lot hanging
But while the Waverley Novels ‘he earlier part of his career h« : inter iiite "has “se Waaree i In England, he did not at once still no country where it is asy ‘he book abounds in anecdotes fe
(to take but one portion of yas a busy “literary journalist Ballad Writer milliohh pounds stéflin E ey become a tipster. He sang in the to get money as in England In There is a story of a racehors? Being a eriod picture th
Scott's work) have certainly been urning out criticism for the mort nd Mite” he tailed at hi de k. streets and worked in sculleries, the 20 years after his return from bought for 5s 6d. which later costumes are many ar lagni
a a i © “rs i . - 7. ¢ a > 2 s sk: . ¢ . ‘ A . + or » eottic r
read more widely at one time than juential magazines and review It was at the comparatively late @) metimes Tus ai as ‘id rp ’ had several walking-on parts in Germany, Monolulu claims he came in second ina race : rt, and the setti of
another, it is true to say that the jc subjects ranging from a new #@%e of forty-three that he began fram his coe ory y$.4. s a shows, and then one Derby day, made £100,000, “but it doesn sbingdon; there are numerous which are authent perfectly
writings of no _ other 3ritish dition of Moliere to the lates: his career as a novelist. For 5 cramped fingers; he having nothin better to do, mean I’m still wealthy; | might cthers concerning the reaction o 1 keeping with the time. Bnglish
‘ : , : oqo 4 llecting and “rete in sickness and in pain. | t tuce emt . thi
author, save perhaps those of ook of verse by Lord Byron. H.s years he had been collecting anc The effort killed him; but at le walked to Epsom, where he fel: have been, but I have been t the famous to his own exuberan Broqucers; to excel in th
Shakespeare, have been so largely (stimate of a new novel by Jane studying the ballads of Whe Border he die belowe; in with an Irish’ tipster, whose {ool who is soon parted from hi ersonality. The Duke of Windsor, Kind of thing and it wey
reprinted in so many countries. Austen, which he contributed to country—those tales told in gal- ne oe at Abbotsford, = beloved barker he became for the next money.’ ren Prince of Wales, ustuily that great attention has been
Scott h th: 1 to con he Quarterly Revieu was as ioping verse, with the wind fro: ih - tar Pde sas a i eee nine months i nin had a word of greeting for hi paid to detail, design and colors.
as @ or cle ‘on - u ‘ ; wee s ‘ a s fa g y > ¢ . ‘io van . . shic ame
; A poe lee “high Mes the penetrating as anything writien the hills blowing through them- f tt DAs omy eee ne. ae Then he decided that anything £3. 090 Win ss and he claims always to ha "he Technicolor, which seems to
sideration: a claim aoe eta ibout her by a contemporary; ana @nd poems like The Lay of the oral iS Scottish Border—a sounteg the Irishman could do he cou'd His el big coup was Spon peen able to make the late Lori me to be getting better and :
that of ae ae ee a iicne article on the memoirs of Last Minstrel and Marmion flowea Side Ae hich his imagination nas io better, so, knowing nothing Kop’s 1920 Derby. For weeks h: Derby laugh. But he feels the better, is lovely, an it is A
i Revoues ie Hi Sa a Sr elicit Pepys was one of the from an imagination that was peonies — so many chardcters English racehorses (but he had daria the horse as Khan does not like him, for Certainly the meinen tor thi ‘
nn pag tne per itasatiee * Ay 2cartlost fevhewa of the diary, which &lready filled to the brim wit ' verse and story. could always pick up likely win- free tip, wherever he went. H 1en he leapt the racecours. type of film-—and indeed for most |
auee Europe ‘from Victor Hugo was first published in 1825. He ancient story. Wearied of thé ners on the course), he went into backed it himself with all he hac iils t help lead in Mahmou
in France to Strindberg in Sweden undertook an enormous amount suave couplets of eighteenth cen Scott. was perhaps the best business on his own account. and on the course collectec 1936 Dert winner. the Ag
and Dostoevaky im Rusia, hé was editorial wosk: sponsoring new tury verse, the public was in # loved—if not the greatest man of “Did those trips win... . 1 £3,000 in winnings as well as a Khan ordered the police to take Monolulu a bitter man: hi
an acknowledged master. ‘The editions of Swift and Dryden and mood for the poetry of action and his own generation in Scotland. was never one for worrying, says shower of money presents from |, n awa hapter on his numerous sppear-
eivatlon his work inspired gav nany other masters; and his masculine vigour; and Scott's ‘he memoirs of his life were Monolulu cheerfully. If his cus- grateful punters. Between that A tipster book naturally has ances in court (mostly for usin;
the historical novel a vogue in idmirable memoir of Dryden went resounding narratives were wel- written by J. G. Lockhart, -his tomers won they patted his back Derby and the Leger he brought , chapter on how to win money improper language) is heade
dozen different languages. To say far beyond the scope of a mere comed with an enthusiastic cry son-in-law; and in spite of its if they lost there was always next up his bank account to £8,000 racing, and among the tips «fy Priends the Beaks” and hi
that he invented the historical preface. His study of Jonathan He was made a baronet; he was inaccuracies, this biography re- day “My only worry was that «nd by Christmas of the sam: onol es are Follow the has almost as sound a workin
novel as we know it to-day, 3wift was the best life of the feted everywhere; on his entering mains one of the greatest in the a Welshman would buy one of my year he was broke and glad iorses of ners holding house cnowledge of London magistrate
; 5 ae yerstatement: great satirist that had appeared @ theatre, the audience rose to English language. As a footnote losing tips . . . he would keep « workhouse bed. parties for race meetings (they .. he has of racing
would not be an overstatemer ti bp : 7 4 5 8 ing Up x ere etd ae Fl ‘a e has acing
for until Waverley was published, for fifty yeargs—or was to j.ppear cheer him, When Byron's star to it one should read Sir Herbert jt in his pocket for ten years anc Ten years later, Blenheim was |ike their guests to have a win
there had been no novel of out- for another fifty—and it stil) holds began to rise, Sir Walter we!- Grierson’s recent Sir Walter Scott, then bring it out in front of a his tip and to impress his aud iing flutter on the house), an “By talking ana making peopi
standing merit in which the dry 4n honoured place among the comed the fame of the younger Bart., in which the errors are crowd and tell me: ‘Look, you ence of punters at Epsom } t’s always sood plan to bac augh | have had a Rappy iife
bones of historical fact had been biographies of Swift. To sum up poet and turned his own hand to corrected in the light of exhaus- swindling . placed £25 on the horse before 4 hor belonging to a stew he say in his final chapter. ;
successfully covered by the warm this side of Scott’s genius, and narratives in prose. Waverley tive research, That life- story is | When there was no racing Mon- their eyes. He collected £525 fro the meeting.” : | GOTTA HORSE, by Ras
and living flesh of character with due regard to the modesty of was turned out in a few weeks, a great romance—as enthralling olulu sold quack medicines, and the bookmaker and gifts broug) ss - Prince Tonolulu (Hurst and
7 his own diselaimer, his editorial then Guy Mannering (perhaps as any of those works that have for variety turned sometimes to his proceeds up to more than wi s Happy Life Blackett. 12s 6d.) LES
Many Talents and critical work demonstrates the most readable of all his tales); earned Sir Walter Scott an phrenology or rough and ready £700. On that day as he walked : ge hea ie WORI D COPYRIGHT "
Today it is apt to be forgotte. both wide scholarship and copious and so the long line of the Waver- abiding place among the great street-corner dentistry. to the station homeward bound a If his life has had more up we ij G .
that Sir Walter Scott was a ma» energy ley Novels was begun. Afterwards storytellers of the world. He travelled the Continent, too, gang that had seen him collect and downs than most, it has not RESERVED
Deiat













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Gay, Exciting, Curvaceous‘
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Francis Joseph



MITCHELL
LEISEN

Production

Produced by

RICHARD MAIBAUM
Directed by

MITCHELL LEISEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
Ganed on the Novel by Martha Albrand



coior sy TECHNICOLOR!
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RIP KIRBY



SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. me SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN








HENRY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
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te H.M. King George VI


























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quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does ,
something else too!

For Quick Relief
from Head and Chest Colds,

* Catarrh, Bronchitis, Influenza,
Sore Throat, Neuritis, Neuralgia,





LEE FALK & RAY MOORES










| NEVER FIGGERED |'D SPEND A COME ON. ONE = LET Her YEAH? ‘LL YOu Ds
EON. ONE Re TER W YEAH? WHAT LL You De Re eee ae tie utes, Toothache, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
ee tan ete WITH A LITTLE KISS WON'T 4 , Bm ABOUT IT, HERO BON? able tonic properties Sciatica, Muscular Pains and Strains,




oe pele _ Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches and
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
get tonic benefit too!

J KILL YA?
YOURE SHORE PURTYs a
= Pains, rub in Thermogene Medicated Rub

so soothing, healing and relieving! Try it!
You will say it is a real blessing!

_{THERMOGENE
ICATED RUB - ,

| MED

, ' } ,




PAGE FOURTEEN






































= CABLE and Wirete West Indies!
. Lid. Advise that they can now «
/ TELEPHONE 2508 oie warned ag t In Carlisle Bay nicate with (he ¢ ing shir
eee give credit to 3 wife Bvely M sabia , os «| gir, B rbados ¢ D '
* Cleah (1 Webster) as 1 do Gt held eh. Mary Caroline, Se nanw Ss.
DIED | FOR RENT cee wetpanciole fe her’ of aayean| ©. cordon. Rab ache Leander | So Motas bers: |
. BABY LLOYE! a t | else M8 any debt or debts in} 7, & Eunicia, Seh Star, 8,8... Oak! Hele
bis Aunt’s 4 er H | = oe = iwiless by a written ord@f| po orene, MV "i ‘ Sch Pringess Maiden Creek; so Roches
Ly lr 1) To me ©, S¢ rt dav SEh./ter SS. Lungano, Rio Branco
Mrs. Willian > | HOUS Signed Fugar MeClea: ii E, Smith n Belle WoMRI ER ‘Bacaguay, 8 8. Mon prea

Mrs. E. Bi he T 'Neale’s Balley Alley St. George D'Orta a DMV |S. & Queen of Bermuda; 8S. S. Matec
fami\ ATTRACTIVE BUNGALOW Well 6.8 50-2 les Trader, Sch. Marea Henrietta, M.V s&s scifie Express, §.8. Maria D

“Currca Trinidad ers plese | furnished. Main Road, Hastings, both Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Biuenose Mac, S@h.) Tori aga: SS. dulahy; S.S. Argobe
copy 6.8,50--1 Becrowiis and drawing room, open on| —————— Sasa | Wonderiul € ‘ $ 1 ‘ $8. Willems 5

te Verandah facing sea. Safe bathing ARRIVALS er ;s Ponce
BAILEY ~ FLORENCE At the General! fnglish hented Bath and afl comforts a . 2 — rw ’ C Hor, 38 te .
Hospital yesterda Her funeral wil! | Telept 417 4850-4 6.0 PL HLIC SALES . St. Lucia, Agents t e
leave her late residence at Sugar Hill whet ciation. F - s
St. Joseph BRAMBLY Waterford Gap, S| —— Ne Ee taudsnennér Geronne; $.5
Church. F Michaet From now to Dec. 3ist. Fully AUCTION m St. Lucta — 7 Aleoa Runner Campeche 5.8
Mrs. Gia furni t odern homme. Electric Stove é ‘ ‘ ae, apt, Mike | Jew
Farmer 4 Refrigerator For particulars. Dial J hb. ‘ a
7 4.8.50—2n S Agent: Mr. Archer
2684
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ee .
THANKS CLEAVELAND gnd Avenue, Belle- pEra' Bt ton: tad
ville. Fully furnished, From Sept. 15) have been instructed to sell y ner Molly d 27 pn, os ;

© ises | Auction on the ot at Mahogany Lane for Dominica “|

We the undersigned beg through this| th. Apply on premis 5.8.02 on Thursday 10th Atgust at 2 o’cloci n |
medium to thank all those kind friends 5.8.5 on. | oe Soubia. ented house. Seek reel Alcoa Painter, 3,931 tons, Capt, | .
find relatives who attended the funer : ; : Devine, for St. Vincent, Agents ; Messrs
sent wreaths, cards and inother ways For September 1950. Culdune, Cattle- | 18 by 10 with yard e€ DaCosta & Co. Lid |
expresed their kind ympathy in our] wash Pathsheba. Fully furnished with | with gal Bogs Gan be see ee anainlien Cnokias#, gaspliik, wheesing
recent sad beresvement « asioned bs | at modern convernientes including | bei “Fe - $ . | Asthma and Bronchitis potson

> di of our father—-John Lawr e tefrigerator. Four bedrooms with run- | Are See AUC ™. ~ rour system, sap your energy, ruin
a: on August ist. oh water in ench. Dial 8310. Mrs. | WAN I ED vour health and ken your heart,

Carme Cozier, Elise Cozier, Daphne] Stuart Bynoe 6.8 50— In ae ae | n 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
Chandler, Elsie Weatherhuad. | | : | —_—— | scription of farpous, doct or—clreus

. ; ; 5.8.50 $One (1 +1) furnished & one | . ates through the blood, quickly curb-

reas 48 in aah ae r “the Roc ks, Hastings | UNDER THE SILVER HELE ng the attacks. The very first day the

Ww a tee A sh this| be a Cro Advocate Co. } —————— | strangling mucus is dissolved, thus

WE the undersigned b hrough this) Box x.¥.2 § 6 S010 | HAMMER A YOUNG TADY -- for our office with| giving free, easy breathing and rest-
oa ee ee ree tinowledes of Boo ‘ping — (even| ful sieep, No dopes, no smokes, no
ne ineral, cent wrea anc ex. z g 4 i rn ane Senta P ¥ ae
htessed their kind mpathy i cur| PLAT Ups‘airs Fiat at Waverly SALES IN AUGUST elementars Stenotypist prefe rably stinee MENDACO ATR aanakia ‘tied
recent bereaverent occasioned by the| Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms| Tuesday 15th — Mr. H. L. King’s Sale] Write full particulss se ony) Ml Sa batitely free tram Asthma abd
feath of WILLE MFDFORD ri-furnished with modern convenien- | erton” Rivet Road. — capab les = 1 3 ee Kae _ | Bronchitis in next to no time, even

Leonard Medford, louise Thompy,! cet. ‘Phone 8283 6 8 50—6n Thursday 17th — Mr, N. T. G Williams |] HULL & SON. F es 8 oy gn | though you may have suffer for
Fileen Bannister. U.S A., Clyde Medford | " 46 Graeme Hall Terrace | yeats, MENDAGO is f0 successful
(Trindds Fw Coppin, Sisnett Coppint “«PARAWAY” St. Philip coast, furnish-| Tuesday 22nd Fat No. 2 Whitehall an 7 | that it is guaranteed to give you free,
(Son-in ) 6.6.50—1n.| ea, 3 bedrooms, water mill supply,| Codrington Hill—Order of Mr. Cy SUPERINTENDENT Lads ‘| aasy breathing in 24 hours and te

Lightina plant, Double car-port, 2 Ser- ter oe u tlt tomplétely stop your Asthma In 8 days

. vant rooms, second half September on. Thureday 24th Mr. R, R. Head \ some knowle or vr money back on return of empty

IN MEMORIAM Dial 4476. 16.7.50—t.f.n Hill View, St. Phi lip $60.00 a mor Apply | etter) oackage. Get MENDACO from your
er Syren r Tuesday 29th Mr. EF. P. Barker to The Secretary Women’s Self-Help. | Chessiet, The guarantee protects you,

“pe i MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- “Banyan Beach". Brighton Applications to be sent in by Aug 26th

on toving. memory of my Deer is ded part of Piné Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2) Thursday 3ist Canon P. D, w.| 1980 5 .8.50—n, |
Joved Mother Hellen Trotman who died} SUN BN’ Sioiis. Garage Solar heating Eelg Phe Racername. dol a
Luge te ro tid not hear | Labour saving. “Mw sere grounds. Apply | MISCELLANEOUS ee

ec eee © Voice we cid nol hear | 8. 8. Micnolle @ Co.’ Gomeiiots, 1fi-- BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO .

That said she must not stay of t. Telephone 3925, | . a i , 7 ,

She saw a hand we did tot see Raghyck SF, Teter a3 b.b0--t.2.0 uctioneers ne aN as Tae BE ADVISED

. : 5 dozer s 30,, LTD,
Bie poe Minlirneinaaseraioes aoccuaan 5 -8.00-—18'1 White Park 3.8.50-—T FN, RAYMOND JORDAN is the man
She is not deac "7 5, ; p
. “NEWHAVEN” Crane Coast, furnished, | * a “ o “le Sa I" ‘

But sleeping in Jesus 4 bedrooms, Watermill supply, Lighting REAL ESTATE SIX (6) properties ranging between taeda Four PUTS aH AAD,

She was sown in weakness | plant, Double garage, 3 Servant rooms, ten (10) te twelve (12) hundred pounds. | Bay Street,

hal. raise in power | magnificent bathing beach, November, . PArey. A. Baotl | Opposite Combermere St,

She was sown a natural body | first half December, Dial 4476 BELVOIR — St. James on_ Seaside, } D'Arcy my 5.8.50—2n

Shall raise a &>'ritu bodv ny 16.7,50—t.f.n, | Drawing and Dining, Three Bedrooms 5.8.5)

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. E. Reid sah sacpeseacinciaienion and Garage. Apply H. E. Mckay —— =
Mrs. L. Duke; D, Trotman; Mr. W PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP 4.8.50—3n WANTED TO PURCHASE | PPO OPPSOS POPS POP SPSS
Trotman: Mr. §. Protmam, 8. Trotman | FLOOR of the “Red Store’ High | —— - aepaagyety GENUINE BARBADOS GREEN TAR.|
(Grands) Dalsy, Gladys, Lisle, David | Street Fr m the ist September. Apply BUILDING SITE, On the Sea, with] State quantits available and price | & y

6.8.50.—In. | to C. N. W_eks, Edward VIII. Worthing,| private beach. (Approximately) one and] per gallon, The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd..| % NOTICE
=
In ever precious loving memory af my ! el a on | Bay, St. James. fheniding a large num — \% r a fort the ge
bele nothe MILLICENT LORDS RESTAWILE” Gibbes Beach. st of Mahogany and other trees. En ix era 1 have ot he
(Areher) who died on 6th August 1949 Péter. Threé bedrooms, Garage and on three sides. A quantity of b ah aig

One year has passed and my heart 16] servants’ Rooms. All mddern conve | building material, including about one i% rt I

till sore } niences Fer the months of October! thousand two foot blocks of stone, and i% the Ivy, § o
As the hours go I need you more }and December. Apply Wesley Bayley, ads of rubble % BWI. wh ,’
ve days are growing darker ! “h St. Phone 3004 are invited for the ite with

The friends are but few | coe 4.8.50-—2n trees, enclosures, and building ma AML pekenes: CHREOe RES, ris ae ese “ nities 6 n ima

“Dear Mother Oh How I've missed { . terial standing thereon ‘ dies : sath ae n tentian to re-m

” a © 30 s » nes ture

Zt ts . 1OOM—One | Comfortable furtishert | For Inspection: —Apply Linden Law jengaged in selling, or running $ Sorbuaeine nia Ayhlereabout

arniey Archer son} Smmerson : a ly Palm “ PD- > } . ie, ave 5

: 7" room in respectable home. App opposite “Quaco-Bob For fur Garrison Savannah! ¥ . ea
Geetha, Anthony Ty rone, | and Cottage, Lower Black Roek information. C. . Toppin “The games at the G s @ be appreciated
Nildren) 4 a eS
children § n 5.8. 60-—3n Cheapside or Dial 2991 August 7th, 10th and 12th GRACE COSSEY BRANKER (M1

+. ——_——— 6.8.50 ay" " the

In loving memory of our beloved one, |” wiInSLOW — Cattle Wash, For the ae pe are hereby noti- eee ees
Maude Louise Symmonds, who passed | month of November 1950. Apply Mrs.| CARS—If you want something ta : Barbados B.W.1
Wag” Creat Beyond on 6th August.) wT. Gooding, Stronghope Plantation, a pickup I can offer you one have authorised

" . St. Thomas 6.8.50—3n Austin Six, one (1) two seater PPO GE OPO SO SOOO LOO

God's way is best, and thou art in ——

His keeping.”
ever romemberead by A. F. Symmond:
ahd farinily. 6 8.50—1n

FOR SALE
————————
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE







Norman Motor Cycle

Th good condition, Phone 3281
68.5035
i VAN Zepherin's Bakery. Dial
. 4.8.50—3n.

Minna

BS.A. CAR In good condition
Tia) 2490. or 3578. 6.6, 50—3n
ARS—2-Vs Ford Sedan Cars, 1
2 Hillman Sedan Cars Joseph





lizmg Do& aq

y Roebuck Sl
@) Bird Garage

6.85019

“GAR — 1936 Chevrolet in good run-
Apply to] to
Sub Station,

Mahon, near Police

a condition, Tyres good,
éliplaine, St,

Andrew.
4.6,50-—3n

‘Chrysler 1941 Sedan;
Sedan; (1)

ip), Dodse ht





in geod céndition, Apply to Cos- YEARWOOD & BOYCE
litan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone Solicitors for the Commissioners of
15, 1.8.50—6n Highways, Christ Church
te — ~ ~ 5.8.50—8h
TRUCK — One (1) 1934 Chevrolet .
Truck. A-1 Condition. Apply to C NOTICE
“ . 4
emer: 66 Tudor St. City, Telephone! 1 noreby given that tt ie the in-
c tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Church in this Island to cause
ELECTRICAL to be introduced into the Legislature |
of this Island a Bill authorising the
ALTERNATOR —- 9 <.V.A. Single said Vestry to raise a loan not ex-
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister [| ceeding £1950. to be placed at the









18 H.P. Diesel Engine, complete with | disposal of the Commissioners of Health
switchboard and accessuries, Apply | for the said parish to be used by
Barbados Foundry Ltd White Park. | them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase
Phone 4546 ‘ 3.8.50—5n | Of an additional motor refuse collector
ras ; and for providing a garage for the
TERATORS — | Same, either by altering an _ existing
mrhdice siete ee ft. capacity. | building, or erecting a new building,
Operated by Keroser.e Oil. Dial 3878, | 8nd ib) as to £800. in erecting stone
Da. Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical De | @Mclosures to certain public standpipes
partment .* 1.8.50—6n,} in the said parish. The said sum
pete. . “ ie . | 80 raised to be repaid in 15 annual
AMERICAN “APEX” VACUUM CLEA- | instalments of £130 each, com-
NER and all attachments. Phone Wil-] mencing in the year 1953, together
liams 8221. 5.8.50—8n with interest at a rate not exceeding
2 tl : eal ars _] £4 per centum per annum on _ the
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS — An- principal sum and the unpaid balances |
neuncing the new “Silent Knight". No] thereof for the time being owing, |
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov- Dated the 3rd day of August 1950
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera-]| _ YEARWOOD & BOYCE
tion. Dial 3878, Da Costa & Co., Ltd. } Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish
Electrical Department 1.8,50—6n of Chsist Church
—_ 5.8,.50—Sn./ 5
FRIGIDAIRE-6 cu. feet Excellent So | Ss
condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J. E s
Marson Marine Gardens _3.8.50 6n. FOR SALE
“SERVIS’’--Washing Machine knw iain
i IS aD
lish make. 18 months old. Phone Wil- fg a 4 «
liams 8221 9.8.20 MISCELLANEOUS
> v DRY ESCHALOT—-Small lot to close
POULT RY in 10 tH lots. At 1/- per Ib. HAROLD
TURKEYS—Half grown. Apply Mis, | PROVERBS & CO., Ltd. .
E. Clarke. Phone 3443 4.50—3n
5.8.50—2n =
LASSIE BRAND ROLLED OATS)
MECHANICAL HOLLAND'S best for better Porridges
J) é



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green, A, Barn
Co., Ltd 26.6.50—t.f.n

ONE TREADLE SINGER SEWING









MACHINE — Only six months in
service, Apply Fitz Herbert Hackett
Cro Jamés A. Tudor, Roebuck St.

i $1.7.50—81
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES— of _ every j@scriniion

Glass, China, old Jewels, e

Watercolours Ear Penn , Rte, ute
8, evr, at inges Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yaeht Club ke 7

1948, —t.fin,
BOOKS—Second Hand, chiefly His!
tories Historical Studies Veterinary
and Travel Dial 6149

4.0. 80—2n
CALYPSC RECORDS, forty éight
titles, only ten each, cothe and gét
them.

A. BARNES & (CO. LTD,
15.7.50-—T .F.N.

HAND BAGS Just opened Ladies
Plastic Hand Bags in vati6us eolours
Erpene ve ©. $3.36 $3.45 and $3.60
each four initials embossed FREE or
CHARGE... Stanway Store, Laicas St

5.8.50

ECZEMA

You are acquainted with the
miserable itching and pain. and
you know exactly how extremely
difficult it is to cure this. How-
ever, do you know too, how

rfectly healing PUROL POW-

ER acts against this evil? Purol
Powder acts not only drying and
refreshening, but also healing by
its perfectly healing ingredients

bed






















Morris, 10

Tay



























| PUNRLIC NOTICES

————O eo
£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time



dealing in stamps. No experiences
necessary Suitable for either sex.
| fatso contact you with Students in

Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
stamp. Att

responderits. Enclose 2%
F. Parting-

Mall only take fews days

ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, Englend.
20.7.50.—30n.
NOTICE
1S hereby given that it is the in-

tention of the Commissioners of High-
ways of the parish of Christ Church in
this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill authorising the said Commissioners
increase the travelling allowance
payable to the Inspector of Highways
for the said parish by a sum not ex-
ceeding £25 per annum (that is to say,
from £50 per annum to a sum not
exceeding £75 per annum)
Dated the 4rd day of August 1950



















Make sure that you get the tin with tre

irl of the roguish smile. Look for |
her on the tin

Obtainable from all grocers at 2/-|
ech, (20 O28.) §.8.50—2n, |

LANDRETH SEED
Seeds by Landreth. Ca
rot ete. BRUCE WEATH

@sh Vegetable
Beet, Car-
inmat Ltd
§.8.50—2r

LIPTON'S FRENCH COFFEE is de-|



finitely the most delicious cal
Coffee you can buy — It is also the |
Most economical by reason of the |

ae quantity required to the cup —

|
sh supply now. at four er 59c
tin — John F. Huteon ina. |
4.8.50—8n. |
MOTOR O & BS—Price’s |
protoring, cm he SUPE) . HF
wn. Tins, # @r vis ne with
Screw “te \ Tn 40th Drains. Whole-





sale & iL
REDMA TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ltd.
Phone 4438, 4.8.50—8n
RUBB! eros, _ Ceneréte-Stone, |
Sand, 1, Block-Stohe Suitable for
sawing, Jolhson Stables & gittes Ltd.
29.7. in.

Dial i

Just artived Nobles & Hoare lacquer |
paints in several colours, ineluding sur-





fecer, pfiter, putty, compound, and/

thinners. juire Auto Tyre Company, |

Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696.
3.8.50—T.F.N. |

|
SSS |

LOST & FOUND

LOST









LOST; Ohne Gold Bracelet ot either
Rockley Golf Giub or Paradise Beach. |
Sentimental value Will finder please |
return to Marine Hotel.. Large reward |
offered ‘ |

4.8.50—8n |

GLASSES One (1) pair Glasses in|
cease. Between Barnes & Co & the}
Wharf, opposite the Public Works

Finder will be suitably rewarded on re- |



turning same to Méssrs Barnes & Co
Office 5.8.50—3n
} PARCEL itaining a flowered dress |
In the vteinity of Eagle Hall & Barba

given to finder on
Advocate Advertis

Reward
ng same to

|} ree’s Hill
e Department



5.8.50--2n. |





DWELLING
feet of

YEARWOOD &

very cool

consists
kitchen and the land on which it stands
Price only one thousand two
dollars
immediately
to D'Arcy A

“Commercial?
Jason Jones & Co.
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre
be received by
up to 4

SAILING
URANIENBORG Au
COTTICA Aug. 18th
ATLING

ANTWERP
| MS ORANJ
| M.S. WIT

SAILING







land
Michael
Milton Best

The above will be set up for sale by

Rd

in
James A

















7 already
pickup. They can be bought cheap
for cash or on easy terms
A. Scott,















conv

Magazine Lane

the

FOR SALE OR RENT

“THE GLEN"—St,
furnished from Sept
Johnson,

St.

and
Over

of two

($19200)

or



HOUS
situate
Property

Lawrence

Carrington’s
(2)

all
Scott.

writing will
Lynch & Co.,
on Friday

with
at Two

competition at our Of
on Friday 18th Augu
Inspection on application te

premises
BOYCE, Soli

Ist.

Modern
kitehen

12,000 sq
Phone 3943 for appointment.

roofs,

Vacant
particr

One (1) Damaged
Truck. Can

Ltd



Lawrence

be se

Ltd
llth August

PERSONAL

CLASSIFIED ADS. |







Rockne, one (1) five seater Rockne; ant
one Austin

erted into

See D'Arcy

5.8.50—2n

8010 square

Mile Hill

of Gaarnett

Nice Jame
st 1950 a



citors

>» Mr. Best
6.8.50—7n

Gap

Apply Mrs
Hotel

2.8.50—3n

HOUSE—In Belleville. Good location,
Well planned home; 3,
4, bedrooms
flower
trees,

pos-
kitchen
gardens
ft. land

5.8,50—2n

PROPERTY — One stall property at
Village t%

shed and

hundred
possession
lars appl
5.8 50—2n i
Morris
Pn sat
Molas'





ex DRS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Harbour Log

























































EDWARD DURANT to collect fees
for such booths, stalls ete., on my
behalf. Persons failing to comply
with this order, will have booths
removed from the Garrison Savan-
{nah for the three (3) days above
| mentioned.
:

}

on
(Race Days)
fied that I

E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Priscilla Thorne
holder of Liquor License No. 605 of
1950 granted to Sylvan Vaughan in re-
spect of o bostd & galvanized house
with shop attached situated at Bawden,
St. Andrew, for permission to use said
Liquor Litense at a boarded and galva-
nized shop situated at Melvins Hill, St
Joseph

Dated this 4th day of August 1950
To—J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. "Fr"
Signed DUNCAN LOWE,
Applicant
N.B.— This application wil) be con

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “F", on Tues-
cay the 15theday of August 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist ‘yr?
6,8. 50—-1n



S



hips In Touch With

Barbados Coastal Staticn





































CHIROPRACTIC
RESTORES HEALTH

JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA,

2881 Daily (except Holidays)



“Chiroville’, Upper Bay St. (near Espla- |

nade). Chiropractic service also latest |
1950 method of electrical massage. Phone
4.8.50—€n | 2881 Daily (except Holidays)



ANTWERP

lst, 2nd, 5th
AMSTERDAM
12th

TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,



LE

DEMERARA, EvC

| M.S. HECUBA Aug, 26th
SOTTICA Sept
P “MUSSON, SON & CO

Sth

AGENTS



Rh. M.



NE. GLE.,

AND AMSTERDAM
JESTAD Aug, 22nd

STAD Sept, 19th

O TRINIDAD, PA RAMARIBO

LTD

Canadian National







N.B.—Subject to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freteht

GARDINER AUSTIN &



PING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND

| M.S. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th
NELENA Sept

FROM











accept Cargo and Passengers

for Dominica,

The M.V. “Caribbee” will
Antigua,

Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis
sailing 12th August, 1950.



B.W I. Schooner
Association Inc.
Consignee: Dial:

Owners

4047.



Steams



SUUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails

treal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos

LADY NELSON .. 22nd July 26th July 27th July 5th Aug. 6th Aus
CAN, CHALLENGER lith Aug. 14th Aug. — 24th Aus. 24th Aug
LADY RODNEY .. 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep, 7th Sep
LADY NELSON lith Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. 26th Sep.
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

ee ae B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
ON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug, 3ist Aug. %rd Sep.

pADY Ney .. 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct.
LADY NELSON 8th Oct. 10th Oct, 19th Oct. 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

AML vessels fitted with cold storsce cham
rates on applteation to :—

co., LTD. —







TRANSATLANTIOUE

FRENCH LINE
S.S. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Trinidad on the ilth August,
1950.
Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
$19.00
3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
1950.
Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00

B.W.I. Each. |
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

JONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.

For best Lubrication results try

GERM OILs

A grade for every use and purpose

CENTRAL

FOUNDRY



LTD. - Agents

|











sro Rn
N Oo I ICE

I hereby notify all my
customers dealing with me
by (breaeh of contract pay-
ments weekly) that I am
requesting all frorn now on
to eall at my office and pay
weekly bills as I am under
médical treatment and tak-

pas rest for two months.
J.N. THAKURDAS
CHATLANI,

Neat Millar Bros. Ice Fact’y.
Baxters Road.

GIBBS’

PROVISION GROCERY &
LIQUOR STORE
Offers You
Edam Cheese 9c. Ib whole or

$1.00 Cut
Gouda Cheese $1.04 per Ih
Peanuts 36c, 1h
Choice salted Fish 22¢ 1b
» Smoked Herrings 2c. th
Fresh new split Peas 12c. pt
White Potatoes lac. Th
Choive salted Beet 42c, b
and
GIBBS’ GOLD RIBBON
RUM
Try it
Delivery by Van or Cycle
Dial 3115

oo



’
SSORSSDSSET SPSS

PRI TS Y |



AUCTION SALE

4m. WEDNESDAY,
Atigust 16th.

; At
“WINDY RIDGE”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

BY Order of the owners 1 have
beeh ifstructed to offer the fur-
nittiré and effects, a 148 WOLBE-
LEY Car and entire FREEHOLD
PROPERTY known 48 WINDY
RIDGE

Furniture and Effects

Antique
Writing
Desk; Sev-
Wardrobe;

Bookease,
Ladies

Revolving
Table;
Large Writing
€ Small Tables
Dressing Table and Stool; China
Cabinet with Oval Front (‘All
in Mahogany Bedstead &
Spring Filled Mattresses Pus
Chair; Morris Chair with Dun
loptilo Cushions; Carved
Cane Chairs; Painted
Furniture, Child's Wardrobe &
Dressing Tabie with Mirror;
Table Laymps; Rugs; Sereen;
Plated Tea Service; Canteen
Cutlery 127 pieces, 5 Cubie Foot
Deep Freeze; China; Glass; Py-
rex; Kitehen Table; Cabinets
Valor Stoves; Saucepans; Ket-
tles: ete. Dolls Hoyse and Pram;
Rabbit hutches; chicken houses
anal many other useful items

WOLSELEY CAR

A-—l4 H.P Wolseley
Car purchased June 1948, Total
Milage 14,000. Beautiful order
throughout. One Owner & Chauf-
feur driven

WINDY

Modern
built

tively



Saloon

RIDGE

freehold
of coral stone very
set in approx, 2
ground, Accommodation yi
ses 3 large bedrooms with
basins), 2 lounges; dining room:
gallery; kitchen toilets; de-
tached garege, poulty runs;
goat pens .

bungal



FOR SALA

On WEDNESDAY
at approximagely
(unless sold by priv
tion prior to date)

Ot
Sale
House

see?

Viewing
Afternvon prior to
2 to 5 p.n But
grounds may be
arrangement

Morning



AUCTIONEER

John ¥4. Biadon

A.F.S
Phone 4640

F.V.AA
Plantations Building

Table; |
Bedroom |

“&
%
%
Â¥

GOEOALOSS

4
LL DBPL OD



|



a






THE BARGAIN HOUSE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950
















SS
————S—

\
MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Rocks



Hastings
1. BOURNE,
Managtress
26.6.49—t. fn

Opposite

Public Announcement
WEEKES’ AUCTION
MART & BUSINESS :

PREMISES

to be opened as soon as I can

Tel.—3021.

SSOPOSPOOOOIE SS —©

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL

LADIES’ JEWELLERY, BRASSWARZ, TAP-

|

PLASTIC HAND BAGS get possession of premiens ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,
AML Colours on Bottom Floor o 9 | KAS MERE

$1.06 given off each Bag.

THE OLD RED STORE 3. —



COTTON PRINTS





SOC PSPSPSSOOS PSSST
69954







N's Designs 36 ins. at 53c. High Street A FEW
SPECIAL !! Have you anything for Sale? ANTIQUE
GENTS’ SUITINGS What do you want? S| Glass Lamp Brackets
Striped a lai >| nd ;
ee ee vais Have you any Correspon- % | Chandelier pieces
“ = Moss dence which you nee a16 ene offered
A ViSIT WILL CONVINCE Have you anyone in trouble” , gate
YOU. Can I be of any help? at your Gag, Showrooms, Bay

These make charming fixtures
im a modern home

DIAL 8150
Cc. N. WEEKES



30 SWAN ST.

washable, 400, ya. >

Galivo—s6” oe, yd,
astic Raincoats—$2,18 ea. $

Rubber Sandals — 500, up

at GRIFFITH’S, Rockley,

















Boys’ Socks — 120, a
sterner ! Wie Anklets — "haan

MEAT IN TINS Apples (Sliced) 44c. ‘Tin x 860 ea. 2

Swift Porkham .. Tle. Tin Pineapple (Slices) 58c. |» Woollens, Shoes & Hats, %
Vienna Style Saus- Cherries (in Botls.) 77 & 55c. White Drill — I8e. yd. Py
_ ages 64 & 26c. SPECIALS Children’s Vests — 3c, ea. 2
Frankfurters .... 63c. Pumphrey’s English Icing Khaki Drill — 59e, yd. x
Ham Loaf ....... 45c. Sugar Erreveees ssess QBe: Boys’ Caps — — 240. ea, S$
Veal Loaf |. ..... ate. | caster Bupit ..... bese BBC, Uests (Gents. & Ladies)
Potted Meat 19¢. Bico fob Oreati Children’s Panties (Plastic) }

» Luncheon Beef 54c. ¢ 12c., 24¢., 54c. Thousan

Corned Beef (Maxans) 43c a aie. Pepe 4c. @ach Dress ct Ce, »

CEREALS Jacobs British Wafer Departments —

Kellogs Corn Flakes 25c. pKs 46c. pkg. :

Kellogs All Bran .. 28¢. pks Black aMgie—Tins ... $1.09

Colman’s Rolled Oats

0c. T Coleman’s French Style
60c in

Mustard ...+....35. 35¢.
























ESSENTIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
grains) Startena, Layena.

GRIFFITH'S = Rockley

INDUSTRIAIL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Telephone 2336

Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd,

Invite your inquiries on |

the following properties all |

| FOR SALE

EN-DAH-WIN Pi ill |
New bungalow. — Ne Hill,
| ygalow, ractiv
| location, is Attractive |

|
|
COVE spR
t. James, NG HOUSE.
|

Sa OnE ees xed Peel ....., 49. Ib.
+ 43c. Tin Peekfreans Cheeselets
c x D $1.24 Tin
7 n Tin. 38, Lux Soap 5c, Cake (Guest
tanks: ¢ aie oa Size) |
ane pte ; Popcorn ..i.iseee 17c. pkg.
7 a in Bars 4b A
an Cheese . Tin FRUIT JUICES i oun SK
Pe apple Juice Bile. sicsrtas a
Peaches Grapefruit ..........: 23c. ] |
Apricots Orange & Grapefruit .. om | Barbados Real Estate |
Guavas Tomato Juice ........ 33c ge |
| Agency

Phone 4514










PINE HOUSE. St, Mic

ABBEVILLE ny
HOUSE. Worthing, ee

DOVER.
Building site

RICES. st
age

BLOCK OF FACTORY |
BUILDINGS. In the City.

ROCKLEY, Near Golf
Course. Acreage.

hael. |

Christ Church, |
Ss and acreage

» Philip, Acre- |
|





SELECT























































THESE EARLY



——————$<$—<—



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.

BLADON |

AFS,FVA.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

COLD SPRING

GREEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—all sizes
GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS—6’ & 8’








: COTTAGE, $s
- James Very attra a i
a —— = bungaloy with 2 r
. bedrooms, wide verandah or |
RE RESHING HE, KE Jooking sea, kitchen, detached |
servants’ quarters, good sea front- |
|

age

sun

with

excellent bathing
deck

Approximately 2/ards |
acre with nice lawn and gardens
Price fully furnished including
linen and crockery etc

and

HOT DAYS!!

BICO

—y) ICE

CLOUD WALK, Rendezvous Hitt
Christ Church. One of the nicest
modern properties on the market
and in a wonderful location, Safe-
guarded against encroachment
There unparalleled vistas of |
the Hastings area out to sea and
over the Golf Course. Accommo-
dation comprises lounge with sli- |
ding plate glass picture windows,
dining recess, study, 3 bedrooms
(built-in Wardrobes), 2 bathrooms
tited with tub bath and shower,
American style kitchen, laundry,

servants’ quarters, garage, tiled
patio ete

are



FRIENDLY HALL,
Bay, St. Lucy, Ola
in good state of prese i
12 acres of land and old sugar
house, mill, stables, and carriage
house. Contains 3 reception, 5 bed-
rooms, verandahs, ferneries, del-
co plant telephone ete. Low fig
ure for quick sale

RESIDENCE II Graeme Hail
Road Attractively designed mod-

ern 2 storey house weéll got back
in approximately 1/3 of an acre
“Hf per. with wide frontage,
Oral stone walls with a
eae asbestos



=
2
®





flush panelled doors, all
built-in cupboards. There {s a large
lounge and dining

' room with
gallery. 3

bedrooms, kitchen, 2
servants’ rooms, room for two
cars, provision for solar heater.
This property may bé purchased
fully furnished if required at a
very reasonabie figure,

“BLUE VISTA”,
Golf Club)
type modern
locality, well
structed by a
erat lounge, dining
chen, 3 bedrooms (with basi
fitted wardrobes), tiled Hathresn,
double garage, servants’ quarters
terraced = rock
flowering sh Ww
ing to unforeseen circ: calito
this desirabic properts
well below

Rockley, (near
One of the better
homes in a select
planned and

firm of

con-
repute
room, kit-

garden,

nd plants

lawns,



SMOOTH PALATABLE
RICH IN QUALITY

is offerea

cost fr early



sale

“LITTLE BATALLYS St









Peter. This attractive re modelled

country property possesses the ad- |

: vantage of a modern home tith- |

On Sale at the Races, your favourite Club tt losing its “Old World” charac: |

, | ter. There are 3 recep‘ion, 3 Bed- |

3 : et Ge ‘ | Tooms, 2 bathrooms, kitthen. laun-

and Soda Fountain or Direct Day and Night | ary. ‘servants Quarters & garage. |

Right of Way to Sea

from :
REAL ESTATE AGENT

Auctioneer & Surveyor

PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
Phone 4640






~via sumo" ~~ emma mmm SPS




AGE EN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1950. SUNDAY ADVOCATE A mete



























































































































































































" nn
: FFF ))
IRCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT NOTICES h i
, } ’ , 7 $i) , . ECTS cme
CHU i BE PREPARED | BROADWAY OFFERS:
i ; Di i) : s )
METHODIST #7 8 pm. A Service P va includes i FOR THE * RR at a — H it FOR YOUR PLBASUI Mi 1 '
I Street timonies of Christian Science Healing i SEE THAT YOl é . » f hmere and Angora Mixed
Broadcast Service—Rev R. Me |" "" "Sunday, August 8 1980 PART ONE ORDERS i HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete. { ee Sey YS eee oe
a aller bots serene) eee ee ere eeeee >: Betts ty «Major ©. F.C. WALCOTT, ED ) HAVE YOU SEEN OUR PULLOVERS and CARTIGARS from $15—$18.
° randing . . . : a > a ‘ b _
Paynes Bay longsuffering, ‘gentleness, wood ness, faith Issue No. 28 eer ee {| HANDY TOOL het — All in © ver Only $2.12 eesti: MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES u
< ; = r : ue No. 4 August, 1950 ) Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12 , ee . ?
Mr. F. Moore m. Rev. H . france: against such . i ont re ‘ 4 {
Commu ; ee Fp =. ‘ dea in|! PABADES — “nt ic lieelaieatinideiaiansaiabied { \ PULL RANGE OF SPORT DRESS & BEACH WEAR
‘ollowing Citations include n > = ne c fav 1 ne . $. ote., ©
S Payne ON Lena Sr tan 1 Seteee i, es ao eet Ne Established ) PRD Incorporated SIACKS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS, ete., ¢
9.30 a S. Payne Holy Commun-] The Bible : Whither shall 2 Pa from 2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDIN« .o, wai ‘ lIDaN wn 1926 y '
on; 7 G. Perkir thy spirit? or whither shal ee from 14 AUG. 1950 ( 186 i 4 192 ach >
thy presence? Psalm 139: 7 : ie a & 13 tecahoes Sicast ' SOEECD ALPS AY avei EN «= SEDIBEP. ,
Gill Memorial Scienee and Health with Key to the Orderly Officer Lt. P. L. C. Peterkin 10 & ll oebuck § t (ti zt
930 a Re R le lough Holy | Scriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY. Orderly Serjeant 212 L/S. Haynes, G. | } | $
des yun ir ee, et | le, Ge le nena Ge eae bie Stent tov aay ie Ye
i THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin = > >
Rotetown OF GOD Orderly Serjeant 216 L/S. Storey, B. W SPECS OPO OE PS LSPS EOC SSS FES SSCS SS SSS CSSCSSE, }
¥. Lawrence Holy Com- ST. MICHAEL—7 p.m. River Road Rev oe ee sites 5 x x A
nr Mr. F. D. Roach E. W. Weekes observance of Lord's Sup- M. L. D oes oo Mele x x i R anG 1 VS:m
7 . Adjutant, s' , fF ie < + °
Bank Hall ie ma am. Bank Hall Rev. M. B. Pretti ices ea ee The Barbados Regiment % Wheat er0er goares shiize > i 7 .
3 a.m. M a Morr ° 7 , - onn %, T
MeCulloush: Hels Souimikion, | 11 a.m. Bank Hall Rev. M. B. Pretti THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 17 s 3 | 4] \ I i OPES
aden | John ‘ 4TH AUGUST, 1950 SHEET 1 & ONLY x probiers x | aha cai 484
nisin 7 p.m. Eckstein Village Elder, R. # s * .
: R Aawrgnee, aly Cora | Walkes ; a No. Rank & Name cay er * T :
Mr. D. Scott ~— a % G'" x
, 1 STRENGTH DECREASE — D issals * DORO HY GRAY X
be Le en eit eae tea eee ae 433 CpJ Ash, EA. mnNo. 1 Regiment \ x 3.50 1,000
He Communion after each| Rev. E Weekes a ia: « i
oe names €ae" | 11 a.m, Taitts Hill Elder, R. H. Walkes. : oe : < ceie ’ + it x veer ee th
— 2. 274 L/C. Blackman, H. W e with ¥ has a special preparation for it y ose
Rev. H. C, Payne,| ST. JAMES—11 a.m. Sion Hill, Rev permission mere X > I i IC KS d
2 p.m. Mr. G. Jones. | A. R. Brome: 7 p.m. Sion Hill Rev. A. R wef 6 Aus. 50 x A complete stock of s 4 a w
pa Lanai a OS ea as Brome M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, ‘ %
Ow i a.m Nir « arh ; ; é f 4 it S
p.m. Rev, Eric Clarke, Holy Communion. | | ST QNDREW—17 p.m. Rock Hall Rev r ne : % from 12c. each
SOUTH DISTRICT-—-9 a.m. Mr. A. St . D4
Hill; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris 1,8 \PETER—11 am, Four Hill Rev x %
. $ an Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- %s re re; a 8 om "gx F
PROVIDENCE iL M E. Browne; St. Maie Lutheran ‘ Or ER ¥
Tp, Me Gallosder, oe CONTENT, ST. THOMAS—11 a.m. Rev.| ment) Order, 1950, No. 27 which will be published in the Official \ Rags Xs JOUNSE s SPANE
WY Be Oana): 8 Piridectown |Gazette of Monday 7th August, 1950 S 3 ANT
™ ll am, Mr, C. Jones; 7 Lower Green, Bridgetown - - , * ‘ —~ AND
yan {15 p.m. Open Air Rev. W. O'Donohue, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling *
Speaker: Fairchild Street—7.15 p.m. on . eae tt ee ee & BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at r .
MORA VIAN Wednesday evening Open Air. prices of “Butter-Concentrate” are as follows: — < BA ; nA : : x HARDWARE.
ROEBUCK STREET 11 a.m Morning a * COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street x
Service, followed by Holy Communion; = ib “s rae we . 7 : 3 q ics lates — STS ESS
3p Sunday School; 7 . Eve HOLESALE PRICE RETAIL. PRICE . SSS naman cman bn ee
Be ee et aoc eee | The W. ARTICLE hed PRICE . inet more than) | Lemmmoeemroereooesooocosousesssoseosssosoueseseen oD 7 sasieenitiitaaiaeaien —
os eather “9 : Sees i :
CK—1ll_a.m. Morning Service, (not more than) . ISSOVSSSSSSGH5999969939, ||
: Mr. Barker; 7 p.m, Evening vy } (
. Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis. TODAY | aH} ‘ i Mi t er \
a BUTTER- e060 der. dene of * VAT’ acto Man )
GRACE HILL—il a.m. Morning Ser- " -00 per case ¢ “ e
vice, Preacher Mr Hayde; zp m. Even- ms oe Se a.m. CONCENTRATE 48x12 oz. tins 82c. per 12 oz. tin % {
ina Service, Preacher: Mr. Swire. ‘ s $ 7 p.m. e ITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening Ser- High Water: 9.11 a.m., 9.29 $59.52 per case of * Q g ) he % re ues ox BTOCK.
vice, Preacher: Mr. Culpepper. Mica tN M 12x5 lb. tins $1.07 per Ib. z x TER SA Sage Tae tes mr
oon (Ne ss tee
ee HILL—7 p.m. Evening Service, Ls oon) Aug. 13 i: ~ al U a ; ; LTg & NUTS
reacher : Mr. Smith YESTERDAY | — vO rw) | . NT) BOLTS & :
pUNscomne 1 am. Morning Ser- Temperature (Min.); 74.5°F oceTt “Isnsny + 3 ‘ ll > Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes
vice, Preacher: Mr. G. C, Lewis; 7 p.m, : mil x :
Evening Service, Preacher : Mr, W. Deane Wind Velocity: 10 a Bee | * = . ae s BEARING (Plummer Block)
Es Wind’ Direction: 9 am, E 3 FOR THE BRACES 4
gS , r r ae s > | ; x SKF BALL and Cast lron Brass
SEA VIEW Al worn Holinecs Meeting; by N Vacant Post of Government Analy st, De partment of Soda Biscuits—Tins & Pkgs. | Conard Pewder= tis % \ Bushod
a p.m. Company Meeting: 7 pm. Salva-|| Barometer: 9 a.m., 29.965 Science and alana Cocktail Biseuits—Tins & Hams (2{ tbs)—Tins %
tion Meeting Conducte py ajor me > " *
Moffett (Divisional Commander). | " 11 a.m. 29.957 BARBADOS Packages Salad Cream—Bottles % ae a dig wr; Y."
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m. | Applications are invited for the post of Government Analyst, De-|¥% Sweet . Tins & Pkgs Table Jelly—Packages : n sets from Yq” to Ye
Holiness Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meet- | 0 7 re ‘ ‘2 5 % s st ld Cocktail Onions— Bottles 7, » icinec._.Parkace ‘, SBRSTOS CPE, TAPE and
Holine " eS Toa Sorapay paet- 3 Brou ht Car, oO partment of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Applicants - me 1% pg aM nm on es Table Raisins—Packages % ASF : = = PE
Major M. Smith 8 8 hold an Honours Degree in Chemistry and have subsequent analytica 3 andwich Paste—Bo 4 ne Jams and ne “a » rm }
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- Duri , experience preferably in a Food and Drugs Laboratory, or have] % ¢ s ns & Bottles ¢ FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.
5 b - ‘ | uring the past two days three 5 ; ore torn fs Reo se .
ness Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; | . 3 : ; a ; Z “hormiate — Salted Nuts — Bois. & ‘Tins Cornflakes — Packages y
7pm, Salvation Meeting, Preacher : Ma-| intercolonial vessels brought car- obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists by examin y atin eae asaces Palatce 27 Ink %
jor T. Gibbs go to the island. Two arrived| ation in Branch E, or have obtained by examination an Associateship Boras ars = mote. eae . ia . Ti * Remember;
DIAMOND CORNER—i1 a.m. Holiness|{"0m St. Lucia and the other] of the Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R.1.C.) and have had subsequent 8 Peaches- -Bots. & Tins Chicken Haddic s — Tins *
Meeting 3p m Company Meeting; i p.m; from British Guiana. experience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory. The post is pensionable 8 Cake Mix—Packages Golden Arrow Rum » Th BARB 1DOS rou VDE Y Ltd. 1
Salvation Meeting, Preacher vieutenan . hoo! ‘ a tae . 3 z
Moore ae pit wa Gone ROE apenowe Salary will be on scale $2,880 x $144 - $4,320. Position in seale deter- [% % e - . . \
y 1 r ‘ s 2e . ; : ’ ;. . ta : | . ‘
ofall ‘all Glad | aived from British Gulana with |mined by experience and qualification % PERKINS & CO., LTD. || usangvantins ron an ractory anp rLawtamton |}
. Prasdhe ate : a quantity of cocoanu re- mote ”. ¥ ‘ade ;
Meeting, Preacher : Lieutenant Gunthorpe word el Chenoa willie <. No allowances or quarters are provided. A deduction of 4% ist Dicddieaade' te iel'e07e & alee % SUPPLIES
fee Dae etna mc aketmess, Meet! “Wonderful Counsellor” came|from salary is made under the Widows and Orphans Pension Act % oebuck Sireet on Dial 2072 ove ‘ ie : a
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant/from St. Lucia with coconuts, | 1928-3. % SS SCSTISSEOC6 666666660069 OO664 ae SS SSS c= Fr Se
Hinds | firewood, fruit and posts SLA POCPOSEOD % 4,
¢ . > et os . 4 . SLE LLL LPL LLP LAE LA LL
PIE CORNER—11 am. Holiness Meet-| The other arrival from St. Lu- Passage and incidental expenses not exceeding $960 of officer and ee SSS ss SS % ee ee ee ae %
ng; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 pm | cjg ras a" ; ° i 2 ave woxeacees af ranted. SSS ‘
Gifvation” Meeting, Preacher | Major |Si#,,,Was, the French Schooner |tamily payable on first appointment. Leave passages are not granted ‘ aay P x
tea |“Julmar” under Capt. Martineau. % Are you thinking about taking a >
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE | This vessel brought fresh fruit, ications accompanied by two testimonials should be addressed | {} % Ss .
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Bridge- | Applica ena Pp y ¢ ys
town, Upper Bay Street his Se, rode agice a to the Colonial Secretary, Bridgetown, Barbados, and should reach him e s Trlm fe , Hi li 1 ? x
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Wednes- | a boa: as~ . e Ie -
| sengers, Julis Melin, Truia Laval" later than the 15th of August, 1950. 21.7.50—3n INC. in B, G. % IT 2 your oll ays
|and Aiwert Barrow. se 8
Startling Predictions eee :
artling Predictions t
, ; ‘4
. hi akes a Sui % mn : :
What makes a Suit Work ¥% Nhen Let Us Supply You y
n Your Horoscope | ’ oh Ast? : ao
| omen % with ‘Your
my .
y . . w..! ‘
When it is Tailored to x
Your Real Life Told Free x
Measure at $ x
Would you like to know what the Stars A: . : | % x
indicate for you, some of your past exper- Sometimes we encounter the rough winds of illness {f! a »
jences, your strong and weak points, etc. ? ‘os j \ A) l § ¥ s
Here is your chance to test FREE the and worry, the squalls of money troubles or the rapids (| \ 1 Y % %
skill o Laie Tatar. tadie’s oN taro- of overwork and mental fatigue. Your body is the | \ ? %
to useful purposes | frail craft that has to stand up to shock and strain in {{\| 4 . x
fair or foul weather. Small wonder that your nerves {| by Craftsmen who are * Ranging from 12” to 28” 5
sometimes give way, leaving you drifting on to the X
dangerous shoal of a nervous breakdown. Remember }}| Specialists in the Trade % ALL AT MODERATE P vail 8
Rigateanchor. ti hee ato ‘ ALL AT MODERATE PRICES 8
soun rac’ - a a . © ¢
and practical ad. your nerves are your sheet anchor nen they are : ee * ¥
vice contained in all right you can face whatever comes with confidence }}| High - Standard Workmai K i Pay Us A Visit An » Convineed | >
his Horoscopes on 8 , { ; t And Be Convinees
Business, Specula- | and calm. If you have been undergoing a strain and ' x y
love” attales: find that you have started to lose sleep, to worry a lot, /}} %?!P puts us well to the For ¢ y
Friends, Enemies, and feel frustrated and depressed, you need NUTRO- }))| : . P mots \ om
Lotteries, : : emer y { in the Field of Tailoring . 1
Changes, Li PHOS, which is a compound of Thiamine Chloride $j . ue ar a 0S ar Ware (
tion, Lucky mi ‘ ‘ 7 7 2 : eS .
Sickness ete. and Phorphorous, designed to build up your nervous {i}! Order Your Next Suit From 9 6
ave _ astounded 2 .
educated people system and restore it to good health. If you are suffering from nerve

the world over

GEORGE MACKEY of New York,
believes that Tabore must possess some
sort of second-sight.
To popularise his system Tabore will
sent you FREE your Astral Interpretation
if you forward him your full name (Mr

Mrs. or Miss), addr and date of birth

(THE HOUSE FOR dARGAINS)
troubles of any kind you cannot do better than take . : ; FOGARTY’S

NUTROPHOS -e———

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of English

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Bombay 26, India, Postage to India is 2¢

(Formerly introduced as THIOPHOS)





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y bas built up an en-
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The accuracy of his |
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PAGE SIXTEEN



Fuse Explodes
a oetO rred ai a





roof 16 x 7 feet, at Powder Roa
St. Michael it 11.30 p.m
on Friday. A part of the easteri
corner was damaged

The house
Gerald Mascoll of
dress and at the ex-



plosion his wife was asleep
She escaped unhurt but

inside

Was taxen

to the General Hospital where she
was treated and discharged
The Police investigated the in-
cident and found a quantity of
burst fuse in the cellar where the
explosion took place. Further in-
vestigations are being made

AN STREET is becoming one

a







of the most attractive shop-
ping centres in the City. Only a
few months ago Messrs DaCosta
& Co. erected a new building at
the corner of Prince Wiiliam Hen-
ry and Swan Streets and now,
JUSt opposite, the Barbados Hard-
Ware Lid,. has erected a keautiful
and medern building
This new building, which is at
the corner of Swan and Lucas
Streets, i nearing completion
Workr 1 were busy yesterday
erecti: 1e three show cases.
The main shopping centre will!
be on the ground floor of the
building and the second storey

will house
while another
as a display
toys, games,
ete

Apart from other building
which were either renovated and
altered... Swan Street now
boast two new buildings

_— sT MARY'S Present
was defeated by the Past
Boys in an end-of-the-term cricket
match played at the Princess Alice
Playing Fieid on Friday after-
noon

The Present
runs and the
with 86

For the Present
num took four wickets for 13 and
S. Best and Mr. C. Layne 2 for 6
and 2 for one respectively. Best
scorers for the Past were S. Bishop

the offices of the firm
section is set out
and selling area for
furniture, cycles, etc.

can

were all out for 22
Past in turn replied

Mr. W. Gran-

10, S. Peterkin 20 and S. Licor-

ish 14

PTeHeE FOLLOWING players
have been selected to repre-

sent the Veterans
Youthful
Hali on
next:—B



against the
Printers team at» Bank
Tuesday and Wednesday

Alleyne (Capt.), T
Maynard, N. Holder, M, Crichlow,
C. Clarke, C. Dowrich, D. Clarke,
K. Graham, T. Hinds, C. Wood
N. Skeete and E. Harewood (12t}!
man). Play starts at 12.30 each
day

HIE LOSS of 35 yards of shirt-

ing was reported by Alec

Leacock of the firm of Mes
Cave Shepherd & Co. The shirt-
ing is valued $53.33. Leacock told
the police that it was removed
from the store on Wednesday

OUR SHOWS are
to be given by the Mobile
Cinema this week. To-morrow,
being a Bank-Holiday, there will
be no performance.

The first show of the week will
be given at St. Joseph Almshouse
for the benefits of patients there

On Wednesday a show will be
given at the Princess Alice Play-

srs

scheduled

ing Field and no doubt a large
rrowd of St. Michael residents
will be there.

Camoridge Plantation yard, St
Joseph, ic the place picked for a
show on, Thursday night, while
the final"engagement of the week
will take place at Jerusalem,
Government Agriculture Station
yard on Friday night. This show
is for residents of the Jerusalem
and Mile and Quarter area

ONATIONS for the Y.W.C.A
funds have now reached
$653.08, an addition of $47 over
the past week. There were six
new subscribers
In last Sunday's
stated that Mrs
dard’s donation wa





issue was
Florence God-
$104.44, That

it

was not her donation, but her col-
lection. Those she collected from
were:

Ar Wocate $40 00
Newsam & Co 2 40
B Altman 5 00
Anonymous 50 00
5 00
, 200

On last week's list were
Mrs. N. Layne 5 00
Lady Collymore 5 00
Mr. Adirmira 5 00
Bata Shoe Store 15.90
Miss A. Bourne 200
Miss M. E. Bourne 15 00

HE MEMBERS of the Bishop
High School Touring Team of
Trinidad will be entertained by
the members of No. 6 Club of the
Girls’ Industrial Union on Tues-
day August 8 at Queen’s Park
House. The programme will begin
a) 8 p.m. and all friend mem-
bers are invited

ON DOCK

The Yacht “Connemarra II”
went on dry dock yesverday morn-




ing This vessel arrived § in
Barbados a few months ago on
rd a steamship. Since its ar-

it has been moored off tne
Aquatic Club

rival
Barbados

at











YOU'LL NEVER
GROW GRASS IN












THE WAY I'D
DO ITsss-

_THERE WITH THAT
2 TAKING ALL THE
STRENETH OUT OF
THE GROUND *:NOW,



Scavengers Are On Strike

Recommended

“Back Pay”



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



am ‘Nelson’ Brings

Passengers






















The R.M.S. Lady Neisc ailed
into Carlisle bay yesterday morn-
ing with a large number of passen-
gers for Barbados from Montreal, |
Boston, Bermuda, Dominica, St. |
Lucia, Halifax, Antigua and
serrat It also had on board a
number of intransit passengers
for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad
and British Guiana and after tak-
ng passengers from here it sailed
t » night for St. Vincent

from Montreal and Bostor
ir. and Mrs. W. R. | M
Miss C. Low, Mr. and Mrs, B
Mr. and Mrs, H M
iff, Mis # M J
Mi 1 1 A
Mi H. Gorde
1 U

Fre Berr Mr idrieu
Mrs. N. Masse and Mr. F. Bullocks

From Antigua: Mr. and Mrs. T. Moi
Miss G. Moir and an infant, Mr. N. Pes
taina, Miss M. Phillip, and Mr. M. Crowe

Pr Dominica: Mr. S. Mendes, Mr
F. Osborne, Mr, F, B. Edghill, Mr. W
Tempro, Mrs. T. M, Bertrand, Miss eit

Mrs. A. Griffith, and Miss J. |

om St. Gueia: Mrs. D. Potter, Mr. B i
E. Barnes, Mr. R. M. Barnes iss RR
Barnes, Mr. V. G. Vitalis, Mis: Mr. P. Lam, Miss B, Anthony, Miss L. |
Clarke, Mrs E, Corriette, Mr R 1
Charles, Mrs. V. Dorvial, Mrs, R. Jem-
mott, Mrs, V. L . Mrs. R. Nicholas
Mrs, A. Ovide, Mr =|
Richard, Mas and Mrs. |)
J. Vidal, Miss M, Andrew :. Wood
man, Miss J. Yarde, Miss BE. Richard, Mr \ {i}
R. Berbert, Mr. R. Bynoe, Mr. ©. Copp n, }
Miss A. Sonson, Master G. Sonson, Mr. |
and Mrs, L. James, Miss E. Jame: I}
I. Bynoe, Miss E. Bedda y

: is. Miss A. Mederick,

Miss E. Pierre. y
M. Langelier, Mrs al- |
Alleyne, Miss E. gan,
Se Al rosperel, Miss I. Feeding, Mr
ae need J. Frederick, Mr. V. George, Miss C
. Maynard, Miss BE, Elic, Master H. Elic, |
S Miss A. St. Luce, Miss H. Severin, Miss
. ~ ar 0, Dete il!
. > , “elle

, Our picture shows Marcelle From Halifax Mr. E. Archer, and Mrs

Prevatt of the Bishop Anstey’s mr Farell and infant
High School team being caught by 7 elson also brought a quantity of
Rosita Hope at mid-on off the [0 wheat, pickled meats and pork.

bowling of M. Yarde in the match
between Queen’s College a
Bishop Anstey’s



women hoe ie records and

frozen fish

**Pointer’’ Sails -

. Bramophe



nd the

High School at

Queen’s College yesterday

THE SCAVENGERS employed by the Commissioners of

Health of St. Michael went

on strike yesterday morning,

and the Commissioners at a special meeting later in the
day decided to recommend to the Vestry that they pay to
the Scavengers and other members of the unestablished
staff retrospective pay from) March 1948 to March 194)

Motion to this eifect was made



by Mr. F. C, Bethell, M.C.P.,
sceconded by Mr. Victor Chase

Mr E. D. Mottley M.C.P
Chairman of the Commissioners,

2 : ;
explained the position to members, |
of ?

nd they
‘ of

also heard the point
the strikers through two

rie Mr. Austin and Mr. Small
whom the scavengers sent to re-

esent them at the meeting

The men -xplainea chat the only
ground ot complaint ‘they had
the Board’s failure to give

back pay. They said they
had been led to understand that
they would get it as soon as Mr
Adams had completed his reoort.
wir. Adams’ report had been com-
pleted, and acting on it, the Cen-
tral Government had given back
pay to their unestablished staff
The scavengers felt that the Ves-
try should have followed the lead
o, the Central Government as
t'ey promised they would do.

The Board in its decision said
that while they did not feel that
there was any definite promise of
retrospective pay made either to
the seavensers or other unestab-
lished workers, they felt that the

1en were led to believe that they

ould get it. ;

The back pay will be in keeping
with the scale of wages by the
Central Government

+
H.E. Attended
ea!
Field Day

His Excellency the Governor,
Mrs. Savage and their son Dennis
vere among the spectators. -~about
180 al! told—who attended the
Field Day at Rockley Golf Club
yesterday. Mrs. Savage present-
ed the prizes won during the day,
=nd those won during the 1949-50
eason

The Governor volunteered

give a special prize to the young-
est competitor, 15-year-old David

was

tiem

to

Tnniss.

The results follow:

Men’s one-club, three-hole
-ompetition—Low gross—won by
Tohn Rodger Second was Colin
Priley, and third was E. J. Petrie

The low net was won by hk. P
Fooding Second was tenneth
Munte, and third was J. O’D
Egan.

Men’s Pitching and Putting
Competition: S, R. Toppin (1);

Tonn Grace (2)

The Men's Tire Target Competi-
ian was won by H. Dorian Cole.

Men’s Long Driving Competi-

ya: John Grace was first at 267

erds, William Atkinson was sec-
end at 263 yards and Colin Bailey
was third at 261 yards.

Special prizes were (given to the
following:

Colin Bellamy
herdest worker; His Excellency
the Governor, for being the best
port, Don Clairmonte who was
iudged the worst driver and Peter
ince for beine the worst shot of

© day

for being the

Registered U 5. Parent mee

OL’ MAN SCRATCH “GET S
MORE ADVICE ABOUT
THAT LAWN THAN

A GUY TRYING TO y
CURE A COLD-s -















aT) nite aoe IT sss AND ALL HE




IF I DION’T
THINK HE'D SLUG
ME,L'D ADVISE
HIM TO GIVE UP
AND PUT IN A
ROCK GARDEN:







The S.S. “Alcoa Pointer” sailed ||

Inset (top) shows Rosalind for St. Vincent yesterday afte: only |
Hudson, the Queen's College skip- spending a day in Carlisle Bay.
ver, who captured il wickets in When the ooh arrived on}
the game. Inset (bottom) shows Friday it had on board two pas-|
June Awai who took seven Queen’s ¢.ycers for Barbados. |
College wickets in the second “there were Mrs. Guinness and
40 fGn8: Samy eC pvege won. by. her friend Ruth Weatherly, They}

DE VERTEUIL
WAS BEST SHOT
SHOOTING

under conditions
good on the whole, Mr.
ce Verteuil made 49 out of 50 at
600 yards at the B.R.A, Shoot
yesterday evening. Members shot
at 200, 500 and 600 yards, and the
highest possible score ,was placed
150.
Following are
scores

Mr. De Verteuil, 141: Mr. K, S.
Yearwood, 135; Cpl. C. A. Cumber-
batch, 133; Mr, Q@ Tucker, 133;
Major A. de V. Chase, 129; Mr.
G. D. Martin, 129; Mr. M. A.
Tucker, 128; Mr. D. H. Yearwood,
127

at

the eight highest



Youthful Printers
Coming To-day

THE Youthful Printers Sports
Team is expected to arrive here
to-day

This will be their second visit
to Barbados, as guests of the Bar-
bados Advocate Sports Club

They will play two cricket
“Tests” against the Advocate, as
well as football and indoor games

The team comprises: H. Morris
(Capt.), | Moore, O, Knights, O.
Forde, C. Taitt, J. Tull, B. Jones,
W. Reece, C, Blackman, R. Water-
man, L. Llewellyn, M, Jackman,
hh. Lewsey and C. Castillo

Accompanying the team will be:
Mr. H. Llewellyn, F. Clarke and!
R. Small

Following is the
the tour:

AUGUST:





programme a|



Tues, 8: Youthful Printers vs
Veterans XI (Two Days)

Fri, 11: Youthful Printers vs
Elementary Teachers XI
Sun, 13: Youthful Printers vs
Advocate (Two Days)

‘Tues. 15: Free
Wed. 16: Youthful Printers ys

Advocate (two Days)

CYPRUS BAN MASS
MEETINGS

NICOSIA, August 5.

The Cyprus authorities have
banned mass meetings in villages
throughout the country called for
tomorrow by the Communist-domi-
nated .eftwing Farmers’ Union.

Meetings were to “mobilise Cy-
prus’ rural class to demand union
with Greece as a protest against
the Government's illiberal laws
and against the Government's fail-
ure to handle the island’s econo-
mic problems,”



Four fifths of the island’s popu-
lation of 480,000 live in villages.

—Reuter.







By ~ __By Jimmy Hatlo_
HE'S TRIED EVERY-
THING BUT HAIR TONC J!

o

EVER GETS IS CRAB fi
GRASS AND WEEDS::






GUY WHO GAVE
H M A anes

THREW TUE
RAKE AT HIM

e



12



7 VERMONT oT, EXKLYN,, Nv







both came from Bermuda and are}
James.!
A number of intransit passengers |
“Pointer.” |

staying at Porters House, St



Rita Wins Race
at Deauville

were also aboard the
Those on a cruise were Miss Cath
Kilpi‘rick, Miss France

rick, Mrs. Grace Rourke, Miss Vera









Kilpat-|

Le

Sullivan and Mr, Natha ga

> . 5 Those disemb ing at Trinidad!
YEAUVILLE, Aus. § isemb eae

Pi souls “Alt Khan (itn Siar on the “Pointer econd call there
Rita Hayworth) to-day won the #®! ae ie Ai ND Dee eee ntae
principal event on the opening teria Thumser and Miss é |





tay of Deauville race meting

Her
larking”
beat
old Dammnos ridden by
by one length.—Reuter.

Thumser ;
This vessel also brought a v
which consisted of }
neckbones, drugs, auto parts,
dog feed, and shoes
and chickens a
John’s, Anes



three vear
ridden
Marcel

old filly, “Sky~
by Paul Blanc
Boussac’s five-year
Johnstone

cargo
pork,
cotton
from
otatoes

goods,
Montreal,
from St






ASK FOR
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RU

(With the Distinctive Flavour)
Try it with B.B.C. Soda or Ginger or as a “SNAP”



M

THIS IS
Remember — SIP

Blenders .

John PD.

REALLY GOOD RUM

IT—TO ENJOY IT.

Taglor & Sons Lied.

Tins SWIFT’S VIENNA SAUSAGES
WALLS OXFORD SAUSAG aS











WALLS PORK 5 AUSAGES

KRAFT CHE WITH MACARONI

MACONOCHI AK & KTD PUDDING
2k's; PEACHES 2 APRICOTS 2'4’s
PINEAPPLE, PINEAPPLE CUBES and

c USHED PINEAPPLE in 2’s

CELOPHANE
Pkgs. of

JACK STRAWS COCKTAIL

CHEESE BISCUITS.... lO each

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., Lid.





ALL THE
CLOTHES

WE
ONLY
MAKE
THE
BEST

P.C.S. MAFFET & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







$
12
ly,
:
:
x
| &







Shoppers Crowd

| SATURDAY,

|



TODAY
TOMORROW SUSPENSE

arie 1 |
ckled

x



Into City






=RNON L

GIBSON

the of your

“A “DANCE

pleasure





Alt GUN HILL PARRACKS
Ss GEORG
fa dese g cause}
1 Monday Night, 7h August, 1950
(Bank Holida
Admission
Music by Hoppy Jordan's O:
tra “Bon”, “5B and others
he mike
Danotng from 8350 p.m to
*.30 acm.
Win # prize easily for “The Spot
Dance", “Waitz"’ and the “Jive”
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
P ease invite your friends

Transportation will be available
from Trafalgar Square and from
Districts within five miles from
Gun Hill Barracks



DANCE |

by

Sponsored :
THE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB

in honour oj |




THE TRINIDAD YOUTHFUL |
PRINTE
Under the ‘a e of
Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C

(Managing Director)
Advocate Co. Ltd )
AT QUEEIN’'S PARK HOUSE |
on |
19th AUGUST, 1950 |
ADMISSION 2/-
by Arnold Meanwell's
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS

Music
ON SALE

THRILLS, ACTIO

and

Continuing

ROXY
“LADE

In War A
Daring Saboteur
InPeaceA
Grim Avenger!

AT THE
ea a








FRANCIS

LEDERER

JOSEPH

CALLEIA
» Mitchell
Leisen

Production
Fraoced by RICHARD MAIBAUM + prc by MITCHELL LERSEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeres
Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand





'
SSSSSSEPFSSSDSSSSFSISSOO

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
FeSO TRY
BROWAE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy {:r Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoars*ness, Bronchial Asthina,
Whaspite Cough, Discase of the
Chest aud Lungs, ete , ete



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

ALLL OOCBOEOS OSS








SUNDAY, AUGUST 6, 1956
= oe = —— =,







Bridgetown ‘-a-
bk with pede strians cyeli 5
ar and buses which phea a
good trade yesterday Not or
was it Saturday, and not only i .
as tr Saturday lLefore a WE HAVE B panes
ink holiday, but it was also the ia Bot: TS :
Saturday before the races NICE ASSORTMENT OF
People were putting in the e z
usual week-end supply of ods, LOCALLY MADE
d getting ready for entertain- ” . c
| ments which will be in full swing CANE LILA
1! Monday Those who sell re-
<|freshments on the Savannah
were busy purchasing the mate-
| rials for making them, and shop
store attendants generally :
re kept on their feet all day,
except of course, those whose
| places of business give half day
Saturday

At 72e., 84c., 96c., $1.00,

and $1.44 Each

$1.26

CANE LILY

BABY BASKETS

$2.16 and $2.88 Each

ALSO

CANE LILY PLACE

MATS
WOOUNG 2 eo. eae sk) wis

10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street

CAVE SHEPHERD & (€0., LID.









—————____- —____!





————

RED HAND PAINTS he all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT }}

Stocked in White, Creqm and Green in
1 Gallon and '4 Gallon Tins









For Woodwork

“S’’ ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
Enamel Finish. Does not Discclour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
+ Gallon and ', Gallen Tins

N {

|
|

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

a

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4
Phone 4267, 4456.



The Sign of Gin. Tim

QUALITY























WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. H
t
| erIeooe L0OLEOLEP DELCO EEL LE LGPL PLAST | EE,
Â¥, o
s aS
@ .
< ABOVE THE AVERAGE
RS x
% x
% Apart from our large %
% selection of Tropical

Suilings we now offer

higher grade of

WORSTED
TROPICAL.

This
Plain

varieties,

material, in
Striped

is specially

and

imported for those
who demand lasting

with



appearance

lightness.

AEE OBO AA LS Ott







Now on display at

C.B. RICE & C0.

Bolton Lane

4 GEPOPSP SPSS E POSES SS SSE ESE SPSOL ELLOS SS



.
PLEAS PPP PPSSF SFOS SES SPSSOSS SOOO S OTIS

3



D mero Vi-

Ih

VI-STOUT
IS
HERE
AGAIN

MM

SIMEON HUNTE & SONS
LTD. — Agents.

STOUT...

potere
‘@

BY DRINKING

the only soul. A:

CONTAINING \.\.\
ae AN

get oe ll, ;

i-Stout.

) THE VITAMIN STOUT
C3TAINABLE FROM:

yar HEALTH /
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yout VITALITY)






.

| ALL GOQD DEALERS






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•-I KDA1 VI i.l ^i I, lift SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M. I tTEEN BY CARL ANDERSON P ordons Gift .il>,.t,IU • MM km, l.|. VI K. O. I'A.WOX T HE Rim i or THE ROME. REBELS f [*nj'iuiii or(ei'vtiiji —^i rtn.lt a | HMUtl 1.— %  %  1 "< U'"" '"l**' TW ""t/* __—J THAr. \AMDA*vr~ fTW s/*.*r?> -^ << "^ — '\) —*= %  ^^^ YOUR INVESTMENT IN THE FUTURE! Caterpillciif Diesel Tractors "BUY IT NOW AND HAVE IT WHEN YOU'LL NEED IT MOST' 1 ELECTRIC SALES 6t SERVICE LTD. ROSE'S | hum (( I inn 1 For Quick Relief from Head and Chest Cold*.. Catarrh. Bronchitis. Influenza. Soro Throat, Neuritis, Neuralgia. Toothache. Rheumatism. Lumbago. Sciatica. Muscular Pains and Strains. Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches ar,'l Pains, rub in Thermogene Medicated Rubso soothing, healing and relieving Try ki ju will say it Is a real blessing? THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB



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I'AC.r IUM M M>AY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. Al'Gl'ST fi. UN. ( %  t DK'KSON. Ian Navy, Retirod. whir Barbados f>. ears left yaatcrda> I I wlla in Cans/ill nul l>e returning to / la here, in* %  %  % %  %  Ofl to Canad;. i ''I i Msnagsr m .lunata here, ha lifl J oaqghtt r I Vai Qahib galling Itua %  • the cutting of % %  .-. YARDLEY Jyifhl^i am GLOBE •; TONITE AT s::n MOM, & TIM. lit K.:tn P.M. I A film il.ti hrcllies tlit* spirit of rmnam %  • %  taM -id run'.. T (' A passen.i ...I wiih the TC A I i ida by the la Tnnldad I %  ... *ill see about n ition to Tnnldad to %  %  Wna Here Last October M il AND IfRfl HAROLD I I anada reatardaji snoraT.C A to spend a week IT Connotl) IBM Departmeiil of i lai oil.-r.vH and waa last ii I Ortobei mo when .ti. Mi J..iiif k Wil no, t make the liuu il urve) %  %  A niMwa) M 9ai %  %  D H kin it-' l>rnurcs*ing. %  alb an %  : \ fa Hot.l MlM v for MRS ROD M.i in aiavlBi ">< Official Starter Dropped In M" O I' ItKNNF/l mi ,1 |H toI.IN ROACH dropped! .suiter lor the B.T.C %  * In '<• i*.v surprise vhvt to rived from Trial wTUl Bookers ui HW.I.A. fm lit.Aufu .i. luwas in Trinidad I tew d.ivs and expects to be ban BBtU August 17th For Summer Holidays M R DOUCI.AS PILE was at Seawall yesterday morning to meat hii wife and two children Richard and Cella. They came in by T.C.A. er.route from England MrPile has been BWa) tor I :mie ovei ihraa pears with the Udran who go to school in England. They are down for the Maracaibo Summer holidays At Harrow HUM ;IAJ.: LVKal .flacn year-old son -! Its* it Challenor .>nd the it, Clilleapr, in.vod b) TCA yt*. • ipend the Bunv lays in Barbaflf, who has been at teheol in England for two years. goe to Harrow la trans it NTBANSIT In ICI.I-J momma l>> Tt'A. was T Grant Major. Canadian Commissioner stationed in idad Mi Grant Major has •turned from a business trip bland, but stood over two u. Ottawa ciiroule to spend BtJu holiday with i(e nd gon She has now i i n mt.. al ii. ipaqd i ilivei Mi Gran) told Carib that he thought ui.I bj bach In Barbados in J week's: time, but would vitw r*T—• ,ir ui. nan From Holiday In Canada •'M HS t,,AHUE MANNING ft 1*1 and two children, returned from their holiday in Canada veserday morning by TCA On Week's Visit Wag On Lonf Leave Here lor Two Weeks M R GORDON KINCH. son of \MU sad MRS AUSTIN W Mr and Mr* aUra* IVI BADDELEY and son David of "Lucknow." Worthing, re;iiri ved from TrtnJdad yesterday lurried to Venezuela yesterday m orncig i>' B W I A nornuig by It W I A Gordon |W|( w-tB: a t th, v. ho has now been living In Veni( (1 r | j.i r Baddelcy II U %  : four years. I* '' .-, > untendent In United Geophysical Co.. in Trlni dad. David, who goes to iicalbo actaool in England was mlransit jNircnts -^ WJHWOUCH plCIUat Usttrwo t,*oufi Unnerul Inuiiuborai in (2) (3) M) (5) (61 (7) ram TOMII: Ml sl< IN THE MEANWK1.I. MANNER K.'iinirmi; Ihr OrehwtM of UtNOLO MEANWBU. AND Ills MI WHS In lliiir-hmir .il Swirl .MUSHanil ('harm I'lllKiRAMMK Smoka nets in poill uym (Thenie Soni;) Bye Bye Baby (New arrangement, Fox My roollih i(. Sa %  %  !!. nlal Me 1 Vocals: Mil* Elaine Allen Rain (FOX brand new) Whlti Real (A Jump) Jk In %  Calabuh (Calypso) ^B* llp.nn.:; IIIIDW AI.KII IT* ^"h 0///rOi//f i>i:ij(iiii> I I III. -. ,\ !. 'ill |>.lll WALTDMYS SODEARTO \n iiii\Ri yi i.-itiie. i. ...MIIIS W •^lOII'OtiVOII *-__, %  *• %  • V-NII SWf Oii(,DJl r -0. -J *.! i M INN •.*. *,,, Wll ^ N-% UI DNESDAY \M> Till KSDAY ."i.m & s.3 \ lianiadhin—Vnlrnlinr //•#' i'iffots mi ih'inh" ( li;ine> lit. nil.i Joyce Till: r:\TI.K" DoUf, Fairlianks l.lr.) and Maria Muntc* Big Kiddies Matinee THUKhDAY KITH at 2 P.M. To 3M • • --IIII: i:vn.i" CBILORBN lie. To Sit Anvwh.'ir Semi the Kill. ThurMla\ to have .mile fun *•:'.:::•.::::•.: LOCAL TAI.KNT AUDITION Tills MORNING AT Ml YOUR BEST REFRIGERATOR BUY TO-DAY ENGLISH -IS AN ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR 6.4 cub ft. %  CREAM and WHITE HERMETICALLY SEALED • WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS • ALL STEEL CABINET 5 YEAR GUARANTEE | Call early at | THE CORNER STORE >'i 1 1111 n 111 o n vt*\a*t t *u**Mcc*:v I t.^'SS.'-'^'SS.'.^'S.'S.^'.'SS.'SSS.'Sr'^',^',',',*,',', MB AND MRS HERBERT B OOODING A RRIVING from Trinidad .. % %  terday b> B W 1 A as Mt Nobnga, Managing Di-H l..i George m rector of the Barbados and Married Yesterday M ISS MARGUERITE r: FITZPATR1CK. daughter ol Mr New Chambert L EAVING England for Trinidad thortb ts Dennis Malone of Sir Clement Malone, Chi. Thing A Have Changed Sydney Gooding or "Hei Air ore loimna hc R AF in lw St Philip. on being demobbed he relurncV RRIVING here b> B.W.I A The Bride who was given in to Oxford for two years and took Wednesday from Puerto marriage by her father, wore an Honours degree In Jurispruitiansit from New York dress of oR-while slipper satin dence. He was afterwards calleo ss lleryl Hunte. DA.. MA with a lace yoke and tight BtUn| to the Bar at the Middle latapll Hunu who is an American waist The full skirt ended m a a „d has been in eharoban Far M -i the Southern University. *hrt t ra in. A full length veil of month* illusion tulle, was kept in place by juliet up and gardenias as a headdress Her bouquet was ol pink roses, michaelmas daises ;mi pale shades of gerberas. The ceremony wnich was fully :horal was pei-formed by Rev. F Mr. PLAZA 'ODAY to TUESDAY5 and 8 30 p.m. By Numerous Request 'CAPTAIN BLOOD" trrol FLVNN. Olivia de IIAVILAND Baall HATIIMONK. C.uy KlliRRK-othera UFJiNKSDAV X Till ItSllAV 5 A H 3 p.m. Doubli Hit %  %  M \-K OF IIIM1TKIOS" with Kuim i ieei Ireet, I'et. r Lorre, Zaehai ScoU % %  and 'TUKIIini MIKFST' with U Ih IOWARD Beth DAVIS. Ilumptirey IUX1AHT For Your KITCHEN & PANTRY We Can Supply . Coai Pots Buck Pota Three Legged Polr Galvanlaed Washups. Hardwood Chain 11" and 12" 3 and 4 gallons ... 1, 2. 3, and gallons .Round and Oval i TO". 22", 24" and 26 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. Hardware Department, — — Phone 2039. Mi leacli Is spending twenty-six day holiday m Barbados, slaying with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs R. H Bayley of Haggjtu Hall Miss Hunte is Maths Teacher at the University <.f Louisiana She was here in 1938. nd thinks the island has changed i* Pcmberlon. assisted by onsiderably since her last visii HuteUaaoSL Beat man w; Teddy Krtinici Maid of Honour SMI Mis Maureen Johnson, cousin 0( the bride and the Bridesmaids were Miss Edith Gooding. sister of the 'Groom and Miss Monica Kincl They were all dressed in white with dresses of the same material and style. Tight-fitting taffeta bodices with Bliaabethan higl collars, tight waists and very lull i.el skirts, which were hooked up with a posy of pink rosebuds Their hcaddressewere of pink nbbon and pale rosebuds to match and they each carried a sheaf of pink radiance roses. She was also attended by Master Wayne (ilttens, elder son of Mr. and Mrs Ronnie Git tens, who WHS train bearer. He was dressed in Vcolch kilts and a long sleeved white silk shirt with luce ruffles Uansn were Mi. Desmond John M n. Mr David Lawless. Mr. Peter Farmer and Mr Reynold Farmer A reception waheld ;d the Hotel Royal and Mr and Mrs. Goodinir left last night by the Lady Nelson t. spend their honeymoon making: the round trip to British Guiana. Thoy will return to Barbados in about two weeks Ume. Staying In England O NE, West Indian who will not be coming home with the others after the cricket tour will spend the winter hard at work In London. He Is Allan Rae, 53 year old uncrowned P*ning batsman and a law stuqueen of a dozen tiny islands off T.C.A. yesterday morning This is their first visit to the island and they are guests al the Windsor Hotel. Miss Inglis is with the %  lank of Montreal. Miss DOROTHY ECKSTEINJen on Friday for a Jamaica holiday M Uncrowned Queen RS ROSAMUND WRIGHT Packaje ion — its accommodation problems, its partial rationing, Its noise and bustle. However she will not return to Ourana, her "capital", till next year. She wants to remain with son and daughter for a while mdylng in England, the son rending for the Bar. Mrs Wright, however, will not be in London all ihe time. She hopes to spend a month or two In Ireland, or the Channel Islands this summer. With T.C.A.. Ragina M R. and MRS GRAY GILLKSPIE returned to Canada estcrday morning by T.C A fler spending two weeks holiday ii Barbados, staying at Super Mare Guest House in Worthing They are from Regtmi, Saskat hewan. where Mr Glllesple Is with the Traffic Department pf T.C.A. ill practise in J Mr. DAVID READ —left yesterday for U S holiday. About Those Tours M R ERIC EMBERSON, Hraueh Manager of B.W.I. nlrwaM In Caracas returned to Venezuela on Thursday morning \>\ il W.I.A. aftei spending about ten days in Bartados. While Waiting for his flight to arrive nt thr airport, Mr. Emberson chatted with Carib about tht iiewl. inaugurated "Package l'mifrom Venezuela to BarDadOJ. This new service has already shown signs of becoming very popular. They have approxim.ileu one hundred peoplo booked for the month of August; that was ten days ago, there may have been more reservations made since then. The last two %  lights from Venezuela were completely sold out. and in snoOstf couple of months there should be a great increase in the number of Venezuelans coming to Barbados. B.W I A at present run three nights to and from Venezuela weekly, said Mr. Emberson, and If necessary we have the plains to run a daily service to and from Barbados. Mn Emberson and their youn K son Craig who came over with him are remaining on until Monday, staying at the Marine Hotel 36" HAIRCORD & ART SILK PRINTS ,'.:::;:::',' ,'. '*•,:•,'.•.:•. •,;:;*.*.*. ss.'.'s, t s-'-: .1 Nmmmk timl IT—All Wist/ (Decorative TABLE LAMPS II illi tiirii% iilliii'hi-il LOUIS L. BAYLEY II iw I ill:-. — Bolton L*ne X VirUri* street* -,)!,. BstafasswtoUras i"r n>r KIII.IA Wasaai Ol NEWLY OPENED CANNON" WASHCLOTHS-almost unoblainabl,. 17r. CLASS CLOTHS—hard wearing absorbent 43t. POLISH CLOTHS—still oH after many washes 25c. DISH CLOTHS—open mesh style lJc. RE-MAKF YOUH PILLOWS with featherproot 33" Pll LOW-TUBING 88r. yd. MOSQUITO PROOF Whilr Netting—80" 1.02 A 1 18 yd. 108" 1 21 yd. Ideal Tabling" WHITE DAMASK 54" width 1.22 & 1.7" 72" width 2.30 & 3.42 YOCH sum STORK il. vl it... EVANS A \% 111 I I II IDS 1 I



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PAGE FOI:RTEI:\ Sl'N'DAV ADVOCAIK -IAIIW \i .i ST . IM CLASSIFIED ADS. I'l HSOX \l 1>II I) IOII III X I %  tMvr ha-i lair %  %  I HOUSES ... i . %  • ,-me ii */ I Ships In Touch With llarbaur Los Barbadoi a>ti suticn In Carliale Bay •h-fc Mar, I *atr * %  e i'l ill %  • SALES Cir.AVH.ANI> I'-l Avrtiu*. HallrH_ ruiW fumiiMM from **•). II _. C.ltl— ...n.ATii <> N It l O AdY.-l1l D) \l THIN UNDER THC DIAMOND HAMMER I have % % %  -" .i*cte Tl" II"" %  a M*.' • • %%  •• i %  • 'ltdMMI TABAWAV Philip %  liw • M 1„|. I hM>MM. WH-. mill m.pplv I iMUta p>*"'. iv.uhl* ii-.v>rt. 1 %  **• T int ••0"-". •" hnil Ka--iT.brt ox Mil m 1*1 W-1 I %  MODFRN STON* nUHOAI'.W *~1 U r, srt of Pi-* HiH 1 .nlrxii. I -*..*. Holar hratlni in 'i mrtr nnnindi Appl) H • Nlrholl* A Co HultFlt-T*. HIJ Rotbuck St Tilapl—>r>* _•>. IN MKMOKI \M 1 — %  I "I % %  ... v.,.. \ .,1-wr Ilrll -hr. Hi %  Tha >al %  It* i llu *.* _... nm in T.. %  . %  But ... i 1" %  K '" ii fa UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  %  -v. It S I .,. s %  bni II \ %  Lid • ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day *^ffW$ ii urrn II XM> LMOfl AM I N (III POM PRIM-* Baiffav* 30 ; n*. at Mr KPECIALM 01 m -1 ITtXG_ %  it tlrlaai "ni .'.-in -i S3 30 A M-*1 \ i> I'ublir Announrrmrnl I WEEKES' AUCTiON MART & BUSINESS PREMISES ^ THE OLD RED STORE High Street *t i no thlnjt for Sale? ?J Wbal i<> you want? J\ Bart you any Correspondence which you cannot II*: Have you anyone in trouble*. (.'an I be of any help? A TT.W ANTIQUE Clan Lamp Dr* k, • -. Whllo Drill lr Yd ^ < bllilrrn. Vnl, Mr. „. S Khaal l„||l Mr yd S ChllilrOD't r.nii,. .n^Hr, %  Ilifns.iniK You arc icnnm omcr.hU' lulling youknow t.! d\ ho* MlfCiMl) difficult a ii io care ihii Howcr. do vou I'm" too. how E irftctrfbtaliflgPUROLPOW ntacitafainaithi-cvii; Pun I Powder acts not only drying and refrcihening.hu' also healing by its perfectly healing ingredients annfe-



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PACK TWI.I.M SUNDAY ADVOCATE -,1 M)\\ Al OUST t 193" SIR WALTER SCOTT Ity Aisgutttutt Muir I %  trin sat writii the .lav JIMPI Si: Walter ScOtl had d* [r Wall ins political enemy— and also I •'Sctlarid never wed w much to one man", wroti hum; end be was thinking of all thai Sir Walter had done during a lifetime >l literary labour, to 1 %  picture of Scotland to the rest of tni> world I Novels begjn to tumble from the press in a brave torrent that continued until Scott's death, no proee, .vividly delineated the essential chai country:: Th.v etft* I • %  nn* seldom aj %  H of the previous one; ami UM areritfl <>( I ara wide popuiu. shelves a year after hi Ilut while the W (to take but one pi Scon %  work i have ecrtatnb ban read more widely al one time th;. %  %  writings of DO other British author, save perhapi the. i Shakespeare, haw n-printed in no many eon Scott has another claim u> .onsiclcratlon: m claim higher than that of mere populiu.'Il BOW asreed that he .>.. %  .'. t'Tnth eaaturr Lttaral i POT Europe, from V.i Kr.mi. '.. Sim and Dostocvsky In Russia, he Ml on acknovvlrd£ol meet) I, his work in %  ttie historical novel a vogue in .1 uo/en different languages TO aaj that he invented the n know • Would not he an ovcrstatcmeni for until WavtrUy ana published there hart boon no novel Of Standing merit in which UM 00*3 bones of historical fact bad noon pi red bv the warm and living flash of eharactei Many Talents 1: IN apt to be forgotu that Sir Wntter Scott was a mi. %  %  mien one chapter of H -if poetry, ho 111 have be*n Aimous 111 fOttf>f< 1 tber, oditor, ami historian li pail it bis 11 vas a busy "Horary |o u %  %  Il ranging fron %  ** i>f verte by Lord Bra I %  1 „ in-.-, nova %  % %  %  1 %  %  %  was a* petwtraUna. at anything wmten inmiu-l pi 11 r, wh'c! %  1 iibU bed b %  • tutorial work, sponsoring new •-•dltions of Swllt naaj Othas masters; and Ml %  rm mob "i Dry tar lieyond the scope of a menn tact iii> rtwb 11 : .1: !:(. M S ill that had appeared %  My years<>r way to I ppeai 1 1 nnoiher fifty—and II U honourr-i! :.. saaaa| U* 1 H'-Taphiaa of Swift. TO do of Scott' lanlua, aim .vilh due regard to the modestv ol his own disclaimer, his editorinl tn 1: itleal work as* botl scholarship and I %  But nis charaa I r*wd home onlv b> II ea u aa to rcflswt upon Uv raa taken in Ihe lentuiv s. t*a aastaaneal know fdge was acclatn 1 remarkable thing is noi lltl of error U %  filings, but IN' U pad to exclude in hand• and surveying penon where the data at his dlspoiut %  His Tales of a Oreadfather, which he began to i U for the amusement and Instruction of Ms little rpraaoaaa, >still lb. most fascinating Introduction en* may find to the history of &"t land up lo the middle of th. I nth i-entury H.I lad Writer H the aoaiparal %  r ty-throe that he began I aWtaugt. F01 .i.iri he had been collecting and studying the ballads of the Bordci •hot* tales to'tt in gat,'^ping verse, with the Srind Iroi the hllhi blowing thrauaj %  ad. poems like Tho Lay 0/ Hi. IAIH Mint) 1 lost flowed from an :. %  tfejH .'.. tilled to UM brim srll V. Lunra c o u pla ta of ilahtaenui cenlurj verse, the ptibDc "-I for the poetry of aitirm and M vigour; and Seott' resounding narratives ware wol romed with nn enlhuslastK try mgde a baronet; he Wg ivwhere; on his ntenni 1. the audience roe in cheer dim. When Bmn %  riae, Sir W.iltn •imed Ihe fame of tl.. Mimed his own Band I ,1 I treeerlea; i'l Mil 111 U few •VSekj, then Oap Maunerlng (perhaps the moil readable of all his tales). .1 >••> the long line of Ihe WaverI was bagun Afterward! they were prefaced K-uans that mi. interesting I HI .. rliiiibt aboul UM <:i ihe storus ihamaalu him to have %  I Prance to ih< ol Ellrao. 1 aalaou .. %  BM Inal fed upon htm uunng Hie tas due U> In financial interest in priming an 1 Eapaa of one IraM brought hlN own aownfall: but instead nf bowlnj %  he declared that he '.vould fight his way through UM l'he amount he paid nit to hts creditors during thos. la.. MX jears of bitter struggle would conslderra than a quail*, oi mliuon pounds sterling Kerb and late he tolled al hi* desk. the pen WN cramped fingers; he -wot. in llffcnaat and in pain H killed him. but al lea..; he died at Abbot.ford. |hi %  had created for himsell and his family union. I 1 t %  B> '.tush Border—.! DOuntr| •Ma Which his unasii I h;r.1itar it verse and story. wa| perhap. in. i„. %  not Ihe giiMileat man of ha own aanataUoo In Seotland t he nieinuini of his life wenvrtttan by J. G. Lockhart. hison-ln-lawi and in spite of n l tag, this biography re awukl one of the greatest in m. BnaUah language. A.s a footnote should read Sir Herbert '.rierson's recent Sir Walli-r SeOtt, / %  'i". In which the errors are corrected m the light of exhaus%  iirch. That life-story 1.%  < great romance— n enthralling any "f those works Unit have earned Sir Walter Scott an BbtcUlta place among the great lOsTteUen of the world / GOTTA BOOK M ?*^ m Raa %  Monokilu • .1 llv .[oil II < Llki =ier has told Iht • years to a friend ot Ions standing. S H White, an,. I > % %  published i< born In Add, Ababa and as a boy made f• • %  tt Ktrt m h a ngsMrteil aboai n-boy, It was on boar.' anlp. when called upon to tell thai he ehaea himwlf •prince", since thi slonanes had led him to believe princes were great people 1' was not until 1902 that R:. *Ttnce Monolulu arrived In England Since leaving Africa he had salle• tip, wherever he hackiii it himself with and on the course £3,000 111 winnings M fnvai I nwney preai i nataful punters. Between thai d (I the U'k'i he • inn,; up lus bank account to £8.000 Chi latraai "i the -an %  Mi he was broke and glad nl workhouse bed. P n years later. Bleol 1 his tip and to Impress his aud aaee of pUDten .it Bpaorn • ESS on ihe hon He oouactad %  ihe Ijookmaker and gidlils procreds up to m ttOQ ki :.. waihad t.. .'1 it Itnund a gang that had SITU I li ttngi robbed him of the k ..bounds in .1 story of a racchors %  bought ioi 5s 6d. which later .1. 1 .1 .-tbingdoi. %  %  %  I ting fin m and he claims alweyi been able to make thi Derb) leu B .... %  %  %  %  It nub hai %  %  1 oilow iha %  %  I phv ... Hi* llaeppv Life* n bis Ufi b nsj than moat, 1 %  %  1 I %  I ormance Patru laughtc. are both excell.. 1 .... %  I role l< startling In Its convict! 'luring the miir:. tries to save hei hanging I %  the sW %  %  %  %  don baa bean nd colors. %  i:< %  1 %  %  • %  i : %  •... It b the iniilium %  1 nilei^l for most .HI .1 nittei man; hi%  courl iinoatly tor uatni language) nds the Beaks" and h. baa abrasrl as sound a woridnf kiinuleilBe of London mngl^trate is he has of racing khlg ana niakini; pi opi augh I have had a fun m his final chapter ; I IOJI5J Ra 1 tlursi and Blacken I 1 1. v. s D COPYRIGHT ItESERVED ROODAL THEATRES Present FOR YOUR WEEK-END f> HOLIDAY ENTERTAINMENT E.MPIItE TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45 p.m. and Continuing Daily r^SHssa • • • MaVyou en,oy a worthy lueceiior fo "Hairy V. Stoirwoy To Heaven", Gieot £spaciatiom'ond. cunently. HAMlEf • • • • vou welcome il-a screen debui of o bnllioni new iition-hoired Jtor like Mcaro Shaarer . la yoo thnll 10 the dgriog fomonce laid In glamourous Monte Carte • • • *• you've hoped inaf some doyoTilm would truly capture the donee In all ds drama • %  %  akaWaaall you'll 0.7 o ticket 10 tee now TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 %  '[ dk %  %  hk |*tk as fhe American soldier who fcav^aa#aa# avenges Sis wartime befrayalf Pjunn-jfil pwenli ALAN Bh 1ADD '. WANDA HENDRIX wilft aaa aeaa • Lederei-Calleia,* if MITCHELL LEISEN MAKE A DATE WITH ~ THAT EXCITING BLONDE BOMBSHELL SHE'S COMING iiial Hip-swaying Minnie Umiibshill COIOK BY TECHNICOLOR! v* NEW KIND OF MOTION PICTURE A J ARTHLF BANK P(w.a'0" /JM-H -SBJr,!t Pr.1.1 I -Oil 1 JN (livt UtEAS'. TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 MADAM OLLNDV AND TROUPE in •CARACAS NIGHT* OLYMPIC l(il>\\ I III ami 8.l.i P.M. — MONDAY I..1II ONLY i I iLUMBIA BIG DOUBU S<)\(, OF INDIA" v. th — Ml. lirsSKI.l. TUKHAN IIKY AND TOKYO JOE. With ; Alnxnndcr KNOX — Sum HAYAKAWA tlONDAV MTE. AT 8.HII i m INDV AND TROUPE in "fAKAE AS NKillT" TUESDAY OllLY — 1.13 and 8.15 "TELL IT TO Till: JUDGE" IIOYAL TO.KAY — LAST 2 SHOWS :. & 8:10 p.m. TKI.l. IT TO THE JUDOS with r-.SK' i. Rii H CUMMJMS MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.:lll and 8.15 p.m. • iui : ile — SAW' Call RIUHII rufbni Bey 1,1 — SOMi OF INDIA and — TOKYO JOB" With — Humph!** BIXJART Ali-xander KNOX SussuiHAYAKAWA in I.I i ui I'liniii I'liins LYA RAY Celebrated Star of Screen Stage and Radio Fame REMEMBER HER BOYS? //.is SIi,,,, I,,,.Iflulls IIIIIMHAN. SAMBAS. (IIMillS. lAMill.S. AMOUIBANOS. and HIIARIOl'S rOMEDV SKETCHES Acclaimed the "Blonde Venus'' of Latin America IVi WILL (MAINLY DO "* !" THI.NUS TO VOL1 BLOOD Gay. Exciting, Curvaceous' Don't Miss Her! THREE SHOWS EMPIRE WEDNESDAY 16th AND at 8.30 p.m. ONLY ROXY FRIDAY IMh & THURSDAY 17lh BOOK YOUR SEATS EARLY Pit 36-House 60-Bal 84—Box 1.00 N.B.—Madame Olindy Says: This show is out of this world. She Advise Don't miss it.



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-1 NDAY, AUGUST 8. ij. SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACK TH1U.K QeUiib tfattwjcf Wedding M > PHOUPI Michael, and Mii Irene A Brewstei Street V I Inirch on Thursday cvenlnc Revri lalWrence pi-il Tmed toe B n The bride who *u given m NeUon Street, City, was charmingly dressed In He coloured s;tdn irtmmed with French ban and decorated with pearl* Bar headdress WM also decorated with pearls, the outBI being the gift of a cousin in Brooklyn, U.S.A The bridesmaid was Mis* Marji.ric Brewster. and she wore .1 dress of blue nylon trlmme-t will, bee and silver. Hestman was Mr. I and tl\e ushers wa*l Mr VI %  • Allsop and Mr. Neville Phillips Then WM •' rac*pttoO m Martmdale's Road after the cercmonv. and at its conclusion the couple •vent to Rati.sheha for the honev A Month In the U.S. 1 SAVING 1. T.G-A yesterday 1 morning for Canada intrans:r •o ihe US was Mr. Davi.! Read of the Canadian Hank of Commerce David is aoln Ifl Buffalo to spend a month's holiday with Mr. and Mrs, Raymond T. .lone*, who were In Hnrhndos last Winter with their daughter BarItnra on holiday. Left Yesterday M RS ISOBEL MacINNES. stifle of Mr. RodC. Maclnnes. Director of Public Relations T.C.A. In Montreal, accompanied bj ihi-ir two suns, Hud and Barry and daughter Margaret left by T C A yesterday, after spending %  holiday here, the latter part of which was at Super ManQuasi House. Also returniiig with them ,vas Mrs. Leonora Clare, wife of Mr. John Clare. ManAt Rugby 5chou! Y ROBIM ALSTON arrived from Canada >estert C A to fntDfl | gstf holidnys in Barbados with hi., patents. Mr. and Mil. Wil tnrt Alston, who were ai Seawell lo meet him. Robin who used to go to the Lodge School Is now at Ruabv Srh'o) in England. He will be her.for about two months Left for Australia M R R. W E TVCKER. Oov ernment EnVnnologist lef by T C A. yeftterdav morning for Canada en route to Australia via England He was unable to -.. igw Ung he would be away SKELETON CROSSWORD r 1 I I I M RUM Knuttt crUimi but ci*a not th* Miurt oMUt.r. oaVffT rooked ID maMM M-l I '5.Magwho left 17th t 1 aging Editoi of • %  in Toronto. Back Already M RS EVELYN DAY. i: .1 : .,-i. 1 on fund spend six months In Canada i> bash la Barbados already. Sh. arrived yesterday morning by T A Irum Toronto. She is ..usual at the Hasting%  To Durham University O FF to Canada yesterday morning was Mr. C. Dc V UM stall of Combermeie School Re left by T.C.A. en route to the U.K. via Canada and the II S Mr. Moore Is going la DUftuun University to take 1 • a In Arts and then hopes to no for his Diploma in Education •how* a decline in nrflro( hODlafe: invoiraa with U011 ortr UM *lr. IS. Pn> out no aiat13 Competed In tr* dirt, perhaps. l. IX* witn nme-incn li*d. 10 Bow of a breeding eibliti11 Ttiw river naa no itrniuhi line. m Tiae* back In fltnrr direction. Tl TTii may welt be part of %  nice •upper. describe on ouuidrr. %  If-eled ....1 firm and flied. and rigidly adhered to (three words I. a. rood punt 01 much a roll of *urv oouid be made j Piuuy tori or JJinU. n. A credit transaction in oitai T 7. '0line' I.II| 1. V. Mnn-nea m prooeasion wlib a standard at the liesd. lb oonjactunr. IS, Appi-sl few help nom tin empiT 14. W1O1 Hi." omc glnie matematbe. IB On ma; thing* ••> without 1 wag %  m. Unittraliri ot rare inventmenta. 20. t'nued prluc. In India. at. Set •' 14 (iiVi'lOQCOTB—Here's* how to work Iff AtfDLIAAII hi L a N (1 F B L L O W 1 l-tter sin:r'.y stands for nr.other In this gsamBes A It used I rti L's. X for the two O's. *tc. Single lettfrs. spoi. tns length and formation of the words are all hints. 1. u.-.y the code Utters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation LZB CFM RCr'oXPQ QCVI, CF JMJ OTCP UPCFOU IJLZDJ QXR RCM MNRINVV, Cryptoauote: HIS TALK V7AB LIKE A ATRKAM KUNfl WITH RAPID CHANGE FP.'JM ROCKS TO Gardening Hints hr Amateurs 1MB PIW Of ns who read Miss Man Htr, which appeai.-.| Ocat* M a few days ago. iitx^ut the destruction, of 1 .>th sh.x-ked and horrilled ai uh-.,and, t f;. cmirrad to many gar.n % %  %  B we do aft 1 On fir-besides registering indignation. . ., tim it will be wen %  I] help tocounterad ihlt auvasiery lla"tin? ".ore trees 111 ptivat n here thev .s U not In subject to this mal-treatment Most homes, no natt) their size, can stand UM of anothei tr* tiose places with large gardenand i uuniis oan vwj I p/anting of ser'ral irtsjg, %  %  %  I home, .nui |] R*aaagn %  m m dlgaiit] 1. ana Laval* tree naai '.ictlon in planting a tree and watching us growth, feeling as we may. that nut only will we dri.. plaagura fmm it. but that n wW ba tin re fa |BMrMtal to come. Many trees attain full growth in u few years Ume, notably, the |ovoU PI^MBOYANT. the I PRIDE OF INDIA, and many others, while even the slow growing MAHOGANY will become a fair sued tree within a life-time Planlinii Trees Du not rush into this planting Of trees without thought, but consider carefully which trees arc best suited to your home, and whetlui they ore being planted as a wind bre.ik. lor shade or Just flowering. beauty. Picture them full grown and so avoid planting iluun too near a building, or 111 too erani|MM 11 space. Dig out a hole for each tree at least 4 fe, %  ; il.. j. 1 %  1.. wide hut the bigger the better, even if this means digging into n few feet of rock, and nil in the cavity with good black eartth mixed with farm-yard manu.e. Water this well, and add ruora earth as It sinks, bringing It >ip to the level of tin1 ground. For planting, if possible, get a young tree 11 few feet high, or %  good sturdy branch of the tree yon want, as this saves at least a couple of years' growth. Plant the tic very firmly, and give n .. good start for the first few n Dili regular watering and applications of manure at intervals. At Ant the young tree If it Is planted in .1 very exposed position may need %  stake, or a wind break in the • hape of a half barrel put to the windward of it, but after the in has grown sturdy, and Attaint it some growth. It can then be lef: to its own devices. All this may seem like a grent ueal of trouble and expense, hut when it is considered thai OBCi gttrtn this good start the tree will iKthere for our lifetime and to\ those who come after us. It will be MM that it Is a Job well worth doing. '.'.:'.'.'. ;:;'.*.'. -,'.*-• \l fii<4 ill) HI.I 1 f |sMB*MB*a>Mga An Unforgettable Film .it long last. BaiIgsg of the impresario by falling' :m-goers ha\-e the plea.-. love with hu %  sure ami | of seeing ;or and composer or the ballet, sh.. J Arthur Rank's nwefelltlgMari manlaa the man she love* and 1 ::( [;*::> SHOES" now uiM/ kava the troupe A year ( .•hewing .n stage, her husband arrives jN rtPlntimH of tin* kind i.iexpeetedly, and she Is faced with'* . 1 Ruonlag ibj 1 lbs mual make I l rholce between danrsnff, or reI Englinh t nUng to London with him. ijsav' ,\ Filch 1* alao sn ex1. though of an • %  ii'irely different kind. Both these reduction in which I one. a drama of rontli< I other, an .1 lorical drama. KoaTa Shelter, aVh'.erla l^ge, .y •sjfBs'b oftaflt, but a ,, an %  etnai in I ol tha situations in whuli i>e Ida herself, her reaclio.i. are ttural and convincing and her rasaaUc ability is vividly shown Anj now to get back to THE li .. icajM witn her husband ami %  rj iirtlnili Uf iiipresario where she it torn I %  si M intense love 4 I i' i'' I Hi %  I sad 'i< 1 H'MIP so i"' witn her than goo.1. husband. Marlus Uoring as Julian To begin witli. M '-.ubodles so t rgSHer, her husband, is good and many fact la caoaaassgu. Howava %  i It ;% to Anton Walbrook as Law..v. the impresario whose ad by hi.> Tor Victoria and srhoia tattg; over her shape her desLiny, to a condr/, %  pactall) composed wh-m most of the honours must be DHiSlC, played b> the Royal I'hilI;IVI From the beginning he is tlie Orchaitra under the ruthlt&s taskmaster, whose one obbaton of Sir Thimi.i lioc.ham. a ,t l in life is absolute perfection l % srithtn a .a his art, and in Victoria Page be D a fairy tale by ogeg nag ultlmalc .u l.iovenmu af Hans Aiuloiiuii. axcaaUani aCthtl r. most |ier(ect iieation. His .'.-drawn characters; au clianctttfatatton is brilliantly and the whotoflllh.irawn, as one would expect from ed in Technicolor that gives :nf SU ih a finished actor. Albert lla>atrnosplii'n* of a (.41 r> tale c me sermon, as the troupe's destgnet. : • trua I il 1 doshunning, delightful and fatherly cpttonn) W 1 1 this as usual. Robert Helpmann, BS I'tagniileent combination. .. truly Holeslawsky. Ihe premier daONUi Stllllhll envoi "KH* I'AIX ij tn s\r al s ufiuai %  WPO frroBBa 3 I o' TREASURE YOUR BEAUTY %  ai •* %  Hk vwatMal I How ahmroad ver night. knewn iha< H Is 'hr ** M rvnain vital %  nli rrom ih* a*Bl *h'rh •rsaatai assasBi th* esrlul* Tahalan id *DASB your >MM *• lala inpi -r 1 iiiiln*a* and ins you *IU an ssssyjBBg "HI'ITW' '" i cleameas r oalan prvpar'd 'mm ihnnel Ingrrdlent* tl Tension rtn be wnKaut laBMrl rwi IRFi: OFFER Send I in Itatnpa to ice, postage, packing duty and package 'ax to Hull and SOP PO ROX 192. Itridgetown for I>e Luxe Beauty out] I MM 'rial : Tokal1.11 Hose Hktnfoo'l. Viii-hin BrH I entrancing shade< of 1' '-'--,*-'.--'**,*,'-'.',-.*---.-,',---.-,'--,'.•,--•,-.*,-,-,',-.,-.-.-,-, A : itath merges i,r> t i.abuiil a girl WHO ibowltchg bs %  paii of shoes that will not all' The Red Shoes" ballet, whi< | is .-.een in its entirety. The iLoreogrspher is Robart lb ipnuui I lions in this Bald ara wi ui faiaoui land '#otiule Masslne. who is equally famous, has composed and SH. M„I-., GhairiK % %  %  """I"' %  "'"" nd Leonide Massine as ljubox. tne tiiintif de ballet, are both eompldWj -t home ami the %  :imet %  ooviously present." no fears t< t them. Many of the highlights of this dim are the scenes showing Ufa backstage with a ballet troupetha constant rehearsing—flights i temperament—scene shilling—a' the seemlnglv disordered D*W from which the ballet emerge ui l^mdoii, Parts and Mont r tl .other SB mgle— I i Ihe other English picture I %  poke of is "JASSY" now show tiiK at the Globe Theatrr Maigoret Lockwunrl. Patricia lb and Hasil Sydney are starred i*> Ihu film, which Bota It Is an exciting atorj I romance, intrigue, mystery an t anced by Moira Shearer thing of i %  Joy I nv< i t in the shoes, her ex%  Itfl Helpmann and Massine and hri ernotiu;'id reactions when, overcome b> ex•he realiaea that sha lg wherever the shoes lake hei until sh.' dsaa, are well portrayed ul,n p>quUlte i .IIK' sheer motion The sci'pc or bnaginatwa gftgaiMUml by n.'>tion plotura for • ballet of this kind is. naturally, limitless, and full advantitter conflict set tage is takan of this circumstance of the 18 ID Us* Manic back-grounds ol Ihe places to Whiefa the red shoes take %  MT. in the nightmarish atmosphere produced and In weird .it form In the dancci'.-. inimi and suddenly bei-omc fanlastlc partners or pursuers. i lory oi ihe him Iii UM II J .mi aspects to the fairy i' \ young mri. who Uvaa only to dame, si angagad by UM mirro ^ l ~ t ii. famous ballet troupe. plcloui M |ghr. and after a short time, is given the wnnm s he Is In h Ing roll in the new ballet "The Re | Shoe* 1m urrlng the d> on hat should not be r.i. iiii I .n Bnglllh fllm? I aa lull a: playing Ihe stall Jnssy, a %  'in iil>erted myt n Ihe England acting through%  the aupporting istanco to thoi i i roles. i gypsy girl. Is trhei-ft, having :ift of H aaeond riffM." Owing to this rather doubtful asset, sh< rtnds n difficult to obtain work, hui i helped by the mothei ol ,t VIII IIK man, who ftavi 'dUCsttPg* 1 by hei BUSFOR BEST RESULTS USE -eg READY MIXED PAINTS AJV M.C.M. PHOOICT £r.6>.C ELECTRIC A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD. AGENTS. of tha G.&C guk that It hermetically • calnl after manufacture ami never need* servicing. Btai will Mand up to an* extreme -ion ,> str-n. Somerset, England local aaiNTt a CO *Atrx /• N 's v /v / V>/ m txcirm HEWS IN c FABRICS IS HIGH FASHION 'TtX-N.ADl"pRwsi J "Kl r„I„„ y Gfenwood, Victori,, Bev.rly md Su H.,„r. nr „ only few of .. T „. mflde ,. %  •fcfal oaiaaasaa, pa* gon u buy to £ ~ 1Z W ""T otMty %  T -"-"->it.,uZ ZZZ • r00 'CTmfor "' b 'v'i g htand l on g Z % y Ur Wn ttom "Tex-made" prim. Vou ^ | OU ^U, distinction of a 'Tex. -d, abr, d^ . in 8mar| C0mbinatj0 ^ f '"K" '""Inoii and low price. RomemlH-r the name "Tex-made" . nd w >d> They are your Kunrantee ^ buy are genuine "Tex-madc" fabric. %  m -MAOriS WILL HADE III III ARE ItMtl, ll\S NEW PEDIGREE BATHING SLITS $0.53 LADIES' BATH CAPS 48^ AT THE MOIIEHX IMHSS s####'#. — — into \ If IHICVT BLOUSES SKIRTS SHOUTS $4.32 mm $4.32 each $3.60 ""''



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SUNDAY. AUGl'ST 6. lUu. Sl'NDAV AIMK I I l PAOI FIH 11 N Clll'KCII SERVICES %  f M am ri T . a*. % %  • JO ai IMBMM 1 -*.,., DAI KEITHMr, E. lcov.ii ; mm .. n\ %  -n Moin.ii Service, followed by Holy CummuKkK .... Pnammi Hev Emni New m s*rvie Mi l-i,r: 7 pro. Ivtnlt %  emes i'-,. T \i, O R. L*wia DBA) i M.trning S* Vba>. Pifichrt Mr Hayd*: T pm Evci twtn DUNSCOM8E II m M. Par. vlnv pn-rh,. Mr G C. Lawn: 1 p m. Evrnms Servlrc. Preacher : Mr. W. Qeana SEA VIEW \ in... vmiv .. m II..lipfu MrttlnS: J P .T. t pm. SaUatioti Medina Conducted by Major A E M-(Trii iriiMiLinal Command*! • BRIDGETOWN eENTHAI. II tan Hallnvaa Mretiua 3 pin. Company Me*tIM; p-n lalvBUw M—tlm, p.ei..' Nbdoi M MBLUNOTOM STREET 11 am H..1I%  T CiM DIAMOND ..HNFH 11 ., it %  %  .irniv Mr. tuia\ 1 pm Saltation MerTrnf. Pirart.p' Lieutenant • %  %  %  i MttUMI 3 B I M— M M; I i* "' Salvation VeeUim, I'r.jK'hrr l.ir-jtcrmnt Ctmlhorpe roi'H m IAM Hotawn kieettnS. 3 p ' ttlna. I pm Preacher Lieutenant via v. Aufi.ii 1ft" I lm.>ltii> | i.ia>n %  • % %  GelaUena 1 an f nuit of th. .gtiil n leie i_> pra— flrj-nllninl. If'lrw". |i.>1ir.. faitti. •R i !" ma *•• tllblf W, I I I I -t...... .,,d M'.lia •lab *X>> la Ihe •'rlpiBM. :>( oixart ai"* ot L'4"< •uppat • > • %  Band Hall Rev M B Prev. II am Bank Hall Rev \t B Pret:. John T pm Iriitnn Villaie BMM H It Boarded Hall IT or.oH<;r -ii i In I Weeka II am Ta.lt. Hill Elder. R II WalKx %  .:%  i Hill He. "( M.i* I. %  laeinu 11 a m. H.. i. Laef Oreea. HXdi.ia.a J IS pm Open An Rn W OTJonohue. Speaker Falrchlld Street-113 p.m. AdJHMda) '"nlm Open Thr Weather Sun UMM 5.30 a.m Baa SrU: S 33 p m Mi.:i, Hater: 9 II a.m.. 9 29 p m Moon Um Moon) Aug. 13 YESTERDAY Ttmperature (Min.): 74.5 V Wind Velueily. It ,„ilrper hour Wind Ilirertion. 9 am.. K b> N Kanuneter: a.m. 29.965 11 l-m. U.B&7 I i'i|COMAP .l1vatl,.r. \|eel ftuiimi %  < iibi-'i iiso rir.1 iii.fl f < him %  llla H I H Hrl.t* la>i> I i.p.r rln> -11--1 Cirarhrr MflMai or Starding Predictions In Your Horoscope Your Real Life Told Free 3 Brought Cargo During the past two days three intercolonial vesscb brought ca: HO to the island. Two arnv< from St Lucia and the othi from Urltish Guiana. The 80-ton Schooner "flluenosr Mac'' under Capt. MacFarlane arrived from BrttUh Guiana with a quantity of cucoanut oil, firewood and eharcoal while ih. Wonderful Couniellor" canic ftum St. 1-ucla with coconut'. ilrewood. fruit and post*. The other arrival from St. Lu -ia was the French Schooner "Julmar" under Capt. Martlneai. This vessel brought fresh fruit earthenware, spice and coconuts It also had on board three pasenger. Julis Melin, Truia Laval jnd Albert Barrow. PART ONE ORDERS %  rr in Ttjjjr ruibad.-. Rrt.mrai I .IK 1 Ml Ml RRII \M l'l MOM I IIVMMiRSMI I W 11 R\S I t. HAVK YOI ll\MIV rOOI. < umptiMiK llitimi" \.11 I'ailrT jnd BfttcfcMrl — All in Our •• I) ikii inthia AVI. ukii>ai\ UBJBAMI ton ntiK tMM D -KTV.-COX Maloi • Adlutam Tha Barbado. Rn-nan' I UK VOID I I ; ' 1 I \ -.i -.mplr I. i i i t sMtl *t> > \ia* M.v.l PTJIXOVBM %  •<"' < MrTlflAEi l i'—*li. Ml l lit til oi KM I tVeaTTI I : D IPMII e10M t L i i i. \ vt i in -I--. ,...: %  > itt \i il IM \i: .ilAI K-*. HI 111 -I K, HKOI > \ -"T whicb will Gazette of Monday 7th August. 1950. 2 Under this Order the maximum wl.. %  : %  prices of "Butter-Concentrate" are as follow> BUTTERCONCENTRATF. WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE PRICE mot more than %  (BOt mof than) $jt; -.i $59 s2 per case of 12x5 II.. tun %  a — '-•,-.v-v-',V/---.v/,v,v,v.v.v.w,',v,v/-' J II />r f/atrr s/iin probtrm DOROTHY GRAY has a M>< < hal %  i <....m i \ i ui.i, CrWlivtJ C^^l gfl .'; BEAtm PREPARATIONS now %  VRIUUR ivl ( (H I.1NS l.TO.—Itrc.ul Slreel. Hi B II |] 07 per lb. Iff' I %  %  %  V'ueunl Post of (iuvermnent An;il\sl. Departme Science .mil Agriciilliire BARBADOS it of ton im: HUKS Applications are invited (oi the pot of <.'• %  llyati Department of Science and Agriculture, Itaibados ApnlJMMlTg should l.old an Honours Degree in Chemistry and huve subsr (uent ., experience preferably in a Food and Drug). I„iU jtoi. ,.< \ v. obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists In MaD atlon in Branch E, nr have obtained by examination in AMOi of (he Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R.I C. i and have bad Wll experience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory The potl bl pensionable Salary will be on scale $2,880 x $114 $4,320 position in Mali mined by experience and qualification. No allowances or quarter. i d of 4* from salary Is made under the Widows and Orphans Pension Act 1928-3. Passage and Incidental expcn;enol ancaadln| |M I family payable on first appointment U-ave passages are not granted Applications accompanied by two testimonials should be .. to the Colonial Secretary. Bridgetown, Barbados, nnd should reach him j not later than the 15th of August. 1950. 21.7.50—3n. I S.MI., hi-, mis Tin.'. I < Pikl.lll I.!-. Oil. I.M. Pack Swrel Tina I CeekUil Onions BoMh Sam.ul.ti I'jsle—BnU. A (valted NuU -. R4BV A Mas Pears — Bol^. A I ,i I'rarhrs—IkiU. \ Til CB|N MIS — I'arkage^ "b..lail %  ke* Table 1.. blr Haa |HH ttm (..ri 1 *-lli; | ,. QnMc KM PERKINS & CO., LTD. Craaai BBWIW Jelly—Parkasrs Raisins—Tack at e> 4U.I >ltrnial4tlr Tins & Battle it" l'.iekacr* %  IhMkitat — Tln^ n Mxlilirs — Tin-. XRu Dial 2U12 & 150-' raquifcd but anelou d in II P O iN. ^almpa or Coln.l to riotp .-.vrr po>taitr ana n.lac. ruali. You wi.l be arrvaird at Ih* ramark.bla accuracy of hit .tatcmar.1. about ynu and your aflairi Writ* offer may ini he made aa< PUNIXT TAHORg. Dsfrt. 111-11 l.'pprr ForJHI M. IrtOj.i. Polagr to IrtdU. LIFE ISNT ALL PLAIN SAILINGSometimes we encounter the rough winds .f illness and worry, the squalls of money troubles or Ihe rapiHs of overwork and mental Fatigue. Youi l .i. iiom ," td Vi" ajanaroa ura, TAPE and I IBBt, eta. in:.;', i iTTLS HJ.ICK8, etc. ih<> tt\iutiiM0s IOM \imr rut. IIKAIHJUARTV.KS TOR ALL 1'ACTORY AND PLANTATION aUI'M.lllS \ '''•*-*'''-'. •••*•'*'*:*?.•.'.•.•,:::•.'.*.',%:•.; %  ,::•,::•, -.',;',::%:'.',\ IIV II vl;isl4'l (BatabllaaM IHI.il Plato filoss Windou A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY Merits youi careful con For particulars and advice. ...nsull the lgentl DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. l.ii|...... inr S|>< %  I, nnd W riiiiiy in n f,„ ||„„,. i %  | KnKii.h (. %  | aoclal purMaai, iltuia An you thinking II lii,iii Inking a Trip for your HolitluyH Y Than I, c Ua supplv v.... \, Ml. 'Your SUITCASES iinngiiiH from i| || fife I .M.I. AT M.IIIIU Mi: I'UKI'S l'.i\ Is A VWl Anil Hi. Convinced I lie Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. i (THE HOOM FOR BARGAINS) 5 Ni. R &L It Sunn Sirret — Thorn2|iiH. 104, ur Ufi i ^e^eee^eaaea>e4iiaies>ey %  win IH f.n tnllh.ii I. -,, pl. •.! U..I s, i tnenl nllhin .. fed lir.Ur'.. It I| i the loatltuto'i it. %  tivt Engll h 'ni ualn Deikeabla Imprivr now widely raci %  I %  l'l develop % %  i % %  •h and rttlaf, The small fe.. | had to pay f..r Hi. CoUTSa I UM LM I • %  :. nt Arnng Ihe .ni,, t| (oUowklgt— uhat *;.....( i w Nah -.i, UH t ,, v.... Yuu are Judertl b] tin\. .• ,.u Sp-ak ,i..( Writ, Keller Eiirlishll.tfr.Par. i .II V.m Write .. i I >n*r? Prat Te-t ..r raw I II IM, The So.1,.1 Vain..f <..,.,! I uglM, The Art of I'ulilk Spnldnit Yoar Pnellsh VHl fear l.il.irIVRITI'TD l\V IOII V HiriKOPTOP WO IIII MAaTTEBir f of the hat poor 1 study p Im puts this unique All rorrespondence H -..li'^irr,'; || f ,: rrnv." atesdMh il arrangernenls f ild i>addressed to The Regent atat BDI House. Palace Gate, London, W B FtiEljn I Daa*! ki^t von ubiie ,-ou PROTECT YOUR BUILDINGS SNOWCEM f?M^ DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF CUftTING .ut home and buildings against rain ami tnoiltura and I'll". Its .1. jnJ ceilings increases %  ', %  %  I %  ent. irface promot.-. .ni (leanllncss and prevents the harbouring o| fernis SNOWCEM !• nblalnable In : tfMai .ream, pink, nllvrr-grey. grtjen. blue. yellaw A Irrra-colU from— ,\ BAR! I PD I'l^NTATlONS LTD C. S PITCIIKR A-T HERBERT. LTD.



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PACE FOl'R -I MIAN ADVOCATE M Mill U(.l-I i. %  < % %  ORT iiftW.'i WANDERERS WIN B) l\ INNINGS SCORK BOARD Wanderer-. Lodcr (fur 4 wkts. .1. 1 .1 n ...I IM1 T-HE West : Sheffield Ian -*-" lo their two TV ihst the Wesi I tag the doughiv VorkaU and hav* onh m. a little clumsiness tour, then the third achievement. In rongr.i!.. H Indies on their victory one doe* not at the same time lose right of the fact that the weal Indies in their first fixture with Yorkshire this lour lost seven wickets in making ,. the Bsjdity-sev.n runs nvressarv for victor)and that in Ihe second lh *'• %  but he soon got goiiiu clash, Yorkshire needed 82 runs in 110 minutes with 8 wickets in %  nd MU 5nm '' nnr *** to the hand and fell shorl of this total bv 35 runs boundary Wilkie who scored 2*. got on top of the bowling prefs THERE WA8 LITTLE ROPE quickly and played with u..fldcncc ol a master He was bowlH WIUKKKN R School by an inning* and IZa runs just liter lunch i second da> ol their K yesterdav. Lodge put up a better %  bowing in thi innings by scoring IM %  %  in half an bow la a brave. U against the steady howling of pace bow lea Damnfal Atkinton who look 6 for 21 in iust 10 ovt n Batting for Lodge. McComic D %  %  %  %  a. I i I M. a-ta*. ^AI v. %  laaM b MarMuHi is ii llo*I 14 s Ibi Joea-ii M Hlrt not .hce in the i against Han ^VEN the staiinehest supporters of the Won Indies lessn felt JI ed. arhcfl making a half-hearted at Queen's Park yesier i.. %  H-i-Korposses: ui w %  a %  %  .io. trouble the way to claiming a place not only as a batamari of world class. raced with 220 rum la i n fiiOf 8S runs Main! I i %  • wicket part ai %  ii w %  runs. O but also ; nt iiHOne i aU-n Kketers In the world l-da; AMUSED AT SOME COMMENTS icd to I W..N .unused hearing some of the comments Hui suggest that the leg employed by Worrell and J< were unknown in England at least to the Yorkshire batsmen This must not !>. %  confused with body-Una) as some of my reader*hav.' confessed lo me that they have done Surely fans saw Dubby Allen's learn of IMS. in the second Colony game here proi %  i to our 514 for 4 wickets in the first uplony | avini OK k Hownrth bowl his deep off breaks outside the off %  tump to a packed defensive off-field and then Ken Cranston bowl oft breaks around the wicket on the leg stump moving Marshall away to the leg to a packed leg trap. Jim Laker too was emintntlj ami i iiaajuj with his off-break on the leg stump having IK.UI> batsmen snapped up at short leg by Ikin and I iter ung of the leg-irap. Surely it Worrell b ad risers with the left arm. which bod i es and then swung away to leg and II -;or Jonei bowled his oil btwoka off the swam on the leg stump leg to . leg irap. then these were tactics with ^hicli : r< not unfamiliar and with which thev should ). . ..[., %  or go down to the surpriMns defeat that they did FINE INDIVIDUAL EFfORTS equal wilh Wanderers' tli-t ngs total of 248. MeC Hutchins HI onathad Lodgt innings. MeC'omie utking ^lrlk % %  ^Kainst Nuiniai. MaeghaJI who opened the bowling southern end Met score with a sCngta second ball. (OHM) Wkket Both Eric Atkinson. Who bowled from the Other end. ami got the ball mi v:n : quicklv over the food a I %  eeminglv more by chance 111 n polished batting, runs came to th ...... of four wickets to H v. • rter 33 Po'i( Hrd>tuw b I T..I.I im 4 !.• %  'at| i-ll; S—10T. < %  ta ROWIJNti AXAI.V1 r-irhrr Mi. .r.(l..i. II IM Tb| %  "i %  M %  J. William. ail for 61 runs and Cammie Smit two for 69 In replv Ha I knoik.M up 112 runs. J. Wllllami topacortng with 33 and e agnmli Smith 25 roai BEHu' "* .HrlKMINI I.I In.l... I -l ION-1.1 n.m-1. R U llivninnn b Ellmi dli -i.i.i iKtuh1 b M.M.II BaeklM b ti*"> .on tun out K H Cii#nlur. %  %  • I, in coMinair.Mriii: SMO i%\->.<;< %  -• %  . 1 %  D II 1 IK.kirn -;.a IWK M.rnhalU H 3 H.il(hli>MHi W. Indies 211 For All Glamorgan Hits 109 For 2 SWANSEA. Au 5. %  ii-an to-day put out thtWest Indies for 211 OO .1 clofgf had made 108 for 2 in reply, r'ast medium bowler Wilfred Wooller and .spinner Etnryg Odvics did most of the damage agai:. Indtgjm Wooller broke the back ctl the innings by taking 4 the Hrst four wickets, boating most of the batsmen through the air by the clevirly disguised slower ball. Howi\( the batsmen. TsMQ, with live wickets down i.ftn wicket develo|>ed. but after for HI. Oavies came on and the 52 run a had been added m M bolasntal went back foi minutes Chrisltam vva> I b.w. •1011 of only 34 rung, He had made 50 In 70 minute* %  lined fuur.ii the .M.K.Aitat Williams left at ; '"L" 8 bVanUCgJ success brought it' rail started with thi ,t tone to the 1 id altogether j.,,1 Gomeg and Goddani eoneen: on defence. Ai 1!> howtard atappad acroi icket and was lb w Johnson and Itamadhin were %  %  11 in B| I.:Uen li'i HI. Mho did not |oln th? ttack until ITT rum had been 1 red '"> %  B wickets, /as the cause of the CoU good judgment hT" picking" out With big glow left arm apaanen ha the right balls, especially agjal ; : r 18 Itamadhin. _. ,, , Glamorgan lost 1 Sleud> Partnership bu! ParUwusa %  '-' %  • GUmorgan were Jones tlfiured in a bright uitrl. for £ Cmr >' levies and IthouM opened ataadiiy. and I'-se having udded SH In '"'iiough runs never came (reel} ii minutes. still together aftei .111 led some unorthodox n ,l J s sound batting. .!.'; delightful square uti Partdiouaa at the start was as 25.00" worried by the pace of Johnson Trie Wi 1 ind It was Da vies who developed ning ihe toss and batting ilrsi the better stroke play 01 HO The pair had put on 42 when lunch mi the oDOnJnsj day ol the %  "an caught behind the riiii.tiiuii. The suc%  %  ?.... 1 Ja ,.K beouahl Openln I8tl minute :-i %  • %  he hil on* slg and eight fours in hat u Chrtatianl'a 50 occupied TD %  Alan Rac reached his I.IKHI rum for the season. • Olamorsjani battlni b 'i %  Unai Ihank nund jnmiiigf. b> Gilbert ParUu 1 At the .'itari he was uneerl %  • %  K agninsl the ; luently howed KRtraa ToUl .(or 3 wch*' Warner Bawled I'n-ivwirk Li-ailA itii 99 Uuns Mo /.' • %  irner was 'or 4* Hiewster lllli-:iigl>' off a drive from Marshall ,,,. lo extra cover. H> 1 onlj 1 1 • He qulckTj 1 1 celebrated I f<.ur through ' 1 *ar*. Marshal; t v • %  % %  .'. who iHiwIed slower than usual I ul with added guile I 1 iilalllaanllj been rut on in 75 R %  clearly ecalving him with a %  iiace. cut Wat%  %  Marshall continued to be uneer. . ,.. .in and he WU caught at mldon )., THERE8 SOME TRUTH IM IT ie measure of truih 1 t and the batting collapsed 1 Mc Comic had carried his In 30 After hlDCfa this BO .11 iiinv tiefore Bl Peirce Bowb „.„ SKIIM-I Ceute himself replaced Th) ,,., : .: %  .,-,%  two wicket' y ESTEHDAY pi. Kamadhin, Gomez, C. B. Williams and Goddaid him"' %  l sWCkOd I Ul Wgjh the Ii .elf. Kveu if they establish a lirst innuigs lead tin* Wi^t Indies vhculd Peirce In the lasiJ"' 1 'of the same third over from have no diiliciiIty in drawing the game. over Lodge met gflol Mr Olttaas wai OUt l.b-W. when 1 l OIU waa howie.i bj the tie wai only IS. list hall he f.n ad With the total :a Varnon Bmlth DARUADIAN si*orting circles gave a hearty welcome this week to a Cavc im 1 Wllkl itnl.m. 1HM>> Uuh ^I.~.I x-.„.-i-j to 67 before the (omM nfler a knock of 13 was wiled Into i,.,, .,.,( ,i.t ktg edging one of Dennis Atklnaoni |; | Rock Qerald Wood, ickwicks wtckatkaapar, laid the 1 hot return kwtek :o gain tioini; lor Kims i. ad. when incy Things brightened up a bit al Kaiudngton >> %  >thta stage as both these betsnv %  nl after runs. Millington nut ick had a lead of l*a': irltD bMld of lumping down the :ill standing. wlekai to the slow bowlers. With was dismissed lor 144 the score at 130, Jordan replaced runs of which E. W. Granl cotMarshall at the pnvillion %  ,.: }•: bit to check there batsmen %  .II he and the score mounted steadily look 4 Wickets tot 34 runs. The (.rant was eventually gfv1 • id the wicket a leg before, to Jordan after makm* o..ijiuuis paradJ %  lotid 42 pad whan Hoed tail.. % %  '• olt Wooller's slower ball Weekes had a great reception from the crowd of 20.000 but played only four ball playing on to Watkh %  %  was clean bowled tn Ra uaa then showed In • form, scoring well with lean cut shots on both i %  the wtcket. W. JOM keen the board moving pair brought up the hundred In Jual under 2 hours. At the close they an together with the score 109 for 2 Umpires for the 4th and last Ti t Idatnh against ihe West the Oval on :^th are F. S Lee, ol Middlesex and W. H Ashdo\v ol Kent. M... wmkint i> T. Cii-liUrd I b.w. b E. Dsvl. I T: . Trestrail however was battJ rrost attractively, and when h was taken his 45 includ.M i ne %  %  fours. I'eaini Wesi Indies:— Bae. (ioddord, Weekes. TTastrall, Qoi irlstlani, WUIIama, John MIII, Jones. Ramadhin. Glamorgan:—E. Davies, nir IMII:— il i" i i>ll v Snpp-rd b Wo..ll*i %  H asMai t %  ,i WELCOME TO TRINIDAD GIRLS JARBADIAN sorting circles gave a hearty welcome this week to a sports bran fiom the llisliop Anstey's High School, Trinidad. These young ladies are the guests of Queen's College and are playing a full programme of outdoor and Indoor games against local teams'. They nave already shown their superiority at netball but were beaten at cricket yesterday by Queen's College after having beetied mi first '—' Empire resumed play with their Barker who was last man In Parkhouse, H. Munccr, W OTSr weak total at bV for 3. and saw (lie score unaltered. whan ,.\ Watkblf, J W Wooller. i .inn cartullUngton in attempting to drive !t [, ;iV1 ,. s. Bever, 1) SlMpherd, in ra N When the %  ball missed it and was stumped [|r, former was caught by Innias of! by wicketkeeper Wood, and the p m West Indies wen all out r 13 . i-losed with the score at f or 211 at tea. About four over-, later. Field* 144 The bowling honours went TraatraU reached hi-s M who hud than made 14. was io E. L Hoad. who took 4 wickets 4:, minutaa in the brat d bowM wllh one ol for 34 runs In 112 overs. lunch with o late cut for four lioad's deliveries, the score-board pjekwick opened their innings in Wooller's next over how. than lead 83—5—14. Drayton W uh Taylor and Wood against |ha a drive and came In next to partner Grant bowling or H. Barker from the bowled. IU1 soundly and they screen end and Foflle Williams A bright partnership for the look the .-.core 92 SrhCD fmni the pavilion and Wood Full 1 C.l \MOhl.\\-IO Im %  'mi s Total iss aowi am —Reutrr Their hxiures have excited cunsidcrable local interest and UM visit itself .Khould go a long way not only towards fostering healthy intercolonial friendships and rivalry but at tho same lime act as a wvhomc fillip to organised sport for ladies in Barbados One hopes in the near future to aee organised cricket, hockey, netball and table tennis for ladies on an island wide basLs or at least ot Association level. FIVE PICKED FOR PO88IBLE BO. TOUR T IK Selection Committee of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tenni Association have selected five players, Dr. C. Manning, J. L St. Hill, E. P. Taylor. G. Manning and D. E. Wornw. in hold themselves in readiness for the B.C. tour In September, if they .111M'lccted. I do not think that any fault can be found with this selection The Open Tournament so far has not revealed any talent better I have mentioned and It Is hoped that those who f..st deliveries through the lllpi Ke quickly set to vz. wncn from the pavilion end. Wood was e un !" „u i H -„ !" .,., I to Marshall Thai was Atkinson's .cored a %  • naksaad la the sUps, be^B ami sytom fourih wicket which had been extra COWT very from Hoad, and was (Ivan r. .re he had scored. Taylor did not gained during a snail Of nine realised 19 '••'*' stay long, for after a lucky edge overs for 19 runs The hSlto\ "" wm llgrw nua* bfj IS wldS k2SS han.l" Thl %&*$. .*?* . W00d n„s...rough, the iwc scores ., a score was then 17—1—8 interval. Meanwhile, however. *' tin Wilkie had done the major pa In sending the score to 96 deliver!) 1 Kasy Pared Birketl who came in Constable's wteket-kee] HUD "help fn %  A powerful pull trom C o. Williams to the bjoun Lodge's iniai in three rtgures Two overs aflcr Ihe hundred went up, the eighth wicket icll than the names I have mentioned and It Is hoped that those who to Dennis Atkinson. It .. the 1 to hold themselves in readiness will at once apprcnrst ball of the over Ul which ciate the fact that it is necessary for Barbados to give of her beat Wilkie played a naif-hearted when pni> SI runs %  ' ,: "" %  in this her nrst venture In a tournament of this nature. stroke and was bowled The end .,,,,1 WUli the It Is therefore incumbent upon the three selected from this eaBM in ihe same ovei two balls Byef off the bowling of Taylor abort Interval after which Grant live to make every effort to moke the trip and to keep themselves later when Ueane was howled for 33. The ichootboyi 1 -drove Marshall (04 0 1 as fit as they can to give Barbados and the Amateur Tennis Assoclavlthoutpulllngoiianya.lditi.ni.il nings soon after clos.il for 112 •• linn the siip|>ort that they need -.md deserve in this venture runs. runs. Itunmng between the wickets glided his third delivery tec three level Kidney than pulled K tc send his own score to 32. while the b to send 150 up. Ihrkett cover drove the next Nov. In the nineties. Wood beto Join to the boundary. Horai. Ki %  • more restrained and was kept up Hie end while Granl conWood, turned the first ball he tlien replaced Barker who was contented to take g|ngl* turned to trounce the bowling. He facet! to the sQgalilo for 4 runs, severely punished, and thev kept earlier in the innings he got the ball I meetly ,md COVST The wicket was 1 a Beg] ml : < In et.eek. but Wood Loundaries. K) Im two runs, to Bend but Barker still managed to make however got hi. half century, Charles Allcvne next rmlsml %  the tins. the ball ruW awkwardly, but the when he hit two bounoai %  *2XSXt!K. with his score at fl. and the total amount of minutes .and Ihe lunch his total 41. h| behind thn ,,,,w' ff g two wickets fell L ia ." ow J t "" L" 1 ';"'" 1 w ;'", tal ; pn wnc r p,ckwick Without adding to his score. Barker, txrwluu I "J h Jf d ft B f ml *" for xt,e loss of ,,m Blfkett was sent k ta the 3 11. King then went In and he U-,L „ K J ... ,. .. Pavhon. when Robinson, who also fell a victim to Barker when Barker who opened the atla. k rll ,ed on Ihe boundary tool ; ,. ((0lird rter lunch, waa very unfortu ,ich The scoreboard then then read Mfr 41 it huim %  \V\, U^J^J 1 %  '41 %  K " ed Wood and they n Dd Hirkett. being dropped by ffOOd and waa of? tl time. M atayan wa wicket I Greene Williams nexl Hoad %  to wa %  twenty-five RtJUtV, VeM lififJ up my sleeping eyes, iui Jillej am burl uiif /o'i t 'irj.i v*rff a lock." ions MAM lltlty \!i:^ Like a hippy memory, the hiuntlng (ragnnce of Miicham Lavender brings \ the Englnh countrywide to Barbados Originally made by Potter A Moore in their Mitcham Dutillery two hundred yean ago. Mitcham Lavender has ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. When 1 HEADACHES strike 1 remember Phensic! Phcnsic wins douhlc gratnudc from the headache sutlcrerlor it mt inly relieves the pain but it al-.n tomtorts and iclrc-hcBecause rhcmic u so quickly absorbed into the bloodstream, its action is swift and surcBcpreiui ed for headaches keep J upply of Phensic handy. %  XCCTg M l A V £ lAVENDtR WAKR TALCUM fOWOIB TOILIT SOAP SHAVING SOAP BKiLLiANTINE FBOZfN BRILLIANTINE AFTER-SHAVl LOTION £ > 'NUGGET HAS KMMEF/T THROUGHOUT MYtOHGUFE -AND SMART, roo/" ( for Quiok, MUS relief FROM HEDCHES. RNEUMtTIC PONS. LUMiACO. NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA. INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS %  mat Phensic NUGGET for (luiVl. *fc relief ^^** ^* *k* WL4 M BOOT POLISH etaca • e*aa mows • resit age • BHUTSVV TAB TMRIMP MI %  laas^—_



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-I \li\\ Ul.l ST C 1950. SUNDAY \DVOCATF. r'\'.l 111 \l \ Eh/au-t ant of ti>v most conn ary En*-iish noveUets. Mac nutpUt IS I'. %  book, l.aeavBaon published only MV*II novel*, and six books of ihori worm Bui with the novels in particular shr has established a special place In ture. %  ra disun. bj a remark abla iitieiiMty of tone and an mpovtry of detail She is the aanattl >urruw*. m particular I j Tows of unrequited painter of spiritual interiors after Proust; the romantic dissector of rotnantkiliu>. analysis of the human heart is her theme, but Miss i:. i only the dbpoaluo of tna nmri in a certain aspect and in a certain soci-.v Hi. the central figure of her novels always a young, n self-aware woman of the upper %  —W* 1 *! forliif.es and dacajrlng m dure their nBonie*. for the moat part on a dwindling, but comfortable U These limitations of theme, however, only serve to feed the intensity of tbi •-vi.il' r %  Inge that aha knows Boa i the only child of an Anglo-Irish fumil>. whose history she traced recently in a devotional book of impressionist nsWOB s Court, i IMS) <>f the faintly house m County Cork. lit He-wen's Court, Mis Howe hinted at the fanutlva InflUTaSI of hie in the family ITUM A 1 in these hoi I %  Itch, only mtrtad down by the weather, m psychologic.ii cfc • %  m anothai and order the strong rule of tha r.nmly myth 1 know of no nOUM i M house thai haa not changed handa] m which while the pftatnt aaoni to be thorn foraver, the past la no pervadingly felt." From that high pitch, that family myth, obaervt d ELIZABETH BOWEN %  hild among v.' in hunt Bowen I hei <>-,, tcuto and tender penetration of human ifant of her youth haa had t* afTect t n other erne* al ing social groups to and DO be'ween England and Ireland. anda me dlploa Imltatl She had aUad to be a poet, and was In the course %  %  %  %  i ice of careers is significant, for Miss Bowcn's untUN won is notable for prc> qualities of pot'.! for its lyrical observation both Tin— 1 adltar would print, but a London publishe• tion of them published -is tin counter*. They show an acute UtJ to atmorj I In the look of things, tint the sharp aw. sot extend to the details of the mkfcHo clan settings ID which mi doubt, as .en has confessed recantly. to the fact that she dcliberate• % %  i:i!n ,i social milieu which she knew only ;i l second-hand, as a umii of paraonal Insurance. "For %  icality was the books I hud read." A second volume of Xim Lee's i.ppt ni-.t m 1H-0 showing %  marked widening ol %  Mm ii wau not publication of The Hotel M Bon %  t novel. In 1927. that the dtatlna style and theme Bret t f an individual master? Ol the novel-form The Holt I 111 inn < i n\i\ is a story of English visitors in an Italian hotel The M social behaviour an described, together with tha U-.iuties of the Italian land%  enpa; there is .i strong vein of accomplished satire* and o undarl) mi i sense of nostalgia, of the passim; .ill Mi** Bowen's later work Ever> minute, one feels, is the last for her feverish apprehens. InO the everyday images of comfortable life are noted arttn al most hallucinatory clearness The central onnna of The ll-u-l too, is one which Is to become familiar to Miss Uowen's readers — the theme of unrequited love She describes t h e passionate friendship of a young English gtrl. Sydney Warren fbf i wuiow of conheartless charm. Mil aa ol the raaa rwd and intense Svdney when Mn I aa bar, t self to her son Ronald .and the agonies of a visiting clergyman, Mr Milton, who falls In love My, la aocaptad, and ufl rejected fl th %  M may seem un,: matarta) fur a serious novel, but il is all handled with .,:..1 "ith a compassion b seems at times The agonlaa however are never ostentatious 10 KiM Bowan'l WOrfe misery is guarded in conversation revealed only by an inflectmn here, a gesture thnn axpre ad rarely in direct %  ill or violent action In The Hotel. morVOVCr, appear f Of Miss later characters — the tnslhdi gni ausTbring from unreuulti-d love: th< : ,i ih %  entlanuu) n*ho grins and hears it With %  remark%  %  its fin -t it.'i a light touch, the conflict of the English .Irish, the double allc glance of the Anglo-Irisn paotT] and the Immense gap between tha opposing nreaa But the centra portrait is of the young girl Lois cast in a different mould from the Warren Lots, still searching for experience, enInnooaW flirtations o; girlhood in this precarious peace til! her young subaltern is ahol i' an ambush Th novel haa a flae : ti-ehng strongly remini> cent of Chekhov, both in the pn eu-amont of iu characters and the %  antla malanchotji with whin %  %  %  AfsM iiei volume of shoi t iMaiac Chariea l|)2i> Miss Bowen published what is. I at i.. -i o -,< %  [. frtftSMlx aud keUlMHM (1M1). Here th I % %  The Hetrl -re repeated in different contexts, but wilii a sharper style, a flavouring un, and .i lannninlng detachment Tna art ol lusisaretatanMCrt is carried to a high point, for the undei ijmg dUanuna of the oantrnl i hai actar. Jand (a matured Sydney %  Ml love (oi her sister', is not made explicit n half the book has been written tragadj | tbe theme u the acceptance of ordinariness, the %  i led to u devoted iiuband she dues not ktV %  Uon .rlcnis aried and the drama is urn. II With remark | until a Anal false alarm, when all . tiny of their ston d ..ontcni To the North (1932) was %  .i-tiu'iexploitation o| unrequited love The Victim this tune. •• %  vei was n ; one of those Itlva %  ) ing women, bu. inista lliia spin %  4 %  taaflon hovei ing lit [ground of Miss lioweus Miuiieline has an affair • tut Its progress aide, at leaat. Is described wuh skill, and there is aon> social satire en raalr llela.lonship with the sensitive widow OaCtUa Sunii'i. sister-in-law w Mn %  lives. Is tinely observed, thoujfh %  Three years later Parks was published The central love affair of the book, between Karen, a reen girl in the stoic mould, and Mgx. a cosmopolitan Ja %  .t ide soon atfte: first night togethei. a child is .d Karen, then ha* patient, sti lul Enn'i. He UndM > i of t|i km as does Naomi I anothai ED Keren's friend who loVl I U nbed in a flasht'ack, for the Bean I oiise In the event, where the illegltimhte ii Leopold waits for a moth he has i I .copold mW Joe %  ibrilltanu] ronveyi I t,-. u is a monssri of on I'he House in Parts lov rd. at a three >ear intei v L> The li.--.ili ol the Heart. Ill Miss Bowen examined in dm < focus, the society In wtl i bat i hnrecean hare roots It is the BtOT) Of loved orphan girl Of II I %  %  eeptiv. child, plunged into sophisticated laindon nun ': bi > %  rei .i"!. 'i I il aensibilitj ione whi %  icepls, for th* %  tk sense in U • %  i atmanl ol ini expeilence. In Tbe larslh af U-r Heart the i even mon> insuh--l.inti.il Ihc seems purged, bul then iraneea of i wi of hfe. ,IM uncrystaUl ad 111 cuan of ttDuring the hill S/BB ,i|'( I|I-II| in %  I -ok al All Th***Rases ROVen Hint. i to iiem.oi i evet -i I.iist year The Heal ol the ^ araa published, and this novel, tl. %  Heath of Use Heart. :. attempt i.< anlnrfla her ar. %  • -od Ihei private tnlserlei It was not, n n \ opit technical acciimpirjnment. i I by maatarlj %  tentpti i a 4 hei noal t gi.res. whose Pollttcnl view. were partly . kaniiieiiiliii coatni m tn hn i Treason in this t"->k was Jus! another state of mind to be with the s in %  i %  %  ntrrc Eng lish mind expoaad to Miss Bowen's \ le \ \e this Una In the ls-i tnaanbai of a aacrei mh We Rai rlaon, arbo informs steii.i (todney, the lover of the K;et ist. th:.t The issue, botl of Bteun'a rencUona end Robert'.nit is held over (lining page time and m i n w. %  ut sing i broken bi requited •ctback Wnethei \L ili folkre her ctu r %  I he arorM of IMS ubllshed in iB.id j„ u :eeti. when her non while, h< %  Your dog is a tame wild dog %  K. aa al %  • -IIaeei -h*i he s told—generslly lli-<-iteoile. wvll htruved dog— OKI ol %  he tune Bui hs* ii ever ttrucfc you dial bis antcsior* wcfcn't like nut all ? l>e Jogs of long ago, fn-m *hom he ha* gradiull* been br.xl, Nia wild animaU 1 his roeani ihat life under %  real ha disadvsniagi-• jnd asBBBsMei %  him In his HBUMI nfld ! huniing, killing and eating oilvt •ninul* lltd he rsiine ilit herb-1., %  imbbfaaniBiiii Weasm, I Ic'd tv %  uiiniog iul ni.u good BrisBBsMBM I.HSI, hut It's ( food He glO %  naesBBi bul >xily wher you've lesM 10 H*l u hsBI v. hai Mtda tare addtuon H ins lafd Ha aaad i uamiru which hit domesticated diet may but. And—he.au-c he seldom sets gunr enough excr.isr,npccialJv in bad c*ther—he need* the mineral subtrsnee* which help to provide %  ra:h pure blood supply Boh Martin's l oadmon Tablets one s day; supply '"'' 'hce needs in precisely bslsnced propnion< Ih helping to renew the red blood %  II, and hy supplemennng his ordinary diel, ihcv do mu>h M prenssj Nttl OBBsanaa disotderi as OaaWBM oraiching, lisilcsuics^, ks ol apptiitv and onaaBtjnueal Ihcv ttelp lo gM him healthy hones and ;,-eih and i line luurous *>st. They help to keep him a hcalihv, high>piriied, suod tempered dog If you want turthet infer mtiM>n about ibe tareoido* *nu to Bob Martui lixp>'it imited (AJiisory I>eptn South port, Fogland. BOB for doggy good health CM** 0&&*' suet* SO EASY No fuss, no bother! Just rul chest, throat and back VldEe\ ipoKulx th SO PLEASANTDOUBLE 1 CIEARS stuffy nose, calms coughing, with its toothing, mcdicin,il vapours. 2. EASES tight, acbj chi N and M dnnw out" congestion like a uaim; > This double action aniks for h"un and breaks up many colds overnight. pM0K&-'~ NO WAITING! Itelief starts in a hurry! Right tlienand there the child begin% leel better 1 TIMES ONE YOUNO MOTMBt 'old 40 MILLION YEAH! mother— and now, in 7 year to end •quid thai ph same, Hfe.rnoocrn *%y. ixu take Jlai (s-iihnmifl\liemcdes. Vicka YarnKub is homecroved and lime-tolol —lor chlkhan and poem %  • Writ* Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Free A KEY POSITION.. FIRST CHOOSE YOUR CAREER IKIWIIHI m .. i n •III m stain aaiw uiMitir [.I Still! nm i i a r i in ouMitteuner i in. Hft i %  ra iioi.ii wtitBinn situcMink QsSBsl I miiii nni'iH .UtMlirUiT UMtlUe — mm, iiursm siitiin -1 ..II:-' FOR YOU Start training lor it NOW! Theie moll roomiiila top lor thalully qgiltAed man who ii fitted loihe job YOU un M that man—lucceisfD protpsroui. aritti osir lutura assures!—Oi v*. '>ni| it Lome in your spars tlms. guldad Oy t"a ptrsoisil tuition ol Th B*nn*tt Coll|* Out* !" aessM no dlfle-erxt WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION G( your li on th Uddar of sucttss TO-DAY. Writs to The Bemen <_otlf and Isarn how thouiindl ol pcopk |0il like you hs ruchsd tha lop with th* r |nt guidince A wall-paid Job tan b* youn -"i'i DM plaasaxi ipira-ilms study NOW. Direct Mail to DCPT. 188 The Bennett Colkoe SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ^ TransportCoste Cut repair sod mainienanot oosn by lumiig jmn Pordaoa Van ragulariy cheesed ovc* by aa. Now Is %  good tans to bars rout brakes sod steering ffTTTt m lf d and TOUT "* g"j tuned-tip. And if you're ihtfuusg of buying a new trudt. Lot us tell you about tbe latest Fordson Taunee Modcia. Wc will give roa fnOeei esutus without obUotkxL FordSOIV raW *7Zames7Z£* cnAKLES McENEARNEY & CO., LTD. KTWI-S RICH WAMl kaap lauhcr mppla and in perfect IOOdltaon ind Mva a al uHU fd Md>e KIWI Tke QuaUt*, Skoc PoU^k Nine colMri .....bbl. KIWI BUCK, DARK IN. MID TUN. TUN, MOWN. OX HOOD MlHur AST „ith HUE t IPAN'.PABINI nprfially for Ljdi.s" Shoes mi GfMMl AMNCT to HAAD0l| IIB fO 101II WIBtnown Foot Itch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ^ Stopped in 7 Minutes ,_lt (* Mrfi %  > hsdt* t %  %  rli drm ymi rtuy* Do** 1— '•'" i" four ll crsiK and pi*l" Ai i"i "In i-ut 7T"lJo*thi •jlliur.'br.." Bnd "'. %  r.a fiii> a>r,rr MMU-x la t'lrniUv !*"* f-i f-i torr %  ilnx id.' %  r. " t—".!• I %  tl,r b""' I tr.m Guaranteed Teit Nliaaantl' -i.-r | %  .. Ii I SBSS' ll-tr Nl %  •*• -HI I:. %  %  .1 II %  Etrrrlt' %  a laas • -•.I. to. ,lt s" la saa. Hal Or.Bilt. at* eimplei.lt -ai torr -i.-l at I '> %  •M (oiDpl'i'ly rid *r ih* n prrllQf. M '• • nolhins UnSar tun IVfl* "dataaiHlIn*!. i I t;:: lUfnjiKiriy UlUOr-l 111 irr. n>, ( iciara tha ri-ti Ba-*at *'0 '"• %  • • .11 Ir.( u .^d Ail HfaaSortOSl w***;:'s*',',::'s.::'>.: MUUVEMl MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42 BHP Also nvaiUblt with "Halt Track" Main Features a MATTERY I0NITI0N • POWf.R TAKE OFF • WHEEL WEIOHTB a BELT PULLEY • LI0HT8 • 6 FORWARD OEARS and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM Prioes ou Application Your Enquinri Cordially InvlUd COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd Robert Thorn Ltd Dial 4olfl -2-^1. If ftttflTV a OFFERS YOU NOW A REGULAR SERVICE TO NEW YORK VIA LEAVE BABBADOfl SATOSDA1 MOKMN<; AND MMtlVI AT mffl YDKK SATtRKAV NIGHT I lll< ll\t 1\ \V -110 111 KV. 1 IIMIs U I I tt\ f.%M.M Apply In:— I.IIIIMMII Al STI.X A In., lid. i-rnersl Ssles Afenla


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PACi: EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Sl'NUAV. U.l -1 '• %  "M. BARBADOS fi# ADVOGttE *r... -1 *--- -1 rrtmU* f IS* *..%  ••C. LM.. M nrMiiuii Sunday. August 6. 1S5 Ml I VI HI I'OIIIS THE point of view ih.it %  well-informed public opinion is one f the Government Departments, but the public have no desire that members of the Legislature should make baseless accusations. It us therefore a matter ol public concern what the Commissioner found and what was the basis of his report. It should be made public without delay, and that irrespective of what the Commissioner embodied in his report. Another report of even greater interest to the people of this island is the report dealing with price controls and the profits being made by business houses in Bridgetown. Charges have been made from time to time that merchants in Barbados weir making excessive profits through the medium of price control. The merchants have themselves contended that the margin of their operation was extremely small. A Committee was therefore appointed to ascertain what was the true state of affairs. It is understood that this Committee has also reported but the contents of this report remain locked in the archives of the Government. Much depends on what is contained in that report and it should be published even if it should prove as baseless, the accusations of politicians who seek merely a red herring to divert the people from the difficulties of their economic plight. On the contents of the report will depend the chances of many categories of workers to secure increases in their salaries It could be used by the Legislature and Government officials to gauge the economic prospects of the island in the years immediately •head. %  1 An Economic Survey of the island ii being carried out by the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation and on their findings the Government will decide what will be the outlay for capital works in the years immediately ahead and will decide on priorities in the works to be undertaken. It is not suggested that these reports should be hurried merely because their findings will be helpful to the country. Some of them entail difficult and prolonged investigation. But once the reports have been written what can be gained from keeping as a secret the findings of the investigating committee? If u government wants to be democratic u is a first essential that il should have a well-informed public opinion. That can only be achieved by giving the people the facts by which they can form rational .ipinior 1'ntil %  will be subjected to ti • HltbUMtl %  tint gll' f %  W lilt 'I pi-' judgments in a land tiexenot available because they have ., which beltevee thtf the best policy. $ f 'k'l Frogs Ami Puddles Tilt; blggex the puddle the more splash for the frog. This is a common sentiment, but it is not often applied because it appears either to be too obvious or perhaps too common. Vet there is far more need of its application to the West Indian scene today than that other recently quoted gibe that small prefer their own local puddles. One advantage of a lot of puddles is the opportunity given to far more frogs to have a splash The moment the puddle becomes a pond the greater is the danger of some frogs sinking or being preyed upoby bigger frogs. When the pond beconu I a lake the race of frogs may well have Vanished and a higher order of animal have arrogated sole rights to splash. This pleasing little picture of animal life may seem retrograde or reactionary or even the perfect symbol of narrowness and insularity, if it is presented as a cameo of West ndian life. Yet is it so? The London Times last week hailed Trinidad's acceptance of the S.C.A.Creport as an event almost as important as the publication of the report itself The suggestion is made that Trinidad might have been tempted to prefer the path Of isolation as she has the greatest financial resources. Trinidad, it is noted, is the first of the larger units to decide for federation. But why should Trinidad oppose federation? Trinidad has everything to gain by federation. It is trite but true to say that • capital city attracts capital and Trinidad has been recommended by the Standing Closer Association Committee as the seat of Government of the British Caribbean Federation In the proposed House of Assembly. Trinidad is allotted 9 seats (the highest number after Jamaica's 16). Supporters of federation in Trinidad have nude no secret *>f the fact that Trinidad ik supporting federation with a view to increasing her importance in the Caribbean not diminishing it. Already Trinidad's airport has become a hub of air traffic: her docks attract the largest ocean liners in the South Caribbean and her newspapers circulate throughout the area with a rapidity due to a very large number of air flights The supporters of federation in Trinidad know that communications have been recommended to come within the list of subjects reserved for the Federation and that Trinidad's position will be further strengthened as a result. To oppose Federation because Trinidad will benefit more than Barbados would in truth be lo display insularity of mind. But to suggest that Trinidad which has all along the lines cheered on federation in full knowledge of the benefits that it would reap from playing a central role in a federal government is laying on the trowel a bit too thick. Trinidad may find that federation will cost the island more than its supporters bargained but there can I! % %  no doubt of the great gain that will accrue to Trinidad if that island becomes the sent of Government of a British Dominion in the West Indies. Already, without federation, Trinidad has outstripped all the other islands of the South Caribbean. In the allegorical pond which will be created as a result of federation the "frogs" of Trinidad will be the best equipped lo withstand pressure whatever new life will vie for supremacy in its surroundings. til 'ii%  '. 4k\-***' -MAINLY PERSONAL** 0 '. Hook of Poem* l>> Michael A 'N mem of other Author* now on sale at HM IIIVIM'.VIT. SIAIIOMIll a^J?*FOB till II •" w .* 3 f i *, .r? •. &£w, v .•-* %  %  ^ UL' k... ,-,UV P,/ *j£fThe B.T.C Mid-summer Meeting Opens To-morrow Sitting On The Fence l|V \nlbMtiM-l f.ulibin* Tanks of gold iish are to bo installed in the "Id people's home il Thelfortl, Norfolk. Th"• II So. Thai Ihttf Mg uus IhiU image of %  << %  Fat In fhe middle. em*s n-(-pi"' and jau's %  •irorUH i %  Aiui. :U,IVIH'. when you kick ''ubunwl >">i'ii ba .i nn\%\ nah, loo Rackon you won't arf COp it fiood NOfoM C-xt noight MMMi Adolf was an in%  itlmen'.ilist — fond of doiCKies llowors. ind kiddle. Re— Shtl bad occasional moments of remorse • Well. 1 can WHui'e you. Taj dMf Mi (Jubbins, Joe will nev.r have ntldj of remoixe Morebmt fond of anybody or ythlng, unlMs it's vodka, which 'd J*" 1 My dear I iau i her maici' thrm Squee:iug 10*1 brou bread between her fingers. thonuM I irould frOH "P And. viiu know. It was H.irine for its and butter n r then, Thai's u'du then had the' breakfast in bed. What happened to the weekirukea him a much more delightful companion than Adolf, who ..!.-, a teetotaller. Naturally, I encourage him to t.,Ik -and lo drnik—far into the Light Whan he is not organisng th.i' wti In Korea, he tells me of his idiot moi]iks. who believe anydUnsj theyic told; of his c: edulous p s c II d o-intellectual* %  the Comnumin Party thty wU] be privitegeil commissars, but end up in the nun's: and of old friend* who knew too much and had to be 1. initiated in the most amusing llll %  In return I tell him of people i hava temprt-ri and ruined—of M PCWfl and unfrocked hlshops and murdered dictators. i %  L dresmu. for a moment hf IN OH mv h • it in fhe refrigerator. TheVII cut it now we've gnn. dear. Of eoimf. I didn't mind I much for mpself. Nor did I. It's her husbar. I'm so sorry for. Toe always said, and atwai shall say .that if a woman isn prepared to look after a m property she shouldn't RaOfl htm. ff's cheating. No wondeihen got an ulce I suppose you knon' its ti< uiily her cooling lhat causi-d that? 1 had my suspicions. Hy dear, iuspicions. He ieoi'e his office al fire and gees HOTM al eight, smelling like a farer< has : Letter From Mr. Lucifer The Kremlin, Moscow. M v deal iff a So long since 1 wrote to you, isn't it'.' I think my lust It about my dear disciple. Adolf Hitler, soon after he destroyed himself. As all my disciples come to a sticky end. I hope you won't Ihink I am callous when 1 say 1 h..ve almost forgotten Ins op the excitement of (UB pting new disciples. Joaapll %  tafia and his twelve—I almost rote apoMlcs. As y*nu might suppose, I have used the Kama methods with Jot which were so successful with Adolf, but 1 iH'lieve. in dear old there are Mill plenty of cufs. Joe 1 have found murh belter Fish. fish, flsh every morning material and should get much Fish for lunch and thoae illthy more startling results. lake most Uttla rissoles for so-called dinner. I[ I had nothing but those n-soles to come home to I wouldn't coma boon Of course, you know why she married Mm, don't pou? I ofttn "ondered why anybody did. JUfad ftotce, fired from every ( job she tried, so he u;as absolute!:, b. !ef. hi. ^r "" D ,^ u ^.icoan y .hmpecu U 1 about I heir Utlle boy? Well, you know f . GARDEN TROWELS 1'RUNERS WILKINSON & HAVNLS CO. LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. DM MM 4M7 :—: . k ,. ,11, Slorr. $mi jWte 0wU nmu, LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS jnrrii. dear, bur I'm absolute Well, never agnln. dear. Neuer again -L.i'i l^mslioiis And Ansivers LONlX)N Soviet hnbany "apoto never considered helpfully Informative by corresp n dents in London, are virtually silent to-day on every ulic. ( Like all embassies and legation!*, Uic Russian* n unt.nn a press officer whose nominal duly Is to assist newspapermen kfld amwer <|uestions. But .during tinpast year, and part., in : the beginning of the Koraan War, they have been evading the must harmless queues The following is a verbatim account of %  remit 'll M i with one of the Soviet pie.— oflii-el Ilnris Sffmiikll. tj: l>o you know when Uw hW of Stalin** reply in Neluu Will DO p lot i d A: I think so. g: Well, when? A. I do not understand. \VI at when? y When will the text ol Stalin's reply to Nehru be re%  A: l hava no comment IV Itoi you "id you thought you ID I W, A: It will all be published in Hoi Q Weil in .my ase. what ia N il OWfi %  I'l Konal A: I know nothtafj about HMBB. Q i MM Than l can publish that the Soviet embassy hpokesmnn said he knows nothing about events in KotOO A: No! No! No I did not say that. Q: I misunderstood. What did yOU say? A: I said nothing. Q; Wniild Russia return to th* Security Council If the Peking Government of China w... %  admittedf A: That is a difficult question. W: ree, What ii your opinion? A: 1 do not speak English well enough to explain. 0 How long have you bee.) In London? A That || DOt a topic to *•The above u. a sample ol uV "information" available to 001 papermen at the Soviet Embas> to-day, but it la not entirely lm fault of the prou officer. Id iKilds the most unpopular and dangerous type of Job in tlv Soviet bureaucracy — one thu". bnnga him into direct contact with foreigners. Our absurd conversation may have been oveibeerd) and It may have been i %  pected that there were Uddtti nscquencea to Sefranki of suih suspicion are known I mm only UN well. That is Ul doubtedly ihe reason that inn is a constant change m Sovi. pu-ss officers. Few of them Bn the work congenial or relaxim —I.N.S. Calling All Men WHO LIKE TO KEEP COOL And Kwp Well 1.1 nil al the SUM Time TH?: NEW MOYGASUEL ANTI-CRUSHABI.E LINENS Are Just The Ticket lor Your Selection We Carry The lolloiii B Shades— FAWN, GREY, BEIGE. GREEN. NAVY, RUST and BROWN Da COST A A to.. I.4d. DRY GOODS DIPT. How Does The Dean Prt k aeh Now? What is the Ited Dean of CanBut at Sunday's Evensong ^ ternary up to In these dnyi of ...unled nearer 250 in Ihe choir high ten si. L'ommunism of the caUiedral The "curious and the democracies. make up for th*' absent faithful-. 1 went to om cathedral judging by the number in openservices to hear for myself. I necked ahlrta ove its sUys the Red Dean Under fiir.ee of white hnir preaent law the He bogu with n text from St. remove him. He i '. htr "The truth shall make '"' him. fraa Ha demonstrated that the The mi .t n. the Ood who made the world i Archbishop poweri !< %  sack neaivf worker Ood, and Dot a: on ihe %  core of n %  '. to think an i %  %  uni ratic 'IIKI al oi political •*- %  opinions ||.s 4.:iil. i So Dr Johnaon — who has caused the AJ way through, the I rl bl "one of lot e the mod widely read newapapera I had I" (the OalU Express) had dwindled to fewer than the Dean of Canterbury the Hy lllirold \nmiMil lost nil gaiter in a cinema important." he asked, "to fake a His voice took Are as he trivial tale about the Dean ,*s aetivilie* In lb | month "They might have told that th" dean had attende.1 %  m enca oi mlnnrten of all denominations in Czechoxlovakia." Caa* Bl of all rwlitlont. Roman Catholic Eaatai nrthminx Church. Church of England Meth. .n I lam freely met | lo seek world ptace and ban the %  torn Uimb." "An overwhelming he called a IIIT-S attended by 100.000 ipie. A d aa c rtbad ai ".< godk ment" had arranged 60 special | them the I IKI after tiic four-hour t shook hands with ihe Dtarl trj and the other who formed In rinks text 'Spirit-iiul" there So was the Vic*-I*rirao in the four daj the floan told us. "I *p,.ke to audiences must, ling 230,000 out of a total population of l2'.'S0.O00. My words were spuitual worda l handed rlpl to tlf ati %  New \ • lint not a word of it w.i* printed %  i %  paper* i' Mi \ l word i will Miggeht a reason that the dean's winds In C/eehosl0Vakia %  aa far removed from reality athe impression ho % %  .^ living to put over in his last Sunday. u see (he peiil?" he thundered from his pulpit If they . podleai they Hm if thev are uodl> worklnt for a i i they arc yea. it teams ihe i v aae the pard all right The? see it In Korea and at ip I and Yugoslavia They sco It In the the 20.00 Soviet planes Thev lennmbei the peril .f U lincere but mlsgnilded D ind Noiweniana who found thn. to pradae In Hitler right up to n time be came to boiob then and loot. I s>.i.l Not a word from the daan th I lie • %  *.* %  baking hand *i the Caaoh PrloM Minister u head of the Catholic Church Communist c-echoslovakia an under house arrest. Not s u<>rd that most of tl bishops are not allowed to ton i'i or can go vlslUr only *f accompanied by a Sta' %  Not a w< inalion th. .ning in h 1 art i ii eg adTa an %  xconununlente by Home It em propaganda for th enemy without But under Crnire' law the Red Dean h aafi whfl he goes on pn*r>ching it. —1 IS TO-DAY TO-MORROW AND ALWAYS GODDARDS Gold Braid RUM WILL KEEP AHEAD IN Quality, Flavour & Popularity



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-•1 M>\Y UT.CST li. ISM. SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M.I -.1 \ I \ BBf Kadio Notes: llll. M (,\l( Ml I MIO> it in PreM Feature Oi 1'itsiiiiin A BBC" feature programme u lie coming *wk deals wlih ; • emit topical interest .n the Weal India Ji the preset., tuv.e, that ,.f sugar production an (he Common wealth and Emptr %  nd iuits t ,ni|jtion b) The U.K. Ti %  • %  British huusewue wanll lo bu> li tie sugar, and the producers HI Indie* md uiiwr part aMBO Q WOaltg are eager I i i rr srtto u much as siu wantIt seem-. I simple and -utofactory case or oupply an %  en,and Yet the Bntlah Ooverr merit has had to give a ouallflei "no t bot". housewife and pro IIUUT. Why is that? The BBC programme entitled 'S-Jgarset* out to clanry the gcohl— for the ma', in the street To do writer an I BVO lad it .i complicated situavhtch Mie Brttlah Govern at a balan botwi m lh interest* -I i United Kinad 11 and producera in tha Commoi' %  %  ii parts <>1 the Cummoti wealth, i.miit will ba thrown on the many difficult questions under lying the proposed new Common •realth Sugar Contract PtaaU/i ^ft* i cxpl.tinmu Uat problems the pro ranunc will %  how what uil the tugar prothe maiketing industi • and the housewife—think about it all There will be two broadcajts of the programme in the eomliii week-t 1 30 p.m.) on Tuesday, and al the more con vantent time of 8 00 p m oi Thursday, loth mst 'Caribbean Voices' On Sunday. 13th AjOgllM • are Hiving you DOUCe ol II well in tvim.Henry Swan/y, producer of the weekly programme Caiibbean Voices' in which prOM and poetry by contemporary we t [ml u writi n li beard on the an, .• in give hla uaual review of The Lgt Six Months' commenting 00 the writers whose work has bev.i heard in that time and on what %  'i trend of recent in the meantimo .. KI"I programme tnr Sunday, 8th August, opening od I hotl BtOTy o %  ' Ml IWfl metres. 17.61 m e— ty ch ning •>< (i 18 a.m. There will, ol ihedalb Cricket Beporl hall an hour heginntm: •it \'> f m Commentators to' .-. i, will be Hex Alston. ,„, \ I i: flilligaii llrilish Spurt A neW -•>'. %  • Ol BBC pro MII Sunday 6th.. lnst.. at 10 IS l>-1" —repeated Oil Wedneaday at i so p m. —on BpotT (he theme ot whien | ... hOW "' % %  despitethe POCK I BriUah coanpttitora in man) big port. < %  • %  %  la this m British sportsmen are not un*P l% ijcrturbcd us the game for We ,ke' ts still their motto. What Are They Like At Home? The Tailor's Boys From T/te Tenement An> As Crazy In Private Life As They Are In Public UU Viruinin Cnila.im Children's Corner Find The liilrudrrIhrw-ln-Onv l-.k )• %  : nterv. %  1 mill* Maix Brntherv. i nkay Busl exhausting one Duck Soup < |h %  where ends kfai • -.111 vei humbl) in a Manhatti.11 tenement Then lathci . JI an extrrmel> tape mea'uie and profi btvUatri mstomers' wai*l to the t Animal 1. % %  > Hoi ai la % %  %  Night st UM 1eahauat M-era You either like them innrh you can hardly speak toi nnuaual a joy or you get up and go out The>e araCJ men were the His: ang 1 raah ui on la/mes* and %  1 It la n-' wonder that lh> audaasMaa of Philadelphia an 1 r tf the!Boston were struck dumb with .•maiement Harpo in that terrible wig blowing his motor horn aa he careersHl acrnat the atage ;itler blondes, bewiMered them ^ %  mplelely But there |g nothing succeed.* Ilk*surras*, and when at |ggt law bludgeonci their way f tn.hdi on uu vanI • and l It tn : & Co. proflti ble pleo .... rvovance I>r. GffWaatlM t . %  ..... %  Ai She.m um?:.ortah I Mi (Jallaghet 1 an termmed a creature ai %  nere None m wanted tn go on the g Indeed they all fought oV hard against doing an; \y Although Harpo lonmsi | bnieher and Qraucho reornod '.•• %  .1 laoCtor, mother Minnie, inspired by her brother'* gtacooas. bullied her sons on to the board' and yanked them back on to them every lime they tried to get awaj Thank heaven.s fur Minnie' I'tj t.itte ti u *a> before thay want ..n the Alms ot course—the (ownwhich had rejectod them. %  %  tad than fav* them They SUyoal Mad Riche-. did notniiiK to tttnvt tham >u dampen their exuberance. The critics doted on them and they wore wooed by society. yet they remained persistenly I l\ V U H %  %  j groups three %  I n Intrudi %  t w and iitfornaat rid these In tr Udara TO rxampli .m %  ""'. %  if %  "iot ih itrud-'i an Id 1 %  m it dtie not end in a doubte-kMUH I, Bantamweight seal •eatherweight waltarwi 2 Lead, bnei 1 MMM 3 Lest, leant, less, lead I l-nited Mine Wortei si Pres^. UnNed BtfOl H alted AutomobihWorlton s Hern* 1 BUM ChorW van Hughes Wendell Wlltkii. aorgja Marshall fl Alberta Alaska, British < ." I la. Mat %  : Greer (iarsor,. Walter Ml "in Vm JOIIIIMHI SjHntvr Tin R New Yuik .. ndians. St. Louis Carom al an Red Court-te hi The adfO of the terrace boliterou dropped the lot mtn the sea. This H I> '" "* %  "•"'i' 1 Ing us though they had been with Groucho m s..ying m • Th. Haw. %  7io"„ ". "h I .''linos o| It 1; ago po*r ri 1" kBasj; rg Jflpjci and irs I'lraai'. lod rd map wrtl be anpttad aaaa EJastoplast FIRST All) DRESSINGS**#,TH THE SKIN; 1 § 1 11 'i M ; idn Oklahoma M II,IM MM m augs* lo (vntstabM to .r>ivr"*ni Otasa. Ivnoui drviwngi •nab" you to • %  O't and pSty I •-> t*ti(ni f>Bdom of mavamant to< I M*My 1 SM* ay El *M '' tiAiTic coMtoiiAin a vaatitv m >| *t> % "Uu rut io 5T %  111 . i .|> %  iSomething To Think About %  i: \NC.K the krttatl ol U wnrds printed In capital letters tn spell the word rapreaantad ba Ug ten .tst.i isk. %  ...i 1 nignillcance When olorioiis iri.lds IS U'p And beekOM u lo ba ofeMg Aiuun\i ihe tn.')* and ti, Ids lo play The golfer, gagwr, liMinniii t'nto her atren lure must liar. IT GRIPS men so they oanl '•ninri dhleh ghOOM her RtP ."id VIM Nhe ifcariii to iiudy nse I And ihc |g h'li, 1 wifd 1 ihe rtndt a word "'*< ahowi rhe THcJl'BLa," lhai the loo*. To prardec ererctse* Xrw Mi'inluiN 1. V. „ Pa i %  i' 1 %  %  %  10^11 1 his spare Unit', emolo verbal weapons and lo him i* him* 1 4 l> M, %  allribiited uhiih pierce* pointed horseplay I^-t it em ana leas K ll world, please H WORLD COPYIIIGHT I Mai! M..i > Bro WBII |] S Mr '. V MdNPAV *iu oil u 1.) T>.p N,w, a-Huw 11 : at.II was 11 is i* am ComOne of the features of modern "as called, CgBV Into being ciiamAim... • hfe ., the large number of periodpartly Terry Burke't ieuls and magazines designed to appeal to women In Britain the < %  '. I* W p m" filamar. < ir.ulatlon of the most popular %  •nrhirf t. W*M iiutir*. i on-i weekly journals with a "woman's oiamnr. BBBOBI' 1 I OVOI ihe million mark. Thin trend is apparently universal and the women of the West Indie* have recently had their llrst magy* '• n ;. 1 ~ anne dedicated to them and In a .'I',, BBC programme Terry Burke told MM> p m Uajsf-ai listenerthat llaim %  Ck-s Do News: II 10 p n P m Pnxrsnun Nesw o... \. .. Hprri* Hevm. I-X mm Tip Top i .... 1 (• p n. Ihinfflr. -...,,. '•IT Worvl PTOfMnads '"'"i i %  4 in n t hildV' but she said, without the help Ol her friend Wi.. March .mi the financial backing of Mi George Bowei I 1 M.idaim migU novel have BOOD the light of the West Indian booaobaleaa. Tha magazine baa twenty-four page* and tends to ba a feature rather than a newt magazine. Beside .._ regular commentaries on vaii>i to eneourSocial Welfare activities and the Msa ngasrj y M O I ("I ii .,. Truillari C 1 %  '• a. I IS1 N %  '. I i* n c Midi..1 !(>... 11*1... N IS D n Siwil'i*. %  Ji %  g r n rroii, TM I ',.,)•Fdim^Programmes SUNDAY. Augi<* • 1Ma „ 7 a m Th* K*w. 1 l %  %  *•? AIML..~ l'upi* • am From ilw BOiUmsi', a.io s'ai Pre*mw Kr. a IS s " Artordeoit lnlMlnd*: IS i" Wpm |li> ChllOrm'* Hot" 'T.^ •*' it i*ot. ThN*. uTie Analyu*. U IS .. lw-0.. age"an Inter-change of Ideas and pBTgoruulttoi '.ehmd them. the% i.nienis. and to stlmunnve human lnterc-i stitiiet >n ihe late and help In the dweiotiment nrameri who made Mgtory in Mawi of %  in h hut unfortunately Intent Jamaica and stories on arfl i i ilture She explained thai with Indian women an .. mancipation ol women In th.-vrhen there .„, %  cooker) recipe %  >.it Wet Indies from the numerics.j-h-.r! atOTHN with B local bad the claaa room and the penMn*jgjraamd, faordon In the tropti •icated professions and otafJrnedical BrtMei nn-i articles on .. ... g to Read *.h'-v take their plnee in the wider |th %  ii. intniivw. world of commerce, there was aj 'leuHuiki. %  xplaim-i .7^,, need for sU-. U ..... A p-s i w p m CataanaiMan an w i Ti'-n,-L2S > .,. HA-IV Ntvfmm tVH.", 1 If T ,. w £i fl ... Sp..ii. M.S. !" 1 M p in Kwl.n 1Jlh AUOtTXT %  '* Wt*l I'.J .' I', ...... ,1 I 1. ... %  "•"w. ******* ** %  n t.ll % %  Thr III r j IS ii ... -.—. .~— V.i.t n..odbo. J *< |. piaiudice; 4 00 o ... TITROS • p.m. Inierhia>: IS p.tn Th* POjOa bJwr. *M P %  " npiioi.<%  •rlodv Mlxtur*: SIS P •" reocr^min* I P-rndr. i M | 9 on i i S IS |> in T*nlV Qm^t;,. l^-itrr l*rani I*.'ido-i. ~ %  : %  | H> • l 7 TO p m CrtdMl Hepori o W I v Olasnargan, 7.JO—7 * p m Piapo ton* Mu>ic. sao |i.i Rjdi.. Nmnratt IS a m On Ih. Job: o .II pm K*MH>id> Psyn*. I VI it m Kro.i. II i %  Inp Tim*. W SB p m Mrl Hip <"'.miiuii 10 OS p m Thr Hem Inlerlnd*. 10 IS pm O %  nm rthe sale 'if Hie magarln ,.ibi. nu .h-,n .(.. by chsmbrrl'erv difneiilt There is also ; Hop* Ba.bad'-. Mbnrtage of papei and 'Hiring it* •cTnMs? ggrBirs.'nKig'.-' • % %  ViTnliw 'Jamaica.. V M Hoarl lan Car*w iBrtoth Oi, th,. attn Afai'ST Tune* fsaiasau ihori ii> _*.Uh Fkiwl*iTlinlilarfi > a m. Po* "v alar> Saab*. Leopold! glitII ehaiil .Jamaica., FTsnK Dalioll I oreed u. ring th re been ..;• %  the ended II.I Nortnarn Orrh*r.> McD.naH AitllB .B' IrMulred i ind irength of mi in gin al eour arrlt hout hone nforloi type of agailne Terrt laying, n ha^ %  %  hut wo arr Try this modern way to cool, smoother, easy shaving — without sting or burn. r—r— rr-* 1 COLGATE /aruaAteda SHAVE CREAM UUI> ilWM .tlM< e bmh then r M fti t*4 w,th v* t Relievo* INDIGESTION Yaa'-hMK one daec of MAtiEAN BRAND STOA4ACH POWDER rrlierra iBdigestion pain and di sc om f ort | Taw wcaderfully quick and effccUTe reuaf from Heanbum, Plarulence. Nausea, Acidity and Stomacb Pains due to Indigestion is made possible by the foot that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER U %  pesfectty balanoaa scientific formula. Make Meal Times a Pleasure! WhTgoooiunVrtog? Tryjaatoocdaas to-dsr *HII make sure TOO get genuaae MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWItssan^thea^natan-ALsDCC r i nasi" jm MACLEAN* oa book •MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER 1 1* A:.k.-,-i.. Rupert am> the back-room Ho// -IS Over 56,660 |ii'i.|)li' but lliem even week Britiah iaad> %  gedimagil Souths Alarn.. ,ii. alsr gssaeai bassBB* 11. outstanding in iBCal ilT. stvl* aad calm I at* modal* |> ami %  a daligbiial tegsiol toi aay badrwuiu naiaaeaJiiii He glad to own oil I lim HIIIII.MI MADI PM doarl kadi Wi.pn toeirdi ... tag Miaogc niia>: 1 hi eH • %  MSOUW. .nd last .. thai mart 1 mii. took, M -IOMIY. i %  •.do laaaU umr eat bat di* ptceaaad i aursaL" ha %  > 1 h* iih bau." f.v. .t* 4unr l* HI ma. Wr '. pbm .1 htah ahdi ba craa agsaaHf %  "aa ba*ei —> i. in. as : a k ( a i faath my book< ind fr, ., H ftipan huirwdi. hl U I*. S.! W. .• l MM .I BUM u; .hv dlflicullies


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PAO.F m SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, ALGIST 6, Ships At The Crane lit John !* %  nli |M| ON the C rane beach M Men the remain* uf Kitpile* which formed I ju.d uiUiMidiiiif of ship* al It Is befteviti thai this place got it* name from the .raniwhich VH inuunUM en (inclill duce could be lowered to the bead) Dunnf the rim half of UM nil* %  uerr.ti century ships could be .>uchor at this port "The Larbadlari Ncwiipa.wi" fur June 22nd 1830 confirm* this arttil the following advertisement:— Auction Btlt OB M JuK jl Marine Villa 1 dence of Hon. John B house appointmenu. etc, and the house n*elf. situate in Crane Bay, corri*anding view of wharf %  rivals from ?' < %  .iTord uppoftu obtaining net i I celebrated bath minutes walk." Duruit 'he lust 10] wH run b) Mi J. D. Lamnjnfi was at the Sen In 121. Mr Lamming look .! 18 bedler his management the | %  %  and the ballroom was erected. Near the Cmn. Castle' or Sam Lord' Castle,' which was built afaeul was an immense structure standins; four-square to the strong breeies frur the Allan: south-east corn* of the IiUnd The interior is marvcliKi ated In stucco work executed by Italian and English workmen brought out for this purpose. The ceilings, particularly are wonderfully designed and executed, one of them n public saloon being a copy of a reiling In Windsor Castle There wn Mxteun rooms la the building, and the solid mahogany stairway and the hall thruugh whicn 't winds to the second storey are marvellous examples of Colons! architecture. The Castle remained in the Trollop* family, w! Laharlted it, until it was sold in 1926. One of the most colourful tlgure> (1 the aariy nineteenth century in I read '. ,'..i IgwMt) Ball lI I (i"R-1844); he was born in Barbados in November 1778 Ho wtg tne son of John and UaUisheb-. Lord. The family owned the Pool Plantation In St. John's and Lonu Bay Ul W Phillip's. Sam was not the heir to the*e estates, bul en the death of his elder bruthcr Juhn Thomas Lord, although there were sisters, also children of his brother. Sam got hold of the %  ib It Is recorded that Miss Lord, daughter of tho late John T. Lord ond a niece ot Snm Lord, died on board th** ship Venus' on her passage from Bristol t„ Barbados in 1826 Sam's favourite was his niece Frances Lord who married General Charles Trollopc, their sons succeeded in turn to the Uaronetcy in the Trollope family. Sam was a bit of a lad. for a newspaper of the period shows •nat a price was put on his head IT perjury and forgery. Mnny are the tales told of his escapades on the East coast. It Is said that the Castle was butlt out of his itl-jtotten gains from wrecking the CHINESE COMML MSTS WILL INVADE TIBET HONG KONG, August 5. I'oMMl'MST CHINA intends marching on Tobet at an earlv date according to a statment made by General I.i Po Chen. Chairman of the Southwest China 10 Affairs ComiPJ Observers here Interprelid tne %  ran statement to mean that Peking thlllkt' KlitS 100 would set while tlw western pow/"'"" n,,w .-rs were devoting attention to Korea and Formosa Earlier it was believed that Communists planned to attack Formosa before Tibet but these plans undoubtedly 1 were upset by renewed American l the protection of Forfee Kith 100 In Venezuela THF. RFMAINS or PILES which formed i on xhr OVaM Besrh, St Philip. jetty for the loading ind unloading of ihlpa ran -till be l l ...i(„idn ll thp 0,ld of ,948 Re probablv tor t/.O. SAir rOrce has about 400,000 men under his naad i weal Chii anxiety over pOBBlbla aisawhore are aOaetthe French WASHINGTON Aug. 4 ^ President Tr ^ Bjgaai to-day for an extra %  $950,000,000 for naval plane e -tructlon and procurement Truman wrote to Sam Raybu-' Sneaker of the House of Repie•nlatives Uiat the fund; akvss--•sjs-'-asaK Vlng is conditioned on his % %  road European visitors have not >' begun to change their plsns M ,„ ,,.,.,., ,„ Achi hrm w tl Ml(J n nit of InternaUonal sltuatioii. ti ,. 1hPTf> en.t igency defence -H|uested after the the Korean war. Congressional soui ippropriati outbreak Americans who han taUMd visits to the Cote d'Azui ad to arrive. Big hotels reported cancellation ana a* 4fi per cent 01 the United State*, who had previous ly made hotel reservations. On "IT hand. Americans *s said t v tie no new funds would speedup Ul quostton bul that Robasan who Navv's plane programme almi.i ft tuircments „. j" ttfal Air Force ot 69 grouGROW UM I'ureSibikrhiUi MVI and thinning ha.r S l shikriti H.nr rcStsCl ottOQi r. R) dl) I • %  A "•4 itlvikrUl Hair lomc lotion with Oil. /' %  ' i urlng and holding .it U>v, to understand of the raqaaat and bei' it is nn more than reasrmsl r.ouid be i him A State Dei %  fnan in disclosing %  aid the depart—Kesiter for the two t*ndcr re,-ivurt fnr """' "*"• •••••- %  •" iUon H.nd the depa Hiding in stone, the smaller amount being $25,000 was considered 'most extravagant.' Many were the bravv deeds done on the Cobblers when ships were vreeked, and in 1850 one of these rat oaa "i %  QovanunaBt when William 111, King of tho Netherlands, grantetl mad all to two black man. %  evident namsg amra Bmaual Mchard Seal and Thomas Ooodlng, for saving the hie ..f a Ihilch seaman erhaa the Dutch ship "SnalhaUT' was wrecked on thaaa ro—clothe* are ever worn. Nevertheless, according to police, he stole one pair of pants dally and managed to hawk them. in neighbourhood bars for drinks at half-price Thirty barmen. [ cashiers and headwaiters were llao dragged Into court, and lined S3, to (15 a piece as accomplices Alfonso's secret, police said, was slim wnist—he could wrap the trousers around his waist under his regular clothes when leaving the store.—I.N.S. nuiitf (tiooT S. Africa Aids U.K. PRETORIA. Aug I South Africa has dacafla d offer 1 Rentier %  quadrao with fit——"H to aid United natlong Coaxal In Korea it was %  I here to-day. Tlie %  piadron will be regular unit decision to make the offer announced ufter an ull-day of the goats brought on shore by Cabinet Meeting at the home of the East Indians from this wrecked Prime Minister Malan. ship —Renter certain that the U.S. gettlofl 11 all back by capture, and some of the iquipmcnt. such ... ammunition, i-being recovired in a "much less useful manner." Wasn't il tho American poet the editorial conwho wrote: 1 |hot .m arrow into the air. It fell to earth, I know not where In 1950. Le Monde concludes, ha would have found out soon enough —I.N.8. to a uniformed force. —I.N.S. GROMYKO SEES KIRK MOSCOW, AuguM Deputy Soviet Foreign Minuter Andrei Gromyko today received American Ambassador Allan Kirk The United States Embassy announced that Kirk saw Gromyko by appointment to discuss "routine matters" in an interview lasting 15 minutes. — Iteater. 5> ThafiwhyJ more tons, the world over, arejauled on Goodyear giant tires than on "" any other make! < 1| 1 ymir tire rosts with Goodyear giant dree, A Kxprrience of truck and htis operators, <-\rn where, provethat '.ood\ear euper-qualilT IMVal exlra-etrength. exira-staniina for tho lonffjaj tire life lowest 1 u-l |M'r*mile. Ivcur uianl lires are ipeciScall* designed to properly meet road rei|uirnnuU — made from the world'* ineel naaleriaX (irt the baal — gal ...IIIU cmr i.int tires! I'I'IT in/." u-i-ti-f anseVM Ni.r#-(;ni> .111 Sanslee Ifi Jfiler Xira TrmL A NEW SHIPMENT OF TRUCK TYRES JUST ARRIVED THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD.— Victoria St. LOVEIIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS FOR J* WOMEN OUT OF 3 BY Palinolive Beauty IMau Thirty-nine tlociors (Licluding leading sldn ipedalii i tested the 1 p-day Palmolivc Beaut) Wan on i. ; ji| won* n of all ages and every type of ikin. I hey rcpon .1 definite, notii cable improvement in the complexioru of 9 women oul ol i. Among the improvements reported were: — ls coarse . Fwer blemishes Fresher, smoother Brighter, clearer. „„,,\ooVin / t See what Ibis Plan will do for voiir skin—in onlv 11 davs! Thii. all vm. do : /. hw ; ,,„ / %  „„ wiA PalmHm Son/l 2. Massage ils rich, alht-oil lalhn iuln your sk'm for mit jull minule. 3. Kim. Doihi.3mm-. d:ii!yi;>r i. ( ,|,n Provi u the docton proved—thai ii yon keep your dun cleaned by Pabnohve 1 beautilying ohve-oil, you are sure to . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION 1 i



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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE -I Nl. \S U (.1 SI I, I-Kill Fuse Explodes A N i \"i CMUO toof 16 a 1 l 30 p.ii. l <... n, %  Gerald ... drew and nt the Unw plosion IN : %  to the <;< %  d the inI i.ntlty of I irthei n S H'AN l.:il i . ., lag OM %  thf (M:. Onlj a %  ft Co wee* milding -i corner of I rj and Swan SI % %  %  %  %  it Btireb, '' %  •ntn win BOOT <•) tha rtuiidiiu* i. trill houic the offices ol %  • ..., %  a* a display and aeUing from thai I • i uUdfeagS '-T'lll -I HAJtl 1 I •< i m cricket \ i. %  %  noon l':.i Pn ti in turn ifpiu'it with zi> F-i the I'M i %  • Mi w Orannum look four WlCkatl for 13 ami a ii ii' ;• %  < :. %  %  Pi ierkln 20 and 9 LA I4i It T'lll. FOLLOWING players havt 1 1 en elect* d I asnl tha '• Youthful Pi tei team al Bank Hall on i next B Ml m (Caj I %  i j %  N. Hold i Crichlov. C Dowrich. D Claike, K Grahi I I i W I Harowood i UUi roan) I'll lerta al 'Nelson* Brings Sha&un Cnmd Passengers '"'" at > .... %  . Ufax, An'i %  .• 11 .,i peaaon%  l >i Bl Via %  %  hi for st. Vim %  %  M. M II %  %  .."I M. % %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  .||) I the 8 I %  : %  1 njaj Dfl ready for en tort nn%  %  U I* in Mil I • 01 %  ad sell reoa the Savannah ware buss purchasing the mate* ..nil shop attendants i.-nrr.il:. ; % % %  i .ill day, %  i .-. give hall daj mlay. %  %  1 a %  :. Hi %  a M, MI ii M BanMi . I I.I.. Mi.. M Clafkr. | Ar.Mi.mv lilaa i U B n...-.;-! M.. It Jm%  1 (1. :... 1 I I . %  Mr Scavengers Are On Strike "Back Pay" Recommended THE SCAVENGERS employed by the Commissi Health at St. Michael went on strike yesterday momui and the Coounbsionsri JI .1 special rnaeUng Inter in the day decided to recommend to the Vestry that they pay to the Scavengers and other rpemben of the unestablUned slalT retrospective pay from) March 1948 to March I.IA i Motion to thi* acted era naden ; I DE VERTEUIL WAS BEST SHOT l infjiil %  nd port %  1 1 %  • % %  Haalti F; It y %  t. Wnl %  A ., ... HI r c aaaaan. m 1 r rwdw. Mi ....... 1 % %  .<., 11 Elk. H|> A at Lure. MM H. fcverln. MMOur picture shows Mi I Prevatt of the Bishop Anstey'i High School lean 1 %  v.,.,. ...M a quant Roatta Hope at mid 01 bowling of M Yarde In the mat) batwn Queen*) O llei 1 th Bishop Anstey'i HI] School a Queen 1 ... • 1 .. s B "Aleaa Patatsr 1 Inset nop) shows Hudson, the HI* 1 who captured ii wiekct* m w ,,, n l( ,<. pJntri M In*et (bottonn ihOWl , |., v t ha<( Dfl DO I %  June Awrti who look seven Queen's Collet* wiefcota In lh< Innlnjjs, Queen'i Colies> "<>TI by 4il runs Pointer" Sail* pasday r lt LOW ol %  I1111m,; was reportad bj Ala i>c.i< iik ol thi firm 1 1 id Cave ShephiTH ft Co PI ing is valued I5S S3 Ithe police thai fiom the stole rffl Wi-dnesday ptti ; SHOWS 1 r to be liven b) tha Mobile Ctnema tbla week T being a Bank-Holiday, there will bo no perfoi ntanct The rural show of the week will bt Un ihoui %  foi tha bet* On Wediu day i. show will Ugiven at the Princess Alice Playing Plaid .m.l no doubl a lnruo r rowd ft SI Michael raaldenu there. 1 laja Plantation vard, Bl riu place picked for a anow ii, Thuradaj night, while the final engagement of tha week A 11 take piaci :ii Jsru ab n %  it Agrlcultun mhl This -how* and Mile and Quarti t an 1 D OWTION'S for the Y W C A hinds have nans reached 11 ;iii.litiU .t Mrs noronoa God HiKit B ig raam of .11 1 u rtalned by I Club of the Girls' industrial Union on Tuesday Aufcusi H .it Qu< Parl '. %  ramme will begii ;n 8 p.m. and .ill hiendi %  "c pi -Hi >n TII 'in %  ilao haard the point or I ourvynin ..1 the %  nikers ihrough • %  i % %  < %  %  rhe iien .xplautvo ihat tha only tl ^00. 500 and 600 yards, and the grouiaJ bey bad blghasl poaalbla scora was placed OM Board's failure to gtv '•>' 1*0 r it'in back pa) Thsj said tnsj following are tinsight hlghsst . %  n led !<• understand thai " Don as Mr Mr. De Verteuil. 141: Mi K S V'-'|'.IHI. 1S5* Cpl C. A Cumbari Adarru rvport had boon combatch, 133Mr ci Tucker, 133. i lets and acting on it. the ConMajor A. de v Chase, 129: Mr. tral Governrnanl had given bacl 0 D Martin. I2; Mi M A their uni".tahlish<.i -'.ill *Iut-ker. 12R: Mr D H Yearwood, .. i ivengan tell Ihat tha Ves127 uld nave followed the lead i tin iviitr.il (Jovernmenl :: %  III i i they would do sion said (eel ih.n .HI > daflnite 1 11 1 %  I rotraapeetlve iy made either to ^ %  ,t>rilh Youthful PrinterBpOrta, '. roll that the Team is exneete.! to arrive hers believe thai they to ^* a > T „. „ ,., )t This will be tlieir second visit The ba. k pay will be In keeping Barbados, as gueau of tha Bar*h ^ A<,v. ; ,a„ S,,,,,,, Club. They wilt play tvvi "Tests" against the Advocate, 1 •rail M rootbtll and lnd< %  Rita Wins Ravi* at Deauvitle DEAL'VtlXE, Atlg Youthful Prinlfrs Coming To-day c ntral Oovernn ON DOCK The Yacht Coinoniarra 11" vent on it> %  1 day mornn 1 vessel arrived in aw months ago on tea mi hip Since its ar1 nral It I ored "tT tne Aquatli ciuii H.E. Attended Field Day Hll Ex.ell.iuy the C.ov.inor \ 1 Bstvega and UM ,1 ion Dennis • I.. ..1 i! the -1fiati itioul IM all tow %  -! "'<' ded UM Pield Day at Roekley Ooll Club igi pieaentd the prises won during tha day won during the mw-Mi • I, ivernoi voluntei red to vivo a special prize to the young%  t competitor. 15-ve.ir-old David •nniSB. The results follow Mill's ona-club, three-hole t| n—Low grosswon l>\ %  im Rodger. Second we ("in Btiley, and third was r. 3 Petrte I VMM I It P Ooodlng Second ft*t Kenneth %  %  unto. .11 .i ihlitj was .1 0*D Elian Pitching and Putting i. %  tlon s it Toppln (I>; %  M;I Orace 11) The Men's Tne Target Contpetl%  in wai won 1 H Dorian Cole Mon'i Long Driving Competl,.n.i John Orao wai Aral a| 167 1 WllUarn Atkinson in 3 trds and Colin Bailey 1third al 2tii vai % %  Special prises were given to the %  Colin Bellamy for bt Ing iho hi rdest worfcei. iiiE^xceuency the Oovernor, for being the bet Don Clainnonta who wa< %  %  %  %  %  (nee fO) 1 • %  11 Morrta 1 Moore, 11 Knight 0 iltt, J Tun. B Jones, V Reeo C Btackman, It. Waterman, L Llewellyn, M. .I.n koi .11 h Lowsey and C, Castillo Accompanying the team will \n M. 11 Llewellyn, f Clsrke an H Small Pol %  AII Khan ID Rita Haywortb) to •vent on the had • I ( I %  11 %  .. :' There were Mi Gul Weatherly They, both came b Ben uda ani arei ill ring at i' rteri n w c Bl Janssa. i t ..iiMt passengers aboard tl' Pnlntrr. Thou on a 1 %  arere Mlai Colh Ktip;t*i ... M Pi %  Kllpat[ok. Mi 1 Irece Rourfce, M Vers lllvan and Mi Natha s-ndcs. %  \-r. ... an rl %  -i 1 ri I iklad ;' the "I'oimrr. the %  re Miw Hos-lyn Hitter. Miss VlcHiai V C oak. M 1 r %  Ina Dun-toi' Mi naaifl r„ Ud 1 AT QJUg] N I iviiK HOUH SATURDAY ISSS ADC ADMISSION a Muur by Arnold Hi OsvtMHn pativuiisnnrrs ON SAI.K PMKUPfORAPtCNIC. WfJ II.WK A \H I; \SS(IKT.MKNT Of I.IK Al. IV MAIIK ... C A N I I. I I. V SHOPPING BASKETS Ai ::,. i... ifc, .si,,, nil and sill K„,h BABY* BASKETS S2.I6 tat $2.KK Btdi ALSO CANE I.Ill PLACE MATS III" Koiiml 1 1 1 :: .. aMr. I Or. CAVE SHEPHERD & (()., LTD. HI. 11. 12, lit Broml Street ipenlng t. na Thi ma : 1 %  %  three vear otdj RHy %  Skvcanto which KM larking" mlden bv rani QUOC pO> -1 tugs, auto itart i. baai Mareel Bouaaa ve-yeai cotton goods, dog feed, end shnet old Danunnoa ridden bj u 1 chlrkens and l>V one leimlh— Hruler. from St John's. Antigua. ROXY KIIIAV Tlllll. I.S. ACTION mill TOMOKKOIV SUSPENSI Cnlilillllill!; AT THE ITS ALAN LADE* I 1 War* Dating Saboteur..,0 In Peace A Glim Avenger! RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes For Inicrter Ileroralfon of UJI'S anrl Oilinss MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Stoeked In While, (ream and OrOoa In 1 Gallon and ', Oallsa Tm> or Woodvtork 'S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dues with a Hard (;ioss equalling Enamel Finish, Does not 1). with Age. Stockrd in White BJHl t ream In 1 Gallon. 1 Gallon and %  Gallon Tins For Fstcrlur Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT 5k. c. !" .>. Stocked In 1 Gin J QLB, and ', Gin TUa the ton Ing l| the JH ,.i-l ; \t lit -.1 Tui H Youthful Prime. Vi terai xi [Two Dayi 1 Prl II VouthaUl Printer Elemenlary Teachers XI Sun 13 Youthful Prime Advocate (Two Days) Tiles 18 Pree W< • t Youthful prlnU tdvoi its (two Dai CYPRUS BAN MASS MEETINGS NICOSIA. Augusi :> The Cyprus auttunitli hv banned rntsa rnaatiaga In vlllaiti throughout the country called i> t moi row by the Conimunlst-dom feted .iftwlng Farmers' Union ngl wento "mohllne Cy I rUS' rural class to demand unioi %  Itn Qreece ss .1 prob %  he Qovernrnent 1 illiberal law nnd atainst the Government's fail ore to handle the Island mlc problemt Four fifths of the island's popu lation of 4R0.0O0 live in villages. —Reuter •IKS 11 Do It Every Tim e 1 J 1 ,!,/ SRO* s 1 LL NEVER SWSS IN I.W.TU THAT 3 TAlOSfi ALL THE "-


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S U H .% II K 11 S I . lowcate %l\ CBNtl Vrar ." THREE DIVISIONS THREATEN TAEGU 2 Killed, 73 Injured In Crashes IN U.K. LOMXJ.V Aug 5 Korea t-duy gave way to the holida> as thr main storj in the I^unilon's eveninR IIPMV paper*, whose l.n. cdiliun.s began lo Irll the inevitable news of IM.HI uecidcnK ;nul drowning*. Millions of Britou have air—dj set out from the cities and suburbs lo tincoast aod countn n i % %  illani sunshine for then August hank hoUda) Tw.. |-.-.pk. were killed and 73 iniured in highway crashes in and Harrogate Veekshire, an Inland health resort. In the Scottish city, a leiae/eei old girl died and no people jured wnen a fuJI* Foe* deeker overturns road. At HamaaU Ol .• woman was idled ami I.' people Injured when .. stalion wagon wi In collision with a car. The injured Included •even cripple*, children on i holiday outing. Hundred*, uf I, the beach at Deal i id Karri - an American R4 Thundl I ;< %  lighter crash inlo the sea between the resort and the Goodwin ainda whllo on -• rool at training flight. A lift lovered the body ol the pilot, the plane's only oca : At Pattl Bol B Qw the channel [alanda, ambulance men risked ili.-ir lives to clamber down treacharoui J >ir> to metis a boy scout who fell IS >..i. and i aralj injtun d In London ., tegt^yeer-old boy was drowned In th c Serpentine, favourite bathing place in Hyde Park -Renter Greece Wants To Join N.A. Pact ATHENS. Augusl 5 The Greek Foreign Minister (unstantlne Tsaldaxls. implied here today that Greece wanted to be a party to the North Atlantic Pact. Asked about reports that hould officially ask to join the pact, he replied: "I am SUM ihc nexl conference of the Atlantic Pact Council will riot be .ible in avoid considering the %  MO requoal by counti %  to t' partial la that Pact." The maintenance of Western ChillaaUon ll In the hands of that Council and the consolidation and aplril tj of ill dng to that civilisation ca illy ut this rsaldarf %  for a Ruiopi-.i S. disappointed with the first results of the work of tiie Council of Kin.p.-"r snmltteo of Mir tl l TO Ih.TT, isters now meeting in Strasbourg are so Influenced by ihe present intarnational situation thai the i %  loss, even that concerning dis%  ,-..' | • he said —Keutrr. Antiguu Hils Nfvk High In Sugar Crop ANTIGUA, August i Fl. | nylng on the An; .... Sugar factory this inoriun.' markad the occnaion or the i hat iriK ground I e*t amou:il of sugar In the island -. I Istoi During last night the previo;i>. hlghe-n figure f, |Ml and b] clot ben cot ground • 30.000 • %  of 27.711 U 1 l> | tun %  Tl 0 tot itS4,4M ion anaa still rrm.T %  I the supply holds out, the factor) ex tber mont' In an eflmt t tro the loss o i remain %  tandln Tne factory bai lost 277 hour ut of f "i to date excluding bank holldaj breakdo* weeks .-rrikI HI IS \l S\M>> I-AM Reds Prepa re All-Out Drive For Pusan U.N. PLANES BLAST COASTAL TOWNS (By JULIAN dAit&i Sunday, Aug 6 With MacArthur's Headquarters for Korea, NORTH KOREAN FORCES are 'desperately striving in an all out attempt to break through the new defence lines" of the American and South Korean forces, General Mai-Arthur's Headquarters siid early today. U N. counter attacks were keeping Communists off balance, the statement said, by quirk strikes all along the defence lines. itad CommunM aaaaulti wu report. • t'i heavj it's-. Haadquartan Mid Communlsti had not yel made am cronliiB ii force ovar lht Naktona; river lon.; Kumtn HIHI Ami'iuan Inr.vs ,.unewly . %  si a f < iiye 20 i nallai .i. i i The town's kn I 15, but rill : ... %  %  I '. I .! I %  Is fi im other i teal ll !" i %  . .-I'll IIS \ t • %  %  %  %  lov ... %  11] ir,. ild of D I —llrulrr North Koreaiu \\ ill I'.'iiorr Losses H 18KINOTON Aug. 5 An An %  %  igtl tlir V/itr I). b munists w< aj enemy u nn uttrr %  %  %  • H when fis of sne-i %  acrLtrrti Ura "To houri builJi-K him a fUpPtm' ^a..^ (h.-ft hr tri*l Co ed the I %  .. I p irl %  %  When authorities arc unabl. ler to eh people who voted them Into power s must organise 'hem l>rocl; iTtd H urged ft %  %  BJ %  i %  . S|i I.I! Com mitteo ol Bebnan DcpuUos set up no the bill providing for 1he transfer <.l King Leopold's %  his soB) nineteen-yeariln was published today. The reporvstated **i according i! uf the Boval mesMgu to 'he nation, "ih*. KIHK niii.nn %  ii! thf ascension of *he %  %  to the Throne" But King Leopold's sixteen-year IrtUally end when . %  %  %  %  . :.. % %  %  %  'roops imd gen than %  %  -end leave I ,ii 11 iU> restored. 'he siege scene.-. In Brueae l i last weak. %  i %  ivj gu-ird still .... %  %  palace KeaU-r Reds Cross The Naktong LOMOOM, August 5. Rattler cables show the pod lOOS OB the Kuiean battle frVi 1 %  le Saturda.v night as South: Tne irltical Communist thrust towards Pusun, aimed al Ihrowin the American forces inti> the H maj be launched at sn> i.%  ere are four north) Ih part of a hut. fro K.^hang down n with tank columns. ,\i>rrii N'urihi rn ft •• %  %  rossi^l the NakoOJ H nan allied "Una of no crossing was made Bi northwest comer of || i can "IX'fence Box" Central: The baO i %  I e T %  n t" Americs artillery bombardment of Com munist concentrations v. eight miles west of the .it. lei*i three Communim d vision Were reported nia i %  ssaull on Taagu. Faf South noisail K"i'• id two eConimunlst heen IhrOWB bach e %  of ih %  i Yonirdok wltl ,...„. Itvd r\ttack Upon Formosa Sept. 15 NEW YOHK, Aug 5. America's Cttlahl bl ff ex' i'l.il..'. i in.-: tempt their inn*: BireaU i 1 Formosa by &V IS. Robert E Allen New Vrk rwt Colui Inglon !>• "Th.it n the latest report the %  on this blahlj %  pot" he said Their in number of httallbnmce China, as well as fr.,t (ither iiir*rr< pal •—Battler COUNCIL OF EUROPE ASKS FOR SUPPORT Il\ SYLVAN MANCEOT STRASllOUKii. Aui: r"orebni Mfnisten ol ihe Council ol Europe to-day called on the Council's 19 nation CooaulUstlye Auembly due to rul.'iy I ifllrni its supjHirt of the United Nafloni BCtlnn in Korea Thej also decided to drMv Waatexn Qermany and the dated met f th< Council, Into closer i ontacl ".lih the world ol the mlnittera, (orming the •i IIOUM" ut ihe Council Dr. Chaiaf <'alls i ni I ini\ In Korea DLOOMOfOTOM lUlnott), AUK r.. lir J. Myiin Chang, Korean w ni im ton to 11. United Nations to take bold si to Minute Korea when lighting i tlecUon Doctor Guilty Of kitting i pper Bavaria. %  %  %  unit failed ic 'nniedlately a typhoi I in I IMS which killed '.>. today found guilty %  ; : % %  ..... Dr Horst Schmidt round fullty of %  • of theij''"nie and havmr issued a falsto the population saying that the epldaaoic was over Police tire On Political Meeting 100 Kitted And Iniured BUH* ... \ IK B The Official N-. oracla," prominently fsuntpagvs a report fzoan Baa Luis 1 h n north eas t K'.ithai IUO people were bolt! killed and Inj police opened Bre on i %  hap -1 %  the recently formed Ai ,L Its Hi-. De Jai %  '. i tab that Or/ Patllo Adheiiuil I.. B I %  i ess a rally In I when the whole denly ulutiged into %  motor car head! lire on the enthusiast! I way to the airport, and took oil San T-uiV lights come on ogsly Me MiggQSUxl i held in under Unite plate the mciiil.. the Korean Kepubll %  Dr Chang was speakinj i %  i i ; v/ai I! %  ni dowi I ..i Una) :.'' tnat there is and has tbve m the Korean Cflvernnw 4 b), end Boi %  the Very sie<>' i( I K publli H;i working i iti .. r '. dactare d. Kruln K u IM. REnui ra IN "EVamNQ AIViK \TE" The "Advoe-iU-" will ol he puhli-lnd on Mond*> tuiusl 1 hul there "III be in evening edition mi Tun aftr, August H SulMwrlber* srr asked t mile that Ih* evriilnedt U.ni \ -i end last DMK [ r %  %  % % % % %  Y i lint a few hOUl puhli i %  ippe ired be Conunlttee ol Ulnlstoi tatlvi ol tin ; %  ..'. i if %  i ii. who come from nations with %  combined i of 300.OOU.UOO | %  %  The .onfllct showed itself tin it I the Count I ornml'U* vet UP I" i' 1 ooi tween Uu Bjlnurteri and the Assembly. Pa ii Minn Bpaak, Bel| la i Ihe A H ml %  .it %  laal moil.. %  .. i %  p i %  o arranged I., hoht run U • %  ' eating. I,ni iii i.iiih 1 %  %  JO) %  !.. % %  h< ('ommltUKl of the Con.1 %  Assembly wus desoAdal d trankT' %  by M Ou> te Asaenii ,. i i %  Wl %  to-day |H' %  %  %  %  %  %  the worli of the < %  stagn critlcisad the inn. then •'timl-r approach'' to the ii rex propoaal . mania appoint nyaclal rninnters let Bunif>eaii affairs the M I hud left this to Individual Ooe. %  %  anl fbi iheniselves. !. Thai the Committee oi M shoul behanged to sHott n.imslei -. I vote in tav n % %  nunendauon without committing their i: v.Ti.inent lo put it into pracU < TI.I tha ail ferred beak lo the J Ci mntltI ration 1 i* i %  %  II irn\tk tent III • %  mil'.. . ten to the Jolnl —Healer PARIS UIC The tern ..r ti,. pi inch Maraeindum olvln* lo Washlnflnn'i i MO NT ,. det ,.| s of Atlantic Pad saaed mlUUrj prepsuoas wa put Into thr Anal %  •ll lonii'hl it .i half I %  in ore! r Ml neludinj Pi mi i % %  Rene Pleven and Defence %  Juli Uoi 'i ''I %  ipproved by the cabin* I resaid Pnrvan lefi sfter ontgh-'i meeting fur Ram' olllei tc uhmil the tent toFreneh p r e hi Aurlol. Plev lo hand ,i.a. .. >. %  ,i. ui t... i. • I i II randum to the United MUM Amhassadnr to Prance. MavaY Bruee ter tonight and hW was -|... I..I 1.. be pub), -d it o.. in on Mooday. Satisfaction %  %  Mi oraadum larsrrrllni tn ni. v. II informed sot > %  preased asttriacUon that Britain .igiii-k with 1 .... | • of the nnancing of All iiin.iineiit ! %  sharan '" %  %  i iriii.iin. ni ti.nt bin thinl the it..i ..mi ined efforl should he kwUnd first ..n,! than si in d out iccoidin to ,.„1, i.i'ioii..i lacoaag She also thinkraauMna icntage Ihould noi be .] pUl 'I without taking .:. %  '-il %  i I m France foi rocn .Hid ..... .„| reforms to combat Iteuter I %  i i Patrols onunuraata ultsnaoue so ofaktctoll they %  f th< U an/en I t %  .. the Wi ten 31 ol the Allied beachhead Coreai l lonel H i there nsd %  Ii IrtHI mhard i i n o" %  • Vel r el-o %  i Siniiilt: :n onIt larks N 1. I enU reported by Alii, d led to (lie in|el Ih A 0 U I %  .. ..I'.llll I II pile the ho wo.il 1 inevitably BUBci fni i Allied troops well enbrunehed m new position' Phi re ^. .. i. i that the United States Ptrst Marini Divlalon which landeit with tanks, Banw thiowersand anti-tank anna on Tuesday were nt last going Inlo the line B ed a t aw od nghtei siretaai not lighted ovn the hniMiana for some time have ie-,ippeared around the overrun South Korean capital of Seoul and ,it dawn to''. % % %  trait d Amen, .iii-h.ld Ma OO the south i oast Ai naerbj CbJnJu their tanks were m.is*ini: Aaapg tins Southern A'liem m ton. i were n ported lo have tiitowo back iwo Bttacki in iwi.i. %  they Btlghi ii ive lo fall b* k BI rose the 1 Ifaktoi • i %  i wetghl of the full O I %  Mitt The South Koreans foi v\ ard akra ly ancV i AJ lad 11 m an an-i troyai i'. iia have turned Can inunlM-held shon positions Into flaming hells %  sola r %  puahlng I %  i n %  %  i |. %  %  Ssakastf I %  : %  %  %  follows %  drlv. "right wing" Sz-'al 1 Slate leader Matas Ra. — Keuter German Trade Agreement LIN AUK. .1 v.'. | %  %  le Agree%  %  In Admlnistratiori anno dsy. i dree Aihe i Ihgh Con i .'i The butt agreement .xprr


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r I'M.I l i \ -I \I>W M>\ IOtMUUR> I Vie. Admiral I.'.lit %  %  •„ %  %  %  %  proto bin he himself . ihought bu1 %  in habit. i his behaviour caused some peoplf ti> %  t" im//led conclusions. A 11 u Had] lion, but am which Lord Baidwii found convenient on Normally he was more BodlMK Than Earl, but when ho wished In could be the opposite, and thOM %  vho ventured to proaume on hte Kgalitarian principles and trea' him as an ordJnar) individual thru place man of his mind and friendaaj. and] not on) hut if one ovei topped thi got. ubiii VIM Lort Baldwin real!) like.' Hiaai'iodi of It.ii-budiiiii' met him last N'ovoanWrt Manl bunds %  .-I.him farewell when lie returned to AaUfflM. Hut tew M*ato here got to know the real l*rd n.ilduin. In thi* first in%  lalment of BALDWIN Mir MAN Mr. Cwlifle Owen who was Kurd BaJalwln'i Private Bocta tan when the (*overnor ol the Leeward* returned ti: 1JIUI.UK! mi raaJgauV tion gym an inside picture of a i inn.Mman. mlmitt and nevrt rotei ill room t fnrgoltt iRROa. ^tne people could not this, Thcv were convinced that ho harboured a grievance Thet were wrong tie genuinely and sinrerely put all unpleasa: ho had said hi* forgave hut fori hi U tn • h n that he I H • the Earl His EX-, ntnmandei In Chicf-Vlce-Admiral (thi only one left) of the the leeward Islands On-Thr-Ilm As an employer. hoWOVOr, .teal. He was kind to .. '.mil considerate. int< > ithor poop as' %  .... %  %  in ideas And ho nom InNo llvpocrltes wo man was his enem. not even ho at against whom he had every iflht to be bitter. So and so must •t an unhappy creature he would i .myone who had had the 'o quarrel with htm. He %  as probably right a* they usually tad the worat of it' The nearest approach M prrmlt'ed himself t much more grammatlCOJ It is unfortunate ll-nt he has had to *prnri mmt of this '• MI: in the San. KRAC'KJN Brendan: A lOUnd •i notty ot Unv I animal SpUitS. He h:ibeen n anil bowler Ml •'• Anrurin: S lerm iia* not upset his balance. %  bad to DUU l HI N Anthony: A good terms '.wing much more vciBtlUtJ Hi II always clean and tkta t lit K( Mill Wlaaton Soencer: : like everything 1 see of this boy. Ilr imisi lrrn i \ \s-suuile>: Would have gone far this term if he had not gone too far. He must learn not to say what he thinks. I.ENOX-noYll. Alan: This boy presents no problem:tor he gives of his best. DOJaMT. Hugh: He rJ shaping M a good prefect. THEEDSMI'IB. Lady: In the field her stlckwork 13 not quite up to Form VI. standard, but aha is beginning to show an understanding of the game SOSKICE. Sir Frank: The prefect" report that he is the perfect fag. His manners are unexceptionable and might well bo imitated with advantage b> some of the prefects lK I.A BFRF Rupert: Occasional good piece* of work show that he too rarely uses hi* abilitv to its fullest. WILLIAMS. Tom: To attair poor Hand trd boy ha" worked uneaoatnajl) She will learn... I'.l KIOV Klaine: Sinis to 1congratulated on her llrst in eJocUUOn Then: should b-.' further opporiunilies for thi-. girl next term, when It is intended to inslitmo a class fo millinery SHINWELL. Emanuel: His reputation has grown greater thi lOM he is aoon in the class room W \NMNOIIAM-Bt'LLER. Beg male Edward: Average, uninteresting work MI.VI.BMAN. Hydney: He piny%  in active part in class, thus 1 ften prevcDting others from 'inlng likewise WILSON, Harold; This boy's %  nduct has improved since he took to wearing boots, but they >re still too big for linn NOEL-nAKER Philip: He n ..1 musl liave more abilitv than he ever allow himself to shou 1 *: s -//< re's the way to obtain speedy relief f D %  %  1 %  DM *wry ring a bonk of I i^dde. %  %  ^r Apart from helping you obtain a good night's sleep. I'pharooc builds up misiancc to rotan Asihma aiucks. It U alK> 1 t'cat benefit in cam of Itrcsi i an and Bronchial Catarrh, -tari (he Ephazonc trcatmcui DO01 There's nothmg to uihalc. nmhmgioieijea. FOR A STHMA U NO BRONCHITIS TAKE Wfm .: .-. Jll rstistt'fd < -Itl l*Mi|d'tC-.t, .1 1 Ml DIM k SOUS IT0_, _Pu v.. >. IHQJ Ma. A CENTURY AGO the Great 1 shll itioo ol 1 $1 i\ dian trtaton to Britain flrom aU or. Next fcar'i Pattrfal, a coounrm aatori 111 its turn be remembered ihUBdfCd pm long alter the headline* OJ UMBty IN fergO U t 1 The ooming Festival ii ihc grc-t.'.t c.n ;>IJ 1S5I Ixhibmon VM mnline.l R) 1 ondOBi fend RI RO) %  note was IndaatrW pn>t;res\; ihr Paul .il %  ( Rl tab iyst will he aproad dnouajb 01 ih?l cJ ion imd will put the whole nation on show. IxhiKnonsm l.ond-m.C.! ceownnd iiell'jsl v. ill i-ll the norj "' iititJi"' oantribu i toctVaViataM Invention, Indmtrv 311.I Ar.hiicnurc In twanry-taffo canttai dmiuchout Be. land Soot md W'alei JIK! Northern Ireland will hold I rarivah • %  the Aits. In support n| this official programme thenfffll I lomethi'i • ... inoere i i"i i viai -r i<> an In i rnoa, towns and v ill iges all over the.. iy-fromcirni\ili, exhibition*. I .'


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SUNDAY. At'Gl'ST *. 130 SIM1AV \nvix \ll v.u.t nvi: What's Wrong With British Sport? Conibvrniert< ti III ii llv Hill I ll.llllllS .ilffkliM ic t IIMIll KMI 1:1 and (or 3 trrktv II t'ARLTUN (or 6 urku Hrrld 21:1 Q.C DEFEATS B/SIIOP'S BY 40 RUNS with Brtl %  The question become* topical again bacausr two cricketers. Flank Worrell and Everton Wimblert. Wek.-. from an island— toi-di! Barbiiiius—about the -utc oj rtie i-i blicpark* I Wight, hove belaboured jxxi. r*eJp our Veil professional bowies %  Scoring 283 toize'.hri SOUl I Thla Is only the latl ol a sonr> lennli |>! %  >'i who would haw of blows at our pride. Inctudklf jkdvaneed I.I, in the iume If lhe.> the annual eclipse ol our lawn Jt -^ otto i the tin-. nnnis players at Whnbtedni to play several week* faultlei Kiting %  %  cm lain itoani You will never produce m champions from \Tie mw. igh surface*. I of two out of thre c rugby Tev. UWggnent* ,3 hvii Urvmida.' Vi.. 'J-li.*wl in.I .,.. %  I I... 1 l-.lll 'tll'l hl.4 iliAlv III>IH.I Ii ...... I aft'inoon it Baa eitarl) be aeon 1 thai Barbadian't It ' oxM % >• field handling the ba and Uill An W1 fl %  1 1. ket -natch l-'l*e. Quwiit Collegi Btohaa /liasjliri HlfH Softool a he wkt£ :iun through the (Jueen* pai; wtta K Hut hti IMS Ml Oueen •J SBMB %  K Si i | n "' balling IfH C u Ml 1 Sinim and adn hi in .. dul much In securing hoi 1 1 A BRCaW knock a| 87 b> H IIIKII in -core 2S;i r. r the la wMfeaaj m %  llantligl la raaay la I'onibcrmcr* tf on the M-cund day of their I icket match New Zealrnd and. mont unit!) %  Bad their living to earn. ; "£„:;; war* baiting via* brilliant ho ;n timaa •-;i>•nd that Aiu ih So Amcncans who Ii!money go on beating us. Football, Ilka cricket, is a more democratic game Tba tr ubla ihara U 1.1; that our top pl.-i.v %  tr much I>OSM inch pay : beet the untold thousand* in buying th<-ni tn;it their countries get only whal 'ho 1 lubs IC.IM After the I^cMgiuprogramme Ol 42 matches, there is not much energy left to take 10 Hior imjr I where : 1 ) The only solution here is foi| the national team to be kept together more or kM ri*:ht throug our season for more frequent In lernatlunal contests But hear the allsatlon covers all we are too howl that would go up from ihcases!, too undisciplined in our dubs if anything like It were || tpproaoh. We are even gullt> of tempted. ac.lng as though the game was The solution, then, for our ba-' something to be played for enI#con | m .p,,,, ,. ,„ pUce th> joy merit, country before county club 01 Take cricket. In Auaualla it *ndivldual. But as the average is organised from top In bottom * m P|Wr -ays. not without 1. ilfwaj i<.-:on. that he nleyi for his own (j l>t im. muaament, he Isnl easy la con,>f pi. howing v, rl '' the tutf of all. defeat ot OUl one game Ahernn we took %  foeclal pride—association football by a team from America at the llio games \1lueaUoCH r cmunds to ,\ %  Wi.i Indians. I like that word "even 1 laae wou(U a out for Australian blood "Give us an Australian' tour. CM ol th'Mi inn.irked to me "and we shall see who are cocks of the walk at enrket These accusatory demand drttcrcnt gngai different games. But one ger.er S caught by wicheukeepai night .rl the b,. ling i.l v d the ball i-.lh rl C"m".< %  la 1 %  to win. Koalm>i > < atven erseketa ta d a 1 %  nta ereri out for 10 runa. BM I U keta la the erhoh gao > (guceti'a Cotaaai knocked %  brial M re uiiv hnur Paulim w ree III IS >v: %  < Margeui ' tu makg Wood and J Chamilei caughi bi iieekles otl -tin 11 reapectivelj Hamit sc Hutcblnaon a< rot Uv vWtpn Olotii OtUej I d ways comfort able against UM captured lour fM IH while Jutnchoolbi.ys and quicklj kno-ked Awai took two IW II and > ip 87 which included many wellYoung three foi 17 \ B : i H inn t.i.!'. he and Huu tunio %  %  11 %  A CM taped he 1^. passed fiom tdboe] to junior jaaajua, Ihan to i-oni'ir league to so-calleJ grade cricket—Is coached, playa fieel) .it wevk endv. th Te' players appearing Tor their clubs He Anally gains .1 trial In intor-suto e\ en intc/ni'tional n 1 won %  %  ling Bli Donald Dmdmnn's account ol hi. h( WOllI-. I ei coura?i: I baa BngUah In Auatra get gealu* cannot avoid recognition Here It can stop if my Southern 11 :,keiiiiK frlet a no imitation or the Northern leagues because in the South they play cricket for pleasure My reply la "Play it thus by all means but we cannoV beat Australia unlefti we organise for victory' Very well, then ll 1HM II gtoaj an 1 v'-1 | t*. 0I.1 t.imes (m fun but Intl 1 ipoti 1 %  form of likxi-tless wai fare, and you don't wfa without discipline. You canhnve it both ways WOULD COPYRIGHT RESERVED —I. BA ll-blooded drives dong the ground Carllon then 'Icclarcd .it 253 after vickcU. O. B Kniiiht opened Combei %  %  '• nrrini U M %  cinson and wi> sooo the lattoi ifii I 'led [. %  : (even when the .core was 13. Norville then came in and he fell the first vulim to K Hutehinson for 11 O H Bacldei foliowlnf Norville only Ttianaged to score live He ^>.i-tumped h) *icke; k't t *r M.u%  hall off Hutchtnson The and found Kntahi and Grant Icket with Knigh' \t %  %  1 table Tennis I Mo-. T.I Who Will Play In The Last Test ? Throe Problems For Selectors PtM fr Five On this Qccaaii ing performance was given h M Yard.who look live for Bv. jnd Rosaiin.i Hudaon rout ( %  > I College In Un h Inninee made 56 runs and of thai M Yarde contributed 18 Kay AtweU Hi s.id Pauline Si-iilh Bowling for the visitoiJune Awai took seven for ?.' Sixteen mm wen. 1 that the Bishop Anstey's High School ic.nu was able to make ir Ihsstl 11 innings HoHalmd lludxni bow nc e d %  he ball at will with MM tlBI ulueli.s .uid apart flooi strlkln" 1 UM nati and |o t, lie ; CM %  fi rung 11 ie over 11 • three wicketwen) to r' % %  • Mwel M1-1 p Anal the toss and sent III th* local girls to bai Altai bowltn* 1 Iheni iod b 1 %  ig unto hec hai %  1 1 t 1 alon \ Caiastaaei ol it M o k n Patrre pal og> nlngN %  itfa hi 1 i-t b.di 01 the innlnga by Rogi then • nd, Plem b) Office i Raw nex 1 1 .II IM lolul to nUM I I had Pauline Smith %  %  merer] Hawl n %  •. \ Hall ufl the i-.wiing 0 ,, (M I H %  laoti'i third ovei N \al and %  0—6—0 The\ %  %  AUC 6 — NO. 131 The Topic of Last Week — i" L> *. FIRST AID Over-Eatinflgkf J9K r alii Stltfir Ifiifs ilnsait nllif When acid indigestion ""gats yoo Vlk.i Selt/er is First-Aid 1 ichel Just drop one or two tahteti of Alka-Seltrer In a glass of v ii.i Watch n fin into a sparkling, %  •lieshing solution) Drink it get V retM v.m want PLUS tka •T VTM need Not a laxative 1 4 fahl.l.. jAJkaSeltzer H %  %-M b T-t-l BOWI IK. %  %  I -lw>l< %  %  ss .' . tteb.p. Hi.I. tolM %  1 B %  %  .... IUII %  II rtud %  LONDON Aun 4 Ennland crtcket agUclorg will be (accd with threCaiicndar edged the ball thiou^i dintcult problems when thev meel on Sunday lu choose the ""P" or ,uo : b "\ xh \J" u !" Z_ !* r,, ... _J f, b.ill she wa* tHiwli'd bv M.iigciiim loam lor the last lest niatcn against the v\ est Indies, beginwood. Soon alter the Incnl girl%  Ten of the side ., txiwhng change and bi-might on %  MO f..nl> ol>vioua. though alter%| Yarde from the northern end natives ma> be cunstderod T |,(, c hangc proved en"-clive .. %  Probable Side lii-i' r. BOt likely to be much change from the following Hutl 'oinplon. IKBrown, Batley not long before Til i the remainder of the vigltoi >owled out During the Anal Simpson. Parkhouse Denis fitMge6 l( cy werc K tm „„. ,. We cannot have it both ways If our cricket is ever to cope with Australian efficiency It must ariop" Australian thoroughness it must 'nn at the Oval nex I Saturday, have the league system throughthe l1 "1 eoocerna t >nl Washthe last place outL must discard out-of-date brook, normallj Washbrook, wtv Ideals like distinction between "it a centur) ul Sicfl of his two aroateun and professionals, end would hv. been must narrow the too-wide gap i;. iv 1. D tirst class and club eansM No be bag withdrawn frotn the • unportant of all. party lor Australia, and ii.. It must provide the country's < ethei Uwir youth win, pni tie,, rdtthee where nta %  " J '" ">,." ^ l "< leednol leai Iswlruj hb ""' -"' %  ; %  % %  We ILKC-,,, 0 HoUlee (or Wright) wicket deetrcr/ed to e shooter as ".|p tne M< C. build upg batUng with two men ol pace m Bailey an alternative to having his teeth <-n.h,n.-.ti..n 10. the AustraUgn .nd P^daei end two legbreak ^i-imvi.1 Hv a bumiier '" * asssssl bowlers, llrown ami 111.11 u** v or L__*,„,„^ redbj a bumper. |^ K -|rcak IWIer WrifhtT, a lefthandei 01 ofl.pinI'fbotrh OpenM the -eennd I-. As lor the qugetton: Why riu nexl probb %  ired to gel an evenly ITI V "" Wem v i nil.,:, I.I Io send a team to AugM :k bowlei F H Brown, beJanced attack. 1IIV '""" in, if L' %  to defeat?' who hai Hilton (lasncaahire) most rived batch I make ( twoftld reply. tvpe, his Counb colleague. Berry, and Awai No team In this "funny" ganan] ami it is not hkelj that more than Yogkasilrn Wardle as the left. U .' Ml ,. .,1 HI S SI. • • f • .IIH— •# l,.l-II Awsi H I, An., I,, ... %  %  I %  lb 1 u 1 a-., J.H Mm, 1. if >ou p** in. Haa #--i 1, %  1 %  %  %  .. %  1,-. atid Map —ins mans* %  %  7hcie4iMa4 welt &4 nttmtfnj {( ^ e^*KEPl£It* .„.. I,, lit' ((•xlM'ul III . .life %  el • . | n,. I i lmi> haess -aJ t-ia. at fai sdaad IIIXJIs > T o rtit KKI'IIM Sg l Jf.." 2£ A goa.ROu % %  % %  PRODUCT Waihbrook). Itedser. they kets and on)) I for Unit Inning! lead im %  Pauline Smitl. gnd On howled In .Ini 1. icket Is ever l o re doom e d one more will be chosen. The e Ii no such thing in tin ch etween H [ime as pi Warwickshire and Wright of Kent Even assiiining that defeat The WeM Indies hive nol yil awahN us. it would never do to faced Wright, for whom the Auscease playing Australia until we trallani have g gie.it respect, bul %  it them, for the simple gi Nottingham the) sttowed that reeaoa that the turai eroi Ihej could maotei H o Uke. arrive. It is only by taking drubbings, it.. A %  jhan iheinselvef have learned in the past, that we ii.inic:. and Tattersall (banthrilled the crowd with bet caahlre) and Laker (Surrey) must drives off the Imwllng Of ft 1 be considered as ollspmners. and Young When the total Wg There is a chance, however, (hat ] Pauline Smith was bowled hi selectors may divide to call HI another fast medium bowlc ihich case the claims of Loxon. j Yorkshirel cannot be ovei looked. I 6l the Other hand Wright's form he bowle^l splendidly against the | %  West Indies in a recent match. Whatever happens, this eleventh I e ll Ukaly tc. cause the select-I Wood partnered Alw" 1 nfier lifted the r.isi I ,,i Osorlg Ottlej if 11. .x> I IV,. WAI VSIH <> U K V S I e I M j kkMS'i an*. .hi-r-j in.0-1. 1 M*vll bale! h r. ... N Hal t, 1: 11 .1 %  %  .. M ,**! l> I Aiwll \ %  I II H-I-.IT ,, II -U-1.1 r .., U H 11 %  vati iii> hn 11 %  • • 1 KIWI IM. AH ll > Jlff* fytj... .1 ,,.. %  ..... %  gut a %  Wllh If." sponsored b* J & R BAKLKIK5 milkers at ENRICHED BREAD and the bianders of JAR RUM SE VIEW mm NOSI il Ml". r. \ 1:1 % % %  .: % %  %  KX It.1.1 M < I I IWI PVLLV KTOt Kl.n BAN KATKH. *b.Q9 per H*< I upward, llarluslve) Appl) Vlr W S HO*l.l 1 5t*> beautifully easy* . so easily beautiful I'l'i lIUSC "• %  '"•-"' ' • %  Bwmfoi. Hrytfowii akaagga row almlr lil. ksving ynui ball gkmina nh bsaaVr. %  nm ihf niW nj-.Kh bow it wWps up Inso a BKhwi SSI how your hair glow* hab 1 !...,diin No pKpars4i>>ii. no aprcial rinses—rat, *s Hi.lfcHun uut laur. Io lubss. UM Wtrfy aaataaa i stsc t/ittrtt*! more foam in BRYLFOAM INI ORIGINAL (BEAM SHAMPOO IN A IUII The Austin IQ4&S7&* *? -.--, For aenerationa stoul and oysters" have been appreciated for iheii appetizing flavour and rich food value. Nira somes Manx Oyster Stout, brewed from the finest hops, malted barley and sugar, with the extract of one whole selected New Zealand Oyster in every bottle. Rich, smooth, nutritious, satisfying. Manx Oystei Stout is as good as it t a> t %  ^iKfiTHUR STAR // l/r/tf 1 &&&** ALWAYS IN SEASON \; LSYN1 ARTHUR 81 Co. Ltd, E A DANIEL A Co., SAMUEL CIHBS. .IOHNSON & REDMAN. HAROLD I'HOVEKBS Co Lid. ITTaWS CROKEY & Co, ELL Ltd STTAlfT I !38) Ltd .1 I. SEAI.E A Co. /: l It C. Ltd .1 D TAYIX)H Son Ltd J O Tl'DOR • The orw Dunlup Port has GREATER TREAD AREA in contact with the road This oieem that wear 11 better distributed—gad (.orrespoodiDgl? slower. The tyre's' bite' is increased be* I cause there are more tread edges to ream skidding. The I wider, flatter tread also i harmonises with modern car body design, adding DiitincI tive Appearance to the many j other features whkh make ( the new Fort ike one tyre that has tv*r;ih*g. LA* • 2 k-i FOR c* I' %  %  i • %  TH SI. I %  > I %  DUNLOP FORT AUSTI 1you can cj c r n ^ on |i! DUHur aueaaa CUMPS LTD IIP.MIVI.HAM. IMOIND WILLIAMS SLUUCVl ING Co. LUt —*<..• AiaaU ECKSTEIN BROS. Buy Street OOWDING ISY.'ll! 'StJG CO. LTD, 1171 I17 DAY TSST • BID£TOWN



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SI' MIA 1 U C.I VI ,, |..;,n -I M>\\ MIMH ATE PAGE MM: THE GLORY OF TREES Another view of the lb a where in evidence hot*. I TinnerHull wood* The origin*! tor*-? %  %  % %  ': %  i-l nd .%  -w NO FLEAS, ON THIS A view • | i!uwood* %  >! -I 11 woodat S' A .-• I IMn noon p*>Mi)ii the road arati i. 10REXANE' DUSTING POWDER Controls and kills fleas, lice and tir:s on animals t •* iMpariai BMEMCLI (H afMa ilKilll Ltd A S BRYDtN t (BARBADOS) LTD po. ao* *OB Pincirc B.1 J THIS CLUMP Or TREES at the roadMde nt Wotmorolaud. St. Jamer people who panthin road. 1 lanUUoii laud-. St. Mir Thompson h Leaving C. V. In October AN EVERGREEN TREE ovtr-iiod leafy umbrella. The "Ad when the picture WM taken Cancfleld' ocate" Bt. Thorna* ban been cleverly cot and trimmed to reaemlilr an dialurbed a mid dy -deeper In the fork of thi tree Walt*] s TbouptaM >OVl 'I %  i publk ratall CiBidiiin National Rallwi ; %  I! tel i Bxpri will retire In Octobei %  I tnJ Mr Tl• • %  : % %  -' %  '' Who D< %  | .it.li.iiN I.n U i N I and |ti -.i" la ted entei prim % %  • %  : ., | | Irncnt i>f thu oM (iraml Trui .1 Y Railwaj] iii be i %  Octobei ind hai Indicated th.it h* A.ll itCfJ Hill <-( till' i roughl him In) ii.tii tin. i i i la i '.in. HI. i Mr Tn i %  lha Knur for hi n • i B ' %  Ha •' up %  Id %  ii :i, work II. 81 Jamai Gazette, lha Doll) Bxpra Evenlnj SI.-IM.LIHI and the Ob i r var Aft.-i rurthet : i i oxportonco in Au 1Canada In 191 i mm %  %  ppofnted In I9tt to %  %  %  Grand Trunk i R i tinC N I* i In 1921 %  l ipp l H I 111 he w' i director of TREES running in three direcUon* can be MM from thin vantage -pot Here there l a rich collection of canuarina*. mahogany treeand white wood tan Ml W STOCK Va" a V.V.V^a"AVoVy %  FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR %  PETS U SE %  I'l III* \ LICK IMIH III II ami %  %  PIIII.W I.N'ill'l KM SI II Bj H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD %  Distributer. MOUTH ORGANS from Italy X • MONDIAL (Chromatic) \ "CANTo l-KU Tl M kind*, ITALIAN BAND A -WAI.I.Y *J %  i. % %  .-.t I'll ITOLO" ^ litn l.i* r. %  ". %  '"> ilBKiinviAiiiuiiinn LID. ;I Head r Itroad Street [•ul In Hi II ada A L • C.I P.C.A bul in 18 i i %  %  '.ii mm iiul.s KOM One ..t %  %  b i iravi Mi H '.-.i rhomum II %  %  Ottawa, i H i i Ha i'..i l I'linling H.i'. i'i l.l. .MI < Ii r Wall now link,ul id. not %  % %  %  i ; ; %  I I I %  %  in .i note o* thai %  the loui Then %  called fur lit CUHng All Hardware Stores* ContractorBa Perintara Etc An lntarafLui| talk will be aivi i ovw the? Radio DutrtbuUi %  HI Mondaj ." 9th and fi I about llall'a NaalUry WaahaM iHaU-miM-r. an i how it ihould used (.. obtain the boa) %  %  %  %  %  .i r fi.i | hi Mi DU i ramU in efflcienl in n I 1 %  hi IlllV ... .i thai iclud oraanlxatioii ., .II. ii II ... •i i % %  (oiahip in.,' %  thr !>:• %  Publh Inrormollon %  •'When lha i> Inlon ol in,in n > . %  ('. HARRISONS BROAD STREET "SOLO** SIM! Ail US DOUBLE ACTION EJECTS OM BOTH : III I I' AMI 111 i\\ \ STROKES THUS PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY IDEAL I'.iK GARDENS AND OIU'IIAHDS COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS INCLUDING .< NOZZLES Kill! VARIOUS MIXTURES SMI M MM hi I III All Ml Mill US *', 3/1B W, I" ALL ONI PRICE 10 CKftTS L UH IIKIIN Cl.hWIItS Total IH-.IUIII— :iu K.-.i 11 MALACCA CANE RODS WITH SOLID BRASS "LOCK-FAST' CONNECTIONS c>in|.kM<. will. DOUBLE WORM SCREW PLUNQER, CLEARANCE WHEEL, HARRISON'S HARDWARE DEPT. TEL 2364 dis'U appreciate a nice KWEATEH ton iww have a .iiipfitij of .1 \ E G E II i-riv WOOL in malty mw ihadsA Jhh IA Iks giAAl ihipmstnl since ike WOA 4 CAVE SHEPHERD & (I).. LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street VAv/.v.v.v/.y.v.v.v.v.v/.v.v/.v.r.v.'A/'.v//. NOT ^ %  af 1 %  "' AND Kim, Lusaoos ICE CREAMS SERVKD DAILY IN OUR CONVErV'TI.Y SANITARY PARLOURS Next time you ate in (own . drop in lot Felteihmenl a KNIGHTS SODA FOUNTAINS PHOENIX AND CITY PHARMACIES ROBERlHONh bOOTOa H ROREKTSUNH OOLDliN .HI." ROH1H LIME MAI1MA1.AI cow a OATI: TONO I p, COW & UATE TONO DO MAURIER CIOARRTTl '' %  '' 'IOARE.TK ; DAk i' <,.:. %  tOTIt .i ; .,. I , ; rn coi i %  CERSPOi tier hot PHOdFEIt. CI.AVTONS KOI. TUBORO BEER per hot. and rn HAJLADI ,.„, Ci) MAHMAI.A'ii: I lb bot I l 'I COCKADE FINE RUM p r bot $1.16 per |*l $4.08 si.i\Mi;i.ii MOllaio.. LTB). "W wiili to advise our customers thai ur Workshop Department will be rlnMll Irom TUESDAY 8th AUGUST 1950 to SATURDAY 19th AUGUST 1950 both days inclusive. in order tn give our Workshop Stall I heir IMVUAL VACATION There will be a small rclicl stall (of any emergencies. Our Office, Paris lleporlmcnt and Petrol Station will remain (.pen as Usual" ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 ------'-•-•,<...''-'.'-•.*.--'.---.'..','-',