Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Sunday.
August 13



REDS SABOTAGE U.S; C

Rae, Worrell Hit
Centuries As W.I.

Score 295 For 3
In Fourth Test Match’

(By E. L. COZUZR)

LONDON, August 12

WEST INDIAN BATSMEN dictated the run or ihe

game at the Oval to-day and the score of 295 for 3 wickets
y 6 hours of play are more than

registered during the near]
ample to ensure a comfortable week-end to Captain, tean
and well wishers of the West Indies alike. Once again a
on each of the previous Tests, the only initiative lav “wit
the visiting team and it only remained for them to main
tain a firm grasp to ensure the “rubber”. “et

A

the

6 e 9 j leading article West I ;
: iB é 4 ndian-
ustrious are “dormy.” This peculiar word,
|the writer explained, means safe
being

jfrom defeat,
beaten.
does not

incapable of
Apparently the expression;
nece.sarily indivate ver-

toin victory, merely the possiblity
of losing, :

Damaged











ONDON. August 12 he Ing no wonder the lesde
A me Cae “. | writer went cn to warn that the
is been found | West Indies would “sink Int)
tee = my ; sepa" tube of | slumber of insolent security.”
Athistrand: rs pat arenes l I am glad to find my feavs :
cCamage, an Admir : tse Remon hee their tiredness groundless a:
auidion Sat ne oy re en jto see that they have inceed bee
It was believed th. etal seg | VELY wide awake
workman. was_ responsib!e, but | Today's honours belong of course
rouvine investigations are ai tities jto the century makers, Rae at
ing, he said Th warship is Worrell but the other two batsme
undergoing repair Devonport who contributed to this very go
This is the third time this year that |SCore must also be included on the
Naval Intelligence has been calfed |0nours lists. Before I deal «ith
on to investigate incidents on a/the individual performances. I
carrier 'think a word should be said about
ie eS gnal flares were found,in the apparently slow rate of scoring
the boiler om anvl ano »y time .
water was disc v red Nahe acne Fifty runs an hour is slow
of the aviation gasoline There going for the men we are ac-
have been ovher recent cases of customed to see keep ahead o1
damage to warships. Loose bolts| ‘he clock, but it is very neces-
were found strewn in the gearbox sary tor the West Indies to put
of Destroyer Cavendish and said their place in world cricket be-
was found in bearings of the yond dispute and the batsmen
submarine Tallyho, while she was today obviously set out to break
being refittec Devonport =P) the back of the Enghsh bowl-

ing once and for all.

Indeed Worre]l took an hour to
make 28 runs, syothing could better
indicate the policy adopted. Rae
played the best innings I have
seen from his bat. Previously he

Dr. Huggins
Gets New Job

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 12.
Dr.. Donald Huggins, Medical
Superintendent of the American
Organised Caribbean Medical Cén-
tre, whois now in Switzerland
following one year’s study leave,
accepted a position with the
World Health Organisation to un-
dertake the establishment of a
centre of treatment at Yaws Siam
along the lines of the C.M.C

Huggins left Trinidad in March
last year to take up a post gradu-
ate at Edinburgh University and
visited several of the United King-
dom clinics.

He recently applied for a year’s
leave, but Government refused the
application with the result that
Huggins resigned.—(CP)

ions with an exhibition of his
powers of concentration and de-
fence.

To-day he added to these qual-
ities a display of strokes waich
were as refreshing as they were
revealing. Three drives in partic-
ular will be rememberea oy all
who saw them and his willingness
to get his fairly considerable
weight into pulls fo the long on
boundary was more marked in
this innings than at Lord’s,

Often too nc sent that now
familiar chill of tear shivering
through us by his exploitation of
that tickle to leg which has cost
him his wicket on several occa-
sions in this series, Fortunately
at no time did he make the mis-
take of going near to the ravenous
hands waiting for him in the leg
trap.

Stollmeyer is a most unfortun-
ate batsman. At no time has he
faied in these Tests and yet the
century has





Gasoline Price Goes
Up In Trinidad
PORT-OF-SPAIN, mug, 12

For a second time this year the
gasoline price went up a cent on





always evaded his
oer ig Be ee "ist ae | graceful bat. He was going beau
O ania tentoran ee ra ay) of | tifully to-day, when he fell vie
ai agreement bety nan the Trini- | tim to a decision about which few
$ ¥ . wives hin coauay itis “Sh p 5
dad Government and Petroleum | W20 Saw It are really happy.

Marketing Companies by which Worrell, although ,
the local price is governed by the} century from his bat is always
world price. first class entertainment, lackes
On April 3. the price dropped! the scintillating polish to whicn
from 41 to 40 cents. Later the price | we have become accustomed,
returned to 41.—(CP) : @ on page 5

AWAILF ROYAL HIRTH

mind yeu,



*

S today’s Times put it in their

i A note issued by the Organi-
had been good, very good, but he
had furnished us on those occas—| S##0m Said that one of the main





of her



tograph of H.R.H. Princess Elizabeth who is
second child at Clarence House.,

—Express.





4

Mr. J. W. Chandler's, four-year-old, brown filly cut of Sun King—The L
and one third

Sun Queen Wins
Big Sweep

the Big Sweep with thirteen poi

“Tremors Of
Revolt” Shake
Red Empire

ROME, Aug. 13
The Italian Catholic Actior.
Organisation, a powerful politic«
—religious body, reported to-
night that “tremors of revolt’
were shaking Russian-dominated
Eastern Europe.

reasons for the present Soviet
action in Asia was to “distract
attention frem the Achilles Heel
in Europe”.

The note then listed the latest
news of unrest in Eastern Euro-
pean countries as follows:

Poland: “Marshal Rokossowki,
the Russian Commander-in-Chief
of the Polish Armed Forces, has
imported Soviet troops to the
main centres of Poland, quarter-
ing them
schools, clubs and Party
quarters, where they are
visib.e to the population.”

in the buildings of
Head-

most

Hungary: “The past month has
seen a wave of arrests of Com-
munists accused of deviation and
Rakosi, the Robespierre of Mag-
yar Communism has recognised
openly that “the indiscipline ot
the masses is shown openly the
moment there is any scarcity of
food.”

Bulgaria:

“Prime Minister
Chervenkov has announced to
the Party Congress a rigorou:
purge to clear the ranks of the
“unworthy”.

Czechoslovakia
son,

Trials for trea-
espionage, terrorism, con-
spiracy are now counted by series
the accused who escape the gal-
ows being condemned to hun
ireds and hundreds of years of
prison.”

“Ali this is highly significant”
the note added, “for it shows
that weight of force is not enough,
however considerable the force
may be, to suffocate the natural
aspiration for liberty in peoples”
(Reuter)

British Miners
Cable Stalin

DURHAM Northern England,
Aug. 12
Durham's coal miners to-day
sent a telegram to Marshal Stalin
urging the withdrawal of Corn-
munist forces from South Korea
so that peace talks could begin.
The telegram whose signatories
included that of Sam Watson,
Chairman of the Labour Party,
said that the present situation en-
dangering world peace was “main-
ly due to the obstructionist tactics
of the Soviet Union and Commun-
ist Parties in different countries.”
The miners also urged the
acceptance of the majority report
of the Atomic Energy Commission.
Reuter





Bodies Mutilated |

In Train Collision

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 12

All medical help from _hos-
pitals in the suburbs of Rio De
Jane’ro was rushed to the scene
of a collision which took place
at Pavuna, about an hour's ran
from Rio

Details are as yet unknown but
first reports indicate macabre
scenes. Twisted trains, mutilated
bedies end cries of the injured
From various places along th«
railroad, families are rushing to
the scene searching for rtlatives.
Traffic on the Rio Douro line has
been stopped.

——fheuter.

THE WIN!



ER
4

RR a: ee
ae ee ee "



nts—two wins, two second

SUN QUEEN, owned
cured 13 points to be champ

Club August Meeting which ended at the Garrison yester-

day. The brown filly by Su

to the holder of Ticket No, I 5385 the sum of $44,132.00, the
highest first prize ever paid by the B.T.C.

Spaak Backs
Churchill

On European Army



U.N. Laek Of
Manpower

BY ALEX VALENTINE







them safe as they advance
further
Every new forward move on



Chinju inereases the already heavy
burcen of cleaning up infiltretion
groups in the rear

The Communists have lost hea» -
ily on this drive—according to
American estimates, of 1,000 men

But for the time being at least
the Northerners can afford to «rite
oft their because their
numerical superior.ty is still some
thing like ten to one Reuter,

pet *
- Buck. nathan.

dy, (Crossley up) winner of

loses

Will Russia Be
AtomBombed? |

(By R. B. MacLURKIN) '
STRASBOURG, Aug, 12. |
Representatives on the Consulta-
tive Assembly of the Council of
Europe viewed with mixed feel-
ings today Winston Churchill's
statement that atom bombing
Russia might dislodge the Soviet
Regime.

Most took it at its face value—
not as a warning to Russia but as
a simple statement of fact support-
ing his theme that the atom bomb

by Mr. J. W. Chandler, se-
ion horse of the Barbados Turf



n King out of The Lady brings

' Many records went toppling
yesterday, a day of bright weather
land a fast track. Infusion ridden
‘Ls *..utechman, carried off the Bush
| Hil! handicap.

His Excelleney the Governor
and Mrs. Savage, accompanied by
the Governor’s Private Secretary,







Aduncate

ee LLL LL

MMUNICATIONS

Halt Drive On Chinju

Reds Show Up| With MacArthur's Headquarters for Ketpunday























Price:
SEX CENT
Year 55

(By JULIAN BATES)

ORTH KOREA'S infantry aided by yucrillas
disguised as refugees today threatened two
advanced American combat forces with encircled
; moves. In both areas, these cou1-ined Yo

| infiltration teams cut in behind the American:



: ‘ "On; 2 ¢ ackleil t
With The Americans On The severed their main supply roads and tacklec t
Ss * 4 ~~ s $ ar
outhern Front eet | supporting forces in the rear.
- . rT - | :
Communistsseffective benina the In the South where “Task Force Ke i .
Ts ef ' 3 . , ‘ ge , +r > or
jlines of attack and infltration on ed to within four miles of its arget, C hin u ‘ € é. n
“a8 trout have shown up the} munists were astride the main supply road trom \
United Nations Forces’ main de-| to Chinju 12 miles behind the front ;
(iclency—-manpower General MacArthur headquat
Though equipment is still needed ters said the task for eoatin
te blast a way through the bulk! Fil h B ued to be plagued by heavg
i Nerth Korean positions, this as urns filtration of enemy troops :
material is useless without the guerillas dressed as ! fugees
manpower necessary to clear and Me t Fe t l The infiltrators were attackin
secure the United Nations line Os. a a field artillery units driving sup
1 supply e port fire to the ae Am-
| The Communists, well aware of Wi th t erican force before Chinju
\ baes . oath saitt vie
jthis, have adopted the tactics of i om The other successful —
helding back in the face of Ameri- ; tas to ing movement was reported rom
lean frontal onslaught. They al WASHINGTON, Aug, 12 the Communists’ most importan
low American lines of communi It is not difficult to design atoy bridgehead across the Nakto
cations to stretch out for a while bomb shelters which would sav¢§ River—The Changyong Bulge
and then attack them from the|/ife directly below an airbur There American troops of the
rear | bomb a report published by ¢ 24th Division had succeeded after
In the twin American thrust United Nations Atomic Ener bitter fighting in squeezing t
on Chinju—from the East and from} ©ommittec sald a da) . northerners into a pot ke =
the South—United States lines are In a 400 page aS se - miles long and two miles oer
now extended thinly and the (ffects..of atomic weapo! Y But a Communist pearh¢
United Nations Forces are not yet! & ommission said the main prot’ [moved in behind the forwat
numerically strong enough to keen jer in atom bomb defenc

pressing Americans and establi
ed two solid road blocks o1
line—the

Miryan

to be prepared to deal with lar

}umbers of burned patient most vital supply
|

. . fongsan to
| Flash and flame burns were be.{from Yongsé





on

ai TT: Pusan road
lieved to be responsible for ove main Taegu Pusa
half the fatal casualties, an Road Blocks
probably at least three quarte: rhe Eighth Army admitted tt
of all the casualties at Hiroshim [these road blocks “continued
and Nasasaki hamper vebic« le and wire co
rhe Commission believed rad munication.”
ation effects accounted for a maxi In Pohang, the burned ar
rium of 15 per cent, of casualties} pigsted East Coast port whicl
in the atom bomb explosion in was captured yesterday by Nort!
Japan Koreans, an American ae
shun ym the grimly rer
“While nucicur radiation ma seen Peed at atatod out a pa-
definitely be a hazard the extent os he city
of which will depend on the type rs y faund several score of
e i ‘
of atomic explosion, it is by ne Guerillas and accounted for 4
means to be regarded as being o}

i number of them before returning
cominating significance the re

to the airfield
pore eae rT i f rican troops and
“virtually complete” destruction tanks Ww tering. to theit
would occur to a radius of abou PS™PINB and — ag eae
800 yards from “ground zero” kidney shaped o— er airsti
soint. iles » south.
the point directly below the burst }"'* — he ihernete: got enoes
Of e.pomth. pamloret. ef 600 yards Nakt nk it the Song Jong Dong
—the height for maximum areo Ceoaue earlier today. ‘They were
Coe di fined ag however still there by dusk ae
jor af ge Pohick were being attacked by Alliec
: st , tr .
would result in the collapse rors

t A Communique said Communist
strength along the stretch of the
river held by the First Cavalry

or liability to collapse of a build
ing which occur out of a radius
of a little over 1,600 yards.









its + th atin ie : } | was estimated at over 1,000. :
hee ae ie a Dae ate ane was the West's only shield against : Sule 4 ' A tank supported ween ee
ST 3 IRG x 412 ; BHeRe ee Sev aN 16 MECC. |. geression ’artial damage wouid be in-|the morning on the righ mnik of
The Ceician’ enous wasee 12 crowd nearly if not equalled — flicted to a radius of about 24the South Korean First hcg
Paul Henri Spaak, speaking as that of the first day, and the Others~ including even some€)miles and light damage, mostly | was repulsed with heavy losses e
President of the Consultative|Field Sweep on two occasions, | British Conservatives believed | plaster damage and window|Northerners, the ¢ omenunidy
Assembly of the Council of Europe | the last two races, pa d out $903.00] Churchill would have done bettet |preaking might extend out to | added ‘Communist strenath in
today defended the conception of|to beat the record of $892.00 paid} to conjure up so vivid a picture) radius of 7 miles or more this sector nppeared to be thin
a European Army, which wa ut on the first day of the bomb in use ; The Commission dismissed as} fin,” it said teaanek as al
rprung on the Assembly yesterday The highest figure paid in the They fear Russian propaganda ‘groundiess” fears of worldwide| _ In the | mais bt idgehea t
oy Winston Churchill Forecast was on th econ? day of| might deliberately misinterpret contamination by radio activity | Twenty Fourth Divi ion . ill a
“Holding a press conference at|the Meet with $331.50 in the 14th this statement as a call from resulting from atomic explosions, | taeked but could not preys ! : oon
the end of the 15-nation Assem-|Race. On the same day the Pari] Churchill to employ it as a means |7, Grider to constitute a “world - | ‘ ommunist or Mm Sens oO
bly’s first week's debates, Spaak!Mutuels paid out their highest | of crushing Communism In Rus- wide hazard” it calculated abou’ |, een tin aa throw
sai anne i 26 . awho w sla : : ae Torth Kore ued tn
ed Ledllticds paltitons” iii te feure, $10.26 on Suntone who won But most delegates believed it ae Sa ee Mn darneriaat cro: the Naktone
‘E t 7 i ver in koth th Changyong an
fence is not logical I do not} indicated that if war did break out . ‘ ones hl ‘ ‘ ' ‘ ,
i and tee rr oywTT ‘hurchill would recommend that earth's surface—roughly on : wan
paderstand, it TORS "EY 4 bh ajeach 180 square miles Starth Hore risoner said
Spaak hkeset with questions by ub the atom bomb should be dropped aa hn Pet is f North oY Dp 0 Beis
over 100 journalists supported the - immediately This clearly represents a high- | Gommunists bad moved the 161%
idea of ‘appointing 1 European Churchill who yesterday urged ly improbable situation,” the re nd 17th Regi ts of their 4th
Minister of Defence, which was the Consultative Assembly to de-|port added Division across the rive
first put to the Assem!! the mand the immediate formation of (Reuter @ On page 16
‘rench representative, Paul Rey- i European Army made this refer- ee ae a ee ae atl
naud ence about the atom bomb 1
Asked if the machinery under ‘Use of this weapon woul
such a ministry would not over 51600 shake the foundations of the VWUake
lap with the existing Atlantic Past 1818) Soviet Regime etneye me 4 eve
2act and Brussels Treaty ma- vast areas of Russia anc Ww
ey Spaak said: d=) breakdown of all communications _ 1
“The Atlantic Pact and Brus- | ooo and centralised control might well A i ft a
sels Pact are on paper. Some life 1000 enable brave Russian peoples to lh - | B
must be given to this through free themselves from a tyranny
some such personalit as en- | far worse than that of the Czars
visaged in the idea of a E :copean “It seems very likely that such a
Minister of Defence ' possibility is an effective deterrent
“We have already had two! on Soviet aggression, at least until
World Wars which have shown! they have by a lengthy process
that democracies alwa’ hesitate huilt up an adequate supply of
Why there’ wait this time?

Why not let us plan calmly befor¢
the danger is actually upon
“In the First World War
was the miracle on the Marne
which saved us; in the Seconda
World War ther~ was the n
of the Battle of London
“Tut can civilisation base its de

there

fence on such miracles? How can
we ke sure there will be another
miracle?” —Reuter.



Professors Plot To
Overthrow Republic

BUDAPEST, Aug. 12
Four Professors of Philosophy at
Debrecen University have been

convicted by the Hungarian court
for “organising an underground
conspiracy for the overthow of the
“People’s Republic’, a commun-
ique announced here today. Sen-
tences passed upon them ranged
from two to seven ve nard
labour, but the Prosecutor ap-
pealed and asked for heavier!
penalties, the communique +













‘the four professors were An
dres Voressi, Gyorgy Mody, Geza|
Bodolei and Lazslo Papp, anc
were described as “Fascist conspi
rators for distributing anti-Demo-
*‘ratic pamphlets Reuter

23 KILLED IN
TRIBAL CLASH
LAGOS, Nigeria. Aug. 12

Twenty three people were ki
and several wounded to-da
the Eastern Provinces of eria
in an inter-tribal clast I h-
ing rights between the Kalabard
and Okrika clar in the Niger
Delta

Stones were thrown at British}
Administrative Officer
ih is —HReuter

atomic bombs of their own”,

—Reuter.
|



THE NOTICE BOARD shows the
record prize of $903 paid on ticket
6204 in the Bush Hill Handicap yes

31 N.KoreanPlanes
| Destroyed By G.1.’s

rday

the

Trafalgar

ivider

Handicap



and Yvonet tic



iccessiul jocke



Meeting, each having



inners Chirkell
for wins to -his
nounced here today.
All Day Ail Night The Americans were still flying
The Police band s in atten-|of! the besieged afrstrip today
nee throughout the Meet anc | under the noses of Communists |
played numbers to suit everyone ‘ving low in the hills which edged
ciusical taste Capt. Raison dic] ‘he perimeter to the south and
forget when Mary Ann wor] east |
yesterday, to forget the printec Guns on the perimeter swept}

programme for a few mir those hills with airburstineg shells

ites anc
olay a few bars of the once popular] throughout the day with the ob-
Calypso, “All Day All Night Mary| ject of pinning down the Com-}
Ani munists and stopping their fring
on aircraft
THIRD DAY Al) the same, pilots k»pt as far

away from the south end

strip ~- nearest the enemy

they possibly could
Infantry patrols were out scour-

of the
- as



VENTEENTH RACE
August Handicap






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GENTS STANDARD MODELS, 2° & °41
In Black



ch Fram

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With or

Green and Blue.
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}

Fletcher von thi
leading the
Gat te

tehed





ju were
is ‘ c ( Fan-
ny Adar . Perfect
Set The rest wert n off to a
{ start, ar us the I ed the
Stands for the first time the order
Infusion, Fabulous (Lattimer

i Landmark (Holder). Infusio
jlengthened the gap as tint passec
Four Furlong Pol By the

Drill Hall Stretch Tiberian Lady
(Cr ley) began to move up but
failed in the Home Stretch fight
Out of it Infusion who still held
the lead came home a_ length

@ On page 4

TOKYO, Aug. 12.
1 as being The United States’ fighters
y or the} based on the Pohang airstrip have
ridden five] destroyed at least 31 North Kore-
was next wit | an planes and damaged 18
credit luring the past week, it was an-
|

A Port-of-Spain,

ing the hills for mortars which

have been lobbing grenades round
the

eter

With or Without
edges of

Reuter.

the airstrip perim-

|



One-Man Commission
| Opens On August 26

'
August 12
The first sitting of Judge R'ich-
lard Manning, the one-man Com-
mission appointed to inquire into
the affairs of the Caura Dam
Scheme, opens at the Legislative
; Council on August 16
People desirous of giving evi-
[en e have been asked to submit

memoranda, —(P),



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PAGE TWO





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From.7 t





SUNDAY ADVOCATI
LTT, ‘et eestnsssessstyaunsnenseteansensesntenrsrenstnmesseeeeneteene
H! $ EXCELLENCY the Gov 2 =
ernor and Mrs Savag
jexpect t laughter Pat t
ive Barbados on August 18
{She i accompanied by Mr
| Savage’s parents M1 and Mr
ent I ved
B.( th Bonaire and

leave there in a fe
bad by the Lady

days

Boat

Here

erner’s new A.D.C






Touring The W.1I.

“TOURING several of the Ws

is by



Erb wh
B.W.LA. Since
in Woodbri

| fcur week g
Ric s






TONITE 8.30 to TUESDAY

Walt Disney’s technicolor

“So Dear to My Heart”’

Bobby DRISCOLL

— Extra —
Leon ERROL

— Plus -
Half hour of Sweet Musik

ARNOLD

(1) Smoke Gets in Your Byes.

(2) Where Are You Now That I Need You.
(3) Thru a Long and Sleepless Nite.

(4) It’s the Little Things.

(5) It's Watcha Do with Watcha Got,
(6) Just One Way to Say I Love You.

(7) The Wedding Samba.
Guest Vocalist



OPENING FRIDAY 18TH
THE FILM OF THE YEAR _



J, Arthur Rank presents

OA

ousiy presenti:d




af controversy of
our time!










talking about !

Benlah BONDI
“DAD ALWAYS PAYS”
Leaiuring

MEANWELL'S Orchestra
PROGRAMME TONITE

COLLEEN ASHBY



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and —
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in —

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THURSDAY, Aug. 17th 5 & 8.30
“NIGHT SONG”
Merle OBBRON ANDREWS
— and

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2 P.M. THURSDAY, Aug. -17.
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THE CORNER STORE

| Present Plans—To Remain

a W. LAMBERT, Private
}\4 Secretary to His Excellency
| the Governor sinee October 1949
| will be resigning at the end of
| the month Major Dennis

is expected

loners who is to be the Gov-
| to arrive here from Antigua on
| August 27th
| Mr Lambert’s present plan
jare to remain in Barbados. H's
| wife who is at present in England
| with their daughter Pat is expect-
} back in October
Surprise Party
(Ms A L STUART
i ome of the girls of her
j}dancing cl including Miss
| Bishop and Miss Daphne
| Clar 1 small Surprise
‘ > for Miss Estelle
}! Lear I jay night at the
} Va in och headquarters
| f le w will -shortly be
: for Canada to study nur
« 1 1 lovel
ef and = Mr
St



MRE. & MRS. EVELYN REECE were the first passengers to get














off the T.C.A. ‘plane yesterday morning, after a month's visit
to Canada.
' |. SSS SE 2S SS SS FES



i} AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.50
GLORIA WARREN
in ALWAYS ‘\ MY HEART”
\ TE















RSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m



TUESDAY TO
MATINEF
VA? t



in POSSESSED
A Warne r Pic



G@ALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 5
“DESTINATION TOKYO
With CARY GRANT






















and 8.30 P.M
Warner's Thriller |
nd JOHN GARFIELD |

MONDAY and TUS SDAY 8.30 P.M.
s Double!

| “OF HUMAN BONDAGE”
with Paul HENREID —éleanor PARKER and
“DANGER SIGNAL” with zi
Faye EMERSON — Zachary SCOTT

PLAZA 1ast 2 wows vopay 5 ana aso aM,

Walt DISNEY'S Tim HOLT in
“MELODY TIME” in Technicclor & “STAGE COACH KID”
R.K.O. R » D l



MONDAY anid TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M
RADIO ; Soha WAYNE — Ella RAINS in
“TALL IN THE SADDLE’
With George (Gabby HAYNES—ALSOW—
Boxing Filn
Joe LOUIS vs. Jersey Joe WALCOTT FIGHT

(ist Fight)







SaaS






















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Cool Weather !—In Canada
; at AND MRS. EVELYN
Vi REECE and their son Har-
old who have been in Canada
since July 16th returned yester-
day by T.C.A
the weather in Montreal at
present said Mr.. Reece is unusu-
aly cool, so no doubt he enjoyed
himself making observations on
weather conditions very different
to what he is accustomed to in
Barbados. Mr. Reece who is
Manager/Secretary of Three
Houses Factory in St. Philip also
coes the weather forecasting and
in general takes a very active in-
terest in weather conditions. He
must be very glad to be home as
with the Hurricane Season
here, he wants to be right on
spot until it is over.
Left For Montreal
R. GORDON GALE, Manager
of Hope Plantation, St.
George, left yesterday morning by
Â¥.C.A. for Montreal. He expects
to be away for two or three

months.
Intransit
ARRIVING from Canada yes-

terdas moral by T.C.A.
en route from the ek. Were Mro.
E. M. L. Paton and her daughter
Susan. Formerly Nell Johnson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. L.
Johnson of “Medmenham”, Pine
Hill, Mrs. Paton is on her way
to join her husband who has
recently been stationed in Trini-
dad. Her husband is with the
Colonial Police and arrived in
Trinidad in late July. She will
be in Barbados for about a week.

Due To Leave To-day
R. AND MRS. G. “CREVIER
and daughter Mary Paule
accompanied by Miss Suzanne
Blier who arrived from Canada
yesterday morning, expect to
leave today for St. Lucia, where
they are going on holiday.

Mrs. Crevier has several rela-
tives in St. Lucia, she is the
former Zette Deyaux. Mr. Cre-
vier is from Montreal.

The party overnighted at th:
Ocean View Hotel.

Old Harrisonian—After
27 Years

NE OF ‘THE GUESTS at

Hastings Hotel is Mr. Herbert
Gregory of Ottawa, Canada who
is here on a short holiday with
his wife. Herbert was educated al
Harrison College where he won
the Barbados Scholarship before
entering Oxford University, ana
this is his first visit to his Island
home in 27 years.

Perhaps life, laughter, learning
and blows in the old Third Form
is the most outstanding picture in
the mind of Mr. Gregory when he
recalls his old school days. Many
a pitched battle has been fought
on the iron stairway when the
Third Form during lunch hour
and after school, matched their
strength against the Fifth. The
late Dr. Dalton has on many
occasions had to leave his quarters
and rush over to the Tower to
stop the civil war, while Gussy
Cox the Third Form master seeing
one of his students bruised and
battered during Class would re-
mark—“BOY, come here, come,
—stand on the form, next time
for goodness sake either run away
and hide or give what you've got,
don’t come in here looking like
that—run away outside now and
sit under the tap. You can do the
essay after school.”

Captain Greggs as Herbert was
known carried much too much
weight to be an active front line
attacker, but came in very useful
for sitting on the prisoners to
prevent them rejoining their
comrades, Most of the old Third
Form gang are scattered in all
parts of the world doing weil for
themselves. Sydney Kinch, T.
Headley the Provost Marshal,
and O. H. Johnson are about the
only three left in Barbados for
Herbert to discuss the great and
glorious old days of tft hotorious
Third Form,

From S.A. Tour To
The W.I.

ERE to spend a week at the

Marine Hotel is Mrs. G. T.
Auerbach of California. Having
left the U.S. over two years ago,
Mrs. Auerbach has been on an
extensive tour through South
America and is now touring some
of the West Indies, She spent four
days in Trinidad before arriving
here yesterday morning by
B.W.LA.

To Visit His Son

Lara the island this after-

/ noon by the 5.20 plane for
Chicago is Rabbi B. Stambler.
Rabbi Stambler paid a visit to his
son Sydney Stamber whom he
had not seen for 30 years and
would like to say goodbye to all
is friends in Barbados,

SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.

OFF TO VENEZUELA YESTERDAY by B.W.
Jack Foster and Mrs. Andy Duarte.

weighed down by an enormous



a
LA. were Mrs.
Mrs. Foster is heavily
coat and basket. Mrs. Duarte,

who is holding on to a large hat with her left hand, is carrying
another one equally as big in her right, :

For ‘‘The China Doll’”’

RS. DOROTHY CHAN who is

to be the Receptionist for the
new Chinese Restaurant “The
China Doll” which is opening
shortly in Marhill Street, arrived
from Trinidad eon Thursday by
B.W.I.A. She has been doing
similar work in one of the lead-
ing Chinese restaurants in Trin-
idad.

To Study Nursing

M's MONICA KINCH, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kinch of Graeme Hall Terrace,
who arrived from Canada on July
22nd. returned to Toronto by
T.C.A. yesterday morning, where
ehe is going to study nursing at
St. Joseph’s College. Monica has
just finished school at St. Joseph's
College.

For a Month’s Holiday

ISS DORA BYNOE arrived

by T.C.A. yesterday morn-

ing to spend a month’s holiday

in Barbados and is staying with

Mrs. W. TT. Trimmingham in

Hastings.. Dora is at St. Joseph’s

Hospital in Toronto training to be

a nurse. Several of her relatives

and friends were at the airport to
meet her.

Back From Canada—U.S.
Visit
FTER TWO months’ holiday
in Canada and the U.S., Miss
Dorothy Fitzgerald returned by
T.C.A. yesterday morning.



For The Races

Al PRESENT holidaying in

Barbados and here mainly
for the races, which ended yes-
terday, are Mr. Sydney Daly, Mr.
Luis Orsini and Mr, Juan Paga-
zani. Frequent visitors to Barba-
dos they certainly seem to pe
enjoying their stay which ends on
Wednesday when they return to
Port-of-Sgain.

Mr. Daly is an Assistant Judge
of the Trinidad Turf Club for
both Port-of-Spain and Arima.
Mr, Pagazani is the owner of the
Hand Brand Soap Factory of
Trinidad.

They are all staying with Mr.
and Mrs, Walter Marshall in
Aquatic Gardens,

His Daughter is in Charge

R. KNOLLYS INNISS of Port-
of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad on Friday morning to spend
two or three weeks holiday in Bar-
bados staying at the Abbeville
Guest House. His daughter Gwen
is in charge of the Netball team
from the Bishop's High School of
Trinidad at present in Barbados
playing a series of games against
local schools and clubs.
Dr. Inniss has visited Barbados
several times, his last visit was
about four years ago.

Here For Two Weeks
RS. ANNIE BROOKS arrived
from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with her parents. She
is the daughter of the Rev. and
Mrs. Francis Godson.



SOME OF THE PASSENGERS arriving by T.C.A. yesterday
morning at Seawell. Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald at the bottem of
the steps is followed closely by Miss Dora Bynoe.







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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



i PLE eT









ese ee TTL ELETETEDT ESTATE

vee ELT TET

Vera

— IT’S BRI
TO BRE
“MUSICAL*

NOW, more

And, so far,
Hollywood in tt



cel Hellman are
think they have

So Dear to My Heart

Ky G.B.

ONE of the most delightful films
to come to this island is now
playing at the Globe Theatre—
“SO DEAR TO MY HEART’—
presented in Technicolor by Walt
Disney, It combines animated
cartoons together with live action
in a manner that only the genius,
skill and artistry of Disney could
carry out so successfully. It is a
simple, heart-warming tals,
simply told and brimming with
the enchantment of childhood—
a perfect blend of comedy, pathos
and action, and I am glad to say
that the pathos has been kept well
within reasonable bounds, which
is so rarely done in films where a
child is the principal character

The locale of the story is ean
Indiana farm and the time 1903
A small boy Jeremiah Kincaid
who lives with his grandmother,





has a pet black lamb called
Danny, that thrives on . getting
into trouble and upsetting the

whole community in general, and
the old lady in particular, How-
ever, his small owner has dreams
of Danny, who is definitely of
doubtful parentage, at least on his
father’s side, winning the blue
ribbon at the County Fair, but his
hopes are somewhat dashed when
his grandmother tells him that it
will cost money which they haven't
got, to go to the Fair. Nothing
daunted, he sets out to make
enough money for the trip by try-
ing to find a bee tree, as wild
honey sells for ten cents a pound!
With the help of a little girl, whe
is his constant companion, and
Uncle Hiram the blacksmith, the
tree is found and the honey
brought safely to the village store
Unfortunately, Danny does not
win the blue ribbon, but being a
black sheep, the judges decide he
is in a class by himself, and he is
given a large rosette as a special
award,

Bobby Driscoll as Jeremiah
Kincaid, is a thoroughly loveable
small boy, who finds it difficult
to adhere to the strict tenets laid
down by his grandmother, but
who does his best to live up to
them, even though it means giving
up his heart's desire. Beulah



Bondi, as Grandma Kineaid, who
believes that the tree grows ‘as





—
“CURRY POWDER

the twig is bent”, is perfectly cast.
Her pious and practical outlook
are tempered by a dry, homely
humour anda deep feeling of
affection for her grandson. Burl
Ives as the blacksmith and Luana
Patten as Jerry’s companion are
both completely natural, as are the
other members of the cast who
help to portray this appealing,
homespun story.

Typical Walt Disney touches are
introduced at the opening of the
film when animation serves to
picture the boy’s reflections as he
turns the pages of the old Family
Album and later, when the
animals and birds in his scrap-
book, headed by the Wise Old
Owl, come to life.

The settings, and all the details
so necessary to give a true picture
of American rural life 50 years
ago, are excellent—particularly
the County Fair, with its colour
and excitement, and together with
a fine musical background with
lovely and appealing songs, give
this film an atmosphere of heart-
warming and homey reality.

* * te

Running a very close second is
another Walt Disney film show-
ing at the Plaza. “MELODY
TIME” is a delightful entertain-
ment comprised of fact and fable,
all wrapped up ina charming
musical fantasy. Seven sequences
make up this film, two of which
are derived from American folk-
lore while the others are typical
Disney creations with all the
whimsy, puckish humour and
nostalgia that this artist is capa-
ble of producing so deftly, All the
snwuiont effects and singing are
done by screen and radio stars
and are cleverly interwoven into
this animated fantasy,

From American Legend has been
taken the story of Johnny Ap-
pleseed, who devoted his life to
planting apple trees. When the
pioneer waggons moved westward,
Johnny followed in their wake,
with a Bible in one hand, a sack
of apple seeds over his shoulder
and a saucepan for a hat—singing
his songs of praise and planting
trees wherever he went. Every-
one and everything loved him and
life was s> good that the only way





IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for
MORT

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS warsavos) LT).

AGENTS.

PEMULSLEL SON TAEETOT ELUATE AEDES ETT TTT

“(£300,000 :

HAROLD CONWAY

in SHOW TALK

all—song-and-dance films in colour.
Up at Elstree, where Associated British and Mar-

made-in-England

DOUBLE BUDGET

That forn



N



a

TAVUOUEA MEL GUPLETOTE TN EAAEA TEER ATE L EAE {AAT ELATED)

-Kllen plus

Ape tir

Niven. And they are spending
£300,000 on the production— near.
double the average budget in
British studios nowadays.



This new picture hasn’t had a

TAIN'S FORMULA

ARRAN . chance of being cheap. Holly-
AK wood inadvertently saw to that
_HOLLYWOOD’S when they let go of vivacious,

pert-faced Vera-Ellen — who has
become Fred Astaire’s latest lead-
ing lady.

MONOPOLY, reports

AAA



They — and Fred — want her
back so urgently that Elstree is
having to work alternate Satur-
days and Sundays (at double over-
time for a large staff) to pack her
than ever, cinema audiences home safely by September 20.

NIVEN ‘PANIC’

are in a mood to welcome first-class enter-
tainment of a light, enchanting nature. Who
is to give it to them ?
British studios turn out fine dramatic
But too many of their comedy efforts—honourably *
excepting Sir Michael Balcon’s little group at Eal-
ing—induce anguish or blushes.
we have not been able to

Only Hollywood ?
pictures
Edinburgh provides the
background for Happy-Go.-
Lovely, Cesar Romero takes the
foreground, as an American pro-
ducer who brashly gate - crashes
the classical Festival atmosphere
with a touring revue,

touch

ne best escapist entertainment of

producing Mappy-Go-Lovely, they
hit on the right formula for a "
musical. They have given David Niven
the role of a wealthy greetings-
card manufacturer; and Niven is
content to be judged in the char-

nula consists of bringing over an acter, after a spell of unsuitable

American director, Bruce Humberstone (he - and unfair — casting on both
made Wonder Boy for Danny Kaye); two sides of the Atlantic
» British musical American stars in Vera - Ellen and Cesar
Romero; an Anglo - Hollywood star in David

That spell came, at a time when
he seemed on the way to becom-
his guardian angel could get him ing a star in the world-popularity
to heaven when the time came, class What happens at Elstree
was to tell him that celestial apple Now is important to his career,
trees were needed. Johnny’s
guardian angel is a quaint old
trapper with a coonskin hat—any-



“Though why after doing
what I gathered was satisfactory
work for years — there should be

thing but orthodox, but most a critical panic about my career
amusing. Dennis Day does the ~ — Pe i i
ies , 2 - just because of a few disappoint-
narration and singing for this - > i ” .
tender and humourous story ments I don’t understand,” he says,
=r me “[’'m not worrying; but, then, I
The other notable item from never do.”
Americana is the story of “Pecos
Bill”, a real rootin’ tootin’, shootin’ ni 9
buckaroo who met a gal from
Texas ridin’ a giant catfish down ROYAL FILM?
the Rio Grande, and whose whole a a A ae
life was changed in consequence. This year it is Britain's
Legend has it that Pecos Bill, who turn. t) Provide & Sew ee:
was reared by the wild coyotes, duction for the Royal Film Per-
and tamed a wild horse, had also ree W Bak Picture hae
tamed a tornado and among other With oF tat wealeaent he 7% the
feats, created the Gulf of Mexico, making, the committee look like
but Sluefoot Sal from Texas proved paying the smallest choice ever.
too much even for him! Roy
Rogers relates the story of this Present talk is that The Elusive
cowboy of the wild and very wolly Pimpernel may be the winner, (it
West! would give David Niven his third
nt 4 Royal show.) Second favourite:
The most nostalgic sequence is Gone to Earth — which ranks for
called “Once Upon A W interume™ British quota though Hollywood's
and tells of the romance between Dayid Selznick provided most of
a young couple out sleighing and the money and his wife, Jennifer
skating. All the phases of theiz Jones, for the principal role.
courtship are delightfully mimiced
by two rabbits, sometimes with In either case, Sir Alexander
disastrous results, but the end is Korda—whose company presents
a happy one all round. The treat- the pictures should have the
ment of this sequence is quaintly last laugh. Sam Goldwyn held
carried out in the style of a old- up the Pimpernel for over a
fushioned Christmas card and the year, refusing an American
rabbits and other animals have ail showing until alterations were
the humour and sagacity that are made; Selznick unsuccessfully
part and parcel of Disney's sought an injunction against the
creations, showing of Gone to Earth,



Bumble Boogie is a_ fantastic
musical nightmare, with piano Third possibility — and there
keys that turn into caterpillars and are few others is Britain’s first
other objects of equally night- opera-ballet film. Tales of Hoff-
marish proportions, and “Blame It mann Korda could still laugh

On The Samba” is a Latin Ameri- since that is also one of his pro-

can Fantasy played by Ethel Smith Jects. But despite high-pre
on the Hammond Organ, ably Sure work by Moira Shearer and

assisted as well as obstructed by the rest of the big company,
those mad characters Donald Duck, Hoffmann may not be finished in
Jo Carioca and the Aracuan Bird. time.
“Little Toot’—one of the most
amusing sequences, tells the story " E _
or a juvenile tug boat in New FOLLOW A STAR
York harbour, who spends his time
last week
managements were
follow up initial

getting in and out of trouble. The * I complained
only serious sequence is based ot that
Joyce Kilmer’s poem “Trees” and neglecting to









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



negiectMary Kerridge.

Some months ago, in Bonaven-
ture, this ex-repertory actress |
played a young woman journey- |
ing to the condemned cell; her |
personality proved as forceful as |
it was new. Then she disappear.
ed, as suddenly as she came.

Now the Tennent management
have decided to bring Miss Ker-
ridge back. She wili piay the
part of a secretary (and some-
thitig more) to a scientific ad-
minigtrator in View Over the
Park, which opens a pre - West
End run at the Lyric, Hammer-
smith, on August 29.

This is a first play by C. p, |
Snow, one of our leading novel- |
ists who wanted to call it The
Ends of the Earth, The manage-
ment, however, weren't ri a
wrong ideas in customers’ minds:
it is proving difficult enough te
entice them inside for anything
at the moment,

anna

Film star John McCallum will
play the scientist.

LIGHTER LONDON

A high-powered Hollywood
team came here not long ago to
make a picture showing how
melodramatic a place London
really is — with Richard Wid-
mark and Gene Tierney as guar-
anteed Soho types.

Perhaps as an antidote to that
piece of well-meant silliness, two
experienced young British film- |
makers — Monja Danischewsky
(Whisky Galore) and Henry Cor-
nelius (Passport to Pimlico)
are now wandering about Lon- |
don’s streets with camera and |
megaphone. Their idea is to
show how funny a place this cit
really is — with a story ane

The Galloping Major. |

|

Their hero is a horse — not a |
very good or lucky horse

bought by a community olf
suburban Londoners; and the
story is about its adventures up|
to and including the most unusuwi |

Grand National in history. Basi!
Radford (who suggested the
idea) stars, along with Jimm/,/
Hanley, Rene Ray, and that non

stop working veteran of 80. A, I

Matthews

Outdoor shooting so far has
ranged from Epsom, Belize Park |
and Wandsworth to Buckinghain

Palace (just as far as the rail- |
ings) — and it has rained a bit |
every day. They began studio}

|

work last Friday, when —natur

ally — there was no rain at all.

SCORE: 35

On the West End front
only a gentle ripple dis
turbs the lull in new productio»
activity; three first nights in as |
many weeks. |
Harry Gréen steps in to the |
Saville on Saturday with a com
edy thriller called Don’t Los>
Your Head—a brave man to defy
Bank Holiday week-end torpor
Olivier's production of Captain
Carvallo opens at the St, James's
enext Wednesday (this may make
more splash than ‘ripple, o








course); that latest Trish-whimsy
importation. They Got What |
They Wanted, transfers from |
Swiss Cottage to the Phoenix for |
a West End run on August 16

Even in a Jul! p. riod, that
gives Central | o- $5 live-{
and kicking, sows Au sust
holiday perio vis tors trom }
Broadway this still makes Wes! |

End show business a wonder o!

the world, Over there, mid
summer brings a mass ciosing
down of theatres until S*ptem
ber. |

WORLD COPYRIGHT



the musical background is played successes of newcomers to the RESE. ‘VED
by Fred W. orchestra and West End stage. Here is one
sung by his che oup. Beautiful pectiatantany exception to the ~LE.8. |
animation highlights this episode | |
and it is presented in the spirit of | }
the lyrical poem. |

}

C)





is hermetically scaled after
facture and never needs
This refrigerator will stand up
any extreme of climate -- and
lovely to look at, too |

EPRESENTING THE G



The refrigerating unit of the G.E
refrigerator is so finely made that it
manu-
servicing.

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

RAL ELECTR’ CO. LTD.,

Cy.

to

= |

; Solid chromium-plated |
its handle incorporating
concealed lock.






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BLINDING

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MADE HER HELPLESS

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not had a return of those terrible
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: A\\




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* PAGE THREE



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HE WEST



) the fourth and final Test match of their

1950 tour ind at the Oval yesterday. Having won

the toss the We have scored in the day’s play 295 runs for
the loss of thre é .

Th a comparatively good start, slow batting on the whale, but

batting that
a team that has
win the rubber
All over the
tribute to the great

one would associate with a five day Test match and with
iulready won two out of three Tests and who could

even if they held their opponents to a draw.

West Indies fans must surely have already paid
service Which Alan Rae. left hand opening batsman



of Jamaica and Frankie Worrell, Barbados batting ace, rendered the
West Indies in putting on 172 for the second wicket.

y ive already lauded the classic batting of Frank Worrell, who

ed in some of his innings to typify the style and cricket

lands he represents. The fluent wristy power of

Wee t complementary efficiency of Clyde Walcott who completes







the e “W have all been recorded in the annals of West Indies
cricket history but to-day my chief congratulations are for Alan Rae
RAE IS TOPS
a hot argument against the statement that Alan
Rae is the best hand batsman that the West Indies have
produced in the } wo decades. I could hardly be convinced other-
wise al e on to a more detailed examination of this player
and his with the West Indies team.
A fortnight o I attempted to pay some tribute to Rae for his

batting in the Third Test but the Printer’s Devil succeeded in making
complete nonsense of it. I never considered correcting it but the op-
portunity has now presented itself again with a greater urgency.
Alan Rae’s 68 in the Third Test in just over four hours. after hav-
ing taken just over an hour in his first thirteen runs, represents. much
more to the West Indies team in England and the West Indian criéket
fans who are capable of thought than it does to those whose yardsticks
measure the game by the fastest tifty or the highest number of sixes

and fours.
STOLID INNINGS

It is true that when he left in the Third Test at Trent Bridge he
had only scored 68 of the 238 then on the board but in his innings he
had played the major part in the softening process that eventually laid
the foundation for a West Indies’ win.

‘E. W. Swanton” writing in the Daily Telegraph in describing
Rae’s innings stated that he rarely seemed bothered and the fielders
had become heartily tired of perpetually changing over for the left
hander.

Yesterday



was no exception and I make bold to say. that for
concentration, adaptability, steadfastness of purpose and sound -bats-
manship the West Indies, in their fifty years of association with
English cricket have never produced as good a left hand batsman,
opening or otherwise, as Alan Rae.
WE CAN WIN —

ITH the uncertain as it is and with our :ead of 295

for the three wickets, the West Indies have placed
themselves in a favourable position either for winning the match or
holding the England team to a draw so that in either case the rubber
would be won by the West Indies.

Readers off this column will be interested to know that at’ the
end of the Warwickshire match Everton Weekes had scored his two
thousand runs, Frankie Worrell 1,507, Clyde Walcott 1,217, Jeffrey
Stollmeyer 1,065 and Alan Rae 1,066 in First Class cricket.

Roy Marshall who has scored 920 in 18 innings, occupied the
fourth place in the batting averages and is reasonably certain to
reach his thousand runs soon,

Robert Christiani and Gerry Gomez are both in the six hundreds
and if they make a determined effort, should reach the coveted four
figures before the end of the tour.

My sympathy goes out to Roy Marshall, Kenny Trestrail,
“Boogles” Wiliams and Lance Pierre who will finish the tour without
having played in a Test match.

This is unfortunate but Goddard could scarcely be blamed for
failure to change a winning team. The only change in this Test
team as compared with the other three is the inclusion of Jones for
Johnson. ili : 4

This team is good enough, having batted first, to win, and failing
that to enforce a draw in which case the West Indies win the rubber.

Much depends on whether or not the other seven batsmen can
carry the score to at least 450 runs. Luckily Frankie Worrell is still
there and may prove to be the organising General for victory.

QUEEN’S COLLEGE WINS
HAT intrigued me most was their cricket match against Queen's
College. 1 was wondering what sort of show the Queen’s
College girls would have put up against the visiting Bishop
Anstey in their cricket match since we in Barbados have never really
encouraged the ladies to invade the various cricket grounds and take
an active part in the good old summer game.

However the cricket match between the visiting Bishop's High
School and Queen's College last Saturday was quite an interesting
affair. As a matter of fact I am glad that I am about to get out of
the game before the local ladies really get their grip because I am
one of those gentlemen who respect a lady’s word when she swears
to get her man.

However I have yet to see a more interesting game. Both teams
scored 66 in their first innings and then J. Awai in a really accurate
npeli took seven Queen's College wickets for 29 runs in 9 overs and
Queen’s College were all out for 56 in their second innings.

But the visitors collapsed entirely in their second venture at the
wicket and were dismissed for 16 runs, no member of the team man-
aging to make double figures.

YOUTHFUL BOWLER
IXTEEN-YEAR-OLD Rosalind Hudson, daughter of Mr. Gerald

Hudson, one of the most respectable in local musical circles, took
7 for 3 in four overs.

Queen's College who batted first scored 56 in their second in-
nings but an inspired spell by Rosalind Hutson took 7 for 3 in 4 Overs
and the visitors were all out for 16 being defeated by 50 runs.

The girls are to play Hockey fixtures before they leave but sure-
ly this visit should go a lomg way towards focussing attention on the
need for organised girls’ sports in the colony on an Association level
at least. We cannot however lose sight of the fact that it will also
provide the scope for forming new intercolonial ties that should bind
the Caribbean islands more firmly together.

LAWN TENNIS
HE Team to represent Barbados in the forthcoming Championship
of the West Indies to be played in British Guiana in September
will probably be announced on Wednesday of this week.

I understand that there is some possibility that Dr. Charlie Man-
ning will not be able to make the trip. This is indeed a very sad
blow to the Association, and everyone will certainly hope that Dr.
Manning will be persuaded to make the trip, and by so doing, he will
be contributing to a very deserving venture. Barbados must at all
costs send her strongest possible side to British Guiana, so that it
can give a good account of itself in its first tournament.

weather

ioss ol





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PS 4920

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE - ah
TANGO MAKES A HID FOR HOME

The field turns the stretch for home by the guns in the Savannah Handicap. Mr. A. P. Cox’s Tango

is in the third position,

Mrs. Peggy Marshall's Vixen, leading

on

RACIN G from page 1.

anead of Landmark. Fabulous was
third half a length behind

EIGHTEENTH RACE
Clyde Dear Memorial
Handicap

Battalion and Postscript
scratched and the remaining
entrants started with Dulcibella
and Oateake carrying 3ibs
llb. respectively overweight
Dulcibella was slightly in the
lead at the start but was soon
overtaken by Oatcake. Ridden by
Holder he maintained this posi-
tion to the end to win the race
three lengths ahead of Watercress

were
four



and

When the horses passed the
Stands for the first time the
order was Oatcake Duicibella

Watercress and Suntone. Around

the bend Suntone moved up to
draw level with Watercress and
soon these also drew level witr

Dulcibella. Oatcake was still well
in the lead and racing towards
the third furlong pole increased
it by about four lengths, There
was no serious challenge for the
remainder of the distance and
when he reached the Judge by
three lengths away from Water-
cress as already stated, he had
covered the whole distance in
1 min. 55 1.5 secs

This beat the record put-up by
Examiner in 1945 by 2 2.5 secs.



NINETEENTH RACE
Planters’ Handicap
Three were scratched leaving
a field of nine. Off to a fair start,
Mary Ann (Yvonet) went to the







front and remained — there As
they swept by the stands the
first time, Foxglove (Th rke 1)
was second and Joint Command
(Holder) third. ‘The field strung
out and bunched as usual, but
Mary Ann held her own and wo
by three lengths from April
Flowers whom P. Fietcher had
pushed to second place. Joint
Command was still third as the
race ended. He was in a length
behind April Flowers, who car-

ried two lbs, overweight

The Police Band played a few
bars of the Calypso “Mary Ann.”

The time 1 min, 57 4.5 seconds
clipped a second off the time in
which “F” Class Fire Mist did
the distance in the Spring Meet
of 1949,

TWENTIETH RACE
Juvenile Handicap

Miracle, Clementina and River
Mist were scratched, and the re-
mainder got off to a fair start,
Gallant Hawk, Cross Roads and
Flame Flower carrying 14, 9 and
1 Ibs., overweight respectively.
Flame Flower and Best Wishes





Results Of 2’- Sweep

WITH 13 POINTS to her credit, Mr. J. W. Chand-
ler’s Sun Queen was champion horse of the B.T.C. Spring
Meeting which ended yesterday, and the holder of Ticket
15385 wins $44,132. Watercress, Tango and Mary Ann tied
for second, third and fourth places, and Landmark and

River Sprite tied for fifth and sixth places.
The prize list follows:—








No. Horse Pts. Place Amount
I 5385 Sun Queen 13 Ist $44,132.00
DDD 1483 Watercress ) 2nd Divide each
H 4470 Tango 4 12 3rd 13,412.66
Vv 8137 Mary Ann | 4th
KK 5140 Landmark ) 5th & Divide each
4 10 6th 3,245.00
DDD 3200 River Sprite |
YY 8661 Infusion 9 7th oon .
ww 9004 Best Wishes 8 8th 2,56 3
oe 9533. Oatcake an 6 9th 2,596.00
OTHER HORSES DIVIDE EACH $552.34
D 5853 Kidstead. EE 0514 Suntone,
E 9758 Foxglove. KK 4197 Apollo.
oi. Sea LL 1569 Joan’s Star.
ebate. robe eae age Sale ove
F 3847. Starry Night. LL. 7081 ees woe
I 3296 Ability. LL 4571 Per ec ‘
I 4537 (Cons.) Nan Tudor. LL 1251 Epicure.
K 0803 Gallant Hawk MM 8435 Pharos II.
M 5216 Musk. NN 4678 Vanguard,
O 9879 Fanny Adams. OO 6970 Maytime.
© 1936 Pepper Wine. PP 6219 Sun Jewel.
P 2445 Flame Flower RR 1793 Fabulous.
P 2918 Mountbatten, RR 3326 Mopsy.
Q 7941 Cross Roads. SS 6501 Monsoon.
Q 7263 Flieuxce. SS 3414 Bowmanston
R 8320 Postscript. 8124 (Con.) Harroween,
S 8063 Beacon Bright. ; 7841 Slainte
T 7341 Dulcibella. TT 0649 Battalion.
V 7453 April Flowers. UU 2884 Miracle,
W 2999 Gun Site. UU 0076 Silkplant.
X 8489 Brown Girl BBB 7860 Ante Diem.
X 0534 Vixen. BBB 0870 Fair Contest.
Z 9440 River Mist EB 9065 Storm's Gift.

Z 9164 Clementina.
CC 5348 Joint Command.





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the outside, was second.

he fleld at the start followed

y lant Hawk who took over
it the 7 furlong pole. Best Wishes,
wever, did best on this occasion
and out of the tussle in the Home

Stretch emerged a comfortable
winner five lengths ahead. Gal-
lant Hawk was second half a



length ahead of Flame Flower

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
North Gate Handicap






Su Quecn was favourite in

race, perhaps because, Mr

J. W. Chanaler’s brown filly neea-

ea &@ Singie point to carry off the
Championship of tne Meet

Kidstead and Starry Night were

scratche ieavil a field of six.

Ability got off behind the rest of
the field in a start that was only
fair but not good.

River Sprite was first out of the
ehute and Yvonet immediately
guided the black filly to the inside
position and led comfortably on
the rails ;

Fair Contest followed and the
rest of the field with the exception
of Ability were closely bunched,

They turned the stretch for
home and still River Sprite led
comfortably and finally won by
two lengths. There was a quick
shuffling of positions over the last
furlong home for the second place
and Thirkell gained second place
in a driving finish with Flieuxce
from Sun_Queen (Crossley up).

River Sprite’s time of 1 min.,
07 secs., for the distance set a new
i for the “C” class clipping
four-fifths of a second off the
eleven-year-old record set by
Night Singer i

Sun Queen got a single point for
the third place but this was suffic-
lent to give her 13 points for two
wins, two seconds, and one third
and make her champion horse of
the Meet

TWENTY-SECOND RACE

-_ Savannah Handicap

Gallant Hawk was scratched
and eight entrants started with
Maytime, Joan’s Star and Sun
Jewel carrying 1, 5 and 6 lbs. re-
spectively overweight

There was a_ jostling for he
premier position from the start
and Tango forged ahead Sun
Jewel soon took over, and held
on to the position for some time
Down the stretch for Home, how-
ever, Tango again pulled away
from the field and reached the
Judge the winner a length
ahead of Vixen. Vixen was sec-
ond half a length away from Sun
Jewel. Tango’s time of 1 min





9 1-5 secs beat the record put up

by Red Ensign in the Spring of
1946 by 2-5 of a second.
TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Merchants’ Handicap




Mary Ann (Yvonet), scored yet
another win in this event out
of a field of six Mountbat-

ten, Battalion and Pharos IT were
eliminated by the Scratcher, and
Mary Ann lead the field from th:
jump. In spite of determined
challenges, she raced home onc
and a half lengths ahead of
Postscript (Newman) Joint
Command ridden by Holder was
third—nalf a length behind.

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Bush Hill Handicap

Six out of an original field of
eleven started. Infusion (Lutch-







(Thirkell up) who won the race

man up) was soon in the lead and
when passing the stands for, the
first time was in this position
followed closely by Elizabethan.
The horses strung out along the
Hastings stretch and after pass-
ing the four furlong pole there
was some exchange of places
Infusion however still kept to the
fore but Elizabethan who was
following in the second place
seemed now to have shot her bolt
and fell back. Down the stretch
for home Storm’s Gift and River
Sprite came prominently into the
picture the former making a
stubborn but unsuccessful attemp:
to overtake the leader. Infusion
won the race a length and a half
in front. Storm’s Gift took second
place half a length away irom
River Sprite.

Field Sweep

THIRD DAY
ENTEEN RACE










SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950

RACING RESULTS

DAY



THIRD ue
WEATHES eS TRACK : H

AUGUST HANDICAP—Class “B" & Lower — $900.00
($200.00, $150.00) —9 Furlongs

lith Rac



1 INFUSION 117 Ibs. Dr. H. M. Weaver. Jockey Fletcher

\NDMARK 112 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder
fg ous 130 Ibs Mr. Babwah Jockey Lattimer

; 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $4.76; Place : $2.50, $1.90
Tiberian Lady, Flieuxce
Good FINISH : Easy
7 year old br.m. Tiberius-Senna Tea
t S. J. Rock.



a
isth Race : CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP -Class “D”
& Lower — $800.00 ($265.00, $135.00) — 9 Furlongs



l OATCAKE 111 +- 1 lb. Mr. V. Chase Joekey Holder
8 WATERCRESS 128 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
3 SUN ) 114 lbs Mr. A. P. Cox Jockey Thirkell
PIME 1.55 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.66; Place : $1.52, $1.24
FCI AST $10.20
ALSO RAN Dulcibella,
Good FINISH : Easy
» year old b.g. O.T.C.-Condiment
TRA Owner



LL



PLANTERS’ HANDICAP—Ciass “F” and Lower—$700.05
($235.00, $115.00) — 9 Furiongs

i3'h Race :

MARY ANN 120 lbs. M F. £. C.. Bethell.
Jockey Yvonet
2. APRIL FLOWERS 122 lbs. Miss K: C. Hawkins.

Jockey Fletcher

3. JOINT COMMAND 124 lbs, Jockey Holder

Mr. C. Barnard

TIME : 1.57 4-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.48; Place : $2.34,
$3.14, $2.84

FORECAST : $63.72

ALSO RAN: Foxglove, Brown Girl, Postscript, Apollo, Colleton,

Pharos II

START : Fair. FINISH: Easy

WINNER : 3 year b.f. O.T.C.-Flak

TRAINER : Owner

a
20th Race : JUVENILE HANDICAP—Class “F2” and Lower $700.00
($235.00, $115.00) — 514 Furlongs
1 BEST WISHES 126 lbs. Mr. C

2. GALLANT HAWK
92 + 14 lbs.
FLAME FLOWER
114 + 1

3arnard. Jockey Holder

Mr. N. Sookram Jockey Crossley

Ibs Mr. C. Barnard, Jockey Yvonet

TIME: 1.08 2-5, PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $1.22; Place : $1.30, $2.96
START: Fair

FORECAST : $18.60

ALSO RAN : Cross Roads, Vanguard

START : Good. FINISH : Easy

WINNER : 2 year old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas

TRAINER : Hon. V. C. Gale

a

21st Race : NORTH GATE HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower —$800.00





















et 7080. Asanut ($265.00, $135.00) — 514 Furlongs
2nd 0376 244.76 1. RIVER SPRITE 131 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
$10 ane ice Jockey Yvonet.
sth, 66 es ants 0245 sisiccte “Scien 10.00 2, FLIEUXCE 118 lbs. Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Thirkell.
5 holders 0 ol y
eee ciate aan Ogi. tad ‘aus, 2, 2087. 3. SUN QUEEN 140 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
EIGHTE, , Jockey Crossley
P Tick A ©
ist oie soe71 TIME: 1.07 PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.94; Place : $1.96, $3.52
cay aan 996.12 FORECAST : $36.84
4th 1064 99.53 : ility ir C
"$5.00 to holders of tickets with Nos, ALSO RAN : " Musk, Ability, Fair Contest
9123, 0125, 1189, 1191, 0931, 0933, 1063, START ; Fair. FINISH : Easy
° one ‘1 WINNER : 4 year old bl.f. River Prince-I rtelle
NINETEENTH RACE ; : mmortelle
ae ae “3188.80 TRAINER : J. T. Fletcher
2nd 4560 ———————————————oo———_————__
ard 3185 at 60 22nd Race : SAVANNAH HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower—$600.00
5th 3577 10.00 ($200.00, $100.00) — 514 Furlongs
"tr . va 10.00 t caer Fs ieee 4 ~ a E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell
; Oak, WLMRMEN, 6's &:4Fs «4a cls S. rs Peggy Marshall.
9th 2164 10.00 4
$5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos. Jockey Yvonet.
on, 0217 4559, 4561, 3184, 3186, 2983, 3. SUN JEWEL..106 + 6 lbs. Mr. H. A. Mahon. Jockey O’Neal.
TWENTIETH RACE TIME 1.09 1-5, PARI-MUTUEL Win $2.48; Place $2.24,
ier Tigo9 “3080.30 $2.08, $1.68
ana 0183 506.46 FORECAST : $27.60 pears
4th 3516 126.61 ALSO RAN: Maytime, Joan's Star, Monsoon, Mopsy, Silk Plant,
. $5 00 to holders ae tickets with eee START Good FINISH : Ee sy
igss, 1324, 0184, 0186, 4193, 4195, 3515, WINNER: 7 year old h.b. b.g. O.T.C.-Marionette
. TWENTY-FIRST RACE TRAINER : A. P. Cox
Prize — sy CC OC ''--—-— nnhneeeee
385:
, 23rd Race MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP—-Class “F” & Lower
1136 11.50 S
aang qerar $700.00 ($235.00, $115.00) — 514 Furlongs
5497 10.00 See eee ae nn CI
2176 10.00 1. / é 2 ; te : athe.
eae eee eos ari 00 MARY ANN 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. é
3855, 1135, 1137, 1730, 1732, 2468, Jockey Yvonet.
SWENTY-SROOND RACE 2 POSTSCRIPT .... 119 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jocke wman
Ticket Amount 3. JOINT COMMAND 122 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard Jockey Holdey
oe onet ssg00 TIME: 1.084-5 | PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $2.48; Place : $1.74, $5.12
a i tee ee FORECAST : $33.00
sth 2125 i000 ALSO RAN : Epicure, Dulcibella, Bowmanston.
ip ais 10.00 START : Good. FINISH: Close
atl 4631 |. 10.00 : 8 year TC -F:
nts 09 holders of tees ces Nos Ne aes 3 deo old b.f. O.T.C.-Flak
3 565, 0096, 0098, 5486, 8, : cR : wner
VENT Y- =>
Wid on Os es 24th Race : BUSH HILL HANDICAP—Class “A” and Lower
a ane vere $1,000.00 ($335.00, $165.00) — 7% Furlongs
ard 4523 258.00 1. INFUSION 114 lbs. Dr. H. M. Weaver
sth eiss see a Jockéy~Lutchman
5th 8 10.00 as fe “Key Lutc an.
otys.0p to holders of Ualkatn’ with wo 2. STORM’S GIFT 119 lbs. Mr. K. D, Edwards, Jockey Newman







0980, 0962, 2252, 2254, 4522, 4524, 1585, 3. RIVER SPRITE 122 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.

‘NTY-FOURTH RACE ; Jockey Yvonet.
Prise Tleket Amauat TIME: 1.35 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL: Win : $8.38; Place : $3.32, $2.70
2nd 5725 51600 FORECAST: $35.76
ys aa #58.00 ALSO RAN : Fabulous, Elizabethan, Slainte
Sth 5246 10.00 START : Good FINISH : Close
it Bg i 7 :

_,$5.00 to holders of tickets with Nos, WINNER : 7 year old br.m. Tiberius-Senna Tea

13, 5205, 5724, 5726, 4736, 4738, 4966, TRAINER : BaF: Rock





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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.





Rae, Worrell

Hit Centuries

In Final Test

@ from page 1

The shine was not there al-
though it was coming to visibility
before the end of the day. One
sweep to leg and several late

cuts were incontfovert to the
work of the master, but there
were many other strokes that

were merely first class rather than
su 5
eekes did not stay long at the
wickets but while there he made
his presence felt. No one in the
game, not even Worrell, is more
meeiléss on the loose ball than
is Weekes and he can pyill them
off lis body with a glorious glit-
ter that is pure delight. Two ot
these murderous shots of short
balls from Wright thudded
against the boundary boards as
though they would bore their way
beneath the stands, to the freedom
of the town outside.

Of the bowling and fielding
there is nothing much to say, The
five bowlers tried hard and toilea
away valiantly but the bat was
in command.

Wright's bowling was very
good. His deliveries I can only
describe as being like a windmill.
Such a delivery must be very
disturbing to batsmen unaccus-
tomed to it and in the early
Stages he beat them all.

Bedser is a trier and his length
keeps remarkably good, but
Bailey drops them back much too
often for a Test match bowler.

Queues had been forming since
last night outside the Oval gates,
for the Fourth (and final) Test
here, and when Goddard and
Brown walked out to the centre
to toss, there was already a large
crowd to applaud them on their
journey.

The West Indian Skipper called
correctly and decided to bat. He
had made only one change from
his Trent Bridge side—Jones in-
stead of Johnson.

This was something of a dou- |

ble surprise. First the dropping
of Johnson at all, and secondly
the inclusion of Jones. It had

been anticipated that if Goddard
did drop Johnson he would have
given the place to Roy Marshall.
Certainly the young Barbadian
batsman had worked hard for
selection and he is deserving of
our deepest sympathy on a fail-
ure which was no fault of his own.

The Play
England fielded Brown, Simp-

son, Hutton, Sheppard, Compton,

Dewes, Bailey, MacIntyre, Bed-
ser, Hilton and Wright, Wash-
brook and Evans having had to
withdraw from the original se-
selected.

Bailey opened the bowling for
England from the Vauxhall end
and Bedser from the Pavilion end.
The sun had come out from behind
the overcast sky and was shining
in full glory as the innings
started. This was a nice wel-
coming gesture on its part for
it soon retired once more behind
its cloak of cloud.

Rae faced a maiden from Bailey
but four runs came during the
over from byes which MacIntyre
had no chance of intercepting
Stollmeyer was first off the mark
with a single past square leg in
Bedser’s first over. Bailey bowl-
ed with three slips and a gully.

The first half hour saw 27 runs
scored, Stollmeyer getting 19 and
Rae four without either batsman
being once beaten by the ball.

Brown now took over himself
from Bedser and bowled a maiden
of quickish leg spinners of a low
trajectory to Rae, to whom these
deliveries were really off-breaks.
Bedser now switched ends and re-
placed Bailey.

At 34 Wright came on at the
Vauxhall end to relieve Bedser.
Wright certainly has an individual
bowling action. He takes ten or
so long hopping strides to the
wicket and delivers with a wind-
mill action that must be quite
disconcerting to a batsman on



ALEXANDER

LEWIS BERGER
PINCHIN JOHNSON

Quality

first acquaintance.
was a maiden.
The first boundary of the mat

The first over

came after 55 minutes of play
when Brown droppéd one ver
short to Stollmeyer and Jeffrey

drew himself up to full height to
send it scorching through th
eovers off his back foot. It wa
a lovely shot.

At this point Brown took him -
self off in favour of young Mal-
colm Hilton, the Lancashire left -
hander. Hilton opened his In-
ternational career with two maid-
ens in succession, Rae reache+i
double figures after 85 minute
at the crease with a brace to ley
off Wright, and the next ove:
sent up the 50 when he smacked
Hilton to the long on boundary
Two balls later he repeated th«
stroke,

Wright thrilled the crowd b)
beating Stollmeyer twice as the
batsman attempted high sweeps
to leg, and Rae added to the ex
citement by playing the same
bowler narrowly wide of Bedser at
short fine leg, getting three.

Bailey came back into the at
tack with the score at 61, trying
out the Pavilion end, in place of
Hilton. Rae took four off the
last delivery with an air borne
glide just wide of the wicket-
keeper for four to make his score
30, having added 20 in 15 minutes
to close the gap between himself
and his partner to a mere three
runs. Stollmeyer was unfortunate
to be dismissed 15 minutes before
the interval. He was struck—i‘
seemed to me both high and safe
—by a delivery from Bailey and
the West Indies had lost thei
first wicket rather unluckily fo
72.

’

ao



FRANK WORRELL

Stollmeyer had scored 36 good
runs and only one stroke could
have been called fluky—a _ full
pitch which took the insiae edge
of his hat and skidded through
slips for three. He had only once
unleashed one of his really pow-
erful off drives, nor had he pyur-
ticularly indulged in that forcing
on side play of which he is so
fond. Nevertheless he had ap
peared comfortable and it was
undoubtedly with mixed feelings
that the home crowd acclaimed
his dismissal.

Worrell joined Rae and the two
played on until the interval when
the score was 81 for one with the
score board reading Rae not out
36, Worrell not out 4, extras 5.

Century Goes Up
Bailey and Wright continued
to bowl after lunch and_ in
Wright’s third over Worrell was
lucky when one went danger-
ously through the slips for four
The intention had been to drive

the ball but the break was
sharper than he expected. Two
balls later he was completely



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roe

beaten but, fortunately so were
the stumps. Then off the last
ball he sent up the hundred wi.h
a vicious pull to leg off a short
pitched delivery. The century had



taken 140 minutes

Al lui Beasei was rougnl
back trom the paviiion end
Soon arter Rae réached his hait
century with a turn to fine leg
for a Single off Bedser Alian
had beer entrencned for 155
minutes at this stage and his
solid concrete defences had with-
stood the threat of England's
opening quintet of bowlers with
every appearance of impenetra
bility.

Occasionally he had sallied
forth to the attack and one well



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AND THE



send the youngster to the rail
and to reach 99. Unfortunately the
tea interval intervened before he
could reach the 100

Rae Gets 100

Bailey opened the bowling after
tea, warming up for the new ball
which was taken during the course
of the over. Bedser shared in the
attack, bowling from the Pavilion
end. At 214 Worrell turned Bedser
hard te Brown at forward square
leg. It was difficult to see if the
ball went full to him but the Eng-
lish captain brought his hand to
stop it, although he did not hold
on to it. Next over Rae reached
a well deserved century with a
brace to midwicket off Bailey.

placed offdrive at Bayley’s ex- The Jamaican star had taken
pense w is polished and power- 255 minutes and hit 12 four en-
ful a stroke anything in the route. It was a splendid innings,
repertoire of his more classic freer than usual, highlighted by
colleague three fierce full offdrives and sev-
Rae took tem runs in an over eral lusty pulls, but by a defen-
off Wright and Brown felt that sive technique of the highest
it was time to give the Kent man order
a rest The England Skipper Again the scoring slowed down
then brougtt back Hilton who and the partnership more or less
had previously bowled from the seuntered to the last 150th run
Pavilion end, and made it a Once again Brown switched his
double change by taking over bowlers around taking an over
himself from Bedser. The score himself to effect the change and at
was now 137 and the innings long last England breathed a real
just three hours old sigh of relief as Bedser bowled Rae
Rae sent up the 150 after with a well pitched up delivery
three and a quarter hours playgwhich the batsman pulled at but
by taking two fours in an overf§played over.
off Brown, Worrell who had— The second wicket had put on
looked nothing like himself all’, 172 in 200 minutes and had

morning then jumped into Hilton
as if desperately to shake himself
out of his staleness and the ball
went hard but badly timed for
four past mid on,

The partnership continued and

vielded 100 in 100 minutes. Rae
surprisingly contributing the
major portion of the runs 53

Stout Hearted

Worrell reached 50 immediately
afterwards when he pulled Brown
to the midwicket boundary. The
applause which greeted this stroke
reflected the sympathy which the
spectators were feeling for a great
batsman obviously struggling to
play himself back into his true
form. Frankie had taken fresh
guard twice during the innings
and many of his shots had been
on the shaky side, His great heart
had carried him along and at the
half century he was regaining
some of his mastery. Wright was

now given charge of the Pavilion
end in place of Brown, who ap-
peared to be making quite a
policy of switching bowlers
around from end to end. The rate
of scoring dropped considerably
and it was exactly four hours
when the 200 was raised with

Worrell taking a four and a single
off Wright to make his own score
64 with Rae now stuck in the early
nineties.

Growing impatient after his long
wait at 91, Rae lunged out at
Hilton iwice in the next over to

to




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broken the baek of the attack
for those to follow. Rae himself
had carried off the honours of
the partnership and had empha-
sised his now unmistakable
right to be classed with Warren

Bardsley as the greatest of teft-

handed opening batsmen.

Weekes joined Worrell and the
pectators sat back to see how tine
pow famous “W” formation would
build on the reinforced foundation
so solidly set for them.

At 254 with Worrell wanting
three for his century Brown
brought on Wright to bowl from
the Pavillon end and Worrell was
unable to collect anything during
the over.

Weekes took a lightning four
to the rails and in the same ovet
Worrell reached 99 with a neat
late cut for two. Next ball he
survived a raucous appeal for
stumping Next over from the
same bowler he reached his cen-
tury with a well placéd late cut

for one. The second half of the
century had been more like the
Worrell we know, and he had

seemed to regain that confidence
which is the hallmark of his
game.

Wright had by now lost his leg
and Weekes was making no bon
about doling out the punishmen'
due, though these punitive mea
ures, although profitable in that
he ran up 30 runs quickly, cost
him his wicket when he pulled a
really lousy ball into Hutton’s
midriff at mid-wicket



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LOSERS

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layers—the Englishmen and the Australians exch "
Fest on the Sydney Cricket Ground—won by ‘Australia



The British



West Indies



PAGE FIVE

AUG 13 — NO. 132

Rifle Team—Bisley 1950 | The Topic

Hy Capt. R. Johnstone

THE VISIT to Bisley of The B.W.I. Rifle Team marks
the inauguration of a combined West Indies effort, unde:

the
inl
Events, but this is the first
made to brin

sponsorship of The B.W.1. Shooting Council, formed
O48. Many years ago the West Indies shot in the Senior

time any real effort has been

over the best that the Colonies can produce

Jamaica, Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados each
sent 7 men, making a total of 28. — No Commandant could
wish to have under his charge a finer lot of men, who
by their general conduct and excellent shooting, won the
admiration of everyone at Bisley.

The N.R.A_ officials, who, inci-
dentally, did everything possible

for us, expressed the hope that it
would hot be — before they
were able to welcome another

West Indies Team.

Despite the fact that the weather
was at times unfavourable—our
men having to shoot in rain and
poor visibility—their general per-



rormances far exceeded expecta-
tions, At the long ranges ( yds
and 1,000 yds.) much more experi-
ence is needed, One has to leart

what is known as “framing” when
ibility is difieult, and to master

Foilir light and rain then the vagaries of the wind at
halted the game ten minutes be- “iongs”, much eareful study is ne-
fore time cessary., Changes of wind from 5

Phe Sec CO ninutes left to 5 minutes right are
Sica oe % Stopes » mot infrequent at “Stickledown
F ob. Bedser ene 1 and when such conditions pre-
Werrell not out iio =6vvail even the oldest Bisley experts
FOORKS 2s Pen > Weems 30 are baffled, In the Senior Mackin-

Putoas “) non our scores were patchy, with
en ee ‘ the exception of C. Barton, whose
BOWLING ANALYSIS , 92 out of @ possible 100 was only
( M RoW points under the top scorer foi
eee x © | England, Major Magray, who inci
Stow: i} * 83) dentally, was placed third in the
Wright 0 11 39 i ‘Kings” hundred
Hilton 8 P+
b—4; Lb.—6; nb —Reuter Rifle Trouble
In the Kolapore Cup, shot a

B.C.L. Cricketer

Wins Bat

For
cut for Northern
the B.C.L.,
awarded an Everton
by Mr. J. E. T

On Saturday Northern

hitting a hurricane

Brancke

189 not
Progressive i
Ormond Graham

wa

Weekes bai
r MC.P

Progres

ranges of 300, 500 and 600 yards,
the West Indies could have donc
much better. Major J, Reid’s score
ef 128 was definitely below hi
usual standard. In the “Ancho)
Cup, shot for the day before th:
tart of the Bisley meeting, Reic
got 142, and his 98 in the Ist stage
of the Kings showed that his forn
was being maintained until then
I therefore attribute his poor scor«

n

ve met Cyclone Cc. Cc. at War in the Kolapore to rifle trouble
leigh Reservoir and winning the which sometimes occurs in th:
toss cecided to bat Northern P. 14 without warning—-The Moth

C. C,, hit 287, Graham 189 not out
sixes
five sixes
scores were
21,

which ineluded 22
eleven fours. He hit
in One over. Ovher

L. Spencer 28,

Yearwood

Balgobin 10 and Reece 10

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : West.
East-West game,

2 to East's @&
K. | Dumm,
ith WA an

=o

co

J. The

Len

id
7

dummy winning.
now

of exit
a Spade or a Heart.

No Trumps also,
Â¥5, and South
make this difficult

p-secenescescensusenecececeusesssuanasenesseusevecsususnesssaneuseuss)

match play, and the North-
wos

oi
followed, but West held ms |
:

|

South One
ee oe wr Two
Chal TUIMpS ;
three No Trum West ved

and South's

was entered
@4 was led,
uth’s 10 losing to West's
‘9p Spades were

ashed and West shifted to

Cy

was cashed,

strip West of a possible card
nda third Diamond
put West on play to return

In Room 2 West o
ont ie hae ee
a ee
, West led

to

contract.
So his side lost 5 match
points on the deal.





and

er Country team ecorsisted of me:
who showed top form during the
meeting and her winding score
would have taken a lot of beating
Our cricketers took half a centur)
to reach their present peak of per
fection, but West Indies riflemen
given proper encouragement an
financial support can reach thei:
peak in much less time; in fact
their general standard today i
above the average standard at Bis
ley.

After selecting the West Indie
team for the Senior events, Jamai
ca, Trinidad, British Guiana and
Barbados were able to enter team
in the Junior Mackinnon and
Junior Kolapore. Jamaica won the
Junior Mackinnon (900 and 1,000
yards) with a score of 327, Kenya
was second with 327 and British
Guiana 4rd,

Good Performance
In the Junior Kolapore, Singa
pore won with a score of 544,
Jamaica second with 539 and Brit
ish Guiana 8rd: 537.

Jamaica is to be congratulated
on good performances, despite the
fact that two of their best men
G, E, Waddington and W, B, Sang
ter, were shooting in the Senior
events

The West Indies appearances
exceeded 150, In the “Grand Ag
gregate’, which comprises the ag
uregate of all the events held at
sisley, no less than 19 competitors
received prizes. This number, out
of 28 men, shows a most creditable
performance—W. B. Sangster with

a total of 553 was first in “M’
class winning the N.R.A. bronze
cross

In the second stage of the

Kings” we had 7 representatives





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and in the final E Crecks was
placed 22nd.in the Kings tuv, C
Barton 35th, A. N. Stuart 49th
and F. Manly 78th—Crooks, after
the 900 yards was finished was
running third—His score of 142 in
the second stage was bettered only
by the winner of the N.R.A. Silver
Medal who made 144 F. Manly
now holds two Kings badges, he
having previously, in 1947, got into



the final—-He shot steadily
throughout
The St. Georges Vase, second

only in importance to the “Kings”,
saw further successes for the West
Indies. Four men got into the final
100. BE, Crooks again performed
brilliantly being placed 14th with
a score of 69, Major F. Manly
placed 50th with 65, E. Richardson
78th with 62 and W. B. Sangster
96th with 56



Lonton Pre

The Fletene:

Cup wis won bs
it Crooks. He thoroughly deservec
his Vietory. He tied with G. K

tudley, both scoring 72 out of :
possible 75. In the tie shoot Crook
von,

Summing up the position
would say that the Jamaica, Trini
dad and British Guiana represent
ulives maintained a very hig!
avetage staridard throughout. Th
Durbadians did hot reproduce thx
brilliant form of which they are
capable on their own ranges, espe
cially so in the case of Lt, Col, J
Connell and Major Griffith wh:
rank amongst dur best shots in the
West Indies The Barbadians div
not arrive at Bisley until July 90
when the A.A. meeting was i
progress, ‘and targets for practicé
were hard to get, This was sore
what of a handicap ,but despite the
Jack Of practice, four of their rep
regentatives appeared in the Gran

Aggregate, which is most credit
able. T, A. L. Roberts got into the
Second Stage of the Kings with
99, making a possible at 500 ya

In conclusion let me pay tributs

tu the four Captains G
Kk. Waddington (Jamaica), Majo
J. Reid (Trinidad), Mr. F, Alleyne
(British Guiana), and Lt. Col, J
Connell (Barbados) for their ¢o
operation and support, The Wes
Indies’ team as u whole showed ¢

wonderful esprit-de-corps, devoid

of any Island jealousy sy thei
excellent performances in the in
dividual squadded events. I hope

they have been successful in con-
vineing their Colonial Govern-
ments, merchants and friends, that
the money so generously voted
and donated in aid of their ex
penses has not been wasted,

ROBERT JOHNSTONE,

Capt

Commandant The British West
Indies Rifle Team




Distributors

127 Roebuck



of
Last Week



We went down by the market
A certain day last week








We saw 4 dozen wharf boys
Peor things could hardly speak
They were in close dismussicr
Over their loss o swank
Because some tt god-fathers
May ship «vr 1 4 tank

A Wrigt sf the party

Said Joe, re sok this thing
Tell it to comrade Robert
Some bady’s going get sting
Portr days we

Some dewys a dir

And when this

What must the wharf boys do



But we ore only “guagers”
Toe what about th .
Well we boys and our comrades
will NM be in mess
\ he aid shut up
ry ow and catch fright
We hey 1 gallant leaster
Ant ur right
t er yrup talk went or
, he oft plat
idee ted
'
era
ia me
t t
to Qu
thie f
t ibfful Rajan



Queen 4 ¢

eM. Verde
“ridlieh bee
rank Worrell "

ad Rebert



great thirst
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mettme hee win at
1et- ball
r ne at tenn)
will play football

miming
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Thev're o

Seon they



Joe anid nv tou theré'e one th
And ite’ their famous stunt
Whenever the 2 a “bulbenw
They put the men in front



We went up to the Races
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The Princess Entertains W. [

sivniaplanieas igs SUSIE
AT HAREWOOD CASTLE

Le



THE EARL and Countess of Harewood, Prior Jones, Skipper Goddard, H.R.H. The |

T HOME

H.R.H. THE PRINCESS ROYAL conversing
and Countess of Harewood, J. Goddard

with Christiani and Gomez.
and Prior Jones.

The Earl Princess Royal and Gomez.

THE LASCELLES A







= ? FSR TAS)
“
= * ul It is not all work for the West I yados has 1 elle the Earls
; Bot, Indian cricketers. Social activitic House of Hare- Harewood are descended,
ed hls A are also taken in their tride eH ‘ble Ger- merchants residing in Barbad
om These pictures on this page show 4 br n f the Earl lantations in Barbados whi
, 1em having tea with Her Ro; Hare Ki r time were owned by the
Highness the Princesss Royal, at orge pent sever mont in ¢ family ere Lascelles’
her lovely Yorkshire home, ‘“‘Hare- lerbados ar left from Barbac ames, “The Mount” i
wood House,” surrounded by the tend U ir tt Kirt nov Ke
beautiful Gardens and Park, con the pre L ¢ 20 Thicket” i
taining the ruins of the ancient A 655, } and Philip
castle. or nicl 0 acre Belle Plurt
2 a cet IR a) le
.



MR. FITZRAY, H.R.H’s Estate Manager (wearing hat),
Capt. the Hon, Gerald Lascelles, Walcott, Valentine and
Ramadhin.

H.R.H. THE PRINCESS ROYAL and the Earl of Harewood chat with some of
the guests on the terrace at Harewood Hous’ before tea.




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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13,

1950.



How Great Is
OLIVIER ?

“The greatest theatrical figure of his time”

Americans, in Britain they hail him as First Actor in the land

say some

MILTON SHULMAN

analyses the man who looks for new worlds to conquer

"THERE are at least three clearly recognisable Laurence

Oliviers.
of the St.

There is Sir Laurence Olivier, actor- -manager
James’s Theatre, former director of the Old Vic,
theatrieal ambassador to the Antipodes.

When he appears

in any of these formal roles—be it on a public platform,
the stage or in a foreign Embassy—he is a masterpiece of

majestic inflection, studied reserve and unfaltering

There is Laurence Oliviér, the
actor, absorbed with almost ex-
travagant energy in the creation
of a part — tirelessly shaping,
moulding, chipping, polishing it
until the man is submerged in the
character



And then there is Larry, bon
vivant and genial host, amiable
and uninhibited as he and his

beautiful
court for

wite Vivien Leigh, hold
their friends in a whirl-
ing atmosphere of good talk, bet-
ter wines, spicy anecdotes and
constant canasta at their tiny house
in Chelsea or their fifteenth-cen-
tury country home in Bucking-
hamshire,

But any acquaintance who slaps
Sir Laurence Olivier on the back
expecting to find Larry risks a
rather disconcerting experience

Perhaps it is only by compart-
mentalising his personality in this
faShion that Sir Laurence has
managed to accomplish so much
in the five years since the war
ended. For in that short period he
has firmly established his right to
be acclaimed as the First Actor in
the land,

TOUR TRIUMPHS

yy setae or not he is the
best actor will be vigorously
disputed by those who support
John Gielgud’s claim to this ac-
colade. But nobody can deny that
his recent achievements have been
a foremost factor in raising the
prestige of the British theatre,
both at home and abroad.

As an actor, his sardonically evil
Richard IIT has been recognised as
one of the major performances of
the English stage. As a cultural



envoy, he has taken the Old Vic “1

in triumphant tours to Paris, New
York, Australia and New Zealand.

As_a film-maker, his Henry V
and Hamlet not only made the
world conscious of British pictures
but provéd that the cinema could
be more than just a noisy back-
ground for the chewing of gum.

As an actor-manager, he has not
only displayed his shrewdness as
a judge of plays,
tion of Born Yesterday, Daphne
Laureola, and Venus Observed
were highly successful at the box-
office as well,

Although far from garrulous Sir
Laurence Olivier talks easily and
convincingly,

He carries himself with a quiet,
unobtrusive charm which can take
a first-night in its stride and calm
the nerves of the most jittery of
his company He seldom loses his
temper, laughs readily, and can
swear like a trooper,

Yet if this gentle exterior con-
seals the abundance of energy
within him, there is a pent-up
look about the eyes and the firm
set of the mouth that reveals its
existence.

Not only does he act each night,
manage the affairs of the St.
James's, cast and direct new pro-
ductions, study potential film
scripts, read dozens of new plays.
but he sits on committees for
Equity the new National Theatre
Building, the 1951 Festival, and
various charitable organisations.
“And then one has to get one’s
hair cut,” he added.

There is no suggestion of the
theatre in any branch of Olivier’s

family tree. He was born in
Derking, Surrey in 1907, the son
of a clergyman,

At 17 he enrolled at the Cen-
tral Schoc! of Dramatic Art, and

but his produc-*

dignity.

two years later he joined the
Birmingham Repertory Company
under Sir Barry Jackson. Although
he made no great impression on
London when he made his first
important appearance there in
1928 in Tennyson’s Harold, man-
agements and critics took note of
this handsome aggressive actor.

ROMANTIC AGE

HE early thirties might well
be describe@ as Olivier's
romantic period, His good looks
and charm made him excellent
matinee idol material, and he
was kept steadily employed in



1936 FLASHBACK. — Olivier
as Orlando in the Elstree produc-
tion of As You Like It.

plays like Paris Bound. Theatre
Royal Queen of Scots and Private
Lives.

In 1937 he decided that he
to master the classical Fnglish
plays, particularly Shakespeare
“Shakespeare is the big stuff to
an English actor,” he explained
sike Wegner to a German tenor
and Verdi to an Italian.”

had

For two seasons he turned
down films and West End parts
to earn about £20 a week in a

self - imposed apprenticeship at
the Old Vic.

At 33, being too old to be train-
ed as a pilot in the R.A.F. he
took private flying lessons and
accumulated some 200 hours fly-
ing time. This enabled him to
join the Fleet Air Arm as a pilot
early in 1941.

The emergence of the real
artist in Olivier was no mere ac-

cident of age or spontaneous
flowering of experience. Hard
work has given him the

chameleon-like ability to appear,
with utter conviction, as the
tragic Oedipus of Sophocles and
the cidiculous Puff of Sheridan in
the same evening,

Patient practice has made his
voice so mellow he could read a
Yugoslavian telephone directory
end still enchant an audience.

When directing, he does not im-
pose his interpretation of a part
on an actor. He feels that a
director should help good actors
help themselves,

And he enjoys directing
more than acting. “It
be more creative,” he

Olivier has already
he does not intend
laurels at the St
means to encourage
as well as actors.

Despite the contribution he has
made to films — he is off agajn
to Hollywood to make _ Sister
Carrie the stage remains
Olivier’s first love. At the St.
James’s his policy will be to pre-
sent both modern and classical
plays, and to have either himself
or his wife Vivien Leigh, act in

even
seems to
said.

shown that
to win easy
James's. He
playwrights





EXHAUSTING.

LIVIER reads four or five
new plays a week and finds

it an exhausting business. “T
have practically given up look-
ing for a plot, he said. “I have
become satisfied with content
alone I think audiences are pre-

pared to see good acting even in
a bad play.”

This is a thesis hé has yet to
prove. The fate of his produc-
tions of The Damascus Blade,
which was not enthusiastically
received in the provinces, and
Fading Mansions, which folded
after a short run, would seem to
contradict him.

Olivier is not convinced that
plays about contemporary
problems are a good thing for the

theatre He claims that they
tend to be dull or depressing.
“All plays should have a begin-

ning, a middle and an end,” he
said. “Plays about contemporary
problems have no end.”

His attitude towards critics can
only be described as grudgingly
tolerant and coldly polite. “But
you shouldn’t ask an actor to
discuss critcis.”” he said

HIS RIVALS

IS too early yet to say what,

t

if any, lasting mark Olivier
will leave on the theatre of his
day. It is due as much to his

extraordinary enéifgy as to his
talent that he has accomplished
so much in so short a period.

But when time has drained
away much of that energy, what
then? As an actor Olivier is
still being jostled for exclusive
possession of the summit by some
formidable contenders.

As a theatrical producer he
has been successful and im-
pressive without being original
or ~ significant. In this fleld it
has been to the art of the cinema
alone that he has so far brought
something fresh and important.

It thus remains to be seen
whether or not his intellectual

capacity can sustain the momen-
tum of his youthful energy.
There is also the danger that
his present Olympian perch may
insulate him from the contacts
every artist must maintain if he
is to remain in touch with the
needs and demands of his public.

And it may be some evidenca@
of an increasing reluctance to
experiment that Olivier now
finds it difficult to discover new

worlds to conquer. He can think
of no particular role he is keenly
anxious to play.

“IT have done everything but
Othello, and I have no burning

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



(iardening Hints
For Amateurs

“GERANIUMS”

Geraniums may be ranked
among the most attractive of ou:
lowering plants, as well as bein,
one of the most useful, for they
do equally well whether planted
in open beds, in pots, tubs o1
window -boxes.

As the months of August, Sep-
terhber and October are the best
months for starting Geraniums
cuttings, a little information abou!
these plants may be useful.

Cuttings

Take your cuttings from a ma
ture plant, and after picking o/\
all the leaves, plant them firmly,
for a start, in a box. As soon as
they are well rooted, and have
put out leaves, plant them out in
their permanent place in bed, pot
or window-box. Cuttings put in
during August should be ready
for planting out by November.

Treatment
Geraniums like a_ rich, but
light and well drained soil. Pre-

pare the bed with a generous ap
plication of well divided cow
manure, fining and lightening it
up well. The plants do not re-
quire heavy watering, in fact
zeraniums dislike a lot of rain,
and their best flowering time
takes place from February to May
during the dry months, although
they will flower during the othe:
months as well. If the plants are
correctly looked after, that is to
say the old flower-heads cut off!
given regular applications of
manure, and the old woody parts
cut out, Geraniums should live
for years before it is necessary
to dig up the old plants and to
replace them with new ones
When planting cuttings in pots do
not make the mistake of putting
them into too small pots, as they
will grow into quite big bushes,
and require plenty of root-room
Position

Geraniums like a _ position of
semi-shad@@, and prefer a_ spot
where they can get the morning
sun, rather than a Westerly
aspect where the afternoon sun
predominates They make very
lovely window-box plants, and a
house having window-boxes of
Geranium plants has a most gay
and attractive appearance.

Geraniums can be grown
imported seed as well as
cuttings, and it’s quite a
thing to grow some plants
imported seed once
and so to bring in
fresh stock

There ste several varieties of
Geraniums to choose from, as,
besides the usual red, there is a
pink, and a white as well as the
double varieties

from
from
good
from
in a while,
some good

go into blackface and
stage stolen from mo
young and _ brilliant
said. This is language
ean understand.
just the kind of
challenge his admirers would
want him to accept For it would
have to be a most extraordinary
Iago who could make them forget
Laurence Olivier.

World Copyright Reserved

London Express Servic e,

desire to
have the
by some
lago,” he
every actor

But this is



Children’s Corner

Dear Children,

I am so sorry that quite a
number of you who still wish to
retain membership of the League
have already passed the maxi-

mum age for membership.
Anyhow, I hope that the
many happy yeurs we have

spent together will have enabled
you to glean something which will
make you become better citizens.
Now, my Tiny Tots, the
number of the older members oi
the League has been so many |!
must take g new rool of ALL
the present members that L may
be able to give you new Mem-
bership Cards and don’t forget,
please bring a friend or two
with you to join the League,
Cheerio and a pleasant week-
end to you all.
Children’s Editor.

PEN PALS

Miss Lynda. Henry Caratal

nando Trinidad, Wants pen pals
between the ages of fifteen and
nineteen



Finding A Coin

HERE are nine coins, identi

cal appearance. Eight of them
are exactly the same weight. in |
ninth coin is slightly lighver ir
weight , but that difference is nat |
apparent in just looking at the
coins. How, in two weighings on
a scale, can you pick out the one
light coin.

a) $0
dnoad yyy JO pany, ayy sp 4 dBW JO anO

VEST 94 SSO[IsIp [TIM ‘AyRoOs OYA JO apr
194119 UM ao ‘sU109 asa] JO OM) ‘OY

ou} UPYD 4oQuRT] ST Saryy JO dno ovo
Suyusiam Issy My UE ‘TT ouo yay eu)
8! Ufoo Bupusyeumws 9yy ‘vouejyeq Aoyy Jf
atPas 9u2 JO BpIs Jame uo 9u0 saoRd
‘Susyureuas Jaryy 94} Jo ‘ueYyy, “Purureiuo.s
93197 94) Buowe gs] upoo 1YyaM ayy Apua\®

oaueyeq ADQ) JT ‘ayroe ey fo apIs saqyio



in the air

Few

Vews

By
Few women, it are lear
iny to tly these days. Ot
fleates issued this yea
Aero Club, only six h
women pilots.

Such a certificate of confidenc«
is not a licence to fly, and is not
compulsory. “A” licences are i
sued by the Ministry of Civil Avi

but most civil pilots, and
nly of Service pilots too
have their Royal Aero Club ce
tificate, which still carries a lot
prestige.

Since the first certificate was i i-

seems,




2 cert
the Roy



by

ave gone

tio

ph

sued to Lord Brabazon in 1910,
the club have issued 26,633.
Private flying is a fairly cost)
business nowadays That is t
main reason why clubs do
have many women pupils
I'wenty-eight-year-old Elle:
Murdoch, Pan-American Airwa
purser, has made 200 Atlanii
crossings, believed to be a reco

for a woman

She was born at Auchinleck
Ayrshire, and emigrated to
erica when she was five

She was the first woman mem
ber of the Pan-American ‘Million
Miler Club.” She has flown about
1,300,000 miles. Top BOAC At-
luntic stewardess is Miss Felicit
Farquharson, who has made 142
crossings “Runner-up” i Mrs
Viva Kathleen Barker with 130

Those of
vived the Battle of
the rest of the war
a reunion dinner at Fighter Com
mand headquarters at Stanmore
Middlesex, on September 15
tenth anniversary of the great day
of the battle

the “Few” why
Britain anc

are holding

sul

Comment by Mr. W. E. Beall
one of the chiefs of the Boeing
Aircraft concern one of Ameri
ca’s biggest — on British jet aero-
planes

“My impre that
British will sell a lot of
turbine-powered
ply because

the
their
sim
1 existence

sssion is



ansports,

they are





Raee ane ' the Back-1 room Boy 20



the window two other

, and they all

skip away through the moonlight,
beckoning him across the common
at a speed that he cannot mana

‘Hey.

not so fast,’’ he begs. ** iy



Women
Learning

JAMES

Am-









PAGE SEVEN

A eT Te

?
Are
n Are |
To Fl

oO md
. |
STUARI
Ame hig evelop- |
t and the uncertainty |
vernment certification regu- |
still constitute so high a

that manufacturers are un-
to run the financial risk
ed in launching a jet-trans-



Elastoplast-icity is the
natural comfortable way Elastoplast
dressings stretch with every skin



por aject.’’ I
p } movement. They mould firmly to El t ] t
: 4 va ‘ae England re- awkward places and enable you to as O a S <
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Variety of sizes in every tin FIRST AID DRESSINGS
The De Havilload Comet Bri-

iin’s 500-mph_record-shatterin;



et airliner is a vear old to-day
Since John Curringham,
Havilland’s chief test pilot, t

he Comet off
rst
erorpl
est
How many miles’? A good deal
f the flying has been (for |}
Cor t) test ying, but
that
about 125

the ground for
ime J 27, 1949, the
ane has fi 320 hours



ea ible estimat
ieroplane has covered
O00 rnaiile

An Comet No. 2 ji
Apart from last minute adjust
ments, it is ready to fly. Its first!
light will be made in the next

finishes



On the production line at
eld, Herts, other Cc
coming along.”

But it will still be more
year before they. go into
BOAC's routes Services ar

expected to start late in 1951
Besides the 14 Comets that a
cing built for BOAC, two are ¢
order for Canadian Pacific Air-{
ines, for use Pacit

vetween Canada and Australia

Hat
nets ar

than}
servic: |



across the

America ha till not yet pre
luced a jet airliner and th
Comet’s only rival in the worl

the Canadian Jetliner, built t
the Canadian branch of the Bri

h Avro concern

The Comet represents
practical advanees in
aviation But,” I was remine
ed to-day, “it is not Britain's last

ord in jet It is the first

What do:'you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW that ENO
is cooling and refreshing, an un-
rivalled health drink for young
and old?











the late
commercin!




London Express Service





DO YOU KNOW

that ENO has a
gentle laxativeaction
and is a perfect cor-
rective for stomach
and liver disorders ?

Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

Eno’s ‘Fruit Salt’

The words “ Eno" and“ Fruit Salt" are registered wade marky

bedroom slippers keep on falling

|
off." The first imp waits for him |
and leads him on until they round }
a tree and discover the others tug- |
ging and puffing at a heavy square |
of turf. While Rupert watches |
slab of grass swings upwards as if it |

is fixed on a hinge.





Outside
imps join the first one
seem delighted that Rupert has
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS db ADVOCATE

=_jI- BARBADOS tiga? ADVOt# =

taatee by the Advorate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.

August 13, 1950





Sunday,

The Publie Utilities
Bill

FOR some years past there has been 2
strong demand for the creation of some
form of supervision of the Public Utilities
in this island. This demand reached its
peak with the breakdown in the electricity
supply and a petition was drawn up to the
Governor, other things
that a Public Utilities Board be set up to
supervise the management of Public Utili-

requesting among

ties.

There was a section of opinion which
wished the government to go further and
nationalise the public utilities but this
view does not appear to have gained much
popularity among the general public of
this island. The result has been that the
government has accepted the view that a
Public Utilities Board would meet the
requirements and on July 25th Mr. G. H.
Adams introduced into the House of
Assembly, a Public Utilities Bill.

The Objects and Reasons of the Bill
state that the principal function of the
Board “will be to supervise public utilities
exercising monopolistic powers so as to
ensure that the rates which they charge
are fair and reasonable and that the ser-
vice which they provide is adequate. In
brief, it will act as a quasi-judicial body,
inquiring into and determining impartially
any matters of difference which may arise
from time to time between the electricity,
gas and telephone companies and the public
as regards rates and service.”

The Board shall consist of three mem-
bers to be appointed by the Governor for a
term of five years. The Board may engage
the services of experts having technical
knowledge to assist it in carrying out its
duties and the expenses of the Board will
be borne by the public utilities themselves
who will be assessed in proportion to their
gross earnings.

The benefits to be derived from natural
gas have been denied to the people of
Barbados due to the inability of members
of the Legislature to agree on the price
to be charged. Under the Public Utilities
Bill it would appear that the Board would
have power to fix the rate to be charged
for natural gas. Section 49 of the Bill
provides:— “The powers vested in the
Board by this Act shall apply notwith-
standing that the subject matter in respect
of which the powers are exercisable is the
subject matter of any Act or agreement
and shall apply in respect of rates and
service, whether fixed by or the subject of
any Act or agreement or otherwise; and
where the rates and service are fixed by
or are the subject of an agreement, shall
apply whether the agreement is incorpor-
ated in or ratified or made binding by any
general or special Act or otherwise.” It
is to be hoped that the unprofitable and
undignified wrangle which has been going
on over natural gas will soon be brought
to an end and that that commodity will
soon be available to the public.

The rates charged by public utilities
will be subject to the approval of the
Board and the Board may vary any rate
in force if in the opinion of the Board such
rate is unfair or unreasonable. Every
public utility is under an obligation to pro-
vide adequate and efficient service and if
the Board, after hearing on its own motion
or upon complaint, finds that the service
or facilities of any public utility are inade-
quate, it shall determine and prescribe the
service and facilities to be provided and
fix the same by its order.

One provision of the Bill will undoubt-
edly create some discussion. Section 43
(1) provides, “An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision of the
Board upon any question of law.” It is
difficult to appreciate why the appeal
should be limited to a point of law, particu-
larly as it is apparent that most of the
decisions of the Board will be based on
what is fair and reasonable. This provis-
ion is tantamount to giving the public
utility companies no appeal from the
decisions of the Board. It would be better
if the procedure adopted in a number of
Acts now on the Statute Books were fol-
lowed by which the companies would have
the right of appeal to the Court of Com-
mon Pleas and from there to any other
Court on a point of Jaw or fact. An appeal
as to wherein lay the preponderance of
evidence is clearly the ground on which an
appeal would be required by the com-
panies.

Members of the Legislature should give
this point careful consideration so that a
Bill, otherwise excellent in its provisions,
does not do an unnecessary injustice to
companies which, with all their short-
comings, have served the island well.

The Bill should be passed without party
controversy as both major parties have
agreed to such a Bill in principle. The
people of Barbados look forward to the

ta

enactment of this Bill as a step forward in
co-operation between Government § and
public utility companies by which the com-
panies will have the facilities and the
currency to purchase the machinery necess-
ary to give the public the best service
possible

SHIPPING

SHIPPING facilities for both passengers
and cargo are matters for grave concern.
This concern embraces not only inter
-island travel, but also communications
with Canada and the United Kingdom. Of
equal importance alsg with the scarcity of
ships is the great cost of travel by the few
ships which are available. With passages to
the United Kingdom standing today at
about ninety pounds such travel is beyond
the means of most persons, even those
whose business may make such trips desir-
able. To those who are forced to travel for
reasons of health the cost incurred remains
to plague the remainder of their days, if
they do recover.

The Incorporated Chambers of Com-
merce of the British Caribbean have been
using their best endeavours to persuade the
British Government to make more ships
available for the Caribvean area but with-
out success, At the Eighth Congress held in
Grenada in October 1948 the Chambers of
Commerce passed a Resolution urging His
Majesty’s Government “to give their earli-
est possible consideration to the reports
and recommendations of the Shipping Con-
ference held in Barbados in July 1947, and
the subsequent meetings of the Imperial
Shipping Committee which were held in
London, and to take immediate action and
issue a statement of policy.”

Two years later the position is even
worse. To the scarcity of ships has been
added discriminatory freight rates to the
West Indies and with the curtailment in
the Canada-West Indies trade the possibil-
ity of the Canadian ships no longer making
the West Indian journey has nane a very
real contingency.

At a meeting held in Trinidad last
month, the Incorporated Chambers of Com-
merce again displayed their anxiety over
the present state of affairs. Resolutions
were passed that enquiries be directed to
the Secretary of State for the Colonies
seeking information as to what steps have
been taken to improve passenger travel,
and requesting that in the meantime better
passenger facilities of a temporary nature
be provided to relieve the accumulation of
unsatisfied travellers.

The question of trade with Canada is
very involved as the curtailment which has
been ordered is a part of the effort to con-
serve the dollar resources of the sterling
area. It is however clear that it may have
repercussions in the possible withdrawal of
the Canadian National Steamships, These
ships are at present the only regular means
of inter-island communication by sea and
the withdrawal of that service will be a
severe blow to the West Indies, if it should
be proved necessary.

Quick and cheap travel between the
islands of the Caribbean is vitally neces-
sary in the present stage of political devel-
opment. Without it, Federation becomes an
impracticable dream. The people of the
area remain shut off from their fellows in
the region and insularity of outlook will
thereby be engendered.

The thanks of all the people in the area
go out to the members of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the British
Caribbean. Their efforts to secure improved
travel facilities have the backing of every-
one and the governments of the various
islands should add their importunate de-
mands to those of the Chambers of Com-
merce in an attempt to persuade the Brit-
ish Government to provide an adequate
number of ships for the requirements of
the area.



SUNDAY



A diligent reader of the
newspapers has written in to
say:—“During the last few
months it has been reported
in the Press that, apart from
their normal duties of protect-
ing law abiding citizens,
officers on duty in the streets
and at police stations have
been asked to deal with seven
Colorado beetles, three un-
exploded hand grenades, two
unexploded bombs, and bring
four babies into the world.”

VENING, Sarge.
You're late.

.I've been helping a lady.

Drunk?

No. She was having a baby in
a telephone box.

Where've you put them?

The matfon’s made them nice
and comfortable in Cell No. 1,

Cell No 1?
| That’s right.

Good lord.

What's the matter?

The unexploded bomb’s in there
Under sacking.

Oh.

What are you seratching your-
self for?

Another lady gave me a Colo-
rado beetle.

Why didn’t you put it in a
Match-box?

I did. It escaped.

You should have put your hand
cuffs on tt.

Don’t be funny, sarge.

Where is it now?

Give you three guesses.

Stop that. You can't take your
trousers off here. Anything else?

Oh, yes. I nearly forgot. Live
hand’ grenade.

Where'd you get that?

Took it off a boy.

Don’t put it in my desk, you
fool.

It's all right. sarge.
still in it.

Take it off my desk, I say.

Just a minute, sarge. I could
catch the beetle if I undid my
braces,

Look out. The matron’s com-
ing. Hullo, matron.

Hullo, sarge.

Call an ambulance and get the
mother and child out of that ceil
Quick.

She can’t be moved tonight.
She's bad.

She may be worse if she stays.

Are you suggesting I don’t know
my job?

‘No,

Me, a midwife with three silver
medals?

All right. All right.

If she’s moved tonight it may
be fatal and you'll be responsible

Have it your own way.

War Interlude
ANKS a lot, tanks a lot.”
shouted the South Korean

The pin’s



ADVOCATE





So) oan wait’

hardly



Si —e On The Fence

Nathaniel Gubbins

soldier to the rein-
forcements.

“You're welcome,”
cans shouted back.

“I mean lots of tanks,” shouted

the soldier. “Coming down the

American

the Ameri-

road.”
“That's different,’ said the
Americans, reaching for their
bazookas

A worried dustman has ask-
-d a newspaper psychiatrist if
he should change his occupa-



lion before marrying the girl
he loves because, as the
neighbours sneer at his call-

ing. he does not want his
future wife to be embarrassed.

Let us hope they will marry
and that his wfie will be able to
deal with difficult questipns in
the happy years to come.

4 HAT exactly does your hus-
band do, dear?
George? Oh, he
council

works for the

How very interesting. Town
Clerk, dear?
Well, no. Not exactly that, He's

more on the heaith side.

Sanitary inspector?

Not quite that

Assistant sanitary inspector?

Well, in a wqy I suppose he is
But not properly speaking, if you
know what I mean.

Is he a kind of drain diviner.
like a water diviner?

No, I wouldn't say that.

Is it anything to do with drains?

No. Not really.

Outdoor or indoor

Outdoor.

Animal,

Well,
them.

This is most exciting. You say
his work is concerned with health.
The health of the community?

Oh, definitely.

work?

vegetable or
you might

mineral?
say it’s all of

Why, you artful little thing. IT
do believe you've married a
doctor and won't tell. He’s the

medical officer of health, isn’t he?
No. I wouldn't say that.
But it’s to do with germs?
In a way, yes.
The destruction of germs? In
garbage and refuse?
Well, yes,

Then I know what he is. He's
one of those clever young scien-
tists risking his health getting
samples of things and analysing
them in his laboratory. How

thrilling, darling. I congratulate
you.

“Although ignorance of the
law in England is not an ex-
cuse for breaking it, there are
so many new offences since
1939 that nobody can know



London Express Service

|

crime.” |
Visiting magistrate back in

Ceylon.

The King and Queen of Hearts)
were the judges, Alice was in)
the dock.

F ONSIDER your verdict,”
A the King to the jury. |

“How can they consider the |
verdict when they don't know |
what I’ve done?” asked Alice.

said

“What have you done?” asked |
the King. |
“Nothing,” said Alice. |
“Then why are you _ here?”|

asked the King.

“I don’t know,” said Alice.

“Write that down,” said the!
King to the jurors. “It’s impor-|
tant.”

“Your hair needs cutting,” said
the Queen to Alice.

“What's that got to do with it?”
asked Alice.

“Silence in
usher,

“You ought to be ashamed of
yourself doing nothing.” said the

court,” roared the

Queen. “A great girl like you.”
“When I said I was doing
nothing,” said Alice, “I didn’t

quite mean that.”
“What did you
the Queen.
“IT mean I
thitig.(v2,.37
“You were either doing nothing
or you weren’t doing anything.
Which is it?” asked the King.
ab * .

mean?” asked

wasn’t doing any-



Alice was getting quite fright-
ened at this cross-examination.

When she hesitated to make a
reply the Queen said: —

“Don’t get nervous or I’ll have
you executed on the spot.”

“Call the first witness,” said the
King.

“There are
the usher.

“Then you'll do,”
“When did she
offence?”

“Yesterday,” said vhe usher.

“No, it wasn’t,” said the Queen.
“Tt was the day before.”

“If you don’t know what the
offence was, how do you know

no witnesses,” said

said the King,
commit the

when I committed it?” asked
Alice,

“Hold your tongue!” shouted
the Queen. turning purple with
rage,

“T won't,” said Alice.
“Off with her head,” yelled the
Queen at the top of her voice,
“Case adjourned for refresh-
ments,” said the King, taking a
bag of jam tarts from his pocket.
Korean Limerick
a a glamorous lady of Tong-
yong :—
never do
wrong.
“Though I'd flirt with a Yank
“Who has cash in the bank.

anything wrong-



he. ae

I Fly on The Pilgrims’ Plane

It is the week-end’s strangest ‘Excursion’

OR dumpy,

Baillieston, by Glasgow.
has come true.
pilgrimage to Rome,

She said happily
have gone on it,
lives."

Turin, and Lourdes.
afterwards:

They were two of a party of 24 who flew to the
had 16
fascinating days of visits to shrines and the

Holy
busy,
sites of old miracles.

Places by charter airplane. They

Not the least miraculous part of these excursion
; only 67 guineas for
This includes all air fares, hotel bills,

pilgrimages is their low cost:
the 16 days.
coach trips.

[By B.E.A., the return air

smiling Mrs, Katherine McLoughlin,
a miner’s widow, and her daughter Rose, of
the dream of a _ lifetime
They have made a Holy Year air

“All our savings
This is the greatest thing in our

fare to Rome alone
is £50 and from Rome to Turin and Lourdes and

By James Leasor

Most popular shop is that of
French-born Felix Douly, whose
Irish wife helps him at the sign
of St. Laurence O'Toole

The Vision
OULY and all Lourdes’ other
shop-keepers, cafe-o w ners,

and curio vendors owe their
riches to the vision of Bernadette,
On a winter Thursday afternoon
in 1858, this 14-year-old pious
peasant girl who could neither
read nor write gathered wood
for her family’s fire.

She came home with more than

back there is another fee of £22 15s. Hotel jogs: she returned with a story
expenses extra.] that she had seen a_ beautiful
The Journey young lady, clothed in white, with

ILGRIMS assemble in London in the early a blue girdle, near a grotto

morning, hear Mass, drive by coach to Black-
Priests travel with each party as 4
said on the

bushe Airport.
“spiritual directors”. Prayers are
coach. Every pilgrim has a songbook
At Turin they lunch. Motor on to Rome
have an audience with the Pope, fly on
Lourdes to see the shrine of Bernadette.

7

Lourdes is a busy, bustling town that has thrived

for years on the story of the miracle.

Except for a handful of garages and cafes, all
shops are packed with crucifixes, images (some life
Ave

size) of the Virgin Mary,
Maria, rosaries, and medals.

clocks that chime

They
up to

She said she recognised her as
Heavenly Visitation, was in
ecstasy. She saw the same vision
17 more times. She became a
nun, And a healing spring sprang
up in the grotto.

Such was the genesis of
Lourdes as a shrine. Now a mag-
nificent three-tiered church soars
atop the Grotto. A great and
impressive archway sweeps up to
its spired gables.

And every evening, as darkness

.

from day to day when they “Howdy, Bud? Atta boy. Come
have committed some paltry along-long.”
- were healed thatch the hill.
” ely Pilgrims kneel in front of

comes at nine, the tens of thou-
sands of pilgrims assembled in
the town make their processional
march across it
They march five
holding a lighted
waxed paper shade. On the shade
is printed the Credo, The pilgrims
read it by the candle flame,
Over the great span of the
arch, behind the alabaster saints,
weaving in and Gut across the
square they go, chanting Ave
Maria, their tiny flames flickering
like sparks of faith in a land of
darkness
Hidden choirs take up the re-
frain. The watching hills throw
back the echo, and still the pil-

deep, each
candle in a

grims go in a slowly mounting
ecstacy while bells boom in the
background, and the sick lie en-
tranced on their wheeled beds
undey the friendly trees
Some lame and ailing totter
with the marchers Others fall
flat on the ground and kiss the
earth and pray. In the kindl
candle-light their homely faces
are as the fact f angels
The P
ne rayers
BJ TNDER the hill, beneath the
church, is the grotto Dis
carded crutches of ailing who

spiked fron rails. Some fling out
their arms in the attitude of the
Cross; others fall prostrate. A
life-size image of the Lady whom
Bernadette saw long ago looks
down calmly on the praying.
Many-branched candles flicker
and flare. They never go out.
On one side there is a “spiritual
letter box” for personal requests |
to our Lady of Lourdes. On the}
other, brass, spring-loaded taps
sprout from the hillside. These
carry the holy waters. People
drink from them, wash under

them

Here, also, are the healing
baths. Hundreds of crippled men
and women bathe in what the
official guide book calls “this
rarely renewed water.”

Says its writer: “By microbial
analyses it was stated that it con-
tains a great many noxious germs.
But it is nevertheless medically
certain that this water naturally
polluted remains in fact, even
with so many people using it, an
exceedingly sterilised water....”

It certainly is. There is no
record of any infection being)
carried by the cold, thick water. |
And a panel of doctors wait to
test any person who claims to be/

ired in the holy springs.



(
London Express Service \=

SUNDAY,

AUGUST

*
ay

1950.







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i
|



NDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



BALDWIN THE MAN

By 8. CUNLIFFE OWEN
‘(Former Private Secretary To Lord Baldwin)

[LORD BALDWIN was an abstemious person.

Food meant nothing to him and he allowed
himself a fixed and never varied number of drinks
per day. Whenever he refused his glass of Port and
cigar after dinner one knew something was up. It

was a danger signal.

gence.
He had certain phobias

But this was his only indul-

which amused his staff. One

was aeroplanes, in which he refused, except in cases of

extreme necessity, to travel.

‘They fly so high’ he would com-
plain, ‘if only they would skim
the surface of the ground, then
when the wings fell off, it would’nt
matter!’ Another was gangways
on ships. He had persuaded him-
self that he would fall off them
fnto the sea, and when he left
for England a door was opened
near the waterline for him to
board the ship. He used to laugh
himself at these idiosyncracies,
which were surprising in a man
who had travelled all over the
world

Everybody
Laughed

Laughter, indeed, is one of my
most consistent memories of Gov-
ernment House. We all laughed
a great deal. Lord Baldwin was
a superb mimic and a penetrat-
ing critic of appearances but his
mimicry, though brilliant was de-
void of malice.

This gift was part of his artistic
sense. He plays the piano, sings,
knows something of pictures and
a great deal about literature and
has himself written several books.
Related, as he is, to the Burne,
Jones and Kipling families this is
not surprising, but this versatility
in the Leeward Islands had little
scope.

r e
Music

But he did what he could. Un-
der his auspices musical perform-
ances reached a new high level
for the Antilles. Some of the im-
promptu evenings at Government
House when instrumentalists and
singers would drop in after din-
ner and make music, trios, duets,
solos could, in respect both of the
quality of the music played and
the quality of the performers, hold
their own with any similar ama-



teur gathering in England.

Not that he was a highbrow.
Anything from Mozart to the
musie Halls delighted him, any-
thing except jazz which he could
not abide, ‘spurious negro music
commercialised by jews’ I once
called it and he agreed.

Real folk music such as the

calypsoes was another matter and
he urged the Steel Bands to even
higher achievements | till they
achieved a technique and stand-
ard all their own. Official dinners
would be enlivened by rolling uy

the carpet summoning a_ Steel

Band and dancing calypsos till

(perhaps) midnight -—— th ough
never a moment later
Orders

Of the success of his adminis-

tration it is not my place to

speak. I will only say that a

quick and agile mind is often at
a disadvantage when confronted
with the ‘wreathing writhing and
fainting in coils’ so characteristic

of Government processes in the
Caribbean. He was impatient to
get things done and if not al-

ways clear as to how they should
be done (though well aware of
what needed doing) well, as ha
said that was not his business.
He gave orders, as he had done
in the army, and expected his
subordinates to find the best way
of carrying them out. If one made
a mistake in so doing, he was
generous, provided one owned up.
No need to say more If one
argued or sought to justify one-
self, one was ‘for it’! Because
few West Indians can bear to
forego the chance of an argument,
he was not liked any the better
for that.

The Secret

Perhaps the stage of the Lee-
ward Islands was too small for
this rich and various nature ac-
customed to be at the centre of
affairs, first as the Prime Minis-
ter’s son and subsequently from
his own position as a Member of
Parliament. Essentially a sociable
man, he missed his Club the
theatres, concerts, meetings, all
the different activities of London
life. The parish pump atmosphere
of the village which calls itself
the City of St. John’s, the narrow
parochialism of the islands, re-
pelled him In the Book of
Genesis we are told that ‘God said
let there be light and there was
light’. Lord Baldwin could never
understand why when the Gov-
ernor said ‘Let there be water (or



sulphur or roads or hospitals)
there was no water He never
grasped the secret of the Carib-

bean Government, that if he had
said ‘There shall be no water,
SSeS SS

someone would have contrived to
produce water in abundance and

immediately
Children
I have many pictures of Lord
Baldwin off duty in my mind. [
recollect, for instance, fine eve-
nings — the lovely gardens of

Government House in Montserrat,
with myself, the steward, the
ADC and one of the policemen a
foursome on the tennis court ana

the Governor, genial with his
drink and his pipe, seated near
us in the shade, applauding,
criticising, sometimes getting up
to field a ball.

I remember him feeding im-
mense icecreams and buns to

children whom he had asked to
tea, stuffing them till they could
eat no more. He was very fond of
children, I remember him, feet
up on the sofa, mosquitos nibbling
unheeded at his bare ankles,
red slippers dangling from his
toes, talking away on every sub-
ject under the sun, pouring out
a rich and provocative stream of
judgements, opinions, personal
reminiscence from the rich store-
houses of his knowledge and ex-
perience.



Religious

Some _. of these monologues
touched on--(or rather embedded

themselves h the subject of re

ligior Lord Baldwin is a pro-
foundly religiou man, but the
fact that he enjoyed a, religious
aigument, in which he could al-
ways give better than he got, led
some people to think him irre-

ligious, because people are apt t
think that those who disagree
with their own particular bran
of faith are lost and wicked souls
He would argue against Protes-

tantism or Catholicism, or for Mo-





nmedanism or Buddhism with
derful fluenc and = zeal

n ely because it was probable

the his auditors would be

Christians rather than Mohomme-



dins or Buddhists and so he got

better battle that way It was
not fliippancy, however (he had
made a deep study of compara-
tive religions) but merely that he
helieved e€ are many roads to
selvation, each worth as much o
as littie as the rest and that the
heart of the matter lies in none

of them but in the fact of loving
the good God and your neighboui

and that love alone will save the
world It is not a bad belief
He put it into practice too

Very Good

a hot temper-
udge he kept
control, and

“gentle.”
was the
bestow

was ho

By temperament
ed man, as.I should
himself unaer rigid
his favourite word
‘Such a gentle
highest praise he could
and to him a gentleman
a gentleman unless he was a gen-
tle man, an obvious truth which
I frequently overlooked

was
creature’

When he left for England, pee-

ple knelt in the streets as his car
drove down the wharf.” Don't
leave us, don’t leave us’ they
cried, for they knew that, wheth-

er or not a great Governor was de
parting, they were seeing the last
of a very good man



SEEN in this picture is Lord Baldwin, (leaning on cane) when he
in company with Sir Hubert Rance and His Excellency Mr. A. W. L
Savage attended the Barbados Police Sports Meeting at Kensington

Oval.

At that time Lord Baldwin was in Barbados to attend the

Conference of Colonial Governors, November 1949

Huge Oil Line To Aid
Canada

WINNIPEG.

Western Canada’s rich oil fields
will soon be supplying eastern
North American markets through
a 1,190-mile pipeline. The line,
invaluable in case of war, goes
through three Canadian provinces
to the head of the Great Lakes.
There lake tankers will transport
it to refineries.

Officials of the
Pipeline Company report that
trenching, welding, pipe-laying
and trench-filling operations are
almost half-completed They
started last spring

Their aim is to connect wells
in Alberta province with the
outlet of Lake Superior at Supe-
rior, Wisconsin, and thence bring
erude oil to refineries at Sarnia
in Ontario. The 20 and 16-inch
pipeline, at a cost of $90,000,000
will do it at one-third to one-
quarter of present railway freight
rates

Construction of a 75-mile spur
line connecting refineries at Win-
nipeg with’ Gretna, a pumping
station near the _ international
border, has begun. Spring floods
in southern Manitoba province
delayed the $2,500,000 project

Interprovincial





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Among advantages claimed for
the “glorified plumbing” are a
lower price for petroleum pro-
ducts in eastern Canada, a con-
sequent increase in demand, and
a resultant impetus to costly
research for new fields. Western
oil in eastern markets would also

save United States dollars
(amounting to $90,000,000 last
year).

Present production potential of
Alberta fields is about doubie
prairie demand, and greater than
prairie refining capacity.

The line was first envisaged as
a 480-mile feeder from Edmon-
ton, Alta., to Regina, Sask. Then,
in 1948, the Redwater field boom-
ed northeast of Edmonton, and
production jumped by 50,000,000
barrels daily

Imperial



Oil engineer aw
financiers fathered the [.P.C
drafted its route, and arranged
financial backing in Canada
the U.S. They decided to
eastward to the Great Lakes and
Atlantic and possibly European
markets, instead of west to British
Columbia and the Pacific markets

An all-Canadian route was pro-
posed, then ditched
was 120 miles longer

and
pibe

because it

MAKE EVERY DAY AN

SUNDAY

“Three Nips Plenty” |











ADVOCATE
















T Ne 0 ~
« ! Ar e
. v 2 ry
Ky Chapman Pincher ‘ el 1
usie in Miniature
Renn
. “AT . LOSTON
GOLDEN rule for drinkers, based on tests made wit! WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11,75 M
+ ; > > } WRUX 1 75 Me 4.00 1 Christia
an ingenious device called the Intoximeter, is given in QS Bo . 3.08 ft ceetare
scientific document for doctors and criminologists just o% Christian Selenes
published. MONDAY, August 4, 1950
he rule; Three nips of whisky, 6 36 a. is 145 p ~ en ment =
or ruim or two pints of beer . j LY New Analysis; 7.1 un The
t the mental powers of even @ B.B.C. Radio Notes Afriear ven; 7.30 p.m. Music Maga
hardened drinker “under the influ- : nine; 7.45 a.m. Time to Spare; 8 a.m
e” for about one hour. An addi- Review OF rom the Baiterials; #10 a.m. Pro
3 b dns blo c . , 7 e , ° e gramme je; 815 an Migiand v
tonal “double” or its equivalent “Caribbean Voices” West indies: 8.30 am. Harry Gold;
protongs the alcoholic effect for a im. Close; 12 noon The News; 12. 1¢
p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Pre
Sunday, 13th Inst. gramme Parae; 12.18 p.m. Listeners
o Cholee; 12.45 p.m ‘gland vs Wes
On Sunday, 13th August, Mr bg rane ys a eon tis
Henry Swanzy, producer of the jop Tunes; 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m
BBC’s West Indies programme, tiome News from Britain; 2.15 pot
+ Caribbean Voices’ will: give his Sports Review; 3.30 p.m en. ate
. Commonwealth; 3 p.m terlude ¢
sual twice-yearly review of j;‘m. Henry Wood Promenade Concerts
cent contributions heard in 4 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m bag DP oye
ihese broadcasts Under the tith Service: 4.15 p.m My Kind of Music
‘ 3 ; 5 England vs West Indies; 5.0
of ‘The Last Six Months’ thes 7 ; >
2a x N i S© 4.m. Interlude; 5.15 p.m. Programme
reviewS of Mr Swanzy have Parade; 5.30 p.m. The Story teller; 5.45
evoked a considerable degree ¢ ».m. Interlude; 6 p.m African. Queen
interest both in the local writer: 915 Pim. Light Orchestral Muse; o.8
whose work is being revieweo Yeu 10 News Analysig; 7.15
€ i Ne 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
’ ind in other writers who hav 1.45 pom. Cricket report : ar
> \ 4 . est; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m
ot yet broken into this BBC pro bed Review: 8.30 p.m. Prima Sella
Ff ramme. for these latter the 5°55 p.m. From the Fadiitorial
cS cee eviews are of considerable bene- Memories of Musical Comedy; 9.30 p.m
¢ , it in estimating just what type: looks to Read: 9.49 pam oe At
: a : . are Mm
f contributions, both prose ani "ls ym. Much Binding in the Marsh
etry, are required for these 10.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 11
o B3BC broadcasts, The rate of pay p.m. A Talk
CS 2 ; by the BBC is good and al!



further hour. Each
top of this extends
an hour longer

Slight tipsiness may be valuable
for giving a business man Dutch
courage at a board meeting, or
helping a bashful lover to propose
But the tests showed that it is
bound to be harmful for anyone
handling precision machinery or
driving a car

A few drinks may not impair a
driver's ability to handle controls
quickly, but they always influence

nip taken
the influence

on

his judgment. And warped judg-
ment, leading a driver to take
risks he would normally avoid, i

a far commoner cause of road ac
cidents than clumsiness

The Intoximeter, invented b»
US, scientist Dr. Glenn Forrester,
is small enough to be carried in

ket

ALC EST
& ae 4 “

A driver sus;
drunk blows up a balloon
to the device. The
balloon then bubbles
through a tube filled
liquid

If the liquid loses its colour in
90 seconds there must be enough

a policeman’s po

ed ¢ be
attacl
breath in the
slowly
with purple

aleohol in the driver’s blood to
influence his judgment, the report
claims.

Such a driver is most probabi
in the dangerou ‘delighted
devilish stage, says Forrester
Beyond that lie thre further
stages—‘‘dizzy and delirious
“dazed and dejected,” and “dead
drunk.”

The Intoximeter is used by the

police of several American States





Forrester believes that its adop-
tion here would save many inno-
ent drivers who smell of drink.
but are not really under the in-
fluence

But from what Scotland’ Yare
and the Home Office tell me
British police will stick to their
Walking-the-chalk-line f'n



tongue-twister te
FIREFLY K—

we WHICH creature has the most

acutely developed sense of
time? The firefly—according to
scientists who have studied the

light-signalling system
his insect sends its
out into the night

The male firefly’s “wolf-whistle”
is an illuminated V sign, flashed
out as he jinks through the air
Any lonesome female responds by
turning her light on exactly two
seconds later

whereby
love greetings

Scanning the darkness with his
bulbous eyes, the maie acknow-
ledges any female dead on time
with her “wink” by sending out
further V signs, and finally sidling
up to her on her grass-stalk perch.

But any female more than a
fifth of a second too early or too
late with the come-hither sign is

ignored.
=mAND INTERVAL
fooling fireflies with

By flash-
lights, the scientists proved tt
it is entirely the female’s abili
to time the two-second interval
before she winks which keeps the
male interested

He responds to any kind of
winking light——-blue, green, red, or
even infra-red—provided it flashes
on and off with this stop-watch
precision,

*“Chemical Tests for Alcohol
in Traffic Law Enforcement
(Blackwell. 15s.).







—L,E.S

RESCUED SEVEN

ROME

A lifeguard Marino Casali, aged
27, rescued seven people in on¢
day who were drowning at
Cesenatico on the Adriatic coast
He started at 7 a.m. by rescuing
a 10-year-old boy and wound up
one day’s work by dragging
ashore a large lady at 5 p.m. He
then went home exhausted.



ICE CREAM

DAY

Call in at Our Fountains

For:—

ICE CREAMS,

SUNDAES
in delightful flavours

COOL DRINKS,
| SANDWICHES,

| | CAKES ete.
| temember the
| to lunch is
(

Finest Place

KNIGHT’S

} PHOENIX anp CITY PHARMACIES



dialect

would-be writers are encouraged

swopping proverbs

pede LEATHER



= ~_ in their contributions to

the BBC_ through their West \
indies office, PO Box 408, HAND PAINTED
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. Mr.

Swanzy’s talk begins at approxi- T F
mately 7.30 p.m being the

second half of the programme :
which on the 18th inst opens

With an amusing dialogue

NOVELTIES

Jamaica and Trinidad, The pro-

c

gramme proper starts at 7

resulted
work done in connection with the

se

one
these
In
peaker js
n Mathematices in
University, a
thirties
with a
that

Ideas On The Universe
New and startling theories ha
from recent

study of our world and the region
which lie beyond. Some of thes:
theories
Universe will be dealt with in
Series of talks now to be broad
cast in the BBC’s General Over-
im, P i
talks, ‘The Nature of the Univers
have
B.B.C’s
the
been

on the nature of

Service These

been
Third

Home

broadcast in t
Programme
Service and
published in
hundred t
collected
the first
Fred

book for
1UsaNnd

talks
four

copies
being $s
days. T
Hoyle, Leectur

man in his

whose n
new

ear
ime jis as
ana in

of Co



us Cre

.15 p.m

resear

have al

Cambricds

sociate

with the “CREST OF BAR-
BADOS” and the “CREST



a OF THE UNIVERSITY

a COLLEGE OF THE WEST
INDIES,”

The Perfect Memento for

the that friend at home or
abroad,

*ocket knife in case (2 kinds)
ee Zipp Purse & Note Case
hi Key Case (2 kinds)
Pocket Manicure

Handbag Purse (2 kinds)
Bookmarker
Shopping List
Zipp Purse (2 kinds)
Loose Leaf Note Book
Dollar Bill fold

Match Box Cover
Shoppirg Purse (3 kinds)
Cigarette Case
Tray Purse
Comb in Case
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Magnifying Glass in case
Gents Purse
Card Case
Sewing Set
Shoe Horn in Case
Fruit Knife in Case
Vobaceo Pouch (2 kinds)

Prices from 2/9 to 20/-

(3 kinds)





BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Heal of Broad St.

1

(

|

he

e

‘

ly

portant theory

i ition

es tha T ver

\ tet i Hoyle put i

ot ne ig bang at some tim

n 4 ' o ist, but that i

con ual being created in

will go on being created throne

infinite future. Fred Hoyle

has an exceptional talent for the

lucid explanation of complicate:

material and it has been said of

him that he tall ibont event

’ interstellar spaces in rather

he way that a sports commen

‘ator talks about a cricket match

The talks are of considerable

terest to th veriest laymen

They will be brondeast in eivh

weekly instalments at 6.30 p.m

) Saturday beginning on the

19th, inst
Fourth Test

Just in case there re ) )

our readers who do not yet know ———=









the wavelengths of the B.B.C’s

broadcasts of the running com —————— —
mentaries on the Tests we agair | re
point out that commentaries are

given throughout each day's plas

from 6.15 a.m. to 145 p.m. or

16.95 metres 17.70 megacyles

with the first few hours—until

10 a.m., also on 19.60 metres, 15.31

megacycles the latter having

been changed slightly from th

frequency used in the early part

of the tour

Randbox
3.30 p.m
4pm
4.15

funds

Progr
Children’s
3.45 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m

at

PROGRAMME









3.30 p.m. Pride
Pride and
The News
Piano for
Half Hour
Melody
Parade
hour

The

Prejudice;
4.10 pon
pleasure
4.55 pon

Mixture;

4p
The 4.30 p
Epilog
5.15 p
530 pom. From
6 pm. New Recor
Hymns we Sing; 7 p
News Analysi
Caribbean Voices; 8 p

pom
amumne

7.45 p.m



Interlude

| CAVE SHEPHERD & €O0., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

SUNDAY August 13 1950

7 in 7.10 an News

Analysi 7.16 General Assembly
the Council of 730 am

Nihts at the Opera; & a From the
Editorial 8.10 aw Programme Par
ade 8.15 acr Areordeon Interlude
8.30 a From the Childrer Hoa

a.m. Close Dowr 12 noon The News
12.10 © ix vow A is 12.15 pon

ffiney Post Office 12.45 pm Londor
Forum 1.15 a.m Radio Newwree! 1

n. Sunday Service; 2 pm. The New 36 ins. wide
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.1
1m. Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Variets

ind prejudice

"



PENEAPPLE JAM
LIDANS

8 Ib

POWDERED

tin

DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGE
DANISH CHICKEN BROTH
WHITE GRAPES—per tin

SALAMI SAUSAGE per lb
FANCY MACKEREL

MILK—‘ Ib

ES~—1 Ib. tir

tin 40

per tir



FINE



PHOSFERINE TONIC WI!
K.W.V. SANTERNE-~
CALDERS MILK STOUT.






E d
per bot 2.10
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—.



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DRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE—per bot 6.00

HENNESSY'S XXX BRANDY —per bo 96. 1.68 5.75

SEAGERS DRY GIN—per bot 2.50
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN —pe t 2
/



PAGE NINE









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Also Assorted Striped Designs @ -. 4.86

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PAGE TEN

Rabies Talks
In Jamaica

WASHINGTON, Aug







In * provide healt!
ithori he Caribbean islands
1 op} ity to meet and discuss
e problem of rabies control, the
n American Sanitary Bureau
n Office of the World
iealth organization, organizing
the iribbean Rabies Conference
1 to be held at Kingston
maic August 28-30, 1950.
j Conference sessions . will

onsist of informal, roundtable dis-
cussions for the three-fold purpose
cl (1) reviewing the present-rab-
i ation in the area and study-
the control and quarantine
es that are now in effect; y
1 information on the
igues of diagnosis, cond
eradication. of rabies; and!”
recommendations for
anti-rabies measures
le governments in the

res



nging



lak

he conference deal-





















During the sec- a







SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

mel



BLOOMS







EXOTIC

Schoolgirl’s Speech

choolgir! in London has startled |
the country. It has brought home
sharply vo politicians, education-
lists. and parents alike the dan-
ser of widespread, insidious Com- |
\unist propaganda among Brit

’s youth.

The speech has been described

“a piece of Communist litera-
ture” and like “a quotation from
Pravda”. Investigations are al-
jeady taking place at the school
to which the girl belongs. Mem-
bers of Parliameny are taking wp
the matter and demanding fullest
investigation of how far British
children are being subjected to}
this move on the part of the Com- |
munists |

The occasion of the girl’s speech |
was a meeting in connection with
the British Peace Commirtee |
Campaign, part of an international |
campaign that had its beginnings |
in Stockholm and deplored as
Communist inspired

Worries Britain As ud
The speech of a peak bs uf; A

not ignore it!



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that bodily supplies of natural vital hair foods are running
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disappeats. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its

youthful vigour and stays in your head —not in your comb.
























; the excnange of informa- - - 2 Use Pure Silvth ruff
tien, the llowing papers will be A representative of the Soviet Silvi rin i A ust in sever of dandru
pres y prominent public » Union was among the speakers Tain eo : 7 wie —
heal specialists; Diagnosis of at the London meeting, and to a ena he Sea eae
ri in Animals. The Control of, e him the schoolgirl in question DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oit
Dogs, International Rabie addressed this message, which she .
Quaranting, Controlling rabies int asked him to take back to the From all chemists, hairdressers and stores '
wild carnivora, Trinidad Experi- schoolchildren | of . the — Soviet SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD - LONDON . NWIO - ENGLAND ,
ence th Contrellifig Batctranemit- | Union: We. the school students Bima
ted Rabies of Britain, do not want another| ~——~--~- Reisil — wiciies kite neispcaenerli
— war. We would refuse to have
tA end agricultural depart- anything to do with a war of g
x f the islands of the Carib- aggression against the Soviet | a
bean have been inyited to send Union.” sa
representatives to this Conference, After the meeting the girl said |
it is expected that participants she did not know the meeving
I Pp 7 .
will attend from Cuba, Dominican had anything to do with Commu- |
Republic, Haiti, Puerto. Rico,. nists and denied she had any
Cuaceloupe, Martinique, the association with Communist or- 2 .
E at Rerba Jamaica, Lee- ganisations.
1 eee One hundred and fifty pupils 9
1¢ Virgin Island in her school, she told the meet-
Bb naringe, labor ing, had signed the peace petition
ME. aac canes ore lene which is being circulated through-
ral 1el who are inter aste out the world. Another 150 pupils,
in.the var‘ous aspects of thé Study si ot, ail ng sition, ir ore =
8 us é t s 3 school, also in London. Rae
oi Lhe cc 1 of rabies are welcome 3
attenc conference The International Youth Coun- bs 7 ,
Cur,sbbean Rabies Confer- = Seakin’ Mtety ot tae aes
t ticularly imporfant at
Hie Hieein shew oP the Nosunt aut in the collection of signatures for |
break of rabies in Puerto Rico ee a a ge cd ;
ri Par “Arierie i ' it is recalled, the National Con- ;
Bdkaaks Vadis et “ee gress of the Communist Party
representative to Puerto Rico to feachers fi Seite eee Coates -
observe the methods of investiga- nists. as
tion and control measures being |
effected in connection with the There is no suggestion that!
outbreak, It is suspected that the British children are being satur- |
disease may have been introduced ated with Communism, but |
inte Puerto Rico by dogs, or other Wi vonsnil speeches such as that from a gir!
smigll animals, @ilth were carried of 15 have aroused widespread
ty boat, and it is entirely possible THESE ANTHURIUMS FROM TRINIDAD were sent by the Horticultural Society of Trinidad to Loudon. They were flown to London wees
t the disease 5 by B.W.LA. and B.0.A.0. and on their arrival at the Show their firs irer was B.0.A.C.'s Roeceptio Jera Shearms rkshi \ |
oe ee Seem may spread to y5 1 an n ir arrival a ue now th irst admirer was B.O pti Ve Shearman of Vorkshire. Former British Education |
slands. pie wy '§ F YING ry Oo W, Al PG Minister, Mr, R. A. Butler, said
ox » Ore C idi ar / lowers trowers i Be.
Dr. Benjamin D, Blood, Chief of Matas’ treads: ; eh "Wh "West L t L iD Lo ! pOwet Growers in today: “If nt case of this kind |
the Veterinary Public Health Sec- ‘Afric mn "Pawods. ime: and a : ee ee call oe ne en diatels in:
’ i a d é F ‘ »e and fruit | ; of orchids, in- i wi y -
tic n of the Bureau will be in charge from the King Coconut of Ceylon villea from Nigeria all arrived by from their native so] el 5 Gee Peano mania that ei inapectot vat 1e
of the Bureau's activities at the were among specimens of rare air in the pink cf cundition and BOAC brought flo ind Catteleya, school to make a full report of the | 5
: aren Cat ee 4 id «beautiful flora flown by 3 fresh and fr nara ag penis on Show sige a do Other rare specimens, the pro- circumstances.” f ; Nacsa ddcasea
sureau secretariat a n B.0.A.C. to the London “Eve ow from nearby London gardens, countries, demonstra duct Governme Se at | '
meeting will inglude> Dr. Aurelio: ying News” Flower Show he ld it Flowers from Trinidad—4,700 ‘world’s most delicate cargo epi + nt ee ms ok. ee thet Colptiel Tufton, Beamish, BLE. | Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant reliet
Malaga Alba and Dr. Alexander Olympia this month ~~ tiles iy—were flown in by nowadays reach thei: t ‘ ete arotanit: - as who has been making a_specit! | Aika-Seltzer’s unique formula brings Tubes of
Zeifsig, of the Veterinary Public BWIA and BOAC in 35 hours, safeiy and swiftly by a Kdiks aisare Grech and study of Communisin in relation : ish “a 12 & 30 tablets.
- wr aN : : eur growers brought tropics ; uick relief from the feverish “ache-
a : Malt: i itch i : pical to education, i id - 4
Health Section. Dr, J. L. Pawan Marigolds from Malta, roses while tropical flowers and orien Her Excellency t } R fragrance to the London Flow 9 education, is considering ques 1 » feeli id discomforts of
* Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, will from Egypt, pink and white an- tal seeds from Ceylon were an himtoola, wife of the High Com.-Show. delighting visite rs with er tioning the ta SEE of al vet ve ewe a
participate in the Conference as thuriums from Bermuda and the view at the Show less than tw® missioner of Pakistan, sent colon rful display of exhibits ieee ‘bear Wie signin, “ ft the nee at fell a spunk “oar
2 ited : moh ehh in. -Anys after they he oa ‘ket ae ahve end thn : hou vas ; ; oe s gO e of water make a refreshin, eas-
consultanf2o the Bureau. West Indies and scarlet bougain- days after they had been plucked Hnusual collection of inc u from faraway gardens by BOAC. petition by school children. ant-tasting solution. Take rhs First
HUSBANDS HELP WITH — POLICE CHASE ma ye a A <1 Am Going to Church” ‘he “Datiy Graphic” which | Ls
e ane ene . ievotes its main editorial com- | St Snes
LATE AGAIN DISHES MISTAKEN MAN E FLORIDA: ¢ eS : *
; , : Se SAN FRANCISCO 1 yolk heka te Bae 1 Beta ® nient to the, schoolgirl’s speech, | : j
NEW YORK VIENNA cao i Al alee i
PAIGNTON, Devon, Over 82 pér cent of United Mistakinga manshe sawentering , me. ex oe are han * . a : acksonville, Florida, Re atacken Fonte eenalss | a,
Capt. England. States husbands help their wives « Sewer for a criminal wanted 11 atar Anti ote ot Aa : wh ans be chureh". union movement and in important | =
pt. N. Dickenson, R.N, arriv- with the dishes You can connection with recent sex crimes, . SP le , eaen company believes that oiyj] service departments, ‘‘the | yr we} . b
ed at a council meeting 20 min- }uy matching father and son pipe @ Woman alerted the Graz Police Le + See eta aR ts’ consciences will hurt and danger to youth is ignored.” ; ' , "
utes late. He explained that he sets — junior’s is for blowing Forty policemen and their ser- Naha LAGI» LO church eventually ee = bib : 4 hie oad Beheaded

had been held up by a Dartmoutn
ferry. The chairman commented:
“It’s quite all right, sir. But you
th ime thing last year.”

—1CP)

said

keeps RETR WRITE

- Sealth
Cvcaed BAe iy
by

Fab ipeh

Ait)

os CO LLPLPPE LPP PLPPPPE POOL OPAPP LPIA, LLLP, { TET | |
% “
$1) SILK DEPARTMENT LINEN DEPARTMENT LADIES’ UNDERWEAR DEPT.
: PLAIN GEORGETTE froin to 4/- Per Yd eee cee ie clear at 40 per yd ee et ane at 48c. Each
% | FLORAL Step Sie # CURTAIN LACE (36” wide) ; PLASTIC RIPLEY BATHSUITS
$| PLAIN (S ; al hade ae” » » » $2.00,» to clear at $5.00 ”
% W see Seaton) Rid: Ola REPP (50” wide 5 » 1.86». » ART SILK PANTIES (White Only) ,, — 84e.
x esd ‘ ‘i ! ‘ PILLOW CASES (White ‘a yt al eae + or
% won dee 5 or seep - ELASTIC GIRDLES (Med. & Large) $1.50 _,,
: cab Me ry tk pee nian a iis ae : LDS, NYLON HOSE (ONE Shade Only) $1.32 Pair
% Delirhity 1 to clear at 3 re i oe ye
Â¥ 20 inch POPLIN ri de Oe: yack
N 26, WIZARDPOPLIN, "36 A TRULY COLOSSAL SALE
% é een 27 STOWBRIDGE CHECKS ,, .72 :
: 16 | HONG KONG PLAIDS 60 PRICES Cut Unsparingly and Now
: 36 ENG. FINE CHECKS 0s
‘ DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT 36, MY LADY PRINT =,» 60 RENDERED “DIRT CHEAP”
‘ x WOOL FLANNEL i here ae
x x RICE LINEN luced to $1.00 Per ¥4. STP, FLANNELETTE ee eee a
. > MIAMI 90. 36” WHITE ,, ° sec age 5 WO aay, GENTS’ RAINCOATS from $16.50 to $12.00
x > FLORAL SHANTUNG 96¢ 1 PINT FLASKS » » » 100 each SPECIAL VALUES IN GENTS’ ra HATS
Â¥ ene . : P 2.00, $2.40, and $3. h
s > eee - a Bet : AN AweoRT MENT oe GENTS? & LADIES’ SHOES
‘ ‘ ph aon ye Tate 4 of BOYS’ SCHOOL SHOES from 16/- to 6/- per pair
‘ COU RTESY % ty as Atcaes es ‘ Baa na e d D CHILDREN’S RUBBER SHOES 5/- to 60c, per pair
* + (ia wide). Reduce oe GENTS’ DUNLOP SHOES now $1.00 per pair
g hygiene Madh he) dal ae TWEED and SHIRT DEPTS. KHAKI DRILL to clear at de, per yd. ig
7 > PLAIDS 60e. GREY FLANNEL PANTS now $5.00 pair
x
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ide the fold-over cover is a tiny
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a
For white teeth, use the PEROXIDb
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DN ea



eant climbed down the sewer ir | ~ —= = —
1 “Third Man” chase. They soiled} #}
their uniforms in vain. The man| fi}
turned out to be a council) fi!

iployee cleaning the sewer

Wm. FOGARTY, LTD.

| (INC. IN B.G) |

GIGANTIC CLEARANCE SALE



Commencing MONDAY, 1th AUGUST. and continuing DAILY for ONE MONTH

FIFTEEN THOUSAND DOLLARS oF costly MERCHANDISE —

TO ONE-HALF, AND IN SOME CASES
ONE-QUARTER OF THE ORIGINAL PRICE

SLASHED =













TROPICAL SUITINGS 56” wide fro
at on 80:00 ib ve GENTS’ SHIRTS (Vernon, Essley)
. : from $6.50 to $4.00



56” CHECK SPORTS TWEED from

GARAGE



x
x ie —
‘ (M 4.50 ,, $3.00
: BIG REDUCT ; 56” BLUE FLANNEL fi at . pr (Whirlwind, Casie,
. x I y a cSEN Trees Sree Werke. eon Skyscraper now $2.00
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: 4 A
4

















4

nd

ae

SUNDAY, AUGUST 13,



Hurricanes In Bar bados

The hurricanes of west In-













dies are so terrible recor
of them cover a period of more
than three hundred ye an
from the > of Colum os
who survived them have tried t
record their experiences ar )~
servati fox benefit

iners |

the earlie ari
vague be ¢ rva
tion was hampered by lack of
suitable instruments. Rec

ever, show that there is not one
month in the twelve when the
whole of the West Indies is entirely
immune. On the other hand, gales
may have been recorded as hurri
canes in the old days, and observa
tions in mocern times show that
August, September r



are the most dangerous m«

The records sh¢
has had three hurricane f i
intensity sweep across it, and th

w that Bz









left a devastated island in
wake It is, therefore

view of preventing the population
from being lulled to a_ false
sense of security that the following
historical recordings are repro

duced.

The Hurricane Of August

3ist, 1675

Poyer the Historian, who experi
enced the hurricane of 1780, refer-
red to Hughes when he wrote his
history of the hurricane of 1675.
This is what he wrote—

“On August 31, 1675 the coun-
try was almost laid waste by
one of the most tremendous
hurricanes that ever scourged a
guilty land. Neither the palace,
nor the cot, escaped the destruc-
tive violence of this awful vis-
itation. Neither tree nor house,

was left standing, except the
few which were sheltered by
some neighbouring hill or clift.

The face of the country exhi-
bited one continued scene of
desolation. So complete was the

destruction of sugar works, on
the several plantations, that it
was nearly two years. before
they cculd be repaired, or put
into a condition to renew the
business of sugar making. Nor
was the crop of provisions

spared from the general devas-
tation; and, to add to the calam-

ity, eight valuable ships laden

with produce of the country,

were sunk or stranded, in Car-
lisle Bay.”

“In. Speightstown every house
was either blown down or mate
rially injured. Several families
were buried in the ruins of their
fallen habitations; and there was
scarcely one but lamented some

relation, or acquaintance, swept
to an untimely grave.’

“Amidst this scene of ruin and
misery, the fate of Major Streate

and his fair bride deserves to be
remembered for its whimsical
singularity They had been mar-
ried that evening, at the plan-
tation called Anderson’s, but the
pitiless storm, regardless of the
sanctity of the marriage bed, blew
them from their bridal chamber;
and, with relentless fury lodged
them in a pimploe hedge. In thi
bed of thorns they were found
the next morning, incapable of
manifesting those tender atten-
tions which their new-formed
relations demanded. or affording
each other the assistance which
their comfortless condition re-

quired.”

The Hurricane Of October

10th, 1780

Poyer relates that on _ the
morning of Tuesday 10th October
1780. that at an early hour the
wind was very high and accom-
panied by heavy rain, and the in-
habitants were alarmed. The wind
blew from the north-west, and





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hourly to increase and rh sof Bridgetown
i-day many houses in re i for th
s of the isiand wer as no relief

aterially damaged or to- nor plans for such
taliy reyed. By 3 p.m. al formulated, so
ie VE in Carlisle Bay were er of dead bodies
oke their moori and ng in tf i among the
ere either adrift and driven out Tuins, and u of putrid
or wrecked on the shore ish throw ‘ the se vo a
\ approached the fury of '©8S0! Perens Sess
the hurricane increased, “and a ‘t*4nea ~ § oe eee

ene of terror and distress c7sue To avert this evil, am
He +} ar Z “, Other necessary purposes, the mer-
ited the ruinea and dismayed ) Bridgetown formed ar

il bitants in the dread hour o: and appointed cor
r of which no powers he interment the
> can convey an ade 2 distributic ro-
At about 9.00 p vi relief of their in-

had reached its apex, ar t ifferers.’
then to 4.00 a.m. the n

work of destruction wa Poyer is not the only one who














k ed. ‘Within that dreadful recorded his experience in thi
val the whole island was hurricane, in the Journal of the
vastated, and its unshelterea Barbados Mu and Historical
itants were reduced to ra Soci for A t 1935, there is
t extremity of misery and « eproduced 2 Autobiogré phical
vai Cattle, in some places, Manuscript of William Senhous¢
ke from their folds, and >UrV' a aaa 2 S aoe =
+ a " toms, who had spent any years
sougne shelter in the homes of ea in HM. Navy, he relates
ane oe ae while the owne1 { had weathered many hard gales
fearful of their falling houses jn HoM’s Navy but this in a man-
took to the open _fiekis He ner appeared to possess the united
relates that he ‘with his wife force of them all. The very tone
€rievously contused by the fall or sound of the wind, was wound
of his house, and an infant up to a pitch almost bordering
daughter, only six months old, upon a whistle; the rain fell like
among the midnight wanderers, a deluge, which added great
who traversed the dreary waste weight to the ind, and when
in search of an uncertain place driven in our faces fell like hail
of shelter and repose. The fair- or small shot; the thunder and
est female forms, stripped of thei. lightning tremendous and incess-
drapery by the ruthless blast, ant.” .
sse. the ema i » na
pA ~ ae caine Mr. Senhouse relates how the
7 ; . wind was fresh from early in the
nudity, to the inclemency of

morning and that the clouds were
dense but he did not then
serve anything unusual. The wind

“wilt CARBON

Coy 7 aw

contending elements: While their
weeping parents and affectionate
husbands, in all the agonies of
sympathizing tenderness, ineffec-
tually strove to shield them from
the pelting of the pitiless storm

ob-

Et





The towns appeared to suffer
more than the country; where
houses were concentrated ther¢

were greater casualties, as people
endeavouring to escape from
their own wrecked home, became
endangered by the falling walls
of their neighbour’s homes while
on their flight to open places
‘The howling of the tempest; the

noise of descending torrents
from clouds surcharged with
rain; the incessant flashing of

lightning; the roaring of thunder;

the continual crash of falling

houses the dismal grouns of the

wounded and the dying, the

shriek of despair, the lamenta-

tions of woe; and the screams of 1 CAN THINK OF ONE fh
women and children calling for 0 ae ¥
help on those whose ears were OR TWO FOOTBALL ‘
now closed to the voice of com TAAT WOULD WAVE \

plaining, formed an accumulatica LEGS IF RAIN HAD ¢

of sorrow and terror,
for human fortitude, to
human conception.”

too great

vast for gradually increased the

during
forenoon and there was small rain,

but at 1.00 p.m. a part of the roof

The dawn revealed as “far as of the “Grove” blew off and he
the eye could reach, one genera: tried to secure the remainder with
scene of devastation presented ropes. He and his family remove

elf to the sight. The face themselves to the downstairs
ot nature seemed completely rooms in a part of the building he
changed.” A demonstration of ti thought secure, but the falling of
foree of the wind and waves is Stones on the floor above made

ven in the removal of ‘a cannon them move into the ‘buttery’ a



space of 4 feet by 12 in which he
counted 38 people, half up to their
knees in water. With reference to
the fall of the house,—"“I must
leave thee here, oh! gentle reader,
to the fertility of thy own lively
imagination to screw up thy mind
if thou canst to such a pitch as to
conceive an adequate idea of the
force of that wind, the very sound
of which was more than sufficient

of twelve pound ball (one that
fired an iron ball weighing tweive
pounds) from the peirhead to the
wharf on the opposite side, a dis-
tance of one hundred and forty
yards.’ In Bridgetown not more
than thirty houses and stores were
left standing, and most of thes«
had been extensively damaged. Of
the Churches only St. Andrew’s

and St. Peter’s, and the chapels to overpower and drown the noise
only All Saints’ were left stand- and horrid crash of a falling house

ing, those which were not totally
destroyed were materially dam-
aged by this hurricane.

whilst we ourselves were in it!!!
Singular as the fact may be, it is
no less true, for not one of us were

iy

cee

remember..

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darts of electrical

SUNDAY

In his

e of its fall
ription of the house he states
. Grove’ house consisted of
gables, all of which falling
ith irresistable force thro’
1e floor of the upper chambers,
carrying everything before
with their ponderous ruins,
etely filled up ana destroyed
ig in’ the lower rooms!
hen was in some sort an
ception, fer altho’ it was almost
i of negroes when the house
iell, yet, it is miraculous to relate
t not one of them was material-
njurea.



ce




I ne Ki



The Hurricane OF August
lith. 1831
the Barbados siuseum there
a picture pa‘nted by W. S.
ges which denicts the destruc-
uffered hy tne buildings of
\nne’s Fori, and does more to
what can happen in a hurri-
ne than any written word. This
e when taken in conjunction
ith “AN ACCOUNT OF THE
FATAL HURRICANE BY WHICH
\RBADOS SUFFERED IN Aus-
ust 1831” by Samuel Hyde, displays
the grave danger Barbados is ex-
posed to every hurricane season.
Mr. Hyde relates that it was not
until afler a shower of rain about
o'clock p.m. on August 10th
1831, that—“a sudden stillness, to
which a solemnity was added by
the dismal blackness of the hori-
zon all around, The impenetrable
body of cloud extended upwards
towards the zenith, leaving there
an obscure circle of imperfect
light, the diameter of which ap-
peared to be about 35 to 40 degrees
of the celestial concave .... The
upper regions were from this time
illuminated by incessant lightning,
but the quivering sheet of blaze
was surpassed in brilliancy by the
fire which ex-
ploded in every direction.”

pictur
pic



By sunrise on August 11th, the
hurricane appears to have swept
beyond Barbados, leaving in~ its
wake a toll of death and destruc-
tion; ‘the careenage seemed to be
lost the surface of it being liter-
ally and entirely covered with
floating wrecks of every descrip-
tion. In short it was an undulating
body of lumber, shingles, staves,
barrels, trusses of hay and every
kind of merehandise of a buoyant
nature Broad street and
other parts of the town were al-
most chocked with mingled masses
of rubbish, broken furniture and
ships’ spars Pachages of mer-
chandise also, from the demolished





stores about the wharf were
scattered over the streets. Huge
blocks of mahogany recently land-
ed and left on the quay, were
eperated and carried to various
listances the rubbish, when

cleared up into the middle of the
road, formed a continual line of
bank five or six feet in height.”
With reference to the force of
the rain, it “was driven with such
,orce to injure the skin, and
was so thick as to prevent a view
of any object.”’ Of the country, ‘At
Mount Wilton plantation the pody
of a woman was found in a cane-
iield about 180 feet from the negro

as











yard; her head was found in an
adjoining field 60 feet from her
body. It was supposea to nave
been separated from the trunk by
a slate blown from tne awetung-
heuse on Bloomsbury estate, near-
ly a mile from the spot 5
On the Molineaux state, the carts
were blown 100 yards from where
ihey were placed, and the iron as
well as wood work broken to
pieces.” The chaise-house
of Thomas Harbin Alleyne
Esquire, was blown down, and his
wig found in a ravine three
four hundred yards distant, with
the wheels, axle, and evey other
pert broken At Kent’s plan-
tation, a mill cistern of lead,

or













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ee oe

weighing more than 700 lbs. was
blown to the N.W. a distance of
70 feet A strong cart
Same estate was forced
to the South
was 3 inches
two.”

on the
100 feet
and the axle which

square broken

Samuel Hyde, Ike Poyer, re
cords the general conditions, but
the Rev. J. Y. Edghill, like Sen-
house, speaks of his personal expe
rienee, how he and his family saw
the roof blown from over their
heacs, and how they had to take
to the cellar. They got safely be-
low and soon heard the walls of
the house fall with a terrific roar
The centre of this disturbance
passed over Barbados, for he
writes “suddenly there was a mys-
terious silence. It appeared as ii
all creation had been arrested in

its course.” They then decided
to leave the cellar and seek th:
open, Of this he writes “ey
fee! the rain blinding me the
wind took my hat from my head
and tore open my coat I wa
drenched in a moment. I tried to

lie down, it was vain. I could not
move hand or foot. I surrendered
mysely to die. The feeling was
precisely what I have heard peo-
ple that have been nearly drowned
deseribe; there was no pain—no
dyvead, a sensation of the awfully
rand was upon me. The lightning
blazed, having me blind for some
seconds, The thunder roared like
artillery discharged at my ear
The water gathered about me and
rose higher and higher. Tnere I
stood, motionless, helpless, in that
war of the elements—so insigniti

cant—so weak—so poor.” .,. With
one great burst of tury the wind
seemed to spend itself, and there
appeared a streak of light in the
East.” Rev. Edghill ends with
these words -- “May you and |
never see the like of August li,
1831!” and nothing better can be
found to end this article with

Fatties’ Anon

LONG BEACH, California

The Fatties Anonymous Club
made up of 137 Long Beach Ladies
who rock the scales at around 300
pounds, is in full swing waging
battle on the calories.

The club operates on the Alco
holics Anonymous theory of help
ing each other. The group of
heavyweights meet once a week to
talk things over, check their
poundage and to go in for ma:
exercise

At each meeting the group
takes an oath to swear off fat
sugars, carbohydrates and starch
for another week. Drinking also
fs on the tabu list but smoking i
permitted

Some of the girls say



they have

lest as much as four pounds in a
week, but the average decrease i
avound # pound

The hefty women go in for
square dancing at their meeting
and take a little exercise of the
one-two-three bend exercises, then
step on the scale with thei:
fingers crossed

Nutritionists speak to the girls,
giving them the latest on non-
fattening foods and advise the

girls on their calory charts

There is a testimonial period at
the meetings where the members
tell what they had for breakfast
The club president, who desires to
remain anonymous as do all the
members, cleim that the testimon-
ials have a psychological effect on
the membership

The usual breakfast is a thin
slice of dry toast, a boiled egg and
a glass of skimmed milk

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PAGE TWELVE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The Story Of The Scout Movement

(By F. HAYDN DIMMOCK)
Editor of ‘The Scout, Lendon

Just 48 years ago thi unmeé
a group of 20 boys drawn from :

ranks of society camped for a fort-



hight with Robert Baden-Powe
on a small island off the Dorset
coast of Southern England. B-P

(as he was called) had gathered
them together to try out an @éx-
periment. His schen was a sort
of school of citizenship through
woodcraft, aimed at developing
character, health and handeraft
He called it “Scouting for Boys”
t started the world-wide

and it
brotherhood of Boy Scouts with






which his name will always be
connected—though military his-
torians will remember also his
brilliant defence of Mafeking dur-
ing the Boer War

The response of the boy was

convincing proof of the appeal of
Scouting. Boys organised them-
selves into Patrols, units of six t

eight boys each under its owr
elected boy leader, and began to
carry out the ideas B-P had set

down for them in his book “Scout-
ing for Boys’, published in fort-
nightly parts. In this way, as
B-P once said, “the Movement
grew up of itself.”

Within a year, thousands of boys
were finding happy adventure in
Scouting, and bécause they felt the

need gf the help and advice of ar
adult, the Patrols looked for likely
men to join them as their Scout-

masters. E. E. Reynolds tells the
story of those early days in his
book “The Scout Movement.”

As early as 1908 the Movement
had spread to many places in the
Commonwealth and to other coun
tries. In April 1909 a party of





Scouts from Britain visited Ger
many at the invitation of the
Wandervigel the earliest re-
corded visit to the Continent of

Europe by Scouts. Unfortunately,
the Germans misunderstood the
Movement and this early mistake
may have prevented the develop-
ment of Scouting in Germany, for
at no time has a German Scout
organisation been recognised by
the Boy Scouts’ International

3ureau Z o Xe

The First Rally

The first big rally of Scouts took
place in the grounds of the Crystal
Palace, London, in September 1909,
some 10,000 boys from all parts of
Britain being present, It was at
this rally that a number of girls
appeared wearing Scout hats and
carrying staffs. They were the
forerunners of the Girl Guides.

Chile was the first other country
to take up Scouting. Quick to fol-
low were Sweden France, Norway,
Hungary. Mexico, Argentina, India
and the United States of America
—and thus the Movement became
international.

Baden-Powell resigned from the
British Army in 1910 to devote
himself to the Movement. In that
year, in company with two Patrols
of Scouts, he went to Canada
They gave demonstrations at many
places whilst B-P toured the coun-
try addressing meetings @nd dis-
cussing the Movement with lead-
ing citizens. This was the first of
many tours. In his lifetime B-P
visited every country where
Scouting had taken root, and these
journeys did much to promote the
true spirit of Scout brotherhood.

Naturally the Scouts overseas
watched the development of the
Movement in the country of its
birth. They fashioned their organ-
isation after the United Kingdom
plan and sought help in solving
their problems. Great numbers of
Leaders, both men and women,
haye come to Britain to take part
in training courses

To promote friendly relations
with organisations abroad an In-
ternational Commissioner was ap-
pointed in 1911, It was in this year
that 26,000 Scouts from Britain
and overseas were reviewed by
King George V in Windsor Great
Park: an important milestone in
the history of Seouting.

Voluntary Service
To understand the true value of
B-}'s ideas it is necessary to see
the boys in their own headquar-





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.30 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water:
p.m,
Moon: (New Moon)
Total Rainfall (to date) .50
inches
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Min.):; 71.5
Wind Velocity: 1.8 miles per
hour.
Wind Direction: 9 a.m, E. by
S., 11 a.m. E. by 8.
Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.907, I1
a.m. 29.917



3.13 am, 4.35



ters and Patrol dens, or in their
camps where they put into practice
the things they learn during the
weekly Troop meetings. Tens of
thousands of Troops under velun-
tary Scoutmasters—it is this vol-
untary service on the part of mén



form, #0 that they ere casily absorbed
Take i sagutarly

ANATOGEN’

*&
J
i

NERVE

SeoutMasters





PICTURE SHOWS. the Camp Fire held by Dutch Girl Guides at





and wWotfMen that is the real
strength of the Movement-—ari
meeting regularly for training
long the ime basic principle It
is this and the fact that all Scouts
make a similar Promise and keet
ie same Scout Laws that inspires
vhat is known as the Scout Spirit
Vhe Movement has survived two
World Wars. True, it took the
away, but the boy
Leaders carried on thus proving
‘hat the Patrol System was sound
Not only was the training contin-
ued, but the Scouts performed all
manner of war service jobs

It was in 1916, when World War
I was in a critical stage, that
new branch of the Movement wa
tarted—the Wolf Cubs, for boy
of eight to 12. B-P used the Mow-
gli storie fron “The Jungle
Books” by Rudyard Kipling
training ideas for these



sey



boys his form of training took
full advantage of the imitative and
lay acting instincts of the small
10

In 1918 yet another branch was
inaugurated—Rover Scouts, for
young men of 18 and upwards, and
ynce again the genius of B-P pro-
vided a programme which appeal-
ed to young men all over the
vorla

The international character of
the Movement made the headlines
of the world Press in 1920 when
contingents of Scouts representing
1 countries came to London for

hat B-P called a Jamboree, Un-
like the Jamborees of later years,
this first international gathering
vas an indoor affair in London’s
ast exhibition building, Olympia

camp for the visiting Scouts wa
set up at Richmond Park, a few
niles away. In the spacious arena
of Olympia the Seouts of the
‘vorld put ¢ femonstrations of
coutcraft national dances and folk



ongs, pageants and displays. In
another part of the exhibition
handcrafts and 1 made by
the Scouts for competition were or
iew

Acclaimed Chief Scout
It was at this first Jamboree that
Baden-Powell was acclaimed Chief
Scout of the world. It was the
spontaneous tribute of the boys
themselves to the man whose ideas

they were following, the man who
had brought them together as
Imends

A: direct result of this Jam-
boree, the Boy Scouts’ Ir nation-



al Bureau came into being to act
as a clearing house for the Scout
Movement throughout the world
The resolution passed by the In-
ternational Conference in 1924 is
in essence a declaration of faith as
far as World Scouting is concern
ed: #

“The Boy Scout Movement is of
national, international, and uni
versal character the object of
which is to endow each separate
nation and the whole world with a
youth which is physically, morally,
and spiritually strong.

“Tt is national in that it aims
through national organisations at
endowing every nation with useful
and healthy citizens.

“It is international in that it re
cognises no national barriers in
ihe comradeship of the Scouts.

“It is universal in that it insists
upon universal fraternity between
all Scouts of every nation, class
or ereed

“The Scout
tendency to
contrary, to



Movement has no
weaken but, on tl
trengthen indiv





TONIC FOOD

e yestores health, youth and vitality
he creed amaaapes 8 6 regtttemdt so. un oy Qoommamatn Lid, hetomgmiecrosegs, Actin,
ee RR EERSTE PCS CE AN TIMLLEIEOET! = arr a nN EET ENRON i at Rs



religious belief. The Scout La
requires that a Scout shall trul
and sincerely practise his religion
nd the policy of the Movement
forbids any kind of sectarian pro
paganda at mixed gatherings.”
Six World Jamborees
There have been six World Jam
borees Olympia, London, 1920;
Copenhagen, Denmark, 1924; Birk-
enhead, England, 1929 (the Com-
ing - of age Jamboree); Goédél-
16, Hungary, 1933; Holland, 1937
France 1947. It is the custom to
hold World Jamborees every four
years. In between the Jamborees,
World Rover Meets are held
During World War II the Move-

ment was uppressed in every
country overrun by the Nazi, but
Scouting was carried on under
ground and when the war was

over emerged stronger than evet

To-day 43 countries are registered
with the Boy Scouts’ International
Bureau, At the last census (taken
in 1948) the total world member
ship was 4,306,010. Alas, Scouting
has been banned in countrie
which are under Russian influ
ence, but elsewhere in the worl
it is expanding.

The ideas which B-P tried oul

with those boys on that smali
island still have a magnetic ap-
peal And in the world to-day

are millions of men who are grate-
ful for the things they learnt a
Boy Scouts. With their younger
brother Scouts of to-day they form
# girdle of goodwill round the
world.

The Scout Movement", by E. E, Rey
nolds, is published by the Oxford Uni
versity Press, Amen House, Warwick
Square, London, E.C.4, at 15 shillings



Bridgetown
Deserted

BRIDGETOWN was again de-
“vted shortly after mid-day yes-



terday. Mest of the offices
stores closed for the Final Race
Day of the Mid-Summer Meeting

and the majority of people whu
arrived from the country districts
to do their morning shopping,

dressed up in
Ss

could be seen all
preparation for the



The heat was intense and dur-
ing the morning the wind was
blowing at 1.5 miles per hour

Early shoppers who passed the
point duty Constable opposite th
Candian Bank of Commerce must
have looked at him with envy
umbrella overhead had
covered from the
sun. A few of the “fairer sex’
ould be seen with their small
un shades but these only protect-
ed their heads

Although the day was so_ hot
one man Was seen along the wharf
vearing a heavy overcoat. He ap-
peared as though he had just ar-
rived from the U.S.A.

During the morning refreshment

irts did a brisk trade. The coun-
try folk were seen purchasing their
mauby or punch, The carts in the
Probyn Street area especially did
a good trade with racegoers, while
others. who were a bit too earty
for the races, took their refresh-
ments at the restuarants and clubs
As usual the regular Saturday
mérning crowd were seen looking
down from the verandah of God-

rd’s Restuarant

The large
him completely

“On the go” all day and growing, tov, 2s
wonder children need extra nourishment.

Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive

and gain weight

their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
Adults will find

‘Kepler’ a real strengthener in convalescence.

flavour is so pleasant too,





Bole Age



itis rich in the vitamins

‘KEPLER’

“Pax
GUIDE NOTES
Duteh Girl

Guides Camp —

On Sunday, 6th August Mrs.
Schoorl Straub and a party of 26
Rangers and Guides from Curacao
and Aruba arrived at Seawell by
i Chartered K.L.M. plane. They
were met at the airport by the
Island Commissioner, the Com-
missioners for Rangers and Camp-
ing and the Island Secretary, and
motored to Pax Hill where a large
party of Rangers were awaiting to
welcome them These Rangers
under Miss E. Nurse had pitched
the tents the day before and had
spent Saturday night in the camp
so as to have everything ready for
our visitors on Sunday, The Dutch
Guides are camping for 2 weeks at
Pax Hill and some of our Rangers
are In camp with them. This is
a great occasion for Guiding in
Barbados as it is the first Inter-
national Guide Camp to be held in
the Island and we hope that the
Guides will enjoy their visit here,

Visitors’ Day

The Dutch Guides will be very
pleased to welcome any member
of the Girl Guides Association on
Sunday afternoon, 13th August
from 4—5.30 p.m. at Pax. Hill,

Dutch Guides’ Entertainment

The Dutch Guides are giving an
Entertainment at St. Michael’s
tirls School by kind permission of
Miss Burton on Thursday, 17th
\ugust at 8 p.m An _ attractive
programme has been planned and
it is hoped that the public will
ive this their hearty support.
dmission 1/6 and 1/-.

Sea Ranger Cruise
A party of Sea Hangers had the
trill of their lives on Sunday, 30th
July when, through the kindness
of Mr, Cottingham, they went

around the Island in Connemarra |
News From St. Philip |
Mr J. Broomes, District Com-

missioner, visited 32nd Guide
Company ou 20th July, Some of
the Guides passed the test in

Morse and practised First Aid

yn Monday, 24th July Mrs.
Broomes visited 31st Company
(Bayleys Girls’ School) and en-
rolled 9 Guides and on Tuesday
25th she enrolled 2 Guides at 19th
(Ebenezer Girls’ School) On

What’s on Today

Church Services

Cricket Match between

Youthful Printers of Trini
dad and “Advocate”
Police Band plays at

“Old
Trees”, St. James, for
Charity Dance 8 p.m



Thursday, 27th July Mrs. Broomes

visited 38th (Beulah), the newest
Guide Company in the Associa-
tion. Most of the afternoon was
spent in doing Company drill and
the programme ended with games

and songs





BRAND

CoD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT?

&

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PaOoDUCcT

ane cteeatenmer ae rnc
s for Barbados ollins’ Ltd, 28 Broad Strees,

Y



C
I
I

Hill”) on Friday night.



Grenadian Scouts
Sing Calypsoes

Stirring calypsoes and Negro
pirituals gained great favour with
(ine @udience which attended the
Grenada scouters’ concert held
at the Garrison last night. These
couts are here on a 10-day camp
The audience was chiefly com-
prised of locul guides, Dutch
guides of the Antilles Guides’ As-
ociation who are also camping
in the island and local scouts.

First on the programme was
the troop’s yell—“Land of Spice,
having somewhat of the camp fire
ouch about it.

Throughout the concert the
chief attraction to the audience
vas the smooth foreign tone.
Young scouter Dudley Antoine
led his troop with the calypsoes
and negro spirituals and they
often had one’s feet moving to
he rhythm of the songs.

The two sketches, “The Statue”
and “A Shouters’ Meeting’ were
well acted by the two seouts who
took part in them. These sketches

had comic points each with a
humovreus climax,

On the programme too, were
Grenada Folk songs, “For Here

We Are Again,” Professor X, An
Interrupted Speech and Camp
Fire Choruses. Professor X did

leight of hand tricks.

“COLLISION

An aecident occurred on lower
Broad St. at 6.15 p.m. yesterday
between Motor bus M—1402 own-
ed by the National Bus Co. and
the motor car M—1569 which was



at the time driven by Colir
Clarke of Westbury Road. Th
right front fender of the bus was

damaged white the left
der of the car was

rear fen
damaged



and
eager
they were looking forward to their

their sité and are now in camp at
St. Ann’s
wish them a pleasant stay

waite
School from the 3lst July to



Scout Notes:

CAMPING |
AWAY





ON SATURDAY last, 5th A st
1 party of Rovers under Mr. S. L
Barnwell, A.D.C. for Rovers and
scouts of the 4th B’dos Jame

Street Troop left the island by the
Lady Nelson for St. Vincent where
they are in camp

There was a large number of
people (family scouters, and lay-
members) of the Association to see

them off and to wish them the best
of everything

Before boarding
tne launch the party gave a lusty

yell which echoed over the waters,

of the
which

gave some impression
anticipation with

adventure

On Monday a party of 21 Scouts



and Scouters arrived from Grenada
for a ten-day camp in Barbados
A site was prepared for them at
Erdiston
after
tneir holiday camp, they changed

Grounds,
unsuitable fot

College
finding it

Fort, Garrison We

Scouts of the 2nd B’dos Y.M.C.A
troup are also in camp at St. Al-
ans’, St. James, where they have
een since Saturday 5th August
Included in their programme of
ietivities was a campfire which





took place last night

The Ist B’dos Combermere Troop

under their G.S.M. Mr. O, A. Pil |

3rath— |
Alleyne
5th
August. They had a very inter
esting and extensive programme, a
report of which will appear in next
week’s ‘Notes’

Cubbing

A new Cub Pack has been added
to the South Western District. Thc
ist Harrison College (99th B’dos)
Pack has been registered and is
under the leadership of Dr. Garner
an Assistant Master there, who ha
had considerable Scouting experi-
ence in England. Good Hunting,
lads!

The 23rd B'dos St. Matthias Cub
Pack held a very successful ‘Penny
ial’ on Saturday, 29th July to
se funds for the Group. It is
heartening to see such enterprise
by Packs

and S.M. Mr. G. R
camped at the

yim








Welcome

We are glad to welcome back to
Barbados, Mr. C. Dean Spencer,
District Commissioner of the
Windward Local Association, and
Mr. Humphrey Walcott, Cub Mas-
ter of the St. Matthias Pack. Both
of these Scouters were in England
on Study Courses for some months.
They took and were successful in
passing Part II (Practical)) of the
Scout and Cub Wood Badge re-
spectively, while in England,

A Correction

We would like to clear up,
through this medium, a miscom-
prehension of which we _ were
made aware through ‘Radio list-
eners’ and which was more
emphasised in a statement which
appeared in the ‘Advocate’ of 11th
August, that the Honorary Secre-

tary of the Boy Scouts’ Association
has resigned and that Mr. C. A
Worrell is acting secretary. May

we point out that Mr: G. I. Cuffl
is still holding office of Honorary
Secretary ard that Mr. Worrell is
Headquarters Clerk



To err is human

Tor the fragrance men teve

use CASHMERE BOUQUET
d









will the fragrant m
haunt his every dream?

Of course it will, if yo

ing ic with the fragrance

find in any soap.

Cashmere Bouquet Soap
=~ cver alluring with Cas
i = Bouquet toiletries!



HRpeeleeee ese coererecesssnensese
mS

nes ee



Cap

A= the wonderful evening is over,

Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashmere
Bouquet gently caresses your skin leay-

tantalizing bouquet comes froma secret

wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes,
far more costly than you'd expect to

Be forever sweet and dainty with

emory of you

u bathe with

men love. This

... for-
hmere

but!











SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



ROSES

FOR
Sin & Lime
\ AND
| Rum & Lime

AGENTS:

L. VM. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD.

ores ome Sei

ox
eX.

~

<
x

Se

>











YES, its:fact..

*
more dentists in the USA.
recommend and use IPANA
than any other tooth paste

4

WANA TOOTH PASTE— MASSAGE INTO THE GUMS, TOO

ee



8. H SUNFLEX DISTEMPER

There is no other comparable
wall finish for new plaster,
and we have Seven shades and
white in gallon containers.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

'Y OUNGSTERS, as well as grown-
ups, must make sure of [nner Clean-
liness in order to keep fit. Playtime, and
school-time, demand good health, and
this young lady has found the way to
enjoy both! Andrews is an exciting
“fizzy” drink which brings Inner
Cleanliness by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach, and toning up the
liver. Finally, it gently clears the
bowels.
As a refreshing drink at any time of the
day, take one teaspoonful of Andrews
in a glass of water. More important
sull, don’t forget your Andrews when
you wake in the morning !

REWS ver satr

AS aS elle pe

DEAL FORM ¥OFSLAXATIVE



>
















SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.

istieteeetenneialiemeendameemndinnmmiensedmmatemmetenmmeneeneeme ee
ere Fe

HENRY

|



BLONDIE

a ioe T
) aoe NOT TALKING |
4 P TT |

THE LONE RANGER

OULD

|



K. O. CANNON...

eee ne
“ { WAISPER* COME ON
~\ Sy { NOW..TELL ME..
Ho 1d HOW DO YOU COME

w
( SHE TO BE HERE?...
ge ae oa /
C (LET ME EXPLAIN, Ij
= Wf

we
»



ff +
{~|CV/,
i é &
wv ¥
.\



LL SAY “Het ISN'T
THE SMARTEST



RIP _KIRBY
| | 11 BS Ree

2 ! a ¥
| NO >










WHATS THE
WHERE E52 ANY PL
ARE WE ===
\GOING? /

aay
— Se ri

: Ss, “4 “ee = Pet eee a ennai oe
Ls = «7% ( YOU'LL BE PAID WHEN THE WITNESSES TC
| 4 ‘ mam THE SHOOTING A F

MEANWHILE THE BARRAGE OF
SHORTY AND SLIM HALTS THE
CANNIBAL CHARGE <= | {
aan igre




I THOUGHT YOU 1
WERE MAD AT
MRS. McCURDLE







e e e oe v

ME!..1'M FOLLOWING YOU
ABOUT TO SEE YOU OON'T

GET INTO TROUBLE. HOW \

NICE OF YOU TO LET ME
KNOW WHERE YOU WERE
GOING. . WELL, YOU CAN'T
GET RID OF WHISPER AS
EASILY AS THAT.. YOU.
YOU BRUTE -vYOU!...






p>



SUNDAY

CARL



BY FRANK STR

)
ULL FIX 'EM [CHT es





i
a
tu

BeBe



WE'LL SEE ABOUT THAT. .
BUT FIRST I'M GOING TO
KNOCK THE TRUTH OUT
OF THIS MURDERING CUR!




Y LET EM 60! THEY CANT
GIT FAR? WELL NAB'EMS
WE GOTTA HANDLE THESE




cope 1980, The |
ss Ane oy Hang Beata oye



ANDERSON







IKER



ony Range






ADVOCATE





PAGE THIRTEEN





By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te HM. King George VI |





YOUR INVESTMENT
IN THE FUTURE!

aterpillar Diesel Tractors |
|
|





\

“BUY IT NOW AND HAVE



IT WHEN YOU’LL NEED IT MOST”



e

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

ot. Michact





Iweedside Road,




— a —w_——" aeranaeee—_eeeeeee—oee es]

GET IN THE SWING AGAIN!

Don’t Let That Cough
Spoil Your Pleasure !



PERSISTENT COUGHS are a nuisance, and
dangerous as well, They sap your vitality
and undermine your strength. That's why
they're so hard to get rid of. The common

nse thing to do is to take a preparation that
‘ientifically compounded to act as a Tonic

well as a cougircure. This ideal is achieved

in FERROL COMPOUND, because it contains
Vitamin A 1500 Units, and

Cod Liver Oil

Vitamin D 500 Units per dose—that’s to build

up your strength—and Creosote and Guiaicol

to « rour cough

A marvellous combination,

THE TONIC COUGH MIXTURE THAT BUILDS AS IT HEALS

~~ Oe







S x
i R x
Wie ¥

%,




S

SEND US YOUR ORDER EARLY
Custard Powder—Tins 2
Hams (6-8 tbhs)—Tins %
Salad Cream—Bottles
Table Jelly—Packages
Tuble Raisins—Packages
Jams and Marmalade
Tins & Bottles
Packages

Reade
CS
—

Soda Biscuits—Tins & Pk¢s
Cocktail Biscuits—Tins &
Packages
Tins & Pkgs.
Cocktail Onions
Sandwich Paste—Bots.
& Tins

DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Sweet

Our Buyer goes yearly to ! Boities

British Industries Faiz

a yi

It guarantees Low Prices | {i

Salted Nuts — Bots. & Tins
Pears — Bots. & Tins }
Peaches—Bots. & Tins

Cake Mix—Packages

Sponge Pudding — Tins
Chicken Haddies — Tins
Bacon Rashers in Tins
Golden Arrow Rum

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD:

20, Br

|
}
{
|
|
| Cornflakes
{



LLCS LPF

PERKINS & CO., LTD.
Roebuck Street -- Dial 2072 & 4502

( & . .
SECOGSCEOAOCGBSGGO9SGG BOS OSES SES SSOGSSD

°

$59S5668S5 — <
PPPOLESSPSOS SOS SSS SPI SPS PP FSSSSSS

LL Ot OOOO ON

ad Street

COCOOEEE.



INDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950

ee cen! meen ator araemmmeennarer nt

PAGE FOURTEEN











| PUHLIC NOTICES SC ee eae
CLASSIFIED ADS. PE Harbour Log | “wet, Woks SHIPPING NOTICES | Wisi 0 10

























































































—= — , ryy ™
TELEPHONE 2508 | : Go I Oo Canada nes
8 cis _ 2508 £20 MONTHLY In Carlisle Bay a pUSED | and
DIED ' id 8 Yotm Leander, SS. Craftem -4.| STEAMSHIP Canadian Cruiser| MONTREAL, AUSTHALIA, NEW ZEA »f Barbados and ds
BOYCE—EDWARD CYRIL. His funeral FOR RENT ae enon Soe 8 ae Turtie Dov Rosarene, M.V r.|$ailed out of Carlisle Bay for St LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.Z. LINE) = of the Briti
will leave his late residence, “Dun- { | «ioe = wood, Sch. Princuss Louise, Sch iy | Vincent yesterday with 1,700 tons ‘PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel- at the
@ae: Bi. Lawrence, at 4.30 KI necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1/1; pavidson, Sen. Cyril E. Smith h icent yesterday with 1,/ s bourne mid-July, North Queensland CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
this afteronon for the Westbury | | also contact you with Students I) nortac, Sch. Burma D., Sch Bau .|0f sugar, 958 puncheons, 789 bar-| July—August, Brisbane early August THE MLV. “DAERWOOD” No, 10, Swan Street. i
nds are invited, — | HOUSES | Colonies and Dominions for pen COf-| xtc, Scli. Wonderful Counsellor, rels “nd 108 half-barreis of mo-|Sy¥dney mid-August, arriving ‘Trinidad : ; 12.8.50.—3n.
Harold, Florence, Beffie aie respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Alr| Zita Wonita, Sth. Rhoda L., Sch. United}Jasses for Cahada. The Cruiser is | “PO™.aT Sh appa er | will accept Cargo and Pas- |
Sel stetias. Boyes pis ____| Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-| piigtim S.. Sch Fastern Eel, Sen. signed to Messrs. Gardiner | “GLOUCESTER” replaces “Devon” sengers for St. Lucia, St. |||
. BEDROOMS—2 Bedrooms, furnished or | '°° Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,| Pra . Sch. Conudie 8. Geek consigned © Messrs. sare | is Fremantle end August, Adelaide t St. ” . |
MATTHEWS — DAISY NEWMAN, ves- | Gorcrniched, ~ Leigh Lancs , England Mary E ine. MV. @aribbee. Myv_ | Austin & Co, Ltd | carly September, Melbourne first halt, Vincent, Grenada and Aruba, || |
terd@y at Mortimer Holl, St. Peter. Her | "“Apply: Mrs, A, Puekerin, | Cardiff, | 20.7.50.—80n. | Bluc Star, SS. Atlantian, Sch. Julnar The S.S. Canadian Challenger is | 20th. “Zrriving of MaePas Coe a sailing Friday, 18th August, |} | ON
oe wit jeave her Joe sama unt | Stirathelyde '50.—Sn. | ————— eee \ noere iia expected to arrive from north om} These vessels have ample space for 1950. | CE AGAIN
’ o-day {0 e Speightstow —— —= | : URIVALS 29 ‘hilled, hurd froz .
MetHodist Church and thence to the St Hastings St. Matthias Gap | BARBADOS CLERKS UNION Schooner Juinar, 54 tons, Capt. Marti August 22. as “V3 ow ; Carga 1 colaee ta tebe a ye You can e
Peter’e Cemetery. Friends are invited ble house, Parlour Sitting non, from Lucia, Agents: Messrs Motor Vessel Clio under Capt.| pair with t t gh Bills of ' get
Dr. A. F. Matthews (hi rd}, Crict ining Room, four Bedrooms; a.!| Ap Extraordinary meeting will be held Archer McKenzie i Vandyke, which arrived on Thurs-| for Barba 1 Mepitigh’ Gea” Trinidad B.W.I, Schooner Owners ||| DISTILLED TER
low, Victor (rons), Irma ; snveniences: fruit trees, etc. | at the ¥.M.C-A. Hall on eres 18th ; DEPARTURES day, left’ yesterday for St Lacia.| and Leeward islands. ne Association Inc. | DAILY”
> ’ a vihton Phone 312 s . n' n Ins a J p.m or he pur of con- $s fi ra 54 on Sa » ¢ - : E 1 . .
ae Phone 3126 Mrs. H. G. Cummins | | Sigering the Formation of an Educa-| psa tae BolT A Adonte: Meat|, Apart from ten crates of house- For farther partloalars apply:— Consignee; Dial: 4047. Fro: ‘
-50—3n | tional Class under the Evening Institute.” | Pélasduer. fos ica, Agents: Meat|) 1 P"'ffects, the Clio brought 25 FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, wit a rt gee ge
“FuATasOne (1) well furnished & qne| Members “re asked mot to sates Cel ig v Clic. 168 tons, Capt. Vandyke.\eartons of turpentine, It is FOR SALE unfurnished. Néar the Rocks, Hastings gr ihe Bad and to make a special effort], c; Lagia. Agents: Messrs. S. P Sgned an hhauers 3 . P conn DA COSTA & CO. LTD. cee ing purposes kindly take
Box X.¥.Z, C/o Advoeate Co. . Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd » MESS . #. >| Agents, Barbados. :
12.8.50—T.F.N CS can Schooner Lucille } Sons & Co., Ltd.









AUTOMOTIVE





ae E General Secretary.
“FARAWAY” St. Philip coast, furnish- 1

3.8.50.—2n, | Capt Sealy, for

Th ssel C Boli-
tdtesre. Ratert Thora && Co... bbe @ Motor Vessel Cuidad Boli

var, which brought a cargo of con-































































































































—_—

‘eae a 1S ie pea ecele maciee ot. 3 See be ed a, were: Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Cant dined ait. tert isa f e ‘“ a aa

ode Apply E arshall, Govern-]| Lighting plant, Dou car-port, er- Marks, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooher s ’ ~ yesterday or « € «
t Hill, St. Michael 13.8.50.—4n. | vant reoms, second half September on. Owners’ Association a | Dominica, ana lan a n m |
his ia uP. Goon an Dial 4476. 16.7.50—t.£.n OFFICIAL NOTICE ss Canteens. 2681 tons, Capt. Pri- | 10 a ea S 1 Ss A DISCLAIMER
reese sO0R WOrken ee Oe As oot BARBADOS. gent, for Trinidad, Agents Meee. | ———_._.+._.. " aut
order. No | reaso refused MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- In the Assistant Court of “ppeal R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd ’
ale, guse. Prefect i BH it .. Rew, ded part of Pine Hill, 2 bedrooms, 2 (Equitable Jurisdiction) , $8. Canadian Cruiser, 3935 tons.|ton Red, Lonah Reid, A. W. Tucker,| SOUTHBOUN
eee 5.8 50-9. | servants, JOO, ieee grounds. Apply | GOULBOURNE WILLIAM NILES Copt, O'Hera. for St. Vincent, Agents: | Lynette Tueker, Gertrude Tucker, Charles . Montreal ‘Mattax ‘ont Sa WITH reference to the
CAR--One (1) 1 9) HOP. 1987] R. S. Nicholls & Co.’ Solicitors, 151—2 eel ee ete oe | Keith, ce oe ee set | CAN, CRALLMNGH ee eee hae Wass veview. of D Yaka
Model Car, in very good order, don#®] Roebuck St. Telephone 3925 1 s . s Ci . . mdr. Frost, Mr eDougal Aiwyr AN. C U1) mR lith Aug. } ig anes y 6 —O. iz. ‘ oy
Model Car, tn very good order, dour | Roebuck St. Telephone 3085, 5 | | | th pursuance of an Onder in this Court! Ships In Touch With — | bali, oe awmat ney faveoe *: Zaid Aus. 23:8 Aus, sath Aue. “bthseps’ "itn Gop’ || Still’s book in the Advocat
mcm fe sattgees ___— | of June 1950, I give notice to all persons . FO JA . 11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16 : . a OK in e Advocate
CAR—One Singer Banton Car. Apnls NEWHAVEN" Crane Coast, furnished, | having any estate, right or interest in or Barbados Coastai Station tee ween bak ms ——$ ——_——SE—Errrer of August 10th Dr B
E. Jordan, Bia cle Repairer, James St |4 pei s, Watermill supply, Lighting | @ny lien or ineumbrance affecting All 5 JAN “ ’ ¢ r
12.8.50—2n once ara: 2 wa aas rooms,| that certain piece or parcel of lands Cable and Wireless (WL) Ltd. advise| Frarees Smith, Frederick Dieterle NORTHBOUND Arrives . > pe |
plant, Double garage, Pp ' Sails Arrives Arri Lloyd Still h

ani hlianaemaanent 1 | PSgnificent. bathing beach, Novemiber,| situate at Cox Road in the parish of that the can now communicate with the | Gui letina Dieterle, Albion Boxhill B'dos B'dos Boston flallfan Arrives | y ill wishes to point

TRUCK—Chevrok* 1934 model in A—1 | first half December, Dial 4476. Christ Church and island aforesaid con-| wing ships through their Rarbados | Jéseph Connell. LADY NELSON i aree out that it was written with
condition. Dial 3686 12.8.50—2n 16.7.50—t.f.n, | taining y admeasurement two roods Station :- | , NELS 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th A 31 aN a
tlie ane os - - viel — _'| fifteen and one half perches or there- | S S. Gasnar. SS. S. Ubaldo, SS. | FOR LA GUAIRA LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep. 2ist ug, 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep.

CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Bxcel- | One building at Magazing Lane opposite | abouts abutting and bounding on lands) North SS. Norse Captain, $.S Penelope Foster, Marion Foster, LADY NELSON 8th Oct. 10th ‘Get ioth Oct 20th Oct oath ost ae eer

lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect. Smali | the Fountain, with 3,737 square feet now or late of G. Graham on lands of| Salamis, § Fort Townshend, §.| Art Foster, Edward Crowley, Lillia: .

Milenge. 1947 Singer Sports. Reason-|o? floor space. Willing to lease same for Staple Grove on lands now or late of| S. Paula, S.S. The Cabins, $8.5. Eliza- | Crowley, Andres Duarte, Hilda Duarte

cbir priced. 1935 Ford Touring. Engine | 3 or 20 years for factory or any other Martin L. Taylor on lands of E. E. E | veth, Casablanca, Alcoa | Christina Duarte

just overhauled 1936 Hillman Sports | business. | " Weekes and on the public road called! Pointer, S.S. Delores, SS. Dolly Maglison, . “amt

Going Cheap. 1940 Ford V8. Only 37009] Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott Cox Road or however else the same may ST Chiysenthy, SS. Clavella, SS | FOR MONTREAL -B.-Sublect to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-

bP , 2 abut and bound to bring before me an, Arn S. Alcoa Partne’ Archibald Rowe, Felix Yearwood, Em bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on -
12,8,50—3r Arnetta, 5 leoa Partner, application to :.

milés Excellent Conditior

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele
phone 4504 11 .8.50—3n
areas

MECFe\NICAL

account of their claims with their wit- Quilmes, S.S. Frixos, S.5. ~, |) Yearwood, Eleanor Yearwood, Gordor

ROOMS—Larse bedroom, and Sitting | D€s8ses, documents and vouchers, to be Dieppe, S.S. Bowplate, M.V. Prospec-/ Gale, Joan Harrison, Gray McKenzie GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. — Agents
e

room with gallery adjoining. Garage also examined by me on any Tuesday, or! ior, SS. Noreg, SS. Juno, 8.8. Benpy, | Pauline Parry, Ida Smith, Marion Nichols

: ees 7 Thite | Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)|s.S. S. Virgilio, SS. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S. |
ee SON aS STE White Park} and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the | Poskoop, SS. Ancap Cuarto, 8.8. Sea- FOR TORONTO lll _ EE |
: Mr. Kenneth Nurse, Mrs. Betha Shuttle | CRAWLER (Track)

ee cake aad ae Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court | preeze, S.S. Lake Atlin . ss a
worn: MS Pow TRINIDS | CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE TYPE TRACTORS













































BIKES, Hercules Si'ver g, on terms
all models, Black, Green. A. Parnes &



. 7 : f Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
TRELAWNY, on Hastings main Road. | ?

town, before the 23rd day of August 1950. FOR TRINIDAD |
Three bed rooms, each with running | (1 "order that such claims may be ranked SEAWELL









Co., Ltd 25.6.50—t.f.n. | yy, : 1 s. Servants Mr. Maurice Conor
senate anil I Eo i AI according to the nature and priority ARRIVALS BY BWLA.L.
JPL! “ote N t sae : 4 4 A pec y; otherwise suc T-
DUPLICATOR Potery Model gestetnet. | ences. Telephone 3001 13.8.50—1n pe FROM TRINIDA | FRENCH LINE Available for Immediate
|

sons will be precluded from the benefit Joseph Downs, Luis Kowalski, Charles
of the said Decree, and be deprived of! Kowalski, Alfredo Kowalski, Matilda

MAIL NOTICE

no 675. 13.8.50.—1n
Phono 4¢ r Shipment from U.S.A.

WINSLOW — Cattle Wash. For the



A Limited Number of
























“PRI-ANG TRICYCLE in cood condition, | j.cvtn of Movember 1960. Apply mete. | #/1,Claim on or against the said property. | Ruiz, Raowl Jara, Cesar Jara, Ada De :
for childre' t ht years old. Price | ww ; Claimants ate also fotified that they | Jara, a, Mane: . 2 As from Tuesdejy, 15th August, 3.8. “ ie aes A
for childzen Up fo eight year vies, “Casa | W: 1. Gooding, Stronghope Plantation, | must attend the sald Court on Wednes- Jata, Maia Be Jara, Manuel Jara, Ronald | sails for St. Vincent will be closed | 3.8. “GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August, MODEL BDH (48.09 belt
, Loma,” Pine Hill 2729. St. Thomas day the 23rd day of August 1950, at 10| Gomes. Cecil Dawson, Mabel Cardenas, | he General Post Office at 10.00 1950. h.p.-38.05 4.b.)
03h...) Ss. eee, areas o'clock a.m, when their said claims will | Rosa Rojas. Julian Rojas, Maria Rojas instead of 11.45 A.M. Schedules sh¢ — and —
=otibieametine i WINDLEY, corner of Wellington Street] be ranked Aann Rojas, Nicholas Wilil te amended accordingly For Further Particul
TYPEWRITER Cre portable tyne- | and River Road from 1st September Given under my hand this 7th day of | ‘Stan! Went A eA Pipra ie orera s ce, culars, Apply to:— DDH (67.71 belt h.p. and
writer ‘Remington Rand’ practicatly | Telephone 3431 13.8.50.—In. | June, 1950. 5 Dee ida tetas Youset Sacha, ‘Thelma Giripeon, Ruth} 22th August, 1960 61.19 d.b.)
new. Apply Baton Shoe Store, Broad} _ _ . + vs os Erb, Gracilla Olton, Knolly Inniss ~ CLETRAC DIESEL
Street 222.) EEE Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Sera koial Marian Roackford Vernon Knight, Mgr- nh. M. JONES & GO. LTD. - Agents. Prices and other Information
* | cedes Knight, Jore Castro, Carmen Castro,
MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC SALES 186.80 ns. | Tis Castro, Frank Castro, Clay. Castro,
oe Teds Rate Aninone Biweeis, Lait Our Wholemaialié Retatt 8 re | COURTESY GARAGE
ANTIOQUES— of ever description ch, n “iwavrds. lita Jur Wholesale & etail Store ——_——
fer. China, old Jewels, Ane Silver AUCTION OFFICIAL SALE Edwards, Kenneth Edwards, , Darnell Dial 4616,
‘ lifforc ayne





Watercolours Early books, Maps. Auto Jerdan, Cuthbert King



}
will be closed from August 14th —
5 oa = eset: sail
to the 28th, reopens 2ist Augyist ee ee | 11,8.50.—3n.





| NOTICE on Application to:—























graphs, ete . at Gorringes Antique Snoo BARBADOS. Vera Davis, Alma fAith, Harold Corbin for Customers. BE AD
edjaining Royal Yacht Club In the Assistant Court of Appeal Carlton Cumberbatch, Sybil Glasgow E
iew—trn {| UNDER THE SILVER teauttable Jurisdiction} Daphne Yip, Barbara Yip. Malcolm Yip, Cs, ¢ VISED MAPLE MANOR
seat = fg ale ; MARY EDITH ASHBY —Plaintift Isaac Yip, Clarice Codrington, Goristing 85. Tudor St., City RAYMOND JORDAN is the man GUEST HOUSE oe i nn enemas
Build up your energy in this ho GO OURNE WILLIAM NILES Von Hagen, Carlos Perez, Felix Bejuaon ee to Clean your SU ‘ Peds tere ies .
weather cy takin “BRAND'S CHICKEN HAMMER a Dutta ke ~Defendant PPP POVPPPP POOP E, 3 ee rH jae “tg HAT. } Opposite Taatinige,, Nace
SSENCBE". t consists of e stimu. jotice is hereby given that by virtue FOR TRINIDAD > Street, . URNE, B rb d R al Estate
lating and restoring properties of the DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR of an Order of the Assistant Court of Julia Perez, Cecil Yearwood, Clarence + % Opposite Combermere St. Tel.—sosl. entre a a 08 ¢
finést English Chickens, and is ready for] By recommendations of Lloyds Agents, | Appeal dated the 7th day of June 1950, | Blackman. Chajuta Wajehendler, Ann NOTICE % 6.49—t. tn
s immediate use. Price $1.63 bot. | we will sell on MONDAY the 14th at | there will be set up for sale to the highs | Wajenendler, Harry Wajchendler, Kath- _ 7 lll WO Agency }
KNIGHT'S LTD 13.6.50.—3n.] General Traders Lid, Sugar Stores, - eee a ns Once. = the one ie leen Demone, Annetta Demone Mour x ————__—_____ Sere rae << |
— Roebuck Street, 269 Ba D.C. Sugar le ssistan ‘ourt © ppeal a ee} Hadeed, Arth Press, Bettie Przss %,
ee ree, Gamers: “Gale 12.30 o'clock. ‘Terms Cash. Court House, Bridgstown, between, the Sydney Connor, Inez Nelaon, John Finke % ) ao
5 Lens in ypax-Synechro Shutter 10 0! noon) an o'clock i ie | Cath » F o,f * >, chard %, a
from, 1 sec --1/400 ‘sec. Apply: HA BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,) afternoon on Friday the 25th day of Au See a eel mlaniar ee ree 2 Whiatevoe “ Telephone 2336
St. John, C/o Roberts Mna. Co, Ltd Auctioneers gust 1950 Ali that certain piece or parcel | Conrad Riche «ne nave M AY lle M 0 lf d . atever Your Requirements é |
ma guna [ae acne Cat tad orcs Se | Coons Riceres ercerce neces Mrs, Neville Medford §) Bi tnem."Wetave- << fine re We tm Mow BU) ome. eee oe
- a ae rist Church and island aforesaid | ¢.1t, Lionel Jordan, Rene Brisac, Leigh- ‘ a : Sie FOR SALE |
D WIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO- containing by admeasurement two roods Begs to notify her friends % CHEAP PAINTS, MEDIUM PRICED PAIN
BINE: The remedy for Colds par-excel- UNDER THE SILVER fifteen and ofie half perches or there- A : v Seer aeey INTS, EN ie at |
abouts abutting and bounding on Lanes | OOOO and customers that she s EXPENSIVE PAINTS -DAH-WIN, Pine Hill, |


















locies do not delay, buy a bottle and lat f G. Grat t . th bi
pulld vour resistance. Obtainable at all now or late of G, Graham on lands o sr , Pr Thite » . ree edroo re y
Drititvists 13.8.50.—3n HAMMER Staple Grove on lands now or late of| [Py hblie Salles—Contd. has removed from White x COME AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE built of st aie ta bungalow,
Allies Martin L. Taylor on lands of E E E oI Park to Bank Hall oppo- ¥& THE Cc " of stone drawing/dining
For thane who suffer from asthma we| On Tuesday, 15th, by order of Mr | Weekes and on the public road called “3 : X ‘ENTRAL EMPORIUM room, tea room, bath, kitch- |
have “FELSOL POWDERS” in stock.| H. lL. King we will sell his Furniture | Cox Road or however else the same may site Ist Ave. % (Cent F en, washroom, garage. Water |
Fel#ol {sn cclourlere erystalline Powder | at “Winterton” River Road. abut and bound and if not then sold the REAL ESTATE 13,8.50.—1n. & entral Foundry Ltd., Proprietors) ; ee METERS. WETer, |
of acid renction and silently bitter, but] which inetuden iat said property will We set up for Als 01::| wleleinhenileee dagmieaetiiia na eccieadi ne 3 Cnr. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS Electricity. Cool residential |
not on unpleasant taste, easily dissolved ahogany and ne ning, able,} every succeeding riday tween the “ RSH ” — Stand $66,666,666 OCC OCOCOOO, : i section. j
in Warm water pnd sliehtly Jess in cold,! Mirrored Sideboards and Wagons,| same hours until the same is sold for a] o¢ _ eee ar Sad ear eae MCLE OP TE A PSIG OIE Y tion
Pri¢e 3/- box. KNIGHT'S LTD Cedar Bookcase, Marble Top Tables; | sum not less than £145. 16. 8. +} Hal main toad, Ail modern conveni- are lata Any |
13.8.50.—3n. J Glass Cases; Sectional Record Cabinet; Dated this 7th day of June, 1950. ences, light and water For full par- We aso have other prop-
ae —— | Records; Consol Table and Oval Mirror; IV. GILKES, ticulars apply Mrs, W. L. Clinton % erties as well as building
GRAMOPHONE RECORDS — Hymns | Rockers; Carpet; Pictures, Couch, Up- Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal. | paxter’s Road . ‘ * 12.8.50—2n y lots and acreage ;
Electric Pick-up Arms, Magnetic, Re-| right Chairs and Ornament Tables in rpc Dt Wale aS x \ % é age on our |
s ; r eee | wy x
préducers, Gramophone Sorings all sizes | Mahogany; Glass Dome and _ Boards. DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square .






a ey Bere, Chote et ce eccaa ee Giese end Fisted fect of land situate at Two Mile Hill *
Es 13.0.50—In.}) Ware, Bycons, Foe Eee ortina ehh CHIROPRACTIC St. Michael the property of Gaarnett IF SO TRY * FOR 2ue BPPEGAMR, BentoD Reece eae
PIPE LIGHTERS — Mr, Pipe Smoker] 4 dozen Records; Revolving Office on Best. ; : bs VE
at last we can offer vou this “cyclone” Chairs, Radio Cabinets; Gramaphones; RESTORES HEALTH Publ sove ee pe ee wee suey BROWNE'S “ ‘ HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete. Se ee
Pocket Pipe Lighter. Price 5/- at] Single and Double Tron Bedsteads Springs micet a aes a a de 8 1! HAVE YOU SEEN OUR
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd Single and eee Prost; Painted Presses;| DRS. JOS, and GLADYS FERREIRA, | Street on Friday 16th August 1960 » Vp ¥ HANDY TOOL — Comprist Ht REAL EST,
11.p.50—2r Stove, ers, Carpenters Tools; | “Chiroville", Upper Bay St. (near Espla- | 2 P.™ 1 WT omprising Hammer, Nail Puller and
gun eee Work Benches; Grindstones, Saws; | nade). Chiropractic service also latest Inspection on application to Mr. Bes SE Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12



CURE = S|, i" TL HERBERT Ltd, gsr

The Unique Remedy for Coughs, 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



RECORD ALBUMS for i0-ine! 4 for low Torch, Stone Saws and many other method of electrical massage. Phone | 0n the premises
12h And carrying cares for. 16-inch | hems. 2881 Daily (except Holidays) YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors

records, ard we have the records too Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash 6.8.50—7r
A. BARNES & CO. LTD BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. om

10 8. F0—t. fon Auctioneerrs

RECORDS! RECORDS | | —A shipment saci anaterencce GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

just reeetived—Calypsoes and others

Come in and get yours now Wm
Fogarty Ltd 10.8,.50—4n UNDER THE SILVER
STOVE—One (1) 3 Burner Gas Stove HAMMER
i v Bi .
n perfect working baie hai ‘ aoe On THURSDAY 17th, by order of Ir
. Ee aa N. T. G. Williams we will sell his

JOHN
M4.

BLADON

BIC







tS



Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, \
Moarseness,"" Browehal Asthina, 9 | PIS
Whooping Cough, Disease of the \ | >= Sas

Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.







ee ¥

TENDERS FOR HULL OF FISHING LAUNOH C. cARLTON BROWNE You Never Go Wrong...

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







CO | —————$——————
COLD or COUGH : BE PREPARED







|
ete ras som es r 7 . ants No. 46 Graeme Tenders are invited for the purchase of the unfinished hull of Wholesale & Retail Druggist }
Try a bottle of “SUN TONE” for Sun-| House. appointments ak se } . ’ |
tan. | A delicately | perfumed | non-ofly | HA) Pen Morris includes te tor x|the hard chime fishing launch “Wendy”. 136, Roebuck St. Diai 2813 WHEN YOU OFFER SOONER See
olution which permits a healthy tan e wp E . lene
and prevents sun or wind-burn by apply-{ and 2 Arm Chairs with Spring ee Size: — ‘ FOR SALE
ing freely previous to exposure. Price | Glass Top Coffee Table, Nest of © ables Length a et 28 ft. 6 ins
4/- bot. KNIGHT'S UTD, ae ba ieee: weecie Sabie akkas 5 Ps es fF ]
aa “ rables all In NORLANLY 5 Y é a +4 . n. “LITTLE BATALLYS” Sst.
PLAY PEN One (1) Child's Folding | Lamps; Verandah Chairs, Card Table, Coe 4 Sad < puiaw, Che ast eat
Play Pen ond Pram, Dial 3810. | lorge PYE RADIO, 4 Dwan Bedsteads, 2 Draught .. . 2 ft. 6 ins. (With the Distinctive Flavour) Rote sanding. te apohuernates |
12,8.50—2n wate Stucbetene > ebay Sueings 2. Tenders are also invited for the purchase of one length of ly 1 acre. This property contains |
ee re ee ce ee cep. Bisel meet, Ge , . ‘ hw : ‘i
PIANO~One 11) Steel Frame. Contact| Compactum and Drassing Table, Lady's % in, galvanised chain. 35 ft. long and one length 50 ft. long; also TRY IT AND BE CONVINCED. bch AE, Re te di




tached servants’ quarters and
garage. Very attractive arched
verandah on two sides amd fer- |
nery. Right of way to sea

46, ROEBUCK ST. — M
spacious and well built eommer-
cial property in first class busi-

“tre. A. F. King, London Road, Brittons Waxerotig & Teeeniog Tarte Wien 13 lbs. of 1% in. diameter sisal rope.
3 - nside, Bedside a a a
a 13.6.50.—1n. | aL Mirrors, Hang Presses; Dressing & 3. The above hull can be easily arranged for the mallard type
pease, aeples Wis eto aoa of boat and can be seen at Burke’s Reach, Bay Street. The chain
Cots; Apex Vac: Cleaner with all at-| and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Experimental Station, Reef, St

SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT.

Blenders - - -



SUN SHADES Fye glamour sun
shades. By Tudor Pose The New
Look sun protection No Lenses, Enjoy





eve protection with clegr vision ol tachments, Servis Washing Machine ‘| Michael, where further information required can be given
shades: Pink, Gree nd Rine, Price 9/- | perfect condition, Bath Scales, English , a ‘ ;
per Pair, | Bruce Wentherhend Tid Blectric Refrigerator (18 months) Nesco 4. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. aeou ery, Brovintona, Ofioen bond



§ Burner Oil Stove with oven attached etc. Open to offers which must











|
11,8.50—9n | 5 tenon Utensils, Tables, Dresser, Larder, Department of Agriculture, and should be received there not later | a ES sats
Just arrive rm & Wonre jacnuer| roning Board, Play Pen 7 xs cans than 4,00 p.m. on the 24th of August, 1950. Bb | SPP 09659 599505 0 Bi rin a
n , s a Cc : other items Thi nni- | , $
prints in several colours. incliding sur | Push Cart & o ee rer ou ay 12.8.50.—4n Road, City. Vewy attractive and
thinhere, Fnauire Auto Tvre Company, | excellent condition. Sale 11.45 o'clock. | | fepally jpcated Stone aan ee

Terms Cash.

seasnen, meomeay. °° Hurricane Relief Organisation, 1950

-Contd

approximately 14,000 square feet.
This well built property contains
a front gellery, large lounge,
seperate dining room, 3 large
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and toilet
pantry and kitchen. Good court

Trafalgar Street. Phone 26m
3.8.50—T.F.N

“WINDY RIDGE”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WINTFS, COAT Gent's Winter
Coat. Excellent condition, can be seer
by appointment Dial £245

Â¥ 2-Way Beauty Treatment
















































i | “RFOUNDAT 7 ORE ”
156.901» | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | BY Onder of the owners T have || FOUNDATION CREAM “SKIN YOUTH” yard at rear. Very reneonmiye
= I Oo A "q %, : been instructed to offer the fur- | %, VALCREMA:— ,REMA:— figure asked
By instruction = trom Mrs George | BUSAECANY eee ieeren Tan Sees, spentinesd) niture and etacts, & ie oh | % Seater es contains Rare riage oom — Deep cleansing PROPERTY, — White Park
Graham 1 will sell at her residence Correction; In Thursday’s issue the leading ST. THOMAS should LEY Car and entire FRERVOUY (BLS Supple. Special “Ol” in water Greasy Night Cream for Women Road. A very solidly built 2
By Fo) ae PROPERTY known as I storay pfoperty with 7 bedrooms,

PERSONAL



@ Oils that make your Skin Soft and of all ages — espe ly those over

Paraiso” on Wednes-
Paraiso", Barbare Road on Ines read ST. JOHN. pees:





freer, primer. putty. cemnmimd. F is Modern,



Ee














AUCTION. SALE



cay 16th August beginning at twelve RIDGE. j< Emulsion means it cannot dry on 25. Keeps Skin Velvety, Smooth, vast lounge, living rooms 4nd
|} o'clock her entire lot of household . : & the skin. A Perfect Powder Base and Clean. Contains Youth Ele- verandahs, double driveway gna
Effect: > a
furniture which consists of Morris and/ 9p, ANDREW Furniture and Effects @ for Normal Skins, an Essential for ment:— ZEVESTEOL” to guard set in approximately 2 acres
The public are hereby warned against] upright chairs, all of Mahogany, painted, Revolving Bookease, Antique @ DRY SKINS you against tell tale Age-Lines, Ideal for conversion into offices,
givige credit my wie oe seep sen-trass and itn and oa Headquarter’s Co ittee Card Table; Ladies we Fting N Made by the Makers of the fan,ous:— flats, boarding house or mca
ORRELL (nee Green) as 9 not hold a ogany mm Desk; Large Writing Desk; Sev- “VALDERMA” Skin Ointment Knock down price for quick
veel{f re: ible f hi anyond| tables, Book cases, waggons, Gram- *hai igenc ‘ The sy ‘ rofl 7 F ; Yardrobe; ; *
cetonttentine anay debt or debts in my | ophone and records’ including ’ Stainer’s re sen eteee 8h d The Rev. G. C, M. Woodroffe al erat se tend stool; China % A Positive Beauty Treatment, Which Brings Remarkable Teeth te ati all
neme unless by a written order signed | Crucifixion, Books, Electroplated ware, — e ‘ (An Results im . — Gra » Ha
by ine Cutkery, Glast & China ware, Table Supply Officer : oe Mr. G. C. Brathwaite, Ce mesisiead “ | y Obtainable at:— wean a eee aa va ae
ae eee Dp eit sone vo ee ice mattresses, Haggatts Plantation Spring Filled Mattresses: Basy | back in approximately 1/3 of an
ee Bt John. | Mahogany and painted bedstead with Rescue Officer ‘ Mr. G. G. Gill, Chair; Mortis Chair wih eee mis ’ , acre of ground with wide front- |
pad) Or A, resinted: Wardrones, Mahoe- Bruce Vale Factory leniilo Cuno ccd neem ls DBOOKEers (B’°DOS) Drug tores Lta. Se. Pokey, “acon peswilek coors: |
pogey nd. painted Dressing tables, Shelter Officer Mr. Edwards, Furniture, Child's Wardrobe & | all built. in cupboards. There is |
Electric table and standing lamps, | Friendship Estate Dressing Tablé with = Mirror; Broad Street, and Hastings, (Alpha Pharmacy) a large lounge, dining room, gal-
Ww TED Garden hose, Lawn mower, Rugs, Elec- ; . ; ‘ Table Lamps; Rugs: Screen r lery, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, 2 ser-
trie toaster, Hot plates, Coffee Perculator, Sanitation Officer .. . The Chief Sanitary Inspector Plated Tea Service; Canteen $09000650699¢ vants’ rooms, room for 2 cars,
3 burner Oll Stove, wood stove, and Cutlery 127 pieces, 5 Cubic Foot | + provision for solar heater. This
HELP several other items too numerous to Deep Freeze; China; Glass; Py- | ’ property may be purchased fully
"| mention Toms yaa ee ane } furnished if required
4 ; D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Valor Oves; ucepans; e “ , wr x Zi ,
Ter See 12.8.50-4n PART ONE ORDERS tles; ete. Dolls House and Pram; | ( ee Club) ane of tae bet:
OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation > WALCOTT, ED Rabbit hutehes; chicken houses | ongige
‘Apply, The M ‘ by Major O. F, C A ‘ * ter type madern homes in 28
St, Peter, Apply, The Manager ee Commanding, and many other useful items select locality, well planned and



constructed by a firm of repute
Large lounge, dining room, kit-
chen, 3 bedrooms (with basins
and fitted wardrobes) tiled bath-

WOLSELEY CAR
A—14 H.P. Wolseley Saloon |
Car purchased June 1948. * Total

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOCK.



9.8.'50.—5n. The Barbados Regiment
REAL ESTATE No. 29 ase eeran cee 11 August 1950

Issue
PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel, | ee een | sue No. - p
apply with references to the Manager A desirable 3 bedroom (two large-|} PARADES — TRAINING



SPIE ASS


















































x
* Mr. Factory Manager
r. Factory ag
12.8.50.—t-f.n.| one with basin) bungalow type at main All ranks will sg arters 7 : Mile 14,000, Beautiful order |
parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday Mileage D a : te
Ne pchielnintaaccmmce | sad Shorsbuty Wil, CB, OR. open Sy MaMae Tuaht toe Bayonet Hae sci throughout. One Owner & Chauf- | ahaa a 2p gg tid
JUNIOR CLERK for Salesmanship and| front concrete. gallery, Modern Con- Specialist training for signallers, MT personnel and pioneers will be carried feur driven. | eet a lle Sep a
Customs Work. Must hold driver’s| veniences, A--1 condition, about 5,000 out under platoon arrangements WINDY RIDGE | BOLTS « NUTS— IAW, Aowetey See
license. , | sa. ft, yard enclosed with stone, over- NCOs will revise the following lessons before coming to parade; Bayonet as Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes pints. Owing to unforseen cit-
BRADSHAW & raereN looking sea, fine view Seat amen at training-——Lessons 22, 26 and 46—The Point, Two Points, Training Stick Modern freehold bungalow | 1X as eine Pee Ate ioe Dat for
! 8.5 Sn] a low price—must sold. rst class} ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEAN . » . 7 »: built of coral stone very attrac- || ¥ ty is offered wel low cc
— -~ | medium sized business & residence (part 1950. ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING AUG, *1 tively set in approx. 2 acres et 1% BEARING (Plummer Block) — early sale
MISCELLANEOUS | stonewall) in Tudor, St., Conveniences, | Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C G. Peterkin ground, Aceommodation compl ' “HILLCREST” Pathsheba
| Food condition, ylelds over Te, going | Orderly Serjeant 216 L/S Storey, B feb 3 late bedrooms (all with |iy SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass vel gaia on e er ae
r > asins), 2 ges; ing Toor oF _
| wall business & residence, Con- souk thy Oe Tapit, “3 A) Gitens pt ener: & tnitens. lee | Bushed lend ground with sweeping views
BROOCH; Old Cameo Brooch Diai} nee \% acre, fine view, overlook- | ster : Vereen . . . roulty ms: | over the Atlantic. Verandah
3904. 13.8.50—1n | ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400 | Orderly Serjeant 265 L/S Husbands, H. A. eS Seen Pe ee BOLT TAPS & DIES— on two sides, 2 reception, 3 bed-
aie > “ - - | Three--3 bedroom stonewall bungalows, | M. S D. SKEWES-COX, Major, goat pens/ | ie 4 rooms (with asins kitchen,
INVALID CHAIR on wheels with | almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside) | SO.LF. & Adjutant, THE FREEHOLD PROP- In sets from ¥%” to Ye pantry, servar quarters, ar-
adjustable back & foot rest Ring Dr. | 4nd two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con- | The Barbados Regiment, ERTY TO BE SOLD | age, mains services. Offers in-
Hutson 3135 13.8.50—3n. | veniences, going for £2,200 eath A 3) PART ll ORDERS ig. ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and vited for this desirable property
= says - bedrox bungalow type at Worthing | On WEDNESDAY August 16th | FIBRE, etc. |
WANTED TO RENT Main Ho.. right of way to sea, wood THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 18 at approximately 2.30 p.m | 7 RENTALS
SMALL BUNGALOW furnished or | Condit: soing for £1,850. C. Me for} lith August, 1950 Sheet 1 & Only (unless sold by private negotia- | |
halt furnished on Beach, St. Lawrer,e, | the most desirable stonewall residences | —— Neal Mune’ to Okie” FT) | 1S FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRIOKS, etc.
or Maxwell. Dial 3964 ee caside building sites—sea-| No, Rank & Name Coy Casualty is , 1% | WOODYARE’ Pine Hill |
3.8.50—1n | Side and clsewhere, Mortgages arranged —— jewing Morr t N CHANCE On Coast
= OIE Finger 3111. D. Bde Abreu — the| 1. STRENGTH DECREASE—Dismissal Afternoon priot % Remember. - | ce aie m Cos
only man to sell good and attractive | 209 Sit. Long, C. B No, 1 Dismissed from the Regiment by the C.O 2 to 3 p.m, | But Dd | 20SE HILL’ St, Pete
LOST & FOUND [eee ale values, Call at “Olive | for gross insubordination w.ef, 11 Aug grounds may be seen by 1% The B | “ROSE HILL eter.
; ough, sting 13.8.50,—1n. | 1950. ment, ie ARBA Fo
ae f ‘
eli 2 PROMOTIONS Pc eaevaiilini ty 1% DOS UONDRY Ltd. |
ooo! One rewsy repaired and patnted house 404 Pte Murray, A. R Pi Promoted to the rank of Corporal w.e.f See 1% REAL ESTATE AGENT |
LOST lat Martindales Road near all the!| 429 ,, Gooding, R.U. ) : 28 July, 1950, | eA B ig Md i 5
wehools. It has Drawing and. Dining| 3 LEAVE—PRIVILEGE | John -abladem 9% HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION $ Auctioneer & Surveyor
—_—_— | rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet and | 212 L/S Haynes, G, L ranted 21 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 7 July, % PLANTATIONS BUILDING
WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model_A| Bath, Kitchenette with water. Part of 421 Pte. Yearwood, H.M j 1950 A.F.S., F.V.A.} * SUPPLIES. 4 vi a F
Ford. Tyre Number 5737188. Reward to| the money can be paid and the balance M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major s > 8 Phone 4640
Finder. Apply A. BARNES & iE jon, terme. For perticulars apply to SOLE Rh aetn | it B)
‘ D’Aroy Seo 12,8,50- -"n, \ The Barbados Regiment { $36:66696659SS6S9SS999599 59999 99S POPOLDS SOG FOGOGSS”









SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

‘CHURCH SERVICES | Cummings

METHODIST
SUNDAY, 13TH A











| Zingerle Admits
_Rape And Murder

—the only correspondent



UST, 1950





1 i og? .

JAMES STREET: | 11 am. — Rev. F } of capitalism with the Of British Tourist
B. Clarke

on AYéns 9.30 a. Mr. J. T.} North Kovean forces— TYROL August 12
WHITEHALL: 9.30 Mr. iM sends his first despatch _ Guido Zingerle, ¢ x-Nazi T yro-

Blunt; 7 p.m Mis se ean cave-man wanted for several

1 Oi, MEMORIAL n Mr (censored) sex crimes has declared that he

ithe: ¥ bmn Phillipa t

HOLETOWN—2'00 a.1 5 ite jraved clubbed and murdered 43-

7 paw Mr. D. Scott | year-old British tourist



B.

Munro last month after a bitter
Roact

| argument on politics, according to



K HALL 9.30 an Mr. F. D.
7 pm Rev. H. C. Payne
SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m Mr. Pat
Deane; 7 p.tr Mr. C. E. Si
SELAH: 9.30 am Mr



keeps a sense



1, A vast concourse welcomes the advancing

f h ee
‘mies,
0 umour eer ne



Italian Police
Miss Munro’s body was found
naked and mutilated under a pile
| of rocks in a sealed mountain cave
{on the Austrian side of the border
fan July 3
| Zingerle, with matted biack
beard and shaggy hair was brought




20ns.
E. Sim-
mons; 7 p.m Mr. B. E. Barnett

BETHESDA 1l am Mr. Cc. EB
Simmons; 7 p.m. Mr. N. Blackman

BETHEL 11 a.m. Rev. H. C. Payne;
7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosg;

DALKEITH 1l_ am. Mr. P. Bruce;
7 pm. Mr. A. L. Mayers

BELMONT: 11 am. Mr. F. Muovre;
7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m, Mr. 1
Waithe; 7 p.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen

|

}

|

|

|

’

!

| }down the mountain in chains and
PROVIDENCE 11 am Rev B
Crosby; Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr

)
5

;

}

|fetters. Four Italian police dis-
| guised as hunters seized him just ‘
jsouth of Brenner Pass after f
}month long manhunt ),
He had eluded them by hi . ee ‘ 5
agility among spiky rocks LEAVE B.W.LA. )
Police, who said Zingerle had :
}

,

G. McAllister

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby;
Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St
John





BY
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL ll am
Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company

Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting



LS @ = é 4 x aise confessed after 20 hours of ques TUESDAY
o ae a com tioning, quoted him as telling ther
2. Culture follows in the 3. +--+ and supplies for 4. The line of the 4. sseand redistribution of land proceeds apace that he had been drinking quanti FRIDAY









































Preacher: Major Smith :

WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi- wake of the -eople’s the starving population. 38th Parallel still ties of wine when he met Mi
ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting Moves hold ha d Munro H
7 iv pting y . holds , Ss ixpress Service ’ si ata
eee ee Mae cn: s ee tng TRE London Express Service Caveman Invitation ) ARRIVE BY B.O.AA4

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Holiness 1s liniandipeeialsaatenhaisn ° herent When he saw Miss Munro whx«

Meeting; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m F; was on walking holiday near Ins THURSDAY
Salvation Meeting. rank Ca ° ° bruck in Aust Tyrol he te Dra
Preasiieet Libatensnt Che m 4 > 1e ’ > 4 ruck in Austrian rol he invites att :

FOUR ROADS 11 am. Holiness "2..2 ps out with the n n u ho € apture Bandits her into a cave where he some SUNDAY
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 . ° times spent nights in the moun ‘
p.m. Salvation Meeting. ¢ we j _ k l d l tains

Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds. mv thin Arsena an ta k Tigers Pa “«When she refused I changed | LEAVE BY B.O.A.¢ }

PIE CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet- oo ae ; eT a . Ufa. ‘
ing: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m. my omits and began to talk poli- }
Salvation Meeting tics,” Zingerle said, according t IDAY {

Preacher: Major Hollingsworth e e e Baltes MONDAY i

LONG BAY: 11 am. Holiness Meet- r yy “ . a ; : ;
ing; 3 p.m. Company Meeting: 7 pm ut e e e L e t lg’ ig’ S aren Munro said vee hac THURSDAY )
Salvation Meeting | een the cause of the Seconc

Diane Semen Senne World War. That made me ser

X n ORNE a.m oliness _
od
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 aun he , ’
p.m. Saivation Meeting. + SINGAPORE. sheets for roof and floor, making their jerseys. As daylight died neighbour ever nightmared r hit hes in ner face and stun- ARRIVE BY B.W.LA.
reacner /eutenan Moore. 5 ir we > aeh: y , rer ne ned wr » adrageec » te
ao a first-rate basha the lamps of night were lit—first, ‘ r ren aggee rer in
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS 1 four-thirty: ; : . 9 ‘ vat? “PhAe , sees. GxeRaihatn macho \ yEAT AT we

KING STREET: Mr Campbell Davis ABOUT four-thirty—-when yo. While this housing drive was the myriad sfireflies, winking all | Wy not? There are ail here oF) the cave , : WEDNESDAY

GOVERNMENT HILL: Mr. Kenrick ee rt re ns kettle ie going on, Aneurin, a couple around nere i Fi way with je ’ Folk © said Ringerle, told than

BANK HALL: Pastor 0. P. Reid pa aphad yr Mi 2 nen ey were 13 more went down to the water. Nobody moves in the jungle by 8rasshoppers shrilling and the} that he then violated Miss Munro SATURDAY

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH men with their young officer, Like the others their tongues night unless he is upon strange Cicadas; then the dive-bombing first binding her hand and foot

ST. MICHAEL: 7 p.m, Bank Hall oh ¢ the 26th Field Regi- were hanging out, and they hung business: and if he moves through ™osquitees come in pith, a zing.) She remained bound, but alive
Rev. M. B. Pretti-John ment, R.A., turned .cto infantry them in that crystal stream. twat tangled garden he had the frogs croak, and there’s a bird}ali night. In the morning, Zingerk

2 | f ge: e) 7 i ; ° “ = bo r ~ Se cea ‘ 2 £ , “eohik-c <- i . se my » *,
wii2it Bekstein Village; Eider R. 1. } for this job. They scooped a pool in the shin- better take a lamp. Therefore that insists all night, “chik-chik-}said he bludgeoned her to death |) NEW FAST CONSTELLATION

CHRISH CHURCH: 11 a.m. Rockleys Since late noon they had been jng sand under the sunlit ferns lamp-light is danger-light, and chik-chik,” and anotner that de-}with a stick. {

Rev, E. W. Weekes “~'} marching — or rather elambering and stuck their heads in you fire at it mands “wok whoo” and answer: t found English, French, and SERVICE TO EUROPE

ip m, Cox Road; Rev. E. W. Weekes.|—Over dead trees and _ living Now the camp was made, and ; ‘ , himself “wok wok.” Austrian money in her purse, ana

ST. JOHN: 11 a.m. Venture; Rev.| bramble up a 1,000ft. jungle hill i a tents Cvs Sut as the huge high wall © 1 railway ‘ticket from Paris to
M. B. Prettijohn ss ’ ; *; packs parked in the tents (with . as ae 30) Ped es ay | 8. Taltway Sick 1 aris | biaciaces ;

ST. GEORGE: 11 a.m. Airy Hin. | Their _Sreen jackets were dark your personal kit of cape, jersey, the dense foliage closes a Thea there is nis monks ¥ Graz Zingerle said I took 200 BRING YOUR CHILDREN OUT FOR THE
Eider R. H. Walkes with sweat, towel, mess tins. etc.. you carry yards is good visibility in day- weiling and an ox bellowing, and] Austrian schillings and burnt the se : ;

, ST. PHILIP: 11 a.m. Brereton; Rev eAhERRts acatia ce sour whack of the rations, your time-—you see those seedy Nels the little beast who whines like] rest.” { HOLIDAYS BY THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE,
“ +), , Sleep here,” said Lieu- =~.) ., °°. ee he everywhere, and you think they g circular saw Somewhere are “Before I left the cave i stripped or ica laa aS ; . oe

i J ag ANinter 7 pom. Rock Hall; Rev-| tenant Stephenson. The jungle othe “lond). Aecepaee ware are lamps elephants, tigers, bears, deer, rats,] the body and buried it inde » 35% REDUCTION STUDENT FARES
ae aes 11 a.m, Crab Hill; Rev oo ane steeply ae oe parked "hearer still noe 3ut there 1S a real light MOv- snakes, squirrels, hornets, ants | pile of stones. then I went home.’ x

. rome etween two moss-haired oul- . ty Teas gee ee ‘ ing ten yards away, Yes, chum, ond midges Zingerle said when he heard :

Ngai Aree A.B. Brome.| ders, - god. the sound of running it cae in tt Lae, ale it is the cigarette-end of the first E fron ‘the sadla that the body had } Ab

MT. TABOR: Il amc i water came up like music. The Fee eee ee ee iterina mtry he comes off duty s heen f l he left t > and e i sth,

MT. 1TABOE a.m. Celebration of | coup th the. strez at ite f It was still sweltering enougn SChuy as he ce . 7 Moonlight een found ne te home and es 7
ta AOE, Ariat eeaty of Mt. Tabor Church | SPUr Wi f : oe at its foot for most of tne soldiers to drin! F caped into the mountains, Police CLL
followed by United Holy Communion,] WaS a perfect pitch for a camp. : : ; ; ‘ , it, ant :
oe a Mage oe Preacher Rev With a bren-gunner posted on their brew stripped to the bel! Great company THE programme changes, but tie ‘id-ethnmeble: Gad blah oon, BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

on ay é 1e since » 1 x 1 si 4 \ » hi also ¢ ~~
rf ROEBUCK STREET: 7 p.m. Evening the path at either end, the aoa Bese teas dite asic, ‘nt a NOW ct It comes out of the — LB AGREE PN kb Yee vay new fessed to another murder and u
Service; Preacher Rev. E, New. “"|of the jads set about the jungle. . orely Saete Pe sie wie ecod. Kan. on his And the setting was exquisite. } the rape of a 16-year-old girl |
GRACE HILL; 7 p.m. Evening Service;| They used Gurkha kukis and stood or merely squatted to do tin, but it’s good. And as this nd th a epee £ s8 Re oF 8 paaies girl,
Preacher Mr, Smith Mal angs (beth formidable it. British patrol (their average age Though the moon coule rardly ri rhe t vem, they said. that ir |

FULNECK: 7 p.m. Evening Service: lay parangs (bo ormidable is 211.) lay around the fire, the pierce the canopy of the trees, May 1946, he had violated anc
eMONTOOMERY p.m. Evening Se Pte = 27 . Evening Ser- ar i and s ke and é oe wie } “Ave k lik black lact amed Gertrude Keltir ear Bal
vice; Preacher Mr. Greene 1 . around anc smoke anc yarn he leaves look like black named Gertrude 1 near Be

DUNSCOMBE; 7 Dom - Evening Ser- Camp-making Guard posts had to be sited for One the Germans caught (he inst the sky ano, | 8 8 - *
vice; Preacher Mr. F. Deane ‘ the night—a different job from was the eldest). Another was in Joined Foreign Legion Ie RSRAG y ? ‘

’ 3 : , SWIFTLY they hacked a clear- the bg sentries detailed: radio ae bea bah’ One had killed 4 It lit, too, the towering wall of The same year he cotmead of | BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.
_ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ing, say 12 yards square, out of ih dete sthen : ae ne th ht the ungle beyond our stream, 7 mdf }-vear-old girl | Low oy Broad Street ‘ Bridgetown

First Church of Christ, Scientist the d th. hey cut and ouch established with head- bandit Another thoug i jung ; i py {and raped a 16-year-old girl wn ‘

Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown. Ae Unser eTown. Pane ot quarters; more firewood piled jungle “could be boring,” though catching the gleam of millions managed to escape however afte Phone

Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m planted stakes, lashed a frame- lately he had seen a tiger. phosphorescent leaves and insects./he had left her bound in the cave came cee

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which} Work of others to them with Fireflies It made the slim, tall tree right Zingerle described by Italiar
eplides Testimonies of Christian Science | creepers, and draped rainprool 7 Two were arguing about A t our feet look like a huge hang-|newspapers asx the “Monster o
aensate te AUGUST 13, 1950 BUT already night was creep- senal, and in a lull a quiet voice ing snake of silver Tyrol” and the “White Gorilla’ |

Golden ext: Larmantations 6. sé nt Psalm 19:7. ing along the floor of the vast under the big tree said: “TI still About nine o'clock we fell} Was born in Bolzano 46 years ago | Tet
Lora is my portion, saith my soul: thane sieate seas Hani a ais the sea of the jungle—though beyond think he should have asked her. ae Aout wvariskk earth fell In 1929 he was sentenced by th« . {

2 7 . & , : } ne nuke ¢ : am x asle AD \ > . Trip I ‘ Ty . a fi
foe Pineiin mahi When ‘understanding changes the the tree masts 200ft, above you ‘ wently on our faces from the nests Turin Military Tribunal for deser |
the Lesson-Sermom en “te included in! standpoints of life and intelligence from you could see glimpses of a har”, Now night really came. Did Benen At tour the: rein came, (en but escaped and fled to Afric: |

The Bible: The law of the Lord is| ¢ain the testy oe Lie, “ind we Dlue sky in which a sun still somebody say silent night? The ®00Ny Joao at six we lay in|to join the Foreign Legion. \t
Pony oe tyerting the soul: the testi-' shall perceive Christianity, or ‘Truth, in burned, a}>! most whistling, screaming, bark- ee Oy sig —-L.E.S On his return to Ttazy he ap V
the simple. ord is sure, making wise its divine Principle. Page 322. Then men began to pull on ing, howling uproar any z0@ PO% ome: plied for German citizenship wher 2

} sa OS sn ae the Upper Adige area became lial 4


















ian territory. In 1944 he was sen



















































































YPrrsersssosssssesssssesessssseses 566SSO5S OOK tenced to death by the Austriar &
3 * y - ~y Y os 7 7 Tribunal for desertion but the sen YI
§ What ever your shin S FOR THE OFFICE MAENES og fftenge as taver carried out. * 5
x problem 3 | PERSON AL check brown jacket in which hi <
~ x e ii eal wa captured, was today hel
: > | FIRST BOOK QF POEMS without any decision whether
% X | by shouid be exported to Austria |
% DOROTHY GRAY $ LETTER BALANCES WITH WEIGHTS | MICHAEL A. LYNCH stand tria! for the murder of Mi |
; % IPE 7< WIRP . ‘Ere and a Wide Assortment of Munro or be pies by the Itali |
has a special preparation for it. %| WIRE TRAYS, WIRE PAPER BASKETS ee ery . [yous the Melee cee |
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e x From India, China, Egypt 3! ¥ nel Ann SAV AGE ‘PO YOU LOVE ME ?” 5 mia: Deu x
¢ Ri | ¢ = = ; E a \e AV} “es slumbla ouble a
% AND % | * Thursday Only 4.30 & 8.15} Dick HAYMES - JIM BANNON in .
CRICKETERS FROM % QUALITY DRESS Goops For Lapies, = §,-—« «OPENS FRIDAY ts Double Seareor: O'MARA ‘
m ’ * ¥ xs A) é ) ye} ¢ THE WEST INDIES % GENTS’ WEAR and HOUSEHOLD GooDSs 3, 18TH AUG % ik eee ie acaies Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 MISSING JUROR :
% VISIT % x " et 20th Century Fox Doubl sel %
* % 3 . — 1% and “SENTIMENTAL %
x Ss ‘ » % r rt 3 fia . : a eae a es
ADVOCATE STATIONERY g i Hi A Ni s * EMP IRE | & “SECRET OF THE SOURNEY”| “PRAIRIE STRANGER” §
% |x ‘ f ee anc *
% Pr. Wm. Hry st : Dial 3466 Ig WHISTLER “LAURA” !with Charles STARRETT ¥



4 6,656,666 66569 4 CO CBBEEOOOC OOOO”
PLLC PFPFDPP LIDS LLL LDIF IF III

PLL ELLLILLGS LSS LL APIA APE DD *

' ‘ { }





PAGF SIXTEEN

Serap Tron
Export Cut







NOTICE published at the

Oilfice e Controller ol
Food Suppli Price rmec
exporters | Scrap Iron that t
export of this « t
only be per i on the certific
of the engineers in charge of tne
Barbados Foundry Ltd. which
stated that such met eann
used by eithe: of he local
foundries. A former notice per-
taining to the expor of Seray
Metal was cancellea





ther notice which was pub-



lished on Friday informed im-
porter that licences would be
issued for the in ition of goods
froin Eelg Congo,
Portugal an he Portuguese

monetar ‘

SDWARD WEBSTER, a





cyclist,
“ and Luther Force, \ »¥v oO
the ba vt i-
jured ink ed in an
accident t ’ n
ment Hill and Welches
about 4.30 p. Friday
wert treated at the
Hospital and discharged
Also involved was the motor
car M-885, owned by E. O. Layne

of Tweedside Road and driven by
Samuel Alleyne of Nelson Street,
City. The vehicles were travelling
in opposite directions when they
collided





VA JONES of First Avenue
Beckles Road, a_ pedestrian,
was involved in an accident with
a bicycle owned by John Cole of
Brittons Cross Road i ridden
y Prescod Brownt ton
»w Road, St Michael, along
Swan Street at about 8.15 a.m. on
Friday Althe h receivin

biow, Jones was not injured










COLLECTION by Mrs. A. A
Gibbon $127 has .1.0W
brought the Y.W.¢ fur te
$780.08 The $ was cc ted
from 10 subscriber The re
Ano 5 )
« esor & Cer ,
Plantitior u r
Briti Guiar & Trinidad Life
Insurance Ltd 2
Stokes & Bynoe 15
Dr Prescod O'Ne
a: OW 10
D. V. Scott E
Da Costa & Co 25
AXI CAB M-954, owned by

® Barbados Taxi Co., and driven

by Benjamin Hinds of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church, was damaged
in an accident along Tudor Street
ut about 9.15 a.m. on Friday

Also involved was a donkey
drawn cart owned by C. Barrow
of Clevedale Road, Black Rock

and driven by Thelbert Alleyne of
Yearwood Land, Black Rock

HE ANNUAL LEAVE for the
Police Band and Band Cadets
starts today but the Police Dance
Band will no’ be on leave. This
section of the Band will play at
the home of Mr. Winston Marson,
“Old Trees’, St. James for a
Charity Dance at 8 o'clock tonight
The whole Police Band and Band
Cadets will be returning from
leave on Sunday, August 27.
HE RIGHT REAR door of the
motor car M-835, owned by L,
Lovell of Spooners Hill, St. Michael
and driven by Fitzgerald Collymore
of Paynes Bay, St. James, was
damaged after it became involved
in an accident at the junction of
Broad and Cowell Streets at about
1.40 p.m. on Friday
The motor car L-56, owned ty
J. B. Skinner of Lowland Planta-
tion, St. Lucy and cCriven by
George Payne of the same address,
was also involved in this accident

HE RIGHT FRONT fender and
running board of the car J-231



was damaged on Friday wien it
became involved in an accident
with a rock crusher on Clifton

Hall Road. The car is owned by
Fitz Herbert Howell of Sherbourne,
St. John and was being driven by
Elias Taitt of the same district at
the time of .he accident The
rock crusher wh'wh belongs to the
St. John's parish, was being driven
by Lemuel Hunte of Pot House





Reds Sabotage
American
Lines

@ From Page |
Fighting « tinued heavy i
end around thi bridgehead
Headquarter aid

Two road-blocks reported earlie
on the road to Miryang, continue:
to hamper vehicle and wire com
munications

A task foree under Gener
Kean continued to be plagued by
heavy infiltration of enemy troops
and guerillas dressed as refugees.”

The release said infiltrators had
attacked supporting field artillery
units in rear areas.

“Fighting continued = in the
Pohang area” headquarters said
bu‘ reported the situation there

much improved.” The Allied

planes and warships had pound-

ed North Korean traffic moving
South along the East Coast. On
the Southwest front, Headquar-
int said Marines driving west
from Kosong had captured 45
mectoreyeles, 24 foreign made
jeeps and other equipment

A spokesman at General Mac
Arthur's Headquarters said

@cneral Kean had been ordered
to take the high ground east of
Chinju commanding the town, ani
nc’ the town itself.

‘It is all low ground from
there on down and if an attack-
ing force went on to take Chinju
it would be necessary to g0

further west to find suitable . AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
defensive vositions”, he added J : an cc. 3
ie the eurpose ot the =6 ddnar Brings SATURDAY. nih’ AUGUST, 1900 |
fiensive was to relieve the Music by Arnold Meanwell's
threat to Pusan and t» push Passengers Ve Orchestra }
Northerns back sufficiently to REFRESHMENTS ON SALE |
inrove ‘ the defenders’ time THE 54-ton Schooner Jutnar esiii {
cloment in covering supply posis under Capt. Martinon made its |
. Reuter second trip here for the month
when it arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning. The Julnar

2 U.K. Newsmen
Killed In Korea

Wi'tH GENERAL MACARTHUR'S
HEADQUARTERS FOR KOREA,
Aug. 12

Iwo well-known British news-
pater Correspondents, Ian Mor-
risca, of the Times and Christo-
pher Buckley, Daily Telegraph,
». killed when their jeep hit





a tind mine near Waegwan this
sue cnoon.,
Captain Uni Nayar, an Indian

in Korea, anda South
Colonel were also killed

Morrison was the son of the
famous Times Correspondent in
China—Morrison of Peking.

Buckley's despatches from sev-
eral fronts during the Second
World War won him an Interna-
tional reputation.

His assignments ranged from
the Italian Invasion of Greece to

Korean

the surrender of Japan He was
witie the Eighth Army through
the whale ‘Libya campaign and

advanced with it from E! Alamein
to Tunisia

Transferred to the First Army
he entered Tunis with the van-
guard of the British Tanks, took

part in the Sicily landing in 1943,
and later was member of a party
of War Correspondents who made
a line between the Eighth and
Fifth Armies.

In 1945 he was one of a party of
12 who unofficially accepted the
surrender of German troops in
Norway.—Reuter

Begged Alms;
7°
Fined 20/-

ARTHUR JONES of Chelsea
Road was yesterday fined 20/- to
be paid in seven days or in de-
fault one month’s imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. B. Griffith for
begging alms in Broad Street on
August 11.

Seibert Waldron—keeper of the
Criminal Records—said that Jones
has nine previous convictions for
begging and on the last when he
appeared before Mr. Walwyn he
was fined 5/-

Mr. Griffith also deemed
a rogue and a vagabond

Jones

BY THE WAY By

* IS one odd habit,’ my

paper, “is to leave the top
button of his waistcoat undone.”
I wonder the professional psychol-
ogists haven't mobbed him

says

I knew a man who used to put
his legs into his shirt-sleeves and
his arms into his trouser-legs. To
cure him, they told him to walk
on his hands, but the seat of his
trousers hit his face when he bent
down, and he got confused, and
finished with one leg and one arm
in the shirt-sleeves, and the other





leg and arm in the trouser-legs
He was pretty well immobilised
and ended up with a_ sprained

right arm, a dislocated left knee-




joint, and a crick in his neck
When they had tted him out, he
said, “You see w much easier
it was my way

Prodnose: Who on earth were




ZIPPER,



YOUR COFFEE
GET COLD:
CAN I WARM
ITUPABIT CV

»







J




SAUCER, COMMON, 2864.
CONSOLIDATED DUFFLE-
BAG, 34s HUM? WHA | |

WARM COFFEE? YEAH

SURE" 0.K.» TELEVISION

DE-ICER PFD. 39% +++
\u cu




MUSTACHE

Dianne
’

the “they” who got him into this

mess?
Myself: Jeff Pardon, Mrs. Rail-
ton, Mr. Kelmscott, Fred and

Babs Farragut.
The plot

PYFHEY next sewed trouser legs
on to a shirt, and shirt sleeves

en to a pair of trousers, but he

suspected a plot, and at once put

his right arm into the left trouser-

ler, his left arm into the right, his

left leg“Into the right sleeve, and '

tis right into the left. Thus tied
up, he took one step and fell with

resh to the floor. So they gave
him back his old trousers and shirt
te do what he jolly well pleased

with “We have tried to help
him,” said Babs Farragut to the
man from the Thatchlev and

Rockers Cross Messenger, “but it
didn’t work.”



| They'll Do It Every Time ceded 8k hoe ome By Jimm Hatlo
a7 Se Oe eee oe
A... AMALGAMATED 4 Dip sue say
WARM? PLEASE
WALK, DO NOT 9
RUN, TO YOUR
"NEAREST EXIT! <2’

364. FLYING













, 42.16

SUNDAY ADVOC



Communist
Newspapers
Banned

ANNUAL
DANCE

of the

FORTRESS












FR TKFURT, Aug. 12 tl J
Allied High Commission struck ; ul H
ai t the West Germany | at Quewri Fen
mmunist Pr by banning the }
Fadisches V echo, a Commun- | on Friday, Ist. September, 1950
Daily ef Mannheim, in the | Music by Mr. C, B. Browne's Orchestr
nited States Zone for 90 days for | , Dancing 9 p.m Admission 2
. q | Nnekets must be presented acy
publi ig onti-Allied articles |
This wa even bh Commun- a,
isk new per to be banned by the} , MR. A. GITTENS
High Co ission in nine days. The well-known Cha Por
High C missioners also banned requests the pleasure of n
activities by the publishers Bad- SoPenay
isches ungs Verlag Gesellschaft A G d D
and closed their plant for a simi- ran ance
tar period \t the Ghild Gvodwi
Action against the newspaper bas
was taken because of articles pub- Constitution Road
lished on Thursday when front | ‘ Wednesda bh
page headlines read “New slogan | 16. ALayust

for U.S.A Armoured cars and | ALM tsSitON
Poison Gas instead of Oranges and | Tu as ae aha Be
i | )- P estr
Cigarettes —Reuter. . sce Orect
i | Please Invite Your |



STOUTE DEPUTY
COMMISSIONER

MAJOR R. A. STOUTE has been
appointed Deputy Commissioner of

: DANCE

Sponsored by



Police in succession to Major R. D. THE Ae SPORTS CLUB
iaiiat sia ot tisha in honour o
He'â„¢mes-a-Court ; ant THE TRINIDAD YOUT!
Major Stoute is in England PRINTERS
where he has been attending a Under the Patronage of
six months’ training course. He is Hon V. C. Gale, M.L, ¢
(Managing Director

> retur 9
due to return on August 23 Aasonten tic. Lid )





vas last here eight days ago

In both instances it arrived from
St. Lucia. It brought a quantity
t cargo and four passengers yes-



2

terday. The passengers were: 41- Lo v |
year-old Anthony Newton, 33- ’ |
year-old Felicitie Wright, James ¢ AIN
Rockefeller (24), a student. and &

William Wallace (23), a printer

The cargo on board included ,
fresh fruit, cocoanuts. pumpkins, LADIES’
earthenware, plantains, bananas |

PLASTIC HAND BAGS
All Colours |
$1.00 given off each Bag.
COTTON PRINTS
N! * Designs 36 ims. at 53c,
SPECIAL !!
GENTS’ SUITINGS

and posts.

There were no
yesterday but two
vessels left. The %4-ton Schooner
Lucille M. Smith sailed for Brit-
ish Guiana and it is likely that in
a couple of weeks she will be re-
turning with a quantity of rice and
charcoal.

The Schooner Rainbow M. under

other arrivals
intercolonial

ATE

LSS aaa SSS SS
— SSS OS ES
















Capt. Marks sailed for St. Vincent in Striped and Plain

Rainbow M. is consigned to the Mb. cess $3.50 & $4.07
Schooner Owners’ Association i . ae Rapier
while Messrs. Robert Thom & Co. A VISIT WILL ¢ ONVINCE
Ltd. are the consignees of the YoU.
Lucille M. Smith, TH 1;

E BARGAIN HOUSE
; . 30 SWAN ST.
x 3
Wall Collapses On ional



Ee one Ys
Children, Killing Six
LONDON, Aug. 12
A wall which collapsed at
Groningen, Holland. buried chil-
dren playing nearby—killing six
of them, according to a_ radio
report to-night.
Six more were taken to hospital
[ssc injured. The wall col-

LZ
Don't



psed wnen two Shundig trucks
ran the radio said.
—Reuter.

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

| Your skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams
| and pores where germs hide and cause ter-

into it,





rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoria

Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist

'Nixoderm
for Skin Troubles

Beachcomber

ou a soft, Mear, attrac-

today and re-
move the rea
cause of skig
trouble,

Broken melody
“QHE said ’e showed ‘er a

pitcher of isself in the uni-
form of an Eyetalian baron, and
aid *e’d show ‘er Edna and Vis-
hooving and gongdolic and she
said well what about lendin’ me a
couple o' bob tords me _ outfit,
kinder troussho, and 'e swore be-
‘ind ‘is misstarch, and said ’e ‘ad
on uppointment, and left ‘er out-

ide of the tea-shop.”




Nothing to do with me
I OOKING hard for a misprint

~ ina news item about a gas-
man who rescued a goldfish from
a stable, I failed to find it. It re-
veals an odd world, in which, any
day now, a platelayer may be
expected to rescue a duck from a
stamp-shop.





|

|
|
|










































In all cases of chronic constipation
Delax is the ideal laxative. It is
highly effective in restoring normal
action of the bowels, yet contains
no griping or
gredients. Particularly suitable for
delicate people and for women











habit-forming in

during pregnancy. Obtainable from
your chemist or drug store.

Wholesale enquiries to, C. F. Harrison & Co.
(Barbados) Ltd., P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown





DOWNY FLAKE
CAKE MIX

in Vanilla, Chocolate,
Ginger and Orange

DOWNY FLAKE
PANCAKE MIX

- AT



for constipation ‘

of ~
R75 \

Made by (D2 / Eneglead
“ /













Don't delay—
take

DELAX |:



THE

HOUSEWIVES

ds
©
A

}

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., Lid.

RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO”

For Woodwork

“sg”

The Sign of
QUALITY

Phone 4267,

Enamel Finish.



FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
1 Gallon and

14 Gallon Tins

ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling

Does not Discolour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,

4 Gallon and 4 Gallen Tins

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 GlIn., 4 Gin, and 4 Gin. Tina
4456.



wed}
mah





SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 195







- Costume

wt

Jewellery

AN ATTRACTIVE
ASSORTMENT

|
| * NECKLACES he



CHOKERS
EARRINGS
BRACELETS

BROOCHES

AT

| CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10713 BROAD STREET









ABOVE



Anart from
selection of
Suitings we
sher

ah grade of

[SS
—SOSOSOSSS SOC CPOSSOOO >

SOOO SPSS ESSL SSS SSS SESE CLES SSL SPELLS

This
Plain

material,

imported for th
who demand last
appearance
lightness.

Now on display







OOD EOOPOD DOOD ODDO DOOLO OE AEE LE AOA
r xX

‘

HE AVERAGE 3
s

our large
Trepical

now offer

WORSTED
TROPICAL.

and Striped

varieties, is specially

with

C.B. RICE & C0.





in

ose

ing

at

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i ilksd + nts
66666600095 509 9599055565596 59009! eoseocousse?



ENTRIES CLOSE

PRIZES:
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and G
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 In



ash,



THIRD PREZE—S5.00 and
Souvenir Gifts.

RULES
under 2 years of age on October Sist,
2 A posteard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from

1 All babies must be

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food.
$ Parents agree
final judges,

The twelve (12) lesding babies will be

ing. The names of the selected twelve
November Sih and the
1950.

ENTRY

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.,

Box 216,

for Barbado

Baby's Name

Born on

Weight at Birth

Parents

Address

Signature of Parent of Guardian

Date



to abide by the selections of the Special

will appear in the

Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for ome (1) year,
presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.

SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
41 Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and ())

1950,

fom

selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
“Sundsy Advocate” of
final judging will take place on Saturday, 18th November,

FOKM

Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

Collins’

Building, Bridgetown

Bonniest Baby Contest,

is a Cow & G

Present Weight



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT



Who is Barbados’

Bonniest Baby
of 19.302?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1950 is
on, and mothers are invited to enter their babics for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and
this competifion is open to all babies fed on Cow &
Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the
Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

ON SEPTEMBER 30. 719350

mittee and the

1950, and enclose

jate Baby, and I

Uns of

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't

to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-

delay, Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when

Natural Fee@ing Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Peod is free from

all disease germs, Including tubercle, diptheTia and typhoid.

Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process
ensures that all disease

germs are utterly destroyed whilst

the essential i and val

jable mineral salts which baby
needs to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

intact,

THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT THEM TO BE FED ON

OW & GATE

MILK
FOOD

THE BEST MILK FOR BABIES WHEN WHEN NATURAL FEEDING FAILS

















Full Text

PAGE 1

TACK EIGHT 9UNDA1 uiuii \ II gCNDAl IWSI ~i 1:1, llu. BARBADOS r. 1 ADVOftfiF. f— ... 1 g— in, AagaM I*. i>" I Hi. Public I lililis Hill • u demand l have gained much popularity HUODg tht fgssBrgJ public of this island. The result baa been that the government has accepted the view that a Public Utilities Board would meet : requirements and on July 25th Mi Q. 11 Adams introduced Into the House of Assembly a Public Utilities Bill The Objects and Reasons of the Bill state that the principal function of the Board "will be to supervise public UtUftlM exercising monopolistic powers so as to ensure that the rates which they charge are fair and reasonable and that the service which they provide is adequate. In brief, it will act as a quasi-judicial body, inquiring into and determining impartially any matter! of difference which may arise from lim t to time between ihc electricity, gas and telephone companies and the public as regards rates and service The Board shall consist of three members to be appointed by the Governor for a term of rive years. The Board may engage the services of experts having technical knowledge to assist it in carrying out its duties and the expenses of the Board will be borne by the public utilities themselves who will be assessed in proportion to their gross earnings. The benefits to be derived from natural gas have been denied to the people of Barbados due to the Inability "f members of the Legislature to agree on the price to be charged. Under the Public Utilities Bill it would appear that the Board would have power to tix the rate to be charged (or natural gas. Section 49 of the Bill provides:— "The powers vested in the Board by this Act shall apply notwithstanding that the subject mallei In reapoci of which the powers are exercisable is the subject matter of any Act or agreement and shall upply in respeei of ratal and service, whether fixed by or the subject of any Act or agreement or otherwise; and where the rates and service are fixed by or are the subject of an agreement, shall apply whether the agreement is incorporated in or ratified or made binding by any general or special Act or otherwise." It is to be hoped tliat the unprofitable and undignified wrangle which lias been going on over natural gas will soon be brought to an end and that that commodity will soon be available to the public. The rates charged by public utilities will be subject to the approval of the Board and the Board may vary any rate in force if in the opinion uf the Board such rate is unfair or unreasonable. Every public utility is under an obligation to provide adequate and efficient service and if the Board, after hearing on its own motion or upon complaint, finds that the service or facilities of any public utility are inadequate, it shall determine and prescribe the service and facilities to be provided and fix the same by its order. One provision of the Bill will undoubtedly create some discussion. Section 411 (I) provides. "An appeal shall lie to the Court of Error from any decision of the Board upon any question ol law." It is difficult to appreciate why the appeal should be limited to a point of law. particularly as it is apparent that most of the decisions of the Board will be based on what is fair and reasonable. This provision is tantamount to giving the public utility companies no appeal from the decisions of the Board. It would be better if the procedure adopted in a number of Acts now on the Statute Books were followed by which the companies would have the right of appeal to the Court of Common Pleas and from there to any other Court on a point of law or fact. An appeal as to wherein lay the preponderance of evidence is clearly the ground on winch an appeal would be required by the companies. Membeis of the Legislature should give this point careful consideration so that a Bill, otherwise excellent in its provisions, does not do an unnecessary injustice to companies which, with all their shortcomings, have served the. island well. The Bill should be passed without party controversy as both major parties have agreed to such a BUI in principle. The people of Barbados look forward to the enact i:.< 1 i ward in %  %  ... trnmenl public utility companies by which I will have the lacilities and the %  io purchase thg BUM ary to give the public the bent service Mlllll\4. SHIPPING facilities for both passengers and cargo are matters for grave concern. This concern embraces not only inter -island travel, but also communications with Canada and the United Kingdom. Of : equal importance also with the scarcity of U the great cost of travel by the few J ships which are available. With passages to i the United Kingdom standing today at i about ninety pounds such travel is beyond I the meau of most persons, even those : l business may make such trips desirI able To those who are forced to travel for reasons of health the cost incurred remains | to plague the remainder of their days, if they do recover. The Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of the British Caribbean have been using their best endeavours to persuade the British Government to make more ships available for the Cariboean area but without success. At the Eighth Congress held In Grenada in October 1948 the Chambers of Commerce passed a Resolution urging His Majesty's Government "to give their earliest possible consideration to the reports and recommendations of the Shipping Conference held in Barbados in July 1947. and the subsequent meetings of the Imperial Shipping Committee which were held in London, and to take immediate action and : *sue a statement of policy." Two years later the position is even worse. To the scarcity of ships has been added discriminatory freight rates to the West Indies and with the curtailment in the Canada-West Indies trade the possibility of the Canadian ships no longer making the West Indian journey has become a very real contingency. At a meeting held in Trinidad last month, the Incorporated Chambers of Commerce again displayed their anxiety ever the present state of affairs. Resolutions wen passed that enquiries be directed to the Secretary of State for the Colonies seeking information as to what steps have heen taken to improve passenger travel, and requesting that in the meantime better passenger facilities of a temporary nature be provided to relieve the accumulation of unsatisfied travellers. The question of trade with Canada is very involved as the curtailment which has been ordered is a part of the effort to conserve the dollar resources of the sterling area It is however clear that it may have repercussions in the possible withdrawal of the Canadian National Steamships. These ships are at present the only regular means of inter-island communication by sea and the withdrawal of that service will be a severe blow to the West Indies, if it should be proved necessary. Quirk and cheap travel between the islands of the Caribbean is vitally necessary in the present stage of political development. Without it, Federation becomes an impracticable dream. The people of the area remain shut off from their fellows in the region and insularity of outlook will thereby be engendered. The thanks of all the people in the area i;o out to the members of the Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of the British Caribbean. Their efforts to secure improved travel facilities have the hacking of everyone and the governments of the various islands should add their importunate demands to those of the Chambers of Commerce in an attempt to persuade the Brit ish Government to provide an adequate number of ships for the requirements of the area. • % %  'i :*! %  %  • y%  %  C U.i ft Hitotnn \ i FFhiis.— FOR KM It ftl \M HI A small Mtnplr l.ol ..f t "limn. And AnaeCl Mixed I'l I.I.OVms and ( \K1III. \NS Irom > %  %  "" IK(Mi MI i IIIOIOI Hti> WIIIII a in %  roanw aafm Mil HANOI Ol iTOR I %  lK*i tMlBUlH HI vie N-OsMfaa, Msasaa Mr**/** 1 "< %  *•. Vrr.ETABLE GARDEN MANURE HOSE a and V HOSE FlTTlNiis A MI:MII:RS H ATfcKISti I'OTS GARDEN TROWELS I'KUNKRS WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial 4472 .v. 4687 u.. ku mi Store* %  Sitting On The Fence II* Villi.iiii. I lillllliillN A diligent readei <>f the wrltten in i say—"During the last few month* it DBS been reported In the Press that, apart from their normal duties of protecting law ;i hiding i it urns. offlcsn on dutj In the streets and at police Ith seven nw uncxploded ruuiu grcnadi unrxplodrd bombs, and bring four bahitit into the E VENING. Surge. You're lair. I've ban helping a lady. Drank? No She was having .. n telephone I" 1 wnrre'ee i/ou pm (ham? The mutton's made thi and comfortable In I %  %  I %  Mo I? I That's right. Good lord What's Uw matter? The unesvloded bomb's la there. ruder sackfnu*. Oh. ivftm or.i,? Give you three guesses. Slop that. You cant take your trousers off here. Anything ffstf Oh, yes. I nearly forgot. Live hand grenade. Where'd you get that': Took It oft a boy. Don't put ir in my desk, go* fool. If* all right, sargc. The pinV HUH in It. rake if off IJ, desk. / M„. Jusi ii minute, saras. I could CatCh the lH-elte if 1 undid mv Look out. The matron'., comity. Hullo, matron. Hullo, surge. Call an ambulance and per Ihc mother and child out of thai cell She can't t>e moved tonight. She's bad. She >'ia\, be worse if she stay* \ • u suggesting I don't know my job? No Me, a midwife with three %  Uvai medals? All right. All rioht. If she's moved tonight it mnv be fatal and vou'll be responsible Have it uour ou-n trot/. WU Interlude '•" %  ASKS a lot. tanks a let," shouted the SouUi Korean aataaav t the kaaatioaai reinliirtemcnlv "Voarr welcann the \meri oaaa shouted back. "I mean lU of tanks. *huled UM soldier. ("mint down the I..,:. I li.it s different.' said the \mrrlr.iiu. reaching for Iheir baaaekaa A worried dustman has a&k%  he should change his occupaIhe girl the %  . %  | | Ing. he do*.:' not future wife to be embarrassed. Lei us hap* llicy will BBU*) jnd lhat his wfle will be ,ihlr U. deal wttta din.uit ajaaawjaa In 'In' Input >rjrfc tit ronie 'nayitlrtite back in r husW HAT axad i %  rl /or the Town I %  rurtlu (hat. He's more on Uw health ride. eteti tC ilia' %  %  ; %  H way I n p pos f he is pet I M0, ii you 1 >.m. I kind of drain diviner, like a water dMni i .Vo. / UHNltdHl aiy fhaf. Is It anything to do with drains? No. Not realty. Outdoor or indoor work? Outdoor. regal tie or mmer-.ii' Well, yov might >aj its all of mem. Itlng You say his work is concerned with health, m unity? I 'lilelu irtl ; little thing. I -to believe you've p doctoi snd wont tell, He's the ofllcer ol health. Isn't he" S f in ildjit Mi* that. Bui It'i Io do rttn garmsl fn a wa The destruction ..r germs? In i i ind i' fuel Wttt, UM. Than I know what he is. lies one "f tboti clever young sclenktng his health getting I Oungs and analysing ham In hu lat>ratory. How 1 larilng 1 congratulate % %  AIT! inca of the law in Kngtanu is not an exi breaking u, there are MI many new offence* lUMO 1939 that nobom can hno A from da] io da) when thtg BM paltry crime." Wsuiag Cculon. The King and t*ueen of BSMfftl were the Jiari|r*> Aller was In Ihe dork. • /-MlNSIDKH > VJ ihe King to the |m y How i-^u they conalder the • %  eidi t when Kiev don't know %  %  M asked Mice "What have you done"'' asked the King. "N. .thing,'' said Alice 'Then why are you herC" askec the King "I don't know." said Alice. "Write that down," said the 1 King to the Jurors "It's impor-1 taut "Vuur hair needs cutting." said the Queen to Alice. -What's that got to do with It? 1 asked AH %  "Sileiue in court," roared the usher "You ought to be ashamed of yourself doing nothing Queen. "A great girl like you %  When i x.nd i ma doing nothing." said Alice, "I didn't quite mean that What did you mean?" asked the Queen "I mean I wasn't doing anything "You 'in either doing nothing or you weren't doing anything Whuh is if" asked the King Alice was getting quite frightened at this cross-examination. When she hesitated to make a reply the Queen said: — "Don't get nervous or I'll have you executed on the •pot" "Call the first witness, said the King. There are no witnesses." said MHusher "Then you'll do." said the King. "When did she commit the offence?" Vesb nlay." said rhc usher. "No, It wasn't," said the Queen "It was the day before" "If you don't know i offence was, how do when I committed i'." Alice. "Hold your tongue!" thi .' %  an turning purpli rase LID ANO ICE CREAM POWDER MAKKS DELICIOUS ICE CREAM • Before freezing you can easily add your Favourite Flavour. • TRY A TIN TODAY vhat the in knowasked shouted with V aald Alice "Off with her head." yelled the Queen at the lop uf her voice. 'Case adjourned for refreshmenta," said the King, taking a hag of Jim tarts from his pocket. Korean Limerick O.'WD a olotimroi.s ledjf of Tonptjhjona: — %  : uthinfl n-ronyhvreaa. "Though I'd fhri u-iih a Yank "Who 'oi. eash i'i lae bank. "Ifou-du. Dud" Atta boy. Come alu'w-U %  • (j I By on The Pilgri m pi ttI1€k // is the week-end's strangest 'Excursion'' F OR dumpy, smiling Mrs Katherinc Mclaughlin. i miner's widow, and her daughter Rose, of Ralllieston, by Glasgow, the dream of a UfettOM has come true They have made a Holy Year air pilgrimage lu Rome. Turin, and lurdcs She said happily afterwards "All our savings have gone on it. This is the greatest thing in our live They wentWO of a party or 24 who flew lo the Holy Places by charter airplane They had 18 busy, fascinating days of visits to shrines and the 1 iid miracles. Not the least miraculous part of these excursion pilgrimage-. %  then low isl OOll tl guineas f.u Ihe 16 days This includes all air fares, hotel bills, coach irips. I By HE A, the return air fare lo Home alone is £50 and from Rome to Turin and Lourdes and hack there is another fee of £22 15s. Hotel expenses extra. 1 The Journey P ILGRIMS assemble in London In the early morning, hear Mass. drive by coach to BlackbUShe Airport Priests travel with each party as "spiritual directors" Prayers are said on the coach Everv pilgrim has a snnghonk At Turin they lunch Motor on to Rome They ,have an audience with the Pope, fly on up to I.ourdc* to see the shrine of Bernariette Lourdes is a busy, bustling town that has ihuved for years on ihc story of the miracle Kept for a handful of garages and cafes, all shops are packed with micltiveintaflM some life size) of the Virgin Mary, clocks that chime Ave Maria, rosaries, and medals. Hy Inn. s I* usor Most popular shop is Uial of rrench-born Kelix Douly, WIIOMI Irian wife helpbin it tl ol St. Laureiuv O'Toolc The VassasM D OULY and all Lourdes' other shop-kei i w lie: s. and curio vendors owe Umlr riches to the vision of IU On a Winter 'I'l In 1858. uua U-year-old pious peasant girl who could neither read nor wrile gathered wood ior her family's Bra. s* une home with more than logs; she returned with a story that she had seen a beautiful young ludy. elothe.l in white, with a blue girdle, near %  gj She wid %  lie 1.1 ognhwd her a.-t ii-a-iiy Visitation, was in ecstasy. She n 17 more times nun. And a healing spring %  prang up In Ihe grotto Such was the genesis of Lourdes as a shrine Now a mag* niflcent three-tiered church soars atop the Grotto. A great and way sweeps up to its spired gables. And every evenu.g, as daxki-a-s cornea at nine, iha tens ol thouambled in the town nsahe then pn They march li\c deep, each %  lighted candle in a waxed im On ; he shade is pnnteil the Credo The pilgnnw by the ean-lle rlame the great span of the I thi in and out across the •qua a they go, chanting Ave Maria. Iha Dickering like %  parks ol tail Hidden %  up the refrain. The arab back the echo and still the pilli wly ineunting om in the background, tmd the sick lie an* %  undej |h€ Some lam. %  .... ghat 1 In the kindly candie-Ilgl I %  The Prajyer* I rNDER the church, is the grotto Disjardca crutches of ailing who %  iled thatch the hill Pilgrims kneel in frotit ol •ptked Iron rails s, T ,. fling out their arms In the attilude of Ihe Cross; others fall prostrate. A life-size image of the Lady whom Bernadette saw long ago looks down calmly on the praying atany-oran* nod and flare. They never go out. On one gtde %  are I < 'spiritual letter t>ox'' (. r |ier*onal request* to our Lad) of Lourdes On the •OSS, >prmg-leadcd taps Uw hUhnoe. These I ai: I % %  I •} waters People drink from them, wash under Calling All IUIO I.IKK TO KKKP 1(11)1. And Kt'.'ii Well broomed ill Ihe BUM Thne THE NEW MOYGASHEL LINENS ANTi-CKUSHAIiLE Are Just The Ticket For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades— FAWN'. GREY, BEIGE. GREEN, NAVY, HUST and BROWN e IblOSIA & to., lid. DRY GOODS OEPT. them Here I the also, are the healing Hundreds "f crippled men ind women bathe m what the. omciul guide book calls "thlf| rarely reaarered water" M writer "By mlcroblal %  %  ill that It con-1 inns II great many nexioui germs Hut it i% nevertheleei medically water naturally polluted rernalni In fact, even with so many peo|.l • i.sing it, an ..-ater...." Then is noi % %  % % %  tton being I the cold, thick water And a panel of doctor* test anv person who claims to be' cured m the holy springs London Express Service ^ HERE'S TO THE LUCKY WINNER Make it the Grandest toast with GODDARD'S Gold Braid RUM



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, AUGUST 111. Hici ••I NDA1 AllVOI ATI r\\f.E NINE BALDWIN THE MAN By S. I I \l II I I OUl> (former Private >.rr. i,in |fcj i,n7 BaMirim) with LORD BALDWIN was an abstemious person. Food meant nothing to him and he allowed himself a fixed and never varied number of drinks per day. Whenever he refused his glass of Port and bUt III! %  cigar after dinner one knew something was up. It was a dancer signal. But this was his only indul gence. He had certain phobias which amused his staff One was aeroplanes, in which he refuMd cxcepl in cast ZL-...I inmrmedjiu n ,.r n extreme necessity, to travel >,e would comsomeone would n. if ool) UMJ would -kin produce water in ebundsnci u i d i*Three \ips Plenty* 1 \\y i hap wan I'MITIM r A t( U i ltd the Entoidi i U itiflc ducui pubiti I %  15 11.( Kudio Notes at -fc# I All u.ldillMM'W "M "I Jar ililsi'Uii \ nil iv Sunday. 13th East i I I U i**> %  >.n.I .i I %  in* dish la the surface of the pound, then Lturm . % %  n ittSflf A n o tW mi gangway' (Jlllllft'tl M %  him... ir that ho would (all <.n them : a of Lord Slid when ho kffl for Englana a door was opened ""'H<'' %  watarttna for him to ;. !|; '--;, • %  Ha ued to laugh Gtwernroei House m M< himself at thesa Ldlosnicrsdsg. which wen surprising In a man who had travelled all ov-r the world Everybody Laughed Laughter, IndSSd, is one of my most consistent memories of Government House. Wt all laughed a great deal. Lord Baldwin was a superb mimic and u penelnitu '' uif crttk of snpssrsness out hi* '' mimicry, though brilliant was devoid of mallei This gift was part of his artistic He plays the piano, sings. knows something of pictures and a great deal about literature and has himself written several books. Mela ted, as he Is, to the Burne. Jones and Kipling families this is not surprising, but this versatility in the Leeward Islands had little %  oops, with %  anstti th* rt w wa t xl the A DC and one of the p< lit foursome on the tennis court the Governoi. genial drink and hi* pbt, I— t ad QSSI in in MM SMd< applauding. i rilicising. sometimes getting u,> to tield a ball. 1 rememl*' him feeding Immense %  >>uns to children whom he hMd a iked to tea. stuffing them till they could l man eat no more Ha v\as vciy fond of hunsell children I remember him, feet I". ;ofa, mosiiuitos nibbling unheeded St lu> bSTS auJcles, red slippers dangling from till tot. talkniK away on every >ubitt UIMMr the sun. pouring ou* (i rieii and proVi I StlVS i I udgemcnLs opinions. personal H was i %  1 "i'h as much oi ..: lltl.o U r Ibsen but U %  I M i h hie ""* *"" H| c '**l snd your nclghboui irorid n %  bsUtf He put n into Very Good B> %  temp*) i v. he kepi ii.iii! rigid control, and •'gentle" Bud i %  ..nd to nil %  %  I frequt i I TunrHBMTU ranunlseani houses of his portence froin_thc rich *toreknowledge and ex Religious further %  %  to lop ii/ | hi fin fiosr tonoer. %  for giving a bui % %  i' %  Sting. L-i i ishful lover l< Hut the tests showad that it i* b %  harmful handling precisioi. a " %  "; driving .. \ few dunk' ..! %  .' ii-. judgnieii! And NrarpSd judg%  SSdlng a driVM to take riekl ho WOUld n^n^l^.ll^ .. %  %  I ,h,., k„ !" lh.1, .vh...l,-" '" """ When la plo k:n IT m I %  %  %  %  .. don't leave r %  the hist i man. Music %  The Intoximeter, \m • U.S. sdonuat I Pnrrrn %  %  day. Kill, August, Mr i I I < Ol III, % %  %  Votes* I .i-iiai twks jssrta i''. ..-. : the tl!l> I III II ke.i 1'iioreat both In ths local M'hosc work Is ad ii. ottwr snrusn wi ot yet broken Into this iuv pr< ii.>' lor these Utter %  A %  in ol '.T %  in estimating just what ivu. W lwi t ao n s. Utth M %  TO required far lb) o HBC broadcosts. The rate ol p.' M (hi B84 is good and all vould-t.,.M.I.Iancncouragi-H ii their routnbutinnv t, hs BBC rnrousn men Wssl I' O Box 40H, MngMon. Jamaiea. B.W.I. Mr Swaiuy'i talk befUu at approxJ I N p m bains m. %  i al tbs ptosramv which on the 13th hist openwith an amusing dtai woppins proverh> fron >... rn gramme proper start Idea-, (hi The Universe New and itarUIns Uwori.-bav< 'com tveant i. M %  In eonnectlun with th. itud> ol our world p n> > ,. -. ,. %  Th I 4 II V > .r M D "> J->im %  . %  %  ... T S. .. Ift 1 | essi Hut indid whsi ha i ould. t plct musical performnew high le\t foi lbs Antlllss. Some of the irr. pnniptu eTsnlnss at Oo^nwnrosni House whstt i nst rumenla lists and tftsr dhi HI and make mUSlCi IrlOB, due' lolos could, in respect both of the i i tinmusic plsysd % % %  I ths quality ol lbs par l or us tre, boli their own with any similar amteur Bsibermi to Kngland. WSS %  highbrow. .i irl to the music Halls dStlghtSd Mm, UQ tl'lnj %  %  ,* % %  ..'it ou) I I .,1 I conunerclsUsed by Jswi i nes railed it snd he iigreed. Reel '''IK musb nich as me' .."''I ..i | th* s-e. i Bands to svsn till they nnlque and standard all their own. omcial dinners .. i ni,i be i n.lllnr u>irpei summoning a Steel Ban'l and .latning ealypsos till ip-iliaps) midnight — inougn r.evei o momsnl later Orders poi %l.l OIIOI ll-VI I., unk bio* &f i in tli.balloon then bubbtai plowli i tub* i lied with purple liquid If the liquid loses lt> I i there must l>c enough alcohol In ths driver'! blood to %  Such %  • drivei %  Beyond furthci llu; and delirlou %  i by tl evei .ii \i % % %  *i. iui st.it,-1 til* v %  :-. that 11 lion here would save men ent drivers who imell Lanl Baklw ^JL tla CsribbSSn. He was impatient to z^ get things done and if not aln company w.tnSn Hubert Ha. • .-.,. n,, r r. w u ways clear a* to how they should Savage attended the Barbados Police Sports Meeting at Kensington be done (though well aware of Oval At that time Lord Baldwin was in Barbados to attend the Any lo, I. reaponda'b %  3d iKl^fss^MTf hbitiisllnm Con,ercnce of CrsVintol Governor-. Novstnbsr i4B I her light e He gave orders, as he had done p h, .ii. t Fourth Te^t 'U %  pVWilicH i.-. i hs the n oat rJevsiopsd i ordlns. to i whereby i • %  %  he OUt into the night. L The i wolf-whliUs" lllun he jinks through sei Ondi latei i. i ;r„ %  i in the army, and expected subordinates to mid the beat way ol carrying them out If one DUd* a mistake in so doing, he wan generous, provided one owned up No need to say more. If one : sought to justify one*elf. one was 'for it'T Because lew West Indian .an lenr 1. forego the ehanc of an argument. hS m not liked any ihe belter for that. %  %  ol the H lie broadca I %  i %  ,.,. ,, i:uen tin from fi IT> a %  -. i IT To intflft y|g with ths Brst fe i r until 10 am al %  ti i i.,f from ths lYequenci i of the tour Huge Oil Line To Aid Canada Scanning the darknes* with hi* bsjlboUl I % %  hi %  acknow. ll* dead on time with her %  wink" by sending out rurtbei V signs, and Anally sidling !.. I fl I I Hut an) female more than a tilth ol %  second too early or too late with tbs COnW-MthSr sign is PROGRAMMF. SOUVENIR LEATHER NOVELTIES ith Hi. (HIST OF HAH RAIM1H* ami the "CRI-S'T OF THE IMVIHSnV i ui i M.I or mi mwi IMHIs ZlPIi The Perfect HSPhsSSS IS) Uial friend *\ home m ahroA.I -o. krl knifr in MM i .' kind" ir A Niilr OSS* (I klnde Bewlng Hrt i Hhe* Ho i i ( iI -nit Knite In t ,i-r Tsbasss I'IHH h i' kbsSs) Men Ins 2/IU&JBUOCE WEATHERHEAD 1IMIIED fSBMS %  % %  asS MM •WSBS ELITE SHIRTS MITIi nil III NUUD ((H.I.Mls In On) lilu.. T,IM '. -i -,.i A %  Avttd -it i • 11. |.M • MEN'S ART SILK ANKLETS l\ BBVI I'ri.ln l-l . %  HARRISONS QUALITIES II ill Mi mg H BR00 DIAL SIREET 2664 B e guided vavu A wise mother lets hshv decide shout the milk for bottle feeds I-ot* of energy, sicady gams, contented djeg, ncscetul mght-i these icll her whai she mosi wants to know haby it doing spl Why (so soother pin her fsiih M %  niio i, iv-. BecMstjwhen l>rm fMdlaii u diflicull or impoililr it is ihe perfici luhtniuic lor ruoiher't laDk. Ostcnnuk Ii hunt gi.de tow'i mDk. drisd under the m.ni hygirnK mutldisis. The proirin, w to kSts build uni| hones and lerih (hierniilk n made by Glaio I ISOtSBOfhs 1 Id who, since 1908, hsvt lcen pionccrt In the devclopment d the brtl po*ible fooda tut ISssttsi 5teoe> projr^p trill f iOSTERMILK /1 rlfhl For youc Irao copy of illustrated Baby Book Phone 4675 -AMI INTERVAL The Secret %  WINNIPEG Among adVSntSge* claimed for Western Csnsds*! ruli Oil flStdl th* will soon bs inipplyini as*torn lowm pi i sum proNorth American markets through ducts in aestsrn Canada, a conu 1,190-mile pipeline. The line, eequsnl Inorsss* in demand, -nd invaluiible in case of war. goes a resultant [inpSUU b tl n. f fK .linu tlrelhes with Bsththrough three Cnnodian provin.r nSMard tor new Bslda western i,^;^ ,,„ ,,„.,...,. ,,,,,., Psrhsng the stage of the Leeii? ihe bead of the Orsst L*k i in es torn rnarkel vo Id ,.". .„„.,. Ult females abihtv I: u..rd islands was too small for Thprc lBk€ ank<,rs W1 transport save united stit< . ., , h( ; two-seeond Inter thLs rich and various nature ac,l irrt l nfT,e *'. , l""" 0 ""*"'* f 8M0n..>lHi Iwd i^f,,,,. s he wmks which keeua the t Q cviitomed to be at the centre of Officials of the lnlerpu. .,,. .,.,, affairs, llrsl as the Prime MinisPipeline Company report that Present pi i H, M pond to any kind of %  nd MbBsattsntt* fiom hunching, welding, pipe-laying Alberts ReJdi ii about double winking light—blue, green. recLoi S3 his own position as a Member of nd trench-tilling operations ire pi nd ind irestSI 'ban ven infra-red -provided it nashes Parliament Essentiallv n sociable SlBSOSt half-completed The% PIWIS refining CSp* ,,n and off with this stop-watch %  I his Club the "tatted last spring The hn. wai ,. uSOtl theatres, concerts, meetings, all Tbeir aim is lo connect well .. 4H0-mile feeder from Bdmon•"Chemtesl r*f* for Alcohol the different activities of London <" All.ei*a ptovuice with Ui.ion. Alt.i to RsgUlS, S..st TllSn, fa) Trai I Pi-forrrrii.-nl life The parish pump atinospheie outlet of Lake Superior at Supein 148. the RedWStSf Held boom(lllark%vrH. 15.>. of the nllsn which CSllfl llssll Of I.US the City of St John's. Ihe narrow crude oil to reii:.. >(">0.ni>n %  —.... %  i ar .H hi.iiiMn of the l-i..uds TI-In Ontorio The M and II Islly :., thi Booh i P*l %  .!.,.,.., a ws ars told that *Ood ssM wul '• >i ' one-timd to onj let there be light and there ws* quarter ol pressnt railway freight drafted Ii i iia ui i IIK'M' Lord Baldwin could never rate* financial b* In Canada land Why when the OOVt'onstiuctlon of a 73-mile spur iho U.S They decided to pip.* amor said 'IAI thenlie water 'or hue eonneciinK relinern-" at Wll sulphur or • pftals) mpeg with OfStHS, a pumping AtlSl there wai no watsi He novel station neat the Lntarnatlonal mark rrasped the -ecrct of the Caribborder, has begun Spnng flooH Columbia and the P %  HSU II.. %  t %  LiitKim LINENS I reiise-ltesislint I ubrir nguln iiviiiluhle in Shades 0* Blue. OoMi Hallo, Pink, IVai Ii, f'iniiti f.reen. Iteiui Sa\e, Navy, llnrk Hose, Hark llmwii and While :i ins. wide S2.K2; Hfff] S2.9M. Ier yard. CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Brood Street RESCUED SEVEN %  l>sed iiecaui eas 12n mllsi litiKii ROME A lifeguard llsrino CssalL, igot -7, rescued seven people in OU day who were drowning a Cwenatico on the Adriatic coast He started at 7 a.m. by rednc| a 10-year-old boy and wound ui i ii' day's work by draggin, ashore a Urge lady at 5 p m H then went home exhausted. i B 11 tin L1DANS POWDERED MILK DANISH Vll '.'. ISA DANISH CHII KEN BROTH WHITE GRAPI SALAMI BAUSAGE psi lb FANCY MAI KM i #rVfV t*HIXH% %  ll'il.l "WAV, DRY GIN pi PHOSrERIKE TONIC WINE K W v SANTERNI CALDERS MILK ST'il'T oei V.V. B .V.".VaV-%Va"aV %  FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR %  PETS U SE %  PI III.VA I.MK I'OW III II an.l %  %  I'Minv l>SM I h • m H. JASON JONES CO. LTD D.,tribute.. %  COCKADE FINE RUM NOTICE KNIGHT'S PHOENfX AHD CITY PHARMACIES Cl ,p. rbol$I.IG per gal $4.08 YI.WMKMI FMOTT A'0.. I.'IU. HI ABE I'l.KASEl) TO ANNOUNCE llliil Wfl anunriauiiin ill n |M>siti.in In Sn|,pi\ the followlai PEACOCK & BIJTHAN HIHOIK Ked Killing Paint g Ml! |MT gallon .jti-i i ilk prepured for Ihe IrOflCS a ftSl per yiillon Secure Yours Knrly us We A Limited Quantity DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (II. WD. "ECKSTEIN IIKOTHEKS Hay StrM. HridK^tiiun



PAGE 1

T*Af.F. TEN -I .11 \\ WIMM III svNDAt, Kvovan I en* Rabies Talks In Jamaica "' N v baajti HMb m < %  and discus: i Virol, th i> Bureau Office o! iht Work' %  rganirlrifc Conference Ktaggtan Jamaica. Auiuil 28-30. tt30 iionoct rsalpoa .wiU I lg %  lold purpose reem i*oU the arcit and studying ihc control and quarantine ..i, torn m effect; ^ — Uoo on trie* luaa of f nhVn, andf* lendeUoni iui Mi itaaataras % %  n.inent' ,n the — Duria ••<-i%  %  %  .... ,iei%  I ol inlorinii%  ill be Ineni publk %  %  Control tarnation*] RabU atJOUioi rabies ... frHd Id Experten-* h. Controlllni R.it-*ranmlt%  Maj h nn -ijiioultuiul ilcparte islands of the Caribbean hava been invited tu send repre ".is Conference. i %  tod thai partlcrp-inti D --ttiican itlco, the Jamaica, Lee: Virgin Islands nai lain, laboi .that pr.•*i arc Iniaroatad l 'IK 1 study %  "Iiotnr %  :rncp tabu confer -. important at Ml outln Puerto Hico Pan American Sanitary l m recently sent an official %  to Puerto Rico to observe the methods of Investigation and control measures being ••fleeted In connection with the "utbreak It is suspected that the I may have been introduced iT'ta> Puerto Rico by dogs, or other .Mill anlmala. which were carried Ly boat, and it Is entirely possible that the dteCasM may spread to otlier islands. D %  .jamlri D. Blood. Chief ol •he Veterinary Public Health SecU n of the Bureau will be In charge <:• Bureau's activities at the 1 :< uerence. Other members of the bulUu secretariat attending the meeting will Include: Dr Aural I o A sad Dr Alexander < the Veterinary Public Dr. J L. Pawan o Port-of-apaln, Tr in Mart, will i*ie Conference I • H0 i:\-OTM M.OMfft TIIESF ANTItmUUMft rr.OM TRINIDAD M BWIA aim BOAC and n tlcir arrival nt by the Id.it. i %  I, They Wen flown lo London 01 Voilc-1 Ire, Schoolgirl 'a Speech Worries flritmn The speech -l 15-jen %  iKirl in Loiuloiv has Mart led the caul 0 :.i.night home ft poslucsana, education ,.lists and parai alia* t"e danwidespread, insidious Com• propaganda annin; llu' The speech has been describe*! %  piece ot Communist literature" and like "a quotation from iVfirdo Inve ligatiotu are aii.aoy takim place at the school (u whim the girl belongs Menl.ers of Parliament an taking up the matter anil demanding I U of how far I'i i are being subjected to thai ittovi on the part ol the ComThe occasion of the girl's speech >.is :i meeting in connection with the British Peace Committee i i Miipaign. part of an internal • lull campaign that had its beginnings In Stockholm ami deplored communist inspired A representative of the Soviet I .,. was among the ~|>i at the London mevtiiiK. and to him the schoolgirl In VMtUon addressed this message, which she asked him tu take back to the tthoolrhtldren of the Soviet Union: "We. the school students ol Britain, do not want another war We wnuld refuse to haveanything to do with a v... the Soviet Cnlon." After (he meeting thr gtrl said I did not know the maeTlni l ad anything to do with Commu.lists and denied she hud any association with Communist orH .ition" One hundred and BltJ pupilin her school, she told the meet.ng, had signed the peace petition %  vhlch is being circulated throughout the world? Another 1M pupils, she ndded, had signed nt a boy -thool, also in I-ondon. TV.c international Yeuth Council declares that 143.0UO children iiiitain "have a leading pai* in the collection of signatures foi peace petition* Last Nhvember. it is recalled. Uw National Congress or the Communist Party ilaimed at Liverpool that 2.000 teachers In Britain were CnmrmiI There | s no suggestion tha! British children are being satui. ted with Communism, but ueechea *urh as that from a git' "I l.'i have nroused wldesprea" ixrotri \o\\ can t keep dandruff -^ a .e^tcihm you can gel rWofii • nandriif menns lhat your Mfr b naattMa90ritaald Md that bodils supplies of naiural fttgl hair Ibodftan running low. Replenish the supply ith Sihikrin jnd dandruff disappears, led h> its naiural RMMfc, the H.iir refrains it. vouthful vigour .w^i stavs m >out head fatM m > our comb. and MwU'f KalA< ix JJ./I %  : % %  %  i % %  -*• apast, DOES GfiOVV HAIfi //..-. agraraH .%  4 awn SltVIKRIN L*IO*TOIH LTD lONDON NWI0 INGLAND Jle FAM/LYFoodDr/nk %  fa/node by CADBURYS I the Burenn I.ATK AGAIN PAIGrn'OH, Devon. England Capt. N Dlckanson. It N aniv ed at a council meeting 20 min utea late He explained that he had been held up by a Dartmoatn ferry. The chairman commented' "It's quite all right, sir. But you une thine last year." CP) Malaya. Me West %  front the King Coconut of Cejlon were among apl 1 heaittlful florn ItO.A.C to the Lou. 1 •trie News" Flower Sh"> Otyrnpll this month ilta, roaev rrom Igjrpt, pink and whlta an! i and the Waat Indies and scarlet bougalnFLYING FLOWERS •TU ill .a lived M iition and %  %  %  %  bXJAI n Show from -i I %  iitratui from rr.mdiid—4,700 Work .... BWIA and BOAC In :i:> houi ifeij and iwlftb .vlnle Iroph al ftow i and orli trace a hit itooll arlfi ol thi the Show lea* than I I %  %  %  .i collectl< %  HUSBANDS HELP WITH DTSHES NEW yowc Over 82 p4 i Statai iuislMinds help their wives -i'h the oiahea You at buy matching father ami 11 %  .MI ifor blowlni bubbles . A pocket packet %  i ., %  matchea really etantalni the BUM of nit %  I no 11n\ mirror POLICE CHASE VIENNA Mislak 'inted 'i ex (linn a, • • %  I the O • Icemen and thou i %  %  i i i run.I Man"chaa* They soiled 'wrms in vain Tl I turnod nut to be a count-ii cleaning the ewei MACLEANS keeps MHAII wma^r H TOOTH PASTE SITTING A TOP A FLAGPOLI SAN %  : %  l 0 .: %  I eelei i %  -an i i %  i i Orowtn in tibtnlttad exhlbll if orchids, inMimi, Vnndarox%  % % %  %  ... 'he proI botanic and long, together profoaaionai and roughl tropical the London Flower HghUng visitor* with the %  i.hits flown %  I dens by BOAC %  7 \m lining lo Church" FLORIDA |JH a free 11. nnvllle, Florida, i un |olng tt. church" %  •:.. %  II hurt and luiuli i venlually Former British Education Minister. Mr R A Butler, said today: "If a case of this kind were brought lo my notice "HI .ially. I would Immediately dfi.iand that an Inspector vlalt the •; Jiool lo make a full report of the clrciiimtanc** Colonel Titrtnn Beamish, M.P. ..ho has been making a speci: 1 tudy f>i Communism In rclatlo \ i" education. Is considering que?noning the present Minister ol education. Mr. C, Tomllnsor. :>bout the ilgnlng or the peat j i>etltlon by school chlldren. The Dnhy flraphlc" which nevotes Ks main editorial corai .cut to Ihc schoolgirl's speech. F.iya that while Communism Is being attacked in the trades union movement and In Importati* elvll ien*lce departments, the dangei to youth Is Ignored Kill-tillnr irlits itusiit nllil A Ika-Seltrer's unique formula brings quick relief Irom the feverish "acheMll-over" feeling and discomfort* of :> old One or two tablets In %  glam* of wnter make a refteihing. plmv ant-taating solution. Take it as First Aid. Keep a package on hand %  t*avs Not a laxative. Alka-Seltae: -i, v ., Uionii.m INC• iWtHaai, MRM U I %  Wm. FOGARTY, LTD. (INC. IN B. G.) GIGANTIC CLEARANCE SALE 4* iHitntftivinfj ,/OVfM) ilth UU'HI'. " Per Id Kuuii MC : i (iv \i Bel%! PLll.N I IM N |13i "> (I PI RDBI > o Ni I IM N t i |||4NTI'N'fl aide) attdas H al to M.W .. dffjiTf i i. i -< %  i |1 '•• PI UIW Gc BIG REDUCTIONS in LADIES' HATS From |4.M II To J2.40 and Fran ) BABV BLANKETS I'lLLOW CASES (Whll ROLL TOWELLING FVRNISHING PLAID KOYAL CASEMENT '0 huh POPLIN U .. WIZARD roil IN M STOWBRIDOE CHECKS HONG KONG PLAIDS 31. tNa. FINE CHECKS S.i MY LADY PRINT WOOL FLANNEL STP. FLANNELETTE W WHITE ,. I PINT FLASKS i II.M .. 1 It .. fiO nrli 51 M .. I H W .. CO M 7! M .. M .. I r<-h TWEED and SHIRT DEPTS. TROPICAL SlITTNr.S 56" wide from $1.25 tn S3 00 Per 56" CHECK SPORTS TWEED from M 33 to S3.00 5fi" BUT. FLAKNEI. from SITS lo M.eO 5" C.REV TROPICAL 17 81 „ M.M >IKIPEI> .. MM St.tO MS FAWN' STRIPED FLANNEL from $185 la ee.OO I rtWMMtl rrom $? 04 ..$158 .. LOOM ... * %  .. LADIES' UNDERWEAR DEPT. 100 lo. I ..U-COTTON VESTS lo clear ai 48c Each Pl^STIC RIPLEY BATIISITTS lo clear at $5.00 ART SILK PANTIES I White Only) .. Mr. BRIEFS 60c. FLASTM" GIRDLES CHed. & taVg) $150 I.DH NYLON* HOSE (ONE Shade Only) $1.31 Pair A TRULY COLOSSAL SALE PRICES Cut Unsparingly and Now RENDERED "DIRT CHEAP' flEST*' RAINCOATS from $16 50 lo SI? 00 BPtl 1 It TALtin IN CENTS' FELT HATS Prteaa St.S0, $3.40. and $$.M each AN AstaORTMrNT OF CENTS' SI LADIE:S SHOES BOYS' •SCHOOL SHOES from !•/to 'per pair t llll.DRI N s KCBBER SHOES 5/to 60c. per aaat QBlfn IU'VLOP SHOES now SI.00 per pair KHAKI DRILL to clear at 90c. per ft. C.RFY FLANNEL PANTS now S3.O0 pair CENTS' -inniVernon Ele> from $6.50 la $4.00 (Masco $4.50 .. $100 (Whirlwind. faaUe. Sk\*rrsper now $t.00 SPORT SHIRT* from $1.95 to .96 t.rVTK RATH TRrNKS $$.•• to $$.$• .... $7.00 .. $4.00 B.V.D PYJAMAS $5.8* .. $4.00 WOOLUtN BOU $? 00 $LS0 $2.77 .. $!.


|
|



Sunday.
August 13



REDS SABOTAGE U.S; C

Rae, Worrell Hit
Centuries As W.I.

Score 295 For 3
In Fourth Test Match’

(By E. L. COZUZR)

LONDON, August 12

WEST INDIAN BATSMEN dictated the run or ihe

game at the Oval to-day and the score of 295 for 3 wickets
y 6 hours of play are more than

registered during the near]
ample to ensure a comfortable week-end to Captain, tean
and well wishers of the West Indies alike. Once again a
on each of the previous Tests, the only initiative lav “wit
the visiting team and it only remained for them to main
tain a firm grasp to ensure the “rubber”. “et

A

the

6 e 9 j leading article West I ;
: iB é 4 ndian-
ustrious are “dormy.” This peculiar word,
|the writer explained, means safe
being

jfrom defeat,
beaten.
does not

incapable of
Apparently the expression;
nece.sarily indivate ver-

toin victory, merely the possiblity
of losing, :

Damaged











ONDON. August 12 he Ing no wonder the lesde
A me Cae “. | writer went cn to warn that the
is been found | West Indies would “sink Int)
tee = my ; sepa" tube of | slumber of insolent security.”
Athistrand: rs pat arenes l I am glad to find my feavs :
cCamage, an Admir : tse Remon hee their tiredness groundless a:
auidion Sat ne oy re en jto see that they have inceed bee
It was believed th. etal seg | VELY wide awake
workman. was_ responsib!e, but | Today's honours belong of course
rouvine investigations are ai tities jto the century makers, Rae at
ing, he said Th warship is Worrell but the other two batsme
undergoing repair Devonport who contributed to this very go
This is the third time this year that |SCore must also be included on the
Naval Intelligence has been calfed |0nours lists. Before I deal «ith
on to investigate incidents on a/the individual performances. I
carrier 'think a word should be said about
ie eS gnal flares were found,in the apparently slow rate of scoring
the boiler om anvl ano »y time .
water was disc v red Nahe acne Fifty runs an hour is slow
of the aviation gasoline There going for the men we are ac-
have been ovher recent cases of customed to see keep ahead o1
damage to warships. Loose bolts| ‘he clock, but it is very neces-
were found strewn in the gearbox sary tor the West Indies to put
of Destroyer Cavendish and said their place in world cricket be-
was found in bearings of the yond dispute and the batsmen
submarine Tallyho, while she was today obviously set out to break
being refittec Devonport =P) the back of the Enghsh bowl-

ing once and for all.

Indeed Worre]l took an hour to
make 28 runs, syothing could better
indicate the policy adopted. Rae
played the best innings I have
seen from his bat. Previously he

Dr. Huggins
Gets New Job

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 12.
Dr.. Donald Huggins, Medical
Superintendent of the American
Organised Caribbean Medical Cén-
tre, whois now in Switzerland
following one year’s study leave,
accepted a position with the
World Health Organisation to un-
dertake the establishment of a
centre of treatment at Yaws Siam
along the lines of the C.M.C

Huggins left Trinidad in March
last year to take up a post gradu-
ate at Edinburgh University and
visited several of the United King-
dom clinics.

He recently applied for a year’s
leave, but Government refused the
application with the result that
Huggins resigned.—(CP)

ions with an exhibition of his
powers of concentration and de-
fence.

To-day he added to these qual-
ities a display of strokes waich
were as refreshing as they were
revealing. Three drives in partic-
ular will be rememberea oy all
who saw them and his willingness
to get his fairly considerable
weight into pulls fo the long on
boundary was more marked in
this innings than at Lord’s,

Often too nc sent that now
familiar chill of tear shivering
through us by his exploitation of
that tickle to leg which has cost
him his wicket on several occa-
sions in this series, Fortunately
at no time did he make the mis-
take of going near to the ravenous
hands waiting for him in the leg
trap.

Stollmeyer is a most unfortun-
ate batsman. At no time has he
faied in these Tests and yet the
century has





Gasoline Price Goes
Up In Trinidad
PORT-OF-SPAIN, mug, 12

For a second time this year the
gasoline price went up a cent on





always evaded his
oer ig Be ee "ist ae | graceful bat. He was going beau
O ania tentoran ee ra ay) of | tifully to-day, when he fell vie
ai agreement bety nan the Trini- | tim to a decision about which few
$ ¥ . wives hin coauay itis “Sh p 5
dad Government and Petroleum | W20 Saw It are really happy.

Marketing Companies by which Worrell, although ,
the local price is governed by the} century from his bat is always
world price. first class entertainment, lackes
On April 3. the price dropped! the scintillating polish to whicn
from 41 to 40 cents. Later the price | we have become accustomed,
returned to 41.—(CP) : @ on page 5

AWAILF ROYAL HIRTH

mind yeu,



*

S today’s Times put it in their

i A note issued by the Organi-
had been good, very good, but he
had furnished us on those occas—| S##0m Said that one of the main





of her



tograph of H.R.H. Princess Elizabeth who is
second child at Clarence House.,

—Express.





4

Mr. J. W. Chandler's, four-year-old, brown filly cut of Sun King—The L
and one third

Sun Queen Wins
Big Sweep

the Big Sweep with thirteen poi

“Tremors Of
Revolt” Shake
Red Empire

ROME, Aug. 13
The Italian Catholic Actior.
Organisation, a powerful politic«
—religious body, reported to-
night that “tremors of revolt’
were shaking Russian-dominated
Eastern Europe.

reasons for the present Soviet
action in Asia was to “distract
attention frem the Achilles Heel
in Europe”.

The note then listed the latest
news of unrest in Eastern Euro-
pean countries as follows:

Poland: “Marshal Rokossowki,
the Russian Commander-in-Chief
of the Polish Armed Forces, has
imported Soviet troops to the
main centres of Poland, quarter-
ing them
schools, clubs and Party
quarters, where they are
visib.e to the population.”

in the buildings of
Head-

most

Hungary: “The past month has
seen a wave of arrests of Com-
munists accused of deviation and
Rakosi, the Robespierre of Mag-
yar Communism has recognised
openly that “the indiscipline ot
the masses is shown openly the
moment there is any scarcity of
food.”

Bulgaria:

“Prime Minister
Chervenkov has announced to
the Party Congress a rigorou:
purge to clear the ranks of the
“unworthy”.

Czechoslovakia
son,

Trials for trea-
espionage, terrorism, con-
spiracy are now counted by series
the accused who escape the gal-
ows being condemned to hun
ireds and hundreds of years of
prison.”

“Ali this is highly significant”
the note added, “for it shows
that weight of force is not enough,
however considerable the force
may be, to suffocate the natural
aspiration for liberty in peoples”
(Reuter)

British Miners
Cable Stalin

DURHAM Northern England,
Aug. 12
Durham's coal miners to-day
sent a telegram to Marshal Stalin
urging the withdrawal of Corn-
munist forces from South Korea
so that peace talks could begin.
The telegram whose signatories
included that of Sam Watson,
Chairman of the Labour Party,
said that the present situation en-
dangering world peace was “main-
ly due to the obstructionist tactics
of the Soviet Union and Commun-
ist Parties in different countries.”
The miners also urged the
acceptance of the majority report
of the Atomic Energy Commission.
Reuter





Bodies Mutilated |

In Train Collision

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 12

All medical help from _hos-
pitals in the suburbs of Rio De
Jane’ro was rushed to the scene
of a collision which took place
at Pavuna, about an hour's ran
from Rio

Details are as yet unknown but
first reports indicate macabre
scenes. Twisted trains, mutilated
bedies end cries of the injured
From various places along th«
railroad, families are rushing to
the scene searching for rtlatives.
Traffic on the Rio Douro line has
been stopped.

——fheuter.

THE WIN!



ER
4

RR a: ee
ae ee ee "



nts—two wins, two second

SUN QUEEN, owned
cured 13 points to be champ

Club August Meeting which ended at the Garrison yester-

day. The brown filly by Su

to the holder of Ticket No, I 5385 the sum of $44,132.00, the
highest first prize ever paid by the B.T.C.

Spaak Backs
Churchill

On European Army



U.N. Laek Of
Manpower

BY ALEX VALENTINE







them safe as they advance
further
Every new forward move on



Chinju inereases the already heavy
burcen of cleaning up infiltretion
groups in the rear

The Communists have lost hea» -
ily on this drive—according to
American estimates, of 1,000 men

But for the time being at least
the Northerners can afford to «rite
oft their because their
numerical superior.ty is still some
thing like ten to one Reuter,

pet *
- Buck. nathan.

dy, (Crossley up) winner of

loses

Will Russia Be
AtomBombed? |

(By R. B. MacLURKIN) '
STRASBOURG, Aug, 12. |
Representatives on the Consulta-
tive Assembly of the Council of
Europe viewed with mixed feel-
ings today Winston Churchill's
statement that atom bombing
Russia might dislodge the Soviet
Regime.

Most took it at its face value—
not as a warning to Russia but as
a simple statement of fact support-
ing his theme that the atom bomb

by Mr. J. W. Chandler, se-
ion horse of the Barbados Turf



n King out of The Lady brings

' Many records went toppling
yesterday, a day of bright weather
land a fast track. Infusion ridden
‘Ls *..utechman, carried off the Bush
| Hil! handicap.

His Excelleney the Governor
and Mrs. Savage, accompanied by
the Governor’s Private Secretary,







Aduncate

ee LLL LL

MMUNICATIONS

Halt Drive On Chinju

Reds Show Up| With MacArthur's Headquarters for Ketpunday























Price:
SEX CENT
Year 55

(By JULIAN BATES)

ORTH KOREA'S infantry aided by yucrillas
disguised as refugees today threatened two
advanced American combat forces with encircled
; moves. In both areas, these cou1-ined Yo

| infiltration teams cut in behind the American:



: ‘ "On; 2 ¢ ackleil t
With The Americans On The severed their main supply roads and tacklec t
Ss * 4 ~~ s $ ar
outhern Front eet | supporting forces in the rear.
- . rT - | :
Communistsseffective benina the In the South where “Task Force Ke i .
Ts ef ' 3 . , ‘ ge , +r > or
jlines of attack and infltration on ed to within four miles of its arget, C hin u ‘ € é. n
“a8 trout have shown up the} munists were astride the main supply road trom \
United Nations Forces’ main de-| to Chinju 12 miles behind the front ;
(iclency—-manpower General MacArthur headquat
Though equipment is still needed ters said the task for eoatin
te blast a way through the bulk! Fil h B ued to be plagued by heavg
i Nerth Korean positions, this as urns filtration of enemy troops :
material is useless without the guerillas dressed as ! fugees
manpower necessary to clear and Me t Fe t l The infiltrators were attackin
secure the United Nations line Os. a a field artillery units driving sup
1 supply e port fire to the ae Am-
| The Communists, well aware of Wi th t erican force before Chinju
\ baes . oath saitt vie
jthis, have adopted the tactics of i om The other successful —
helding back in the face of Ameri- ; tas to ing movement was reported rom
lean frontal onslaught. They al WASHINGTON, Aug, 12 the Communists’ most importan
low American lines of communi It is not difficult to design atoy bridgehead across the Nakto
cations to stretch out for a while bomb shelters which would sav¢§ River—The Changyong Bulge
and then attack them from the|/ife directly below an airbur There American troops of the
rear | bomb a report published by ¢ 24th Division had succeeded after
In the twin American thrust United Nations Atomic Ener bitter fighting in squeezing t
on Chinju—from the East and from} ©ommittec sald a da) . northerners into a pot ke =
the South—United States lines are In a 400 page aS se - miles long and two miles oer
now extended thinly and the (ffects..of atomic weapo! Y But a Communist pearh¢
United Nations Forces are not yet! & ommission said the main prot’ [moved in behind the forwat
numerically strong enough to keen jer in atom bomb defenc

pressing Americans and establi
ed two solid road blocks o1
line—the

Miryan

to be prepared to deal with lar

}umbers of burned patient most vital supply
|

. . fongsan to
| Flash and flame burns were be.{from Yongsé





on

ai TT: Pusan road
lieved to be responsible for ove main Taegu Pusa
half the fatal casualties, an Road Blocks
probably at least three quarte: rhe Eighth Army admitted tt
of all the casualties at Hiroshim [these road blocks “continued
and Nasasaki hamper vebic« le and wire co
rhe Commission believed rad munication.”
ation effects accounted for a maxi In Pohang, the burned ar
rium of 15 per cent, of casualties} pigsted East Coast port whicl
in the atom bomb explosion in was captured yesterday by Nort!
Japan Koreans, an American ae
shun ym the grimly rer
“While nucicur radiation ma seen Peed at atatod out a pa-
definitely be a hazard the extent os he city
of which will depend on the type rs y faund several score of
e i ‘
of atomic explosion, it is by ne Guerillas and accounted for 4
means to be regarded as being o}

i number of them before returning
cominating significance the re

to the airfield
pore eae rT i f rican troops and
“virtually complete” destruction tanks Ww tering. to theit
would occur to a radius of abou PS™PINB and — ag eae
800 yards from “ground zero” kidney shaped o— er airsti
soint. iles » south.
the point directly below the burst }"'* — he ihernete: got enoes
Of e.pomth. pamloret. ef 600 yards Nakt nk it the Song Jong Dong
—the height for maximum areo Ceoaue earlier today. ‘They were
Coe di fined ag however still there by dusk ae
jor af ge Pohick were being attacked by Alliec
: st , tr .
would result in the collapse rors

t A Communique said Communist
strength along the stretch of the
river held by the First Cavalry

or liability to collapse of a build
ing which occur out of a radius
of a little over 1,600 yards.









its + th atin ie : } | was estimated at over 1,000. :
hee ae ie a Dae ate ane was the West's only shield against : Sule 4 ' A tank supported ween ee
ST 3 IRG x 412 ; BHeRe ee Sev aN 16 MECC. |. geression ’artial damage wouid be in-|the morning on the righ mnik of
The Ceician’ enous wasee 12 crowd nearly if not equalled — flicted to a radius of about 24the South Korean First hcg
Paul Henri Spaak, speaking as that of the first day, and the Others~ including even some€)miles and light damage, mostly | was repulsed with heavy losses e
President of the Consultative|Field Sweep on two occasions, | British Conservatives believed | plaster damage and window|Northerners, the ¢ omenunidy
Assembly of the Council of Europe | the last two races, pa d out $903.00] Churchill would have done bettet |preaking might extend out to | added ‘Communist strenath in
today defended the conception of|to beat the record of $892.00 paid} to conjure up so vivid a picture) radius of 7 miles or more this sector nppeared to be thin
a European Army, which wa ut on the first day of the bomb in use ; The Commission dismissed as} fin,” it said teaanek as al
rprung on the Assembly yesterday The highest figure paid in the They fear Russian propaganda ‘groundiess” fears of worldwide| _ In the | mais bt idgehea t
oy Winston Churchill Forecast was on th econ? day of| might deliberately misinterpret contamination by radio activity | Twenty Fourth Divi ion . ill a
“Holding a press conference at|the Meet with $331.50 in the 14th this statement as a call from resulting from atomic explosions, | taeked but could not preys ! : oon
the end of the 15-nation Assem-|Race. On the same day the Pari] Churchill to employ it as a means |7, Grider to constitute a “world - | ‘ ommunist or Mm Sens oO
bly’s first week's debates, Spaak!Mutuels paid out their highest | of crushing Communism In Rus- wide hazard” it calculated abou’ |, een tin aa throw
sai anne i 26 . awho w sla : : ae Torth Kore ued tn
ed Ledllticds paltitons” iii te feure, $10.26 on Suntone who won But most delegates believed it ae Sa ee Mn darneriaat cro: the Naktone
‘E t 7 i ver in koth th Changyong an
fence is not logical I do not} indicated that if war did break out . ‘ ones hl ‘ ‘ ' ‘ ,
i and tee rr oywTT ‘hurchill would recommend that earth's surface—roughly on : wan
paderstand, it TORS "EY 4 bh ajeach 180 square miles Starth Hore risoner said
Spaak hkeset with questions by ub the atom bomb should be dropped aa hn Pet is f North oY Dp 0 Beis
over 100 journalists supported the - immediately This clearly represents a high- | Gommunists bad moved the 161%
idea of ‘appointing 1 European Churchill who yesterday urged ly improbable situation,” the re nd 17th Regi ts of their 4th
Minister of Defence, which was the Consultative Assembly to de-|port added Division across the rive
first put to the Assem!! the mand the immediate formation of (Reuter @ On page 16
‘rench representative, Paul Rey- i European Army made this refer- ee ae a ee ae atl
naud ence about the atom bomb 1
Asked if the machinery under ‘Use of this weapon woul
such a ministry would not over 51600 shake the foundations of the VWUake
lap with the existing Atlantic Past 1818) Soviet Regime etneye me 4 eve
2act and Brussels Treaty ma- vast areas of Russia anc Ww
ey Spaak said: d=) breakdown of all communications _ 1
“The Atlantic Pact and Brus- | ooo and centralised control might well A i ft a
sels Pact are on paper. Some life 1000 enable brave Russian peoples to lh - | B
must be given to this through free themselves from a tyranny
some such personalit as en- | far worse than that of the Czars
visaged in the idea of a E :copean “It seems very likely that such a
Minister of Defence ' possibility is an effective deterrent
“We have already had two! on Soviet aggression, at least until
World Wars which have shown! they have by a lengthy process
that democracies alwa’ hesitate huilt up an adequate supply of
Why there’ wait this time?

Why not let us plan calmly befor¢
the danger is actually upon
“In the First World War
was the miracle on the Marne
which saved us; in the Seconda
World War ther~ was the n
of the Battle of London
“Tut can civilisation base its de

there

fence on such miracles? How can
we ke sure there will be another
miracle?” —Reuter.



Professors Plot To
Overthrow Republic

BUDAPEST, Aug. 12
Four Professors of Philosophy at
Debrecen University have been

convicted by the Hungarian court
for “organising an underground
conspiracy for the overthow of the
“People’s Republic’, a commun-
ique announced here today. Sen-
tences passed upon them ranged
from two to seven ve nard
labour, but the Prosecutor ap-
pealed and asked for heavier!
penalties, the communique +













‘the four professors were An
dres Voressi, Gyorgy Mody, Geza|
Bodolei and Lazslo Papp, anc
were described as “Fascist conspi
rators for distributing anti-Demo-
*‘ratic pamphlets Reuter

23 KILLED IN
TRIBAL CLASH
LAGOS, Nigeria. Aug. 12

Twenty three people were ki
and several wounded to-da
the Eastern Provinces of eria
in an inter-tribal clast I h-
ing rights between the Kalabard
and Okrika clar in the Niger
Delta

Stones were thrown at British}
Administrative Officer
ih is —HReuter

atomic bombs of their own”,

—Reuter.
|



THE NOTICE BOARD shows the
record prize of $903 paid on ticket
6204 in the Bush Hill Handicap yes

31 N.KoreanPlanes
| Destroyed By G.1.’s

rday

the

Trafalgar

ivider

Handicap



and Yvonet tic



iccessiul jocke



Meeting, each having



inners Chirkell
for wins to -his
nounced here today.
All Day Ail Night The Americans were still flying
The Police band s in atten-|of! the besieged afrstrip today
nee throughout the Meet anc | under the noses of Communists |
played numbers to suit everyone ‘ving low in the hills which edged
ciusical taste Capt. Raison dic] ‘he perimeter to the south and
forget when Mary Ann wor] east |
yesterday, to forget the printec Guns on the perimeter swept}

programme for a few mir those hills with airburstineg shells

ites anc
olay a few bars of the once popular] throughout the day with the ob-
Calypso, “All Day All Night Mary| ject of pinning down the Com-}
Ani munists and stopping their fring
on aircraft
THIRD DAY Al) the same, pilots k»pt as far

away from the south end

strip ~- nearest the enemy

they possibly could
Infantry patrols were out scour-

of the
- as



VENTEENTH RACE
August Handicap






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Out of it Infusion who still held
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@ On page 4

TOKYO, Aug. 12.
1 as being The United States’ fighters
y or the} based on the Pohang airstrip have
ridden five] destroyed at least 31 North Kore-
was next wit | an planes and damaged 18
credit luring the past week, it was an-
|

A Port-of-Spain,

ing the hills for mortars which

have been lobbing grenades round
the

eter

With or Without
edges of

Reuter.

the airstrip perim-

|



One-Man Commission
| Opens On August 26

'
August 12
The first sitting of Judge R'ich-
lard Manning, the one-man Com-
mission appointed to inquire into
the affairs of the Caura Dam
Scheme, opens at the Legislative
; Council on August 16
People desirous of giving evi-
[en e have been asked to submit

memoranda, —(P),



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jexpect t laughter Pat t
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{She i accompanied by Mr
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Here

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Touring The W.1I.

“TOURING several of the Ws

is by



Erb wh
B.W.LA. Since
in Woodbri

| fcur week g
Ric s






TONITE 8.30 to TUESDAY

Walt Disney’s technicolor

“So Dear to My Heart”’

Bobby DRISCOLL

— Extra —
Leon ERROL

— Plus -
Half hour of Sweet Musik

ARNOLD

(1) Smoke Gets in Your Byes.

(2) Where Are You Now That I Need You.
(3) Thru a Long and Sleepless Nite.

(4) It’s the Little Things.

(5) It's Watcha Do with Watcha Got,
(6) Just One Way to Say I Love You.

(7) The Wedding Samba.
Guest Vocalist



OPENING FRIDAY 18TH
THE FILM OF THE YEAR _



J, Arthur Rank presents

OA

ousiy presenti:d




af controversy of
our time!










talking about !

Benlah BONDI
“DAD ALWAYS PAYS”
Leaiuring

MEANWELL'S Orchestra
PROGRAMME TONITE

COLLEEN ASHBY



... they are worth

WEDNESDAY, Aug. i6th 5 & 8.30

Bob MITCHUM Lara DAY
in —
“THE LOCKETT”
and —
R Iph SCOTT
in —

“TRAIL STREET”’



THURSDAY, Aug. 17th 5 & 8.30
“NIGHT SONG”
Merle OBBRON ANDREWS
— and

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN”
Tim WOT

GRAND DOUBLE
For Kiddies Matinee
2 P.M. THURSDAY, Aug. -17.
To see - - -

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Dana

Martha HYER





Randolph SCOTT
- and
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(Tim HOLT
CHILDREN —- 12c. anywhere.



LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS
MORNING--GLOBE THEATRE
at 9.30 A.M,

PORCELAIN & STAINLESS

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AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN
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THE CORNER STORE

| Present Plans—To Remain

a W. LAMBERT, Private
}\4 Secretary to His Excellency
| the Governor sinee October 1949
| will be resigning at the end of
| the month Major Dennis

is expected

loners who is to be the Gov-
| to arrive here from Antigua on
| August 27th
| Mr Lambert’s present plan
jare to remain in Barbados. H's
| wife who is at present in England
| with their daughter Pat is expect-
} back in October
Surprise Party
(Ms A L STUART
i ome of the girls of her
j}dancing cl including Miss
| Bishop and Miss Daphne
| Clar 1 small Surprise
‘ > for Miss Estelle
}! Lear I jay night at the
} Va in och headquarters
| f le w will -shortly be
: for Canada to study nur
« 1 1 lovel
ef and = Mr
St



MRE. & MRS. EVELYN REECE were the first passengers to get














off the T.C.A. ‘plane yesterday morning, after a month's visit
to Canada.
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TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.50
GLORIA WARREN
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WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m



TUESDAY TO
MATINEF
VA? t



in POSSESSED
A Warne r Pic



G@ALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 5
“DESTINATION TOKYO
With CARY GRANT






















and 8.30 P.M
Warner's Thriller |
nd JOHN GARFIELD |

MONDAY and TUS SDAY 8.30 P.M.
s Double!

| “OF HUMAN BONDAGE”
with Paul HENREID —éleanor PARKER and
“DANGER SIGNAL” with zi
Faye EMERSON — Zachary SCOTT

PLAZA 1ast 2 wows vopay 5 ana aso aM,

Walt DISNEY'S Tim HOLT in
“MELODY TIME” in Technicclor & “STAGE COACH KID”
R.K.O. R » D l



MONDAY anid TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M
RADIO ; Soha WAYNE — Ella RAINS in
“TALL IN THE SADDLE’
With George (Gabby HAYNES—ALSOW—
Boxing Filn
Joe LOUIS vs. Jersey Joe WALCOTT FIGHT

(ist Fight)







SaaS






















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Cool Weather !—In Canada
; at AND MRS. EVELYN
Vi REECE and their son Har-
old who have been in Canada
since July 16th returned yester-
day by T.C.A
the weather in Montreal at
present said Mr.. Reece is unusu-
aly cool, so no doubt he enjoyed
himself making observations on
weather conditions very different
to what he is accustomed to in
Barbados. Mr. Reece who is
Manager/Secretary of Three
Houses Factory in St. Philip also
coes the weather forecasting and
in general takes a very active in-
terest in weather conditions. He
must be very glad to be home as
with the Hurricane Season
here, he wants to be right on
spot until it is over.
Left For Montreal
R. GORDON GALE, Manager
of Hope Plantation, St.
George, left yesterday morning by
Â¥.C.A. for Montreal. He expects
to be away for two or three

months.
Intransit
ARRIVING from Canada yes-

terdas moral by T.C.A.
en route from the ek. Were Mro.
E. M. L. Paton and her daughter
Susan. Formerly Nell Johnson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. L.
Johnson of “Medmenham”, Pine
Hill, Mrs. Paton is on her way
to join her husband who has
recently been stationed in Trini-
dad. Her husband is with the
Colonial Police and arrived in
Trinidad in late July. She will
be in Barbados for about a week.

Due To Leave To-day
R. AND MRS. G. “CREVIER
and daughter Mary Paule
accompanied by Miss Suzanne
Blier who arrived from Canada
yesterday morning, expect to
leave today for St. Lucia, where
they are going on holiday.

Mrs. Crevier has several rela-
tives in St. Lucia, she is the
former Zette Deyaux. Mr. Cre-
vier is from Montreal.

The party overnighted at th:
Ocean View Hotel.

Old Harrisonian—After
27 Years

NE OF ‘THE GUESTS at

Hastings Hotel is Mr. Herbert
Gregory of Ottawa, Canada who
is here on a short holiday with
his wife. Herbert was educated al
Harrison College where he won
the Barbados Scholarship before
entering Oxford University, ana
this is his first visit to his Island
home in 27 years.

Perhaps life, laughter, learning
and blows in the old Third Form
is the most outstanding picture in
the mind of Mr. Gregory when he
recalls his old school days. Many
a pitched battle has been fought
on the iron stairway when the
Third Form during lunch hour
and after school, matched their
strength against the Fifth. The
late Dr. Dalton has on many
occasions had to leave his quarters
and rush over to the Tower to
stop the civil war, while Gussy
Cox the Third Form master seeing
one of his students bruised and
battered during Class would re-
mark—“BOY, come here, come,
—stand on the form, next time
for goodness sake either run away
and hide or give what you've got,
don’t come in here looking like
that—run away outside now and
sit under the tap. You can do the
essay after school.”

Captain Greggs as Herbert was
known carried much too much
weight to be an active front line
attacker, but came in very useful
for sitting on the prisoners to
prevent them rejoining their
comrades, Most of the old Third
Form gang are scattered in all
parts of the world doing weil for
themselves. Sydney Kinch, T.
Headley the Provost Marshal,
and O. H. Johnson are about the
only three left in Barbados for
Herbert to discuss the great and
glorious old days of tft hotorious
Third Form,

From S.A. Tour To
The W.I.

ERE to spend a week at the

Marine Hotel is Mrs. G. T.
Auerbach of California. Having
left the U.S. over two years ago,
Mrs. Auerbach has been on an
extensive tour through South
America and is now touring some
of the West Indies, She spent four
days in Trinidad before arriving
here yesterday morning by
B.W.LA.

To Visit His Son

Lara the island this after-

/ noon by the 5.20 plane for
Chicago is Rabbi B. Stambler.
Rabbi Stambler paid a visit to his
son Sydney Stamber whom he
had not seen for 30 years and
would like to say goodbye to all
is friends in Barbados,

SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.

OFF TO VENEZUELA YESTERDAY by B.W.
Jack Foster and Mrs. Andy Duarte.

weighed down by an enormous



a
LA. were Mrs.
Mrs. Foster is heavily
coat and basket. Mrs. Duarte,

who is holding on to a large hat with her left hand, is carrying
another one equally as big in her right, :

For ‘‘The China Doll’”’

RS. DOROTHY CHAN who is

to be the Receptionist for the
new Chinese Restaurant “The
China Doll” which is opening
shortly in Marhill Street, arrived
from Trinidad eon Thursday by
B.W.I.A. She has been doing
similar work in one of the lead-
ing Chinese restaurants in Trin-
idad.

To Study Nursing

M's MONICA KINCH, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kinch of Graeme Hall Terrace,
who arrived from Canada on July
22nd. returned to Toronto by
T.C.A. yesterday morning, where
ehe is going to study nursing at
St. Joseph’s College. Monica has
just finished school at St. Joseph's
College.

For a Month’s Holiday

ISS DORA BYNOE arrived

by T.C.A. yesterday morn-

ing to spend a month’s holiday

in Barbados and is staying with

Mrs. W. TT. Trimmingham in

Hastings.. Dora is at St. Joseph’s

Hospital in Toronto training to be

a nurse. Several of her relatives

and friends were at the airport to
meet her.

Back From Canada—U.S.
Visit
FTER TWO months’ holiday
in Canada and the U.S., Miss
Dorothy Fitzgerald returned by
T.C.A. yesterday morning.



For The Races

Al PRESENT holidaying in

Barbados and here mainly
for the races, which ended yes-
terday, are Mr. Sydney Daly, Mr.
Luis Orsini and Mr, Juan Paga-
zani. Frequent visitors to Barba-
dos they certainly seem to pe
enjoying their stay which ends on
Wednesday when they return to
Port-of-Sgain.

Mr. Daly is an Assistant Judge
of the Trinidad Turf Club for
both Port-of-Spain and Arima.
Mr, Pagazani is the owner of the
Hand Brand Soap Factory of
Trinidad.

They are all staying with Mr.
and Mrs, Walter Marshall in
Aquatic Gardens,

His Daughter is in Charge

R. KNOLLYS INNISS of Port-
of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad on Friday morning to spend
two or three weeks holiday in Bar-
bados staying at the Abbeville
Guest House. His daughter Gwen
is in charge of the Netball team
from the Bishop's High School of
Trinidad at present in Barbados
playing a series of games against
local schools and clubs.
Dr. Inniss has visited Barbados
several times, his last visit was
about four years ago.

Here For Two Weeks
RS. ANNIE BROOKS arrived
from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with her parents. She
is the daughter of the Rev. and
Mrs. Francis Godson.



SOME OF THE PASSENGERS arriving by T.C.A. yesterday
morning at Seawell. Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald at the bottem of
the steps is followed closely by Miss Dora Bynoe.







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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



i PLE eT









ese ee TTL ELETETEDT ESTATE

vee ELT TET

Vera

— IT’S BRI
TO BRE
“MUSICAL*

NOW, more

And, so far,
Hollywood in tt



cel Hellman are
think they have

So Dear to My Heart

Ky G.B.

ONE of the most delightful films
to come to this island is now
playing at the Globe Theatre—
“SO DEAR TO MY HEART’—
presented in Technicolor by Walt
Disney, It combines animated
cartoons together with live action
in a manner that only the genius,
skill and artistry of Disney could
carry out so successfully. It is a
simple, heart-warming tals,
simply told and brimming with
the enchantment of childhood—
a perfect blend of comedy, pathos
and action, and I am glad to say
that the pathos has been kept well
within reasonable bounds, which
is so rarely done in films where a
child is the principal character

The locale of the story is ean
Indiana farm and the time 1903
A small boy Jeremiah Kincaid
who lives with his grandmother,





has a pet black lamb called
Danny, that thrives on . getting
into trouble and upsetting the

whole community in general, and
the old lady in particular, How-
ever, his small owner has dreams
of Danny, who is definitely of
doubtful parentage, at least on his
father’s side, winning the blue
ribbon at the County Fair, but his
hopes are somewhat dashed when
his grandmother tells him that it
will cost money which they haven't
got, to go to the Fair. Nothing
daunted, he sets out to make
enough money for the trip by try-
ing to find a bee tree, as wild
honey sells for ten cents a pound!
With the help of a little girl, whe
is his constant companion, and
Uncle Hiram the blacksmith, the
tree is found and the honey
brought safely to the village store
Unfortunately, Danny does not
win the blue ribbon, but being a
black sheep, the judges decide he
is in a class by himself, and he is
given a large rosette as a special
award,

Bobby Driscoll as Jeremiah
Kincaid, is a thoroughly loveable
small boy, who finds it difficult
to adhere to the strict tenets laid
down by his grandmother, but
who does his best to live up to
them, even though it means giving
up his heart's desire. Beulah



Bondi, as Grandma Kineaid, who
believes that the tree grows ‘as





—
“CURRY POWDER

the twig is bent”, is perfectly cast.
Her pious and practical outlook
are tempered by a dry, homely
humour anda deep feeling of
affection for her grandson. Burl
Ives as the blacksmith and Luana
Patten as Jerry’s companion are
both completely natural, as are the
other members of the cast who
help to portray this appealing,
homespun story.

Typical Walt Disney touches are
introduced at the opening of the
film when animation serves to
picture the boy’s reflections as he
turns the pages of the old Family
Album and later, when the
animals and birds in his scrap-
book, headed by the Wise Old
Owl, come to life.

The settings, and all the details
so necessary to give a true picture
of American rural life 50 years
ago, are excellent—particularly
the County Fair, with its colour
and excitement, and together with
a fine musical background with
lovely and appealing songs, give
this film an atmosphere of heart-
warming and homey reality.

* * te

Running a very close second is
another Walt Disney film show-
ing at the Plaza. “MELODY
TIME” is a delightful entertain-
ment comprised of fact and fable,
all wrapped up ina charming
musical fantasy. Seven sequences
make up this film, two of which
are derived from American folk-
lore while the others are typical
Disney creations with all the
whimsy, puckish humour and
nostalgia that this artist is capa-
ble of producing so deftly, All the
snwuiont effects and singing are
done by screen and radio stars
and are cleverly interwoven into
this animated fantasy,

From American Legend has been
taken the story of Johnny Ap-
pleseed, who devoted his life to
planting apple trees. When the
pioneer waggons moved westward,
Johnny followed in their wake,
with a Bible in one hand, a sack
of apple seeds over his shoulder
and a saucepan for a hat—singing
his songs of praise and planting
trees wherever he went. Every-
one and everything loved him and
life was s> good that the only way





IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for
MORT

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS warsavos) LT).

AGENTS.

PEMULSLEL SON TAEETOT ELUATE AEDES ETT TTT

“(£300,000 :

HAROLD CONWAY

in SHOW TALK

all—song-and-dance films in colour.
Up at Elstree, where Associated British and Mar-

made-in-England

DOUBLE BUDGET

That forn



N



a

TAVUOUEA MEL GUPLETOTE TN EAAEA TEER ATE L EAE {AAT ELATED)

-Kllen plus

Ape tir

Niven. And they are spending
£300,000 on the production— near.
double the average budget in
British studios nowadays.



This new picture hasn’t had a

TAIN'S FORMULA

ARRAN . chance of being cheap. Holly-
AK wood inadvertently saw to that
_HOLLYWOOD’S when they let go of vivacious,

pert-faced Vera-Ellen — who has
become Fred Astaire’s latest lead-
ing lady.

MONOPOLY, reports

AAA



They — and Fred — want her
back so urgently that Elstree is
having to work alternate Satur-
days and Sundays (at double over-
time for a large staff) to pack her
than ever, cinema audiences home safely by September 20.

NIVEN ‘PANIC’

are in a mood to welcome first-class enter-
tainment of a light, enchanting nature. Who
is to give it to them ?
British studios turn out fine dramatic
But too many of their comedy efforts—honourably *
excepting Sir Michael Balcon’s little group at Eal-
ing—induce anguish or blushes.
we have not been able to

Only Hollywood ?
pictures
Edinburgh provides the
background for Happy-Go.-
Lovely, Cesar Romero takes the
foreground, as an American pro-
ducer who brashly gate - crashes
the classical Festival atmosphere
with a touring revue,

touch

ne best escapist entertainment of

producing Mappy-Go-Lovely, they
hit on the right formula for a "
musical. They have given David Niven
the role of a wealthy greetings-
card manufacturer; and Niven is
content to be judged in the char-

nula consists of bringing over an acter, after a spell of unsuitable

American director, Bruce Humberstone (he - and unfair — casting on both
made Wonder Boy for Danny Kaye); two sides of the Atlantic
» British musical American stars in Vera - Ellen and Cesar
Romero; an Anglo - Hollywood star in David

That spell came, at a time when
he seemed on the way to becom-
his guardian angel could get him ing a star in the world-popularity
to heaven when the time came, class What happens at Elstree
was to tell him that celestial apple Now is important to his career,
trees were needed. Johnny’s
guardian angel is a quaint old
trapper with a coonskin hat—any-



“Though why after doing
what I gathered was satisfactory
work for years — there should be

thing but orthodox, but most a critical panic about my career
amusing. Dennis Day does the ~ — Pe i i
ies , 2 - just because of a few disappoint-
narration and singing for this - > i ” .
tender and humourous story ments I don’t understand,” he says,
=r me “[’'m not worrying; but, then, I
The other notable item from never do.”
Americana is the story of “Pecos
Bill”, a real rootin’ tootin’, shootin’ ni 9
buckaroo who met a gal from
Texas ridin’ a giant catfish down ROYAL FILM?
the Rio Grande, and whose whole a a A ae
life was changed in consequence. This year it is Britain's
Legend has it that Pecos Bill, who turn. t) Provide & Sew ee:
was reared by the wild coyotes, duction for the Royal Film Per-
and tamed a wild horse, had also ree W Bak Picture hae
tamed a tornado and among other With oF tat wealeaent he 7% the
feats, created the Gulf of Mexico, making, the committee look like
but Sluefoot Sal from Texas proved paying the smallest choice ever.
too much even for him! Roy
Rogers relates the story of this Present talk is that The Elusive
cowboy of the wild and very wolly Pimpernel may be the winner, (it
West! would give David Niven his third
nt 4 Royal show.) Second favourite:
The most nostalgic sequence is Gone to Earth — which ranks for
called “Once Upon A W interume™ British quota though Hollywood's
and tells of the romance between Dayid Selznick provided most of
a young couple out sleighing and the money and his wife, Jennifer
skating. All the phases of theiz Jones, for the principal role.
courtship are delightfully mimiced
by two rabbits, sometimes with In either case, Sir Alexander
disastrous results, but the end is Korda—whose company presents
a happy one all round. The treat- the pictures should have the
ment of this sequence is quaintly last laugh. Sam Goldwyn held
carried out in the style of a old- up the Pimpernel for over a
fushioned Christmas card and the year, refusing an American
rabbits and other animals have ail showing until alterations were
the humour and sagacity that are made; Selznick unsuccessfully
part and parcel of Disney's sought an injunction against the
creations, showing of Gone to Earth,



Bumble Boogie is a_ fantastic
musical nightmare, with piano Third possibility — and there
keys that turn into caterpillars and are few others is Britain’s first
other objects of equally night- opera-ballet film. Tales of Hoff-
marish proportions, and “Blame It mann Korda could still laugh

On The Samba” is a Latin Ameri- since that is also one of his pro-

can Fantasy played by Ethel Smith Jects. But despite high-pre
on the Hammond Organ, ably Sure work by Moira Shearer and

assisted as well as obstructed by the rest of the big company,
those mad characters Donald Duck, Hoffmann may not be finished in
Jo Carioca and the Aracuan Bird. time.
“Little Toot’—one of the most
amusing sequences, tells the story " E _
or a juvenile tug boat in New FOLLOW A STAR
York harbour, who spends his time
last week
managements were
follow up initial

getting in and out of trouble. The * I complained
only serious sequence is based ot that
Joyce Kilmer’s poem “Trees” and neglecting to









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



negiectMary Kerridge.

Some months ago, in Bonaven-
ture, this ex-repertory actress |
played a young woman journey- |
ing to the condemned cell; her |
personality proved as forceful as |
it was new. Then she disappear.
ed, as suddenly as she came.

Now the Tennent management
have decided to bring Miss Ker-
ridge back. She wili piay the
part of a secretary (and some-
thitig more) to a scientific ad-
minigtrator in View Over the
Park, which opens a pre - West
End run at the Lyric, Hammer-
smith, on August 29.

This is a first play by C. p, |
Snow, one of our leading novel- |
ists who wanted to call it The
Ends of the Earth, The manage-
ment, however, weren't ri a
wrong ideas in customers’ minds:
it is proving difficult enough te
entice them inside for anything
at the moment,

anna

Film star John McCallum will
play the scientist.

LIGHTER LONDON

A high-powered Hollywood
team came here not long ago to
make a picture showing how
melodramatic a place London
really is — with Richard Wid-
mark and Gene Tierney as guar-
anteed Soho types.

Perhaps as an antidote to that
piece of well-meant silliness, two
experienced young British film- |
makers — Monja Danischewsky
(Whisky Galore) and Henry Cor-
nelius (Passport to Pimlico)
are now wandering about Lon- |
don’s streets with camera and |
megaphone. Their idea is to
show how funny a place this cit
really is — with a story ane

The Galloping Major. |

|

Their hero is a horse — not a |
very good or lucky horse

bought by a community olf
suburban Londoners; and the
story is about its adventures up|
to and including the most unusuwi |

Grand National in history. Basi!
Radford (who suggested the
idea) stars, along with Jimm/,/
Hanley, Rene Ray, and that non

stop working veteran of 80. A, I

Matthews

Outdoor shooting so far has
ranged from Epsom, Belize Park |
and Wandsworth to Buckinghain

Palace (just as far as the rail- |
ings) — and it has rained a bit |
every day. They began studio}

|

work last Friday, when —natur

ally — there was no rain at all.

SCORE: 35

On the West End front
only a gentle ripple dis
turbs the lull in new productio»
activity; three first nights in as |
many weeks. |
Harry Gréen steps in to the |
Saville on Saturday with a com
edy thriller called Don’t Los>
Your Head—a brave man to defy
Bank Holiday week-end torpor
Olivier's production of Captain
Carvallo opens at the St, James's
enext Wednesday (this may make
more splash than ‘ripple, o








course); that latest Trish-whimsy
importation. They Got What |
They Wanted, transfers from |
Swiss Cottage to the Phoenix for |
a West End run on August 16

Even in a Jul! p. riod, that
gives Central | o- $5 live-{
and kicking, sows Au sust
holiday perio vis tors trom }
Broadway this still makes Wes! |

End show business a wonder o!

the world, Over there, mid
summer brings a mass ciosing
down of theatres until S*ptem
ber. |

WORLD COPYRIGHT



the musical background is played successes of newcomers to the RESE. ‘VED
by Fred W. orchestra and West End stage. Here is one
sung by his che oup. Beautiful pectiatantany exception to the ~LE.8. |
animation highlights this episode | |
and it is presented in the spirit of | }
the lyrical poem. |

}

C)





is hermetically scaled after
facture and never needs
This refrigerator will stand up
any extreme of climate -- and
lovely to look at, too |

EPRESENTING THE G



The refrigerating unit of the G.E
refrigerator is so finely made that it
manu-
servicing.

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

RAL ELECTR’ CO. LTD.,

Cy.

to

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BLINDING

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MADE HER HELPLESS

KRUSCHEN
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reading how this woman
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My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
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trying them.
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
T feel quite cured.” WwW

Headaches can nearly always
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accumulations prevent them
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People who

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Chemist or









* PAGE THREE



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PAEG POUR’





HE WEST



) the fourth and final Test match of their

1950 tour ind at the Oval yesterday. Having won

the toss the We have scored in the day’s play 295 runs for
the loss of thre é .

Th a comparatively good start, slow batting on the whale, but

batting that
a team that has
win the rubber
All over the
tribute to the great

one would associate with a five day Test match and with
iulready won two out of three Tests and who could

even if they held their opponents to a draw.

West Indies fans must surely have already paid
service Which Alan Rae. left hand opening batsman



of Jamaica and Frankie Worrell, Barbados batting ace, rendered the
West Indies in putting on 172 for the second wicket.

y ive already lauded the classic batting of Frank Worrell, who

ed in some of his innings to typify the style and cricket

lands he represents. The fluent wristy power of

Wee t complementary efficiency of Clyde Walcott who completes







the e “W have all been recorded in the annals of West Indies
cricket history but to-day my chief congratulations are for Alan Rae
RAE IS TOPS
a hot argument against the statement that Alan
Rae is the best hand batsman that the West Indies have
produced in the } wo decades. I could hardly be convinced other-
wise al e on to a more detailed examination of this player
and his with the West Indies team.
A fortnight o I attempted to pay some tribute to Rae for his

batting in the Third Test but the Printer’s Devil succeeded in making
complete nonsense of it. I never considered correcting it but the op-
portunity has now presented itself again with a greater urgency.
Alan Rae’s 68 in the Third Test in just over four hours. after hav-
ing taken just over an hour in his first thirteen runs, represents. much
more to the West Indies team in England and the West Indian criéket
fans who are capable of thought than it does to those whose yardsticks
measure the game by the fastest tifty or the highest number of sixes

and fours.
STOLID INNINGS

It is true that when he left in the Third Test at Trent Bridge he
had only scored 68 of the 238 then on the board but in his innings he
had played the major part in the softening process that eventually laid
the foundation for a West Indies’ win.

‘E. W. Swanton” writing in the Daily Telegraph in describing
Rae’s innings stated that he rarely seemed bothered and the fielders
had become heartily tired of perpetually changing over for the left
hander.

Yesterday



was no exception and I make bold to say. that for
concentration, adaptability, steadfastness of purpose and sound -bats-
manship the West Indies, in their fifty years of association with
English cricket have never produced as good a left hand batsman,
opening or otherwise, as Alan Rae.
WE CAN WIN —

ITH the uncertain as it is and with our :ead of 295

for the three wickets, the West Indies have placed
themselves in a favourable position either for winning the match or
holding the England team to a draw so that in either case the rubber
would be won by the West Indies.

Readers off this column will be interested to know that at’ the
end of the Warwickshire match Everton Weekes had scored his two
thousand runs, Frankie Worrell 1,507, Clyde Walcott 1,217, Jeffrey
Stollmeyer 1,065 and Alan Rae 1,066 in First Class cricket.

Roy Marshall who has scored 920 in 18 innings, occupied the
fourth place in the batting averages and is reasonably certain to
reach his thousand runs soon,

Robert Christiani and Gerry Gomez are both in the six hundreds
and if they make a determined effort, should reach the coveted four
figures before the end of the tour.

My sympathy goes out to Roy Marshall, Kenny Trestrail,
“Boogles” Wiliams and Lance Pierre who will finish the tour without
having played in a Test match.

This is unfortunate but Goddard could scarcely be blamed for
failure to change a winning team. The only change in this Test
team as compared with the other three is the inclusion of Jones for
Johnson. ili : 4

This team is good enough, having batted first, to win, and failing
that to enforce a draw in which case the West Indies win the rubber.

Much depends on whether or not the other seven batsmen can
carry the score to at least 450 runs. Luckily Frankie Worrell is still
there and may prove to be the organising General for victory.

QUEEN’S COLLEGE WINS
HAT intrigued me most was their cricket match against Queen's
College. 1 was wondering what sort of show the Queen’s
College girls would have put up against the visiting Bishop
Anstey in their cricket match since we in Barbados have never really
encouraged the ladies to invade the various cricket grounds and take
an active part in the good old summer game.

However the cricket match between the visiting Bishop's High
School and Queen's College last Saturday was quite an interesting
affair. As a matter of fact I am glad that I am about to get out of
the game before the local ladies really get their grip because I am
one of those gentlemen who respect a lady’s word when she swears
to get her man.

However I have yet to see a more interesting game. Both teams
scored 66 in their first innings and then J. Awai in a really accurate
npeli took seven Queen's College wickets for 29 runs in 9 overs and
Queen’s College were all out for 56 in their second innings.

But the visitors collapsed entirely in their second venture at the
wicket and were dismissed for 16 runs, no member of the team man-
aging to make double figures.

YOUTHFUL BOWLER
IXTEEN-YEAR-OLD Rosalind Hudson, daughter of Mr. Gerald

Hudson, one of the most respectable in local musical circles, took
7 for 3 in four overs.

Queen's College who batted first scored 56 in their second in-
nings but an inspired spell by Rosalind Hutson took 7 for 3 in 4 Overs
and the visitors were all out for 16 being defeated by 50 runs.

The girls are to play Hockey fixtures before they leave but sure-
ly this visit should go a lomg way towards focussing attention on the
need for organised girls’ sports in the colony on an Association level
at least. We cannot however lose sight of the fact that it will also
provide the scope for forming new intercolonial ties that should bind
the Caribbean islands more firmly together.

LAWN TENNIS
HE Team to represent Barbados in the forthcoming Championship
of the West Indies to be played in British Guiana in September
will probably be announced on Wednesday of this week.

I understand that there is some possibility that Dr. Charlie Man-
ning will not be able to make the trip. This is indeed a very sad
blow to the Association, and everyone will certainly hope that Dr.
Manning will be persuaded to make the trip, and by so doing, he will
be contributing to a very deserving venture. Barbados must at all
costs send her strongest possible side to British Guiana, so that it
can give a good account of itself in its first tournament.

weather

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—_—_—



PS 4920

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE - ah
TANGO MAKES A HID FOR HOME

The field turns the stretch for home by the guns in the Savannah Handicap. Mr. A. P. Cox’s Tango

is in the third position,

Mrs. Peggy Marshall's Vixen, leading

on

RACIN G from page 1.

anead of Landmark. Fabulous was
third half a length behind

EIGHTEENTH RACE
Clyde Dear Memorial
Handicap

Battalion and Postscript
scratched and the remaining
entrants started with Dulcibella
and Oateake carrying 3ibs
llb. respectively overweight
Dulcibella was slightly in the
lead at the start but was soon
overtaken by Oatcake. Ridden by
Holder he maintained this posi-
tion to the end to win the race
three lengths ahead of Watercress

were
four



and

When the horses passed the
Stands for the first time the
order was Oatcake Duicibella

Watercress and Suntone. Around

the bend Suntone moved up to
draw level with Watercress and
soon these also drew level witr

Dulcibella. Oatcake was still well
in the lead and racing towards
the third furlong pole increased
it by about four lengths, There
was no serious challenge for the
remainder of the distance and
when he reached the Judge by
three lengths away from Water-
cress as already stated, he had
covered the whole distance in
1 min. 55 1.5 secs

This beat the record put-up by
Examiner in 1945 by 2 2.5 secs.



NINETEENTH RACE
Planters’ Handicap
Three were scratched leaving
a field of nine. Off to a fair start,
Mary Ann (Yvonet) went to the







front and remained — there As
they swept by the stands the
first time, Foxglove (Th rke 1)
was second and Joint Command
(Holder) third. ‘The field strung
out and bunched as usual, but
Mary Ann held her own and wo
by three lengths from April
Flowers whom P. Fietcher had
pushed to second place. Joint
Command was still third as the
race ended. He was in a length
behind April Flowers, who car-

ried two lbs, overweight

The Police Band played a few
bars of the Calypso “Mary Ann.”

The time 1 min, 57 4.5 seconds
clipped a second off the time in
which “F” Class Fire Mist did
the distance in the Spring Meet
of 1949,

TWENTIETH RACE
Juvenile Handicap

Miracle, Clementina and River
Mist were scratched, and the re-
mainder got off to a fair start,
Gallant Hawk, Cross Roads and
Flame Flower carrying 14, 9 and
1 Ibs., overweight respectively.
Flame Flower and Best Wishes





Results Of 2’- Sweep

WITH 13 POINTS to her credit, Mr. J. W. Chand-
ler’s Sun Queen was champion horse of the B.T.C. Spring
Meeting which ended yesterday, and the holder of Ticket
15385 wins $44,132. Watercress, Tango and Mary Ann tied
for second, third and fourth places, and Landmark and

River Sprite tied for fifth and sixth places.
The prize list follows:—








No. Horse Pts. Place Amount
I 5385 Sun Queen 13 Ist $44,132.00
DDD 1483 Watercress ) 2nd Divide each
H 4470 Tango 4 12 3rd 13,412.66
Vv 8137 Mary Ann | 4th
KK 5140 Landmark ) 5th & Divide each
4 10 6th 3,245.00
DDD 3200 River Sprite |
YY 8661 Infusion 9 7th oon .
ww 9004 Best Wishes 8 8th 2,56 3
oe 9533. Oatcake an 6 9th 2,596.00
OTHER HORSES DIVIDE EACH $552.34
D 5853 Kidstead. EE 0514 Suntone,
E 9758 Foxglove. KK 4197 Apollo.
oi. Sea LL 1569 Joan’s Star.
ebate. robe eae age Sale ove
F 3847. Starry Night. LL. 7081 ees woe
I 3296 Ability. LL 4571 Per ec ‘
I 4537 (Cons.) Nan Tudor. LL 1251 Epicure.
K 0803 Gallant Hawk MM 8435 Pharos II.
M 5216 Musk. NN 4678 Vanguard,
O 9879 Fanny Adams. OO 6970 Maytime.
© 1936 Pepper Wine. PP 6219 Sun Jewel.
P 2445 Flame Flower RR 1793 Fabulous.
P 2918 Mountbatten, RR 3326 Mopsy.
Q 7941 Cross Roads. SS 6501 Monsoon.
Q 7263 Flieuxce. SS 3414 Bowmanston
R 8320 Postscript. 8124 (Con.) Harroween,
S 8063 Beacon Bright. ; 7841 Slainte
T 7341 Dulcibella. TT 0649 Battalion.
V 7453 April Flowers. UU 2884 Miracle,
W 2999 Gun Site. UU 0076 Silkplant.
X 8489 Brown Girl BBB 7860 Ante Diem.
X 0534 Vixen. BBB 0870 Fair Contest.
Z 9440 River Mist EB 9065 Storm's Gift.

Z 9164 Clementina.
CC 5348 Joint Command.





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the outside, was second.

he fleld at the start followed

y lant Hawk who took over
it the 7 furlong pole. Best Wishes,
wever, did best on this occasion
and out of the tussle in the Home

Stretch emerged a comfortable
winner five lengths ahead. Gal-
lant Hawk was second half a



length ahead of Flame Flower

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
North Gate Handicap






Su Quecn was favourite in

race, perhaps because, Mr

J. W. Chanaler’s brown filly neea-

ea &@ Singie point to carry off the
Championship of tne Meet

Kidstead and Starry Night were

scratche ieavil a field of six.

Ability got off behind the rest of
the field in a start that was only
fair but not good.

River Sprite was first out of the
ehute and Yvonet immediately
guided the black filly to the inside
position and led comfortably on
the rails ;

Fair Contest followed and the
rest of the field with the exception
of Ability were closely bunched,

They turned the stretch for
home and still River Sprite led
comfortably and finally won by
two lengths. There was a quick
shuffling of positions over the last
furlong home for the second place
and Thirkell gained second place
in a driving finish with Flieuxce
from Sun_Queen (Crossley up).

River Sprite’s time of 1 min.,
07 secs., for the distance set a new
i for the “C” class clipping
four-fifths of a second off the
eleven-year-old record set by
Night Singer i

Sun Queen got a single point for
the third place but this was suffic-
lent to give her 13 points for two
wins, two seconds, and one third
and make her champion horse of
the Meet

TWENTY-SECOND RACE

-_ Savannah Handicap

Gallant Hawk was scratched
and eight entrants started with
Maytime, Joan’s Star and Sun
Jewel carrying 1, 5 and 6 lbs. re-
spectively overweight

There was a_ jostling for he
premier position from the start
and Tango forged ahead Sun
Jewel soon took over, and held
on to the position for some time
Down the stretch for Home, how-
ever, Tango again pulled away
from the field and reached the
Judge the winner a length
ahead of Vixen. Vixen was sec-
ond half a length away from Sun
Jewel. Tango’s time of 1 min





9 1-5 secs beat the record put up

by Red Ensign in the Spring of
1946 by 2-5 of a second.
TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Merchants’ Handicap




Mary Ann (Yvonet), scored yet
another win in this event out
of a field of six Mountbat-

ten, Battalion and Pharos IT were
eliminated by the Scratcher, and
Mary Ann lead the field from th:
jump. In spite of determined
challenges, she raced home onc
and a half lengths ahead of
Postscript (Newman) Joint
Command ridden by Holder was
third—nalf a length behind.

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE
Bush Hill Handicap

Six out of an original field of
eleven started. Infusion (Lutch-







(Thirkell up) who won the race

man up) was soon in the lead and
when passing the stands for, the
first time was in this position
followed closely by Elizabethan.
The horses strung out along the
Hastings stretch and after pass-
ing the four furlong pole there
was some exchange of places
Infusion however still kept to the
fore but Elizabethan who was
following in the second place
seemed now to have shot her bolt
and fell back. Down the stretch
for home Storm’s Gift and River
Sprite came prominently into the
picture the former making a
stubborn but unsuccessful attemp:
to overtake the leader. Infusion
won the race a length and a half
in front. Storm’s Gift took second
place half a length away irom
River Sprite.

Field Sweep

THIRD DAY
ENTEEN RACE










SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950

RACING RESULTS

DAY



THIRD ue
WEATHES eS TRACK : H

AUGUST HANDICAP—Class “B" & Lower — $900.00
($200.00, $150.00) —9 Furlongs

lith Rac



1 INFUSION 117 Ibs. Dr. H. M. Weaver. Jockey Fletcher

\NDMARK 112 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder
fg ous 130 Ibs Mr. Babwah Jockey Lattimer

; 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $4.76; Place : $2.50, $1.90
Tiberian Lady, Flieuxce
Good FINISH : Easy
7 year old br.m. Tiberius-Senna Tea
t S. J. Rock.



a
isth Race : CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP -Class “D”
& Lower — $800.00 ($265.00, $135.00) — 9 Furlongs



l OATCAKE 111 +- 1 lb. Mr. V. Chase Joekey Holder
8 WATERCRESS 128 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
3 SUN ) 114 lbs Mr. A. P. Cox Jockey Thirkell
PIME 1.55 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.66; Place : $1.52, $1.24
FCI AST $10.20
ALSO RAN Dulcibella,
Good FINISH : Easy
» year old b.g. O.T.C.-Condiment
TRA Owner



LL



PLANTERS’ HANDICAP—Ciass “F” and Lower—$700.05
($235.00, $115.00) — 9 Furiongs

i3'h Race :

MARY ANN 120 lbs. M F. £. C.. Bethell.
Jockey Yvonet
2. APRIL FLOWERS 122 lbs. Miss K: C. Hawkins.

Jockey Fletcher

3. JOINT COMMAND 124 lbs, Jockey Holder

Mr. C. Barnard

TIME : 1.57 4-5. PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.48; Place : $2.34,
$3.14, $2.84

FORECAST : $63.72

ALSO RAN: Foxglove, Brown Girl, Postscript, Apollo, Colleton,

Pharos II

START : Fair. FINISH: Easy

WINNER : 3 year b.f. O.T.C.-Flak

TRAINER : Owner

a
20th Race : JUVENILE HANDICAP—Class “F2” and Lower $700.00
($235.00, $115.00) — 514 Furlongs
1 BEST WISHES 126 lbs. Mr. C

2. GALLANT HAWK
92 + 14 lbs.
FLAME FLOWER
114 + 1

3arnard. Jockey Holder

Mr. N. Sookram Jockey Crossley

Ibs Mr. C. Barnard, Jockey Yvonet

TIME: 1.08 2-5, PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $1.22; Place : $1.30, $2.96
START: Fair

FORECAST : $18.60

ALSO RAN : Cross Roads, Vanguard

START : Good. FINISH : Easy

WINNER : 2 year old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas

TRAINER : Hon. V. C. Gale

a

21st Race : NORTH GATE HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower —$800.00





















et 7080. Asanut ($265.00, $135.00) — 514 Furlongs
2nd 0376 244.76 1. RIVER SPRITE 131 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
$10 ane ice Jockey Yvonet.
sth, 66 es ants 0245 sisiccte “Scien 10.00 2, FLIEUXCE 118 lbs. Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Thirkell.
5 holders 0 ol y
eee ciate aan Ogi. tad ‘aus, 2, 2087. 3. SUN QUEEN 140 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
EIGHTE, , Jockey Crossley
P Tick A ©
ist oie soe71 TIME: 1.07 PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $3.94; Place : $1.96, $3.52
cay aan 996.12 FORECAST : $36.84
4th 1064 99.53 : ility ir C
"$5.00 to holders of tickets with Nos, ALSO RAN : " Musk, Ability, Fair Contest
9123, 0125, 1189, 1191, 0931, 0933, 1063, START ; Fair. FINISH : Easy
° one ‘1 WINNER : 4 year old bl.f. River Prince-I rtelle
NINETEENTH RACE ; : mmortelle
ae ae “3188.80 TRAINER : J. T. Fletcher
2nd 4560 ———————————————oo———_————__
ard 3185 at 60 22nd Race : SAVANNAH HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower—$600.00
5th 3577 10.00 ($200.00, $100.00) — 514 Furlongs
"tr . va 10.00 t caer Fs ieee 4 ~ a E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell
; Oak, WLMRMEN, 6's &:4Fs «4a cls S. rs Peggy Marshall.
9th 2164 10.00 4
$5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos. Jockey Yvonet.
on, 0217 4559, 4561, 3184, 3186, 2983, 3. SUN JEWEL..106 + 6 lbs. Mr. H. A. Mahon. Jockey O’Neal.
TWENTIETH RACE TIME 1.09 1-5, PARI-MUTUEL Win $2.48; Place $2.24,
ier Tigo9 “3080.30 $2.08, $1.68
ana 0183 506.46 FORECAST : $27.60 pears
4th 3516 126.61 ALSO RAN: Maytime, Joan's Star, Monsoon, Mopsy, Silk Plant,
. $5 00 to holders ae tickets with eee START Good FINISH : Ee sy
igss, 1324, 0184, 0186, 4193, 4195, 3515, WINNER: 7 year old h.b. b.g. O.T.C.-Marionette
. TWENTY-FIRST RACE TRAINER : A. P. Cox
Prize — sy CC OC ''--—-— nnhneeeee
385:
, 23rd Race MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP—-Class “F” & Lower
1136 11.50 S
aang qerar $700.00 ($235.00, $115.00) — 514 Furlongs
5497 10.00 See eee ae nn CI
2176 10.00 1. / é 2 ; te : athe.
eae eee eos ari 00 MARY ANN 127 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. é
3855, 1135, 1137, 1730, 1732, 2468, Jockey Yvonet.
SWENTY-SROOND RACE 2 POSTSCRIPT .... 119 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. Jocke wman
Ticket Amount 3. JOINT COMMAND 122 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard Jockey Holdey
oe onet ssg00 TIME: 1.084-5 | PARI-MUTUEL : Win : $2.48; Place : $1.74, $5.12
a i tee ee FORECAST : $33.00
sth 2125 i000 ALSO RAN : Epicure, Dulcibella, Bowmanston.
ip ais 10.00 START : Good. FINISH: Close
atl 4631 |. 10.00 : 8 year TC -F:
nts 09 holders of tees ces Nos Ne aes 3 deo old b.f. O.T.C.-Flak
3 565, 0096, 0098, 5486, 8, : cR : wner
VENT Y- =>
Wid on Os es 24th Race : BUSH HILL HANDICAP—Class “A” and Lower
a ane vere $1,000.00 ($335.00, $165.00) — 7% Furlongs
ard 4523 258.00 1. INFUSION 114 lbs. Dr. H. M. Weaver
sth eiss see a Jockéy~Lutchman
5th 8 10.00 as fe “Key Lutc an.
otys.0p to holders of Ualkatn’ with wo 2. STORM’S GIFT 119 lbs. Mr. K. D, Edwards, Jockey Newman







0980, 0962, 2252, 2254, 4522, 4524, 1585, 3. RIVER SPRITE 122 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.

‘NTY-FOURTH RACE ; Jockey Yvonet.
Prise Tleket Amauat TIME: 1.35 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL: Win : $8.38; Place : $3.32, $2.70
2nd 5725 51600 FORECAST: $35.76
ys aa #58.00 ALSO RAN : Fabulous, Elizabethan, Slainte
Sth 5246 10.00 START : Good FINISH : Close
it Bg i 7 :

_,$5.00 to holders of tickets with Nos, WINNER : 7 year old br.m. Tiberius-Senna Tea

13, 5205, 5724, 5726, 4736, 4738, 4966, TRAINER : BaF: Rock





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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.





Rae, Worrell

Hit Centuries

In Final Test

@ from page 1

The shine was not there al-
though it was coming to visibility
before the end of the day. One
sweep to leg and several late

cuts were incontfovert to the
work of the master, but there
were many other strokes that

were merely first class rather than
su 5
eekes did not stay long at the
wickets but while there he made
his presence felt. No one in the
game, not even Worrell, is more
meeiléss on the loose ball than
is Weekes and he can pyill them
off lis body with a glorious glit-
ter that is pure delight. Two ot
these murderous shots of short
balls from Wright thudded
against the boundary boards as
though they would bore their way
beneath the stands, to the freedom
of the town outside.

Of the bowling and fielding
there is nothing much to say, The
five bowlers tried hard and toilea
away valiantly but the bat was
in command.

Wright's bowling was very
good. His deliveries I can only
describe as being like a windmill.
Such a delivery must be very
disturbing to batsmen unaccus-
tomed to it and in the early
Stages he beat them all.

Bedser is a trier and his length
keeps remarkably good, but
Bailey drops them back much too
often for a Test match bowler.

Queues had been forming since
last night outside the Oval gates,
for the Fourth (and final) Test
here, and when Goddard and
Brown walked out to the centre
to toss, there was already a large
crowd to applaud them on their
journey.

The West Indian Skipper called
correctly and decided to bat. He
had made only one change from
his Trent Bridge side—Jones in-
stead of Johnson.

This was something of a dou- |

ble surprise. First the dropping
of Johnson at all, and secondly
the inclusion of Jones. It had

been anticipated that if Goddard
did drop Johnson he would have
given the place to Roy Marshall.
Certainly the young Barbadian
batsman had worked hard for
selection and he is deserving of
our deepest sympathy on a fail-
ure which was no fault of his own.

The Play
England fielded Brown, Simp-

son, Hutton, Sheppard, Compton,

Dewes, Bailey, MacIntyre, Bed-
ser, Hilton and Wright, Wash-
brook and Evans having had to
withdraw from the original se-
selected.

Bailey opened the bowling for
England from the Vauxhall end
and Bedser from the Pavilion end.
The sun had come out from behind
the overcast sky and was shining
in full glory as the innings
started. This was a nice wel-
coming gesture on its part for
it soon retired once more behind
its cloak of cloud.

Rae faced a maiden from Bailey
but four runs came during the
over from byes which MacIntyre
had no chance of intercepting
Stollmeyer was first off the mark
with a single past square leg in
Bedser’s first over. Bailey bowl-
ed with three slips and a gully.

The first half hour saw 27 runs
scored, Stollmeyer getting 19 and
Rae four without either batsman
being once beaten by the ball.

Brown now took over himself
from Bedser and bowled a maiden
of quickish leg spinners of a low
trajectory to Rae, to whom these
deliveries were really off-breaks.
Bedser now switched ends and re-
placed Bailey.

At 34 Wright came on at the
Vauxhall end to relieve Bedser.
Wright certainly has an individual
bowling action. He takes ten or
so long hopping strides to the
wicket and delivers with a wind-
mill action that must be quite
disconcerting to a batsman on



ALEXANDER

LEWIS BERGER
PINCHIN JOHNSON

Quality

first acquaintance.
was a maiden.
The first boundary of the mat

The first over

came after 55 minutes of play
when Brown droppéd one ver
short to Stollmeyer and Jeffrey

drew himself up to full height to
send it scorching through th
eovers off his back foot. It wa
a lovely shot.

At this point Brown took him -
self off in favour of young Mal-
colm Hilton, the Lancashire left -
hander. Hilton opened his In-
ternational career with two maid-
ens in succession, Rae reache+i
double figures after 85 minute
at the crease with a brace to ley
off Wright, and the next ove:
sent up the 50 when he smacked
Hilton to the long on boundary
Two balls later he repeated th«
stroke,

Wright thrilled the crowd b)
beating Stollmeyer twice as the
batsman attempted high sweeps
to leg, and Rae added to the ex
citement by playing the same
bowler narrowly wide of Bedser at
short fine leg, getting three.

Bailey came back into the at
tack with the score at 61, trying
out the Pavilion end, in place of
Hilton. Rae took four off the
last delivery with an air borne
glide just wide of the wicket-
keeper for four to make his score
30, having added 20 in 15 minutes
to close the gap between himself
and his partner to a mere three
runs. Stollmeyer was unfortunate
to be dismissed 15 minutes before
the interval. He was struck—i‘
seemed to me both high and safe
—by a delivery from Bailey and
the West Indies had lost thei
first wicket rather unluckily fo
72.

’

ao



FRANK WORRELL

Stollmeyer had scored 36 good
runs and only one stroke could
have been called fluky—a _ full
pitch which took the insiae edge
of his hat and skidded through
slips for three. He had only once
unleashed one of his really pow-
erful off drives, nor had he pyur-
ticularly indulged in that forcing
on side play of which he is so
fond. Nevertheless he had ap
peared comfortable and it was
undoubtedly with mixed feelings
that the home crowd acclaimed
his dismissal.

Worrell joined Rae and the two
played on until the interval when
the score was 81 for one with the
score board reading Rae not out
36, Worrell not out 4, extras 5.

Century Goes Up
Bailey and Wright continued
to bowl after lunch and_ in
Wright’s third over Worrell was
lucky when one went danger-
ously through the slips for four
The intention had been to drive

the ball but the break was
sharper than he expected. Two
balls later he was completely



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roe

beaten but, fortunately so were
the stumps. Then off the last
ball he sent up the hundred wi.h
a vicious pull to leg off a short
pitched delivery. The century had



taken 140 minutes

Al lui Beasei was rougnl
back trom the paviiion end
Soon arter Rae réached his hait
century with a turn to fine leg
for a Single off Bedser Alian
had beer entrencned for 155
minutes at this stage and his
solid concrete defences had with-
stood the threat of England's
opening quintet of bowlers with
every appearance of impenetra
bility.

Occasionally he had sallied
forth to the attack and one well



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AND THE



send the youngster to the rail
and to reach 99. Unfortunately the
tea interval intervened before he
could reach the 100

Rae Gets 100

Bailey opened the bowling after
tea, warming up for the new ball
which was taken during the course
of the over. Bedser shared in the
attack, bowling from the Pavilion
end. At 214 Worrell turned Bedser
hard te Brown at forward square
leg. It was difficult to see if the
ball went full to him but the Eng-
lish captain brought his hand to
stop it, although he did not hold
on to it. Next over Rae reached
a well deserved century with a
brace to midwicket off Bailey.

placed offdrive at Bayley’s ex- The Jamaican star had taken
pense w is polished and power- 255 minutes and hit 12 four en-
ful a stroke anything in the route. It was a splendid innings,
repertoire of his more classic freer than usual, highlighted by
colleague three fierce full offdrives and sev-
Rae took tem runs in an over eral lusty pulls, but by a defen-
off Wright and Brown felt that sive technique of the highest
it was time to give the Kent man order
a rest The England Skipper Again the scoring slowed down
then brougtt back Hilton who and the partnership more or less
had previously bowled from the seuntered to the last 150th run
Pavilion end, and made it a Once again Brown switched his
double change by taking over bowlers around taking an over
himself from Bedser. The score himself to effect the change and at
was now 137 and the innings long last England breathed a real
just three hours old sigh of relief as Bedser bowled Rae
Rae sent up the 150 after with a well pitched up delivery
three and a quarter hours playgwhich the batsman pulled at but
by taking two fours in an overf§played over.
off Brown, Worrell who had— The second wicket had put on
looked nothing like himself all’, 172 in 200 minutes and had

morning then jumped into Hilton
as if desperately to shake himself
out of his staleness and the ball
went hard but badly timed for
four past mid on,

The partnership continued and

vielded 100 in 100 minutes. Rae
surprisingly contributing the
major portion of the runs 53

Stout Hearted

Worrell reached 50 immediately
afterwards when he pulled Brown
to the midwicket boundary. The
applause which greeted this stroke
reflected the sympathy which the
spectators were feeling for a great
batsman obviously struggling to
play himself back into his true
form. Frankie had taken fresh
guard twice during the innings
and many of his shots had been
on the shaky side, His great heart
had carried him along and at the
half century he was regaining
some of his mastery. Wright was

now given charge of the Pavilion
end in place of Brown, who ap-
peared to be making quite a
policy of switching bowlers
around from end to end. The rate
of scoring dropped considerably
and it was exactly four hours
when the 200 was raised with

Worrell taking a four and a single
off Wright to make his own score
64 with Rae now stuck in the early
nineties.

Growing impatient after his long
wait at 91, Rae lunged out at
Hilton iwice in the next over to

to




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broken the baek of the attack
for those to follow. Rae himself
had carried off the honours of
the partnership and had empha-
sised his now unmistakable
right to be classed with Warren

Bardsley as the greatest of teft-

handed opening batsmen.

Weekes joined Worrell and the
pectators sat back to see how tine
pow famous “W” formation would
build on the reinforced foundation
so solidly set for them.

At 254 with Worrell wanting
three for his century Brown
brought on Wright to bowl from
the Pavillon end and Worrell was
unable to collect anything during
the over.

Weekes took a lightning four
to the rails and in the same ovet
Worrell reached 99 with a neat
late cut for two. Next ball he
survived a raucous appeal for
stumping Next over from the
same bowler he reached his cen-
tury with a well placéd late cut

for one. The second half of the
century had been more like the
Worrell we know, and he had

seemed to regain that confidence
which is the hallmark of his
game.

Wright had by now lost his leg
and Weekes was making no bon
about doling out the punishmen'
due, though these punitive mea
ures, although profitable in that
he ran up 30 runs quickly, cost
him his wicket when he pulled a
really lousy ball into Hutton’s
midriff at mid-wicket



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West Indies



PAGE FIVE

AUG 13 — NO. 132

Rifle Team—Bisley 1950 | The Topic

Hy Capt. R. Johnstone

THE VISIT to Bisley of The B.W.I. Rifle Team marks
the inauguration of a combined West Indies effort, unde:

the
inl
Events, but this is the first
made to brin

sponsorship of The B.W.1. Shooting Council, formed
O48. Many years ago the West Indies shot in the Senior

time any real effort has been

over the best that the Colonies can produce

Jamaica, Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados each
sent 7 men, making a total of 28. — No Commandant could
wish to have under his charge a finer lot of men, who
by their general conduct and excellent shooting, won the
admiration of everyone at Bisley.

The N.R.A_ officials, who, inci-
dentally, did everything possible

for us, expressed the hope that it
would hot be — before they
were able to welcome another

West Indies Team.

Despite the fact that the weather
was at times unfavourable—our
men having to shoot in rain and
poor visibility—their general per-



rormances far exceeded expecta-
tions, At the long ranges ( yds
and 1,000 yds.) much more experi-
ence is needed, One has to leart

what is known as “framing” when
ibility is difieult, and to master

Foilir light and rain then the vagaries of the wind at
halted the game ten minutes be- “iongs”, much eareful study is ne-
fore time cessary., Changes of wind from 5

Phe Sec CO ninutes left to 5 minutes right are
Sica oe % Stopes » mot infrequent at “Stickledown
F ob. Bedser ene 1 and when such conditions pre-
Werrell not out iio =6vvail even the oldest Bisley experts
FOORKS 2s Pen > Weems 30 are baffled, In the Senior Mackin-

Putoas “) non our scores were patchy, with
en ee ‘ the exception of C. Barton, whose
BOWLING ANALYSIS , 92 out of @ possible 100 was only
( M RoW points under the top scorer foi
eee x © | England, Major Magray, who inci
Stow: i} * 83) dentally, was placed third in the
Wright 0 11 39 i ‘Kings” hundred
Hilton 8 P+
b—4; Lb.—6; nb —Reuter Rifle Trouble
In the Kolapore Cup, shot a

B.C.L. Cricketer

Wins Bat

For
cut for Northern
the B.C.L.,
awarded an Everton
by Mr. J. E. T

On Saturday Northern

hitting a hurricane

Brancke

189 not
Progressive i
Ormond Graham

wa

Weekes bai
r MC.P

Progres

ranges of 300, 500 and 600 yards,
the West Indies could have donc
much better. Major J, Reid’s score
ef 128 was definitely below hi
usual standard. In the “Ancho)
Cup, shot for the day before th:
tart of the Bisley meeting, Reic
got 142, and his 98 in the Ist stage
of the Kings showed that his forn
was being maintained until then
I therefore attribute his poor scor«

n

ve met Cyclone Cc. Cc. at War in the Kolapore to rifle trouble
leigh Reservoir and winning the which sometimes occurs in th:
toss cecided to bat Northern P. 14 without warning—-The Moth

C. C,, hit 287, Graham 189 not out
sixes
five sixes
scores were
21,

which ineluded 22
eleven fours. He hit
in One over. Ovher

L. Spencer 28,

Yearwood

Balgobin 10 and Reece 10

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : West.
East-West game,

2 to East's @&
K. | Dumm,
ith WA an

=o

co

J. The

Len

id
7

dummy winning.
now

of exit
a Spade or a Heart.

No Trumps also,
Â¥5, and South
make this difficult

p-secenescescensusenecececeusesssuanasenesseusevecsususnesssaneuseuss)

match play, and the North-
wos

oi
followed, but West held ms |
:

|

South One
ee oe wr Two
Chal TUIMpS ;
three No Trum West ved

and South's

was entered
@4 was led,
uth’s 10 losing to West's
‘9p Spades were

ashed and West shifted to

Cy

was cashed,

strip West of a possible card
nda third Diamond
put West on play to return

In Room 2 West o
ont ie hae ee
a ee
, West led

to

contract.
So his side lost 5 match
points on the deal.





and

er Country team ecorsisted of me:
who showed top form during the
meeting and her winding score
would have taken a lot of beating
Our cricketers took half a centur)
to reach their present peak of per
fection, but West Indies riflemen
given proper encouragement an
financial support can reach thei:
peak in much less time; in fact
their general standard today i
above the average standard at Bis
ley.

After selecting the West Indie
team for the Senior events, Jamai
ca, Trinidad, British Guiana and
Barbados were able to enter team
in the Junior Mackinnon and
Junior Kolapore. Jamaica won the
Junior Mackinnon (900 and 1,000
yards) with a score of 327, Kenya
was second with 327 and British
Guiana 4rd,

Good Performance
In the Junior Kolapore, Singa
pore won with a score of 544,
Jamaica second with 539 and Brit
ish Guiana 8rd: 537.

Jamaica is to be congratulated
on good performances, despite the
fact that two of their best men
G, E, Waddington and W, B, Sang
ter, were shooting in the Senior
events

The West Indies appearances
exceeded 150, In the “Grand Ag
gregate’, which comprises the ag
uregate of all the events held at
sisley, no less than 19 competitors
received prizes. This number, out
of 28 men, shows a most creditable
performance—W. B. Sangster with

a total of 553 was first in “M’
class winning the N.R.A. bronze
cross

In the second stage of the

Kings” we had 7 representatives





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and in the final E Crecks was
placed 22nd.in the Kings tuv, C
Barton 35th, A. N. Stuart 49th
and F. Manly 78th—Crooks, after
the 900 yards was finished was
running third—His score of 142 in
the second stage was bettered only
by the winner of the N.R.A. Silver
Medal who made 144 F. Manly
now holds two Kings badges, he
having previously, in 1947, got into



the final—-He shot steadily
throughout
The St. Georges Vase, second

only in importance to the “Kings”,
saw further successes for the West
Indies. Four men got into the final
100. BE, Crooks again performed
brilliantly being placed 14th with
a score of 69, Major F. Manly
placed 50th with 65, E. Richardson
78th with 62 and W. B. Sangster
96th with 56



Lonton Pre

The Fletene:

Cup wis won bs
it Crooks. He thoroughly deservec
his Vietory. He tied with G. K

tudley, both scoring 72 out of :
possible 75. In the tie shoot Crook
von,

Summing up the position
would say that the Jamaica, Trini
dad and British Guiana represent
ulives maintained a very hig!
avetage staridard throughout. Th
Durbadians did hot reproduce thx
brilliant form of which they are
capable on their own ranges, espe
cially so in the case of Lt, Col, J
Connell and Major Griffith wh:
rank amongst dur best shots in the
West Indies The Barbadians div
not arrive at Bisley until July 90
when the A.A. meeting was i
progress, ‘and targets for practicé
were hard to get, This was sore
what of a handicap ,but despite the
Jack Of practice, four of their rep
regentatives appeared in the Gran

Aggregate, which is most credit
able. T, A. L. Roberts got into the
Second Stage of the Kings with
99, making a possible at 500 ya

In conclusion let me pay tributs

tu the four Captains G
Kk. Waddington (Jamaica), Majo
J. Reid (Trinidad), Mr. F, Alleyne
(British Guiana), and Lt. Col, J
Connell (Barbados) for their ¢o
operation and support, The Wes
Indies’ team as u whole showed ¢

wonderful esprit-de-corps, devoid

of any Island jealousy sy thei
excellent performances in the in
dividual squadded events. I hope

they have been successful in con-
vineing their Colonial Govern-
ments, merchants and friends, that
the money so generously voted
and donated in aid of their ex
penses has not been wasted,

ROBERT JOHNSTONE,

Capt

Commandant The British West
Indies Rifle Team




Distributors

127 Roebuck



of
Last Week



We went down by the market
A certain day last week








We saw 4 dozen wharf boys
Peor things could hardly speak
They were in close dismussicr
Over their loss o swank
Because some tt god-fathers
May ship «vr 1 4 tank

A Wrigt sf the party

Said Joe, re sok this thing
Tell it to comrade Robert
Some bady’s going get sting
Portr days we

Some dewys a dir

And when this

What must the wharf boys do



But we ore only “guagers”
Toe what about th .
Well we boys and our comrades
will NM be in mess
\ he aid shut up
ry ow and catch fright
We hey 1 gallant leaster
Ant ur right
t er yrup talk went or
, he oft plat
idee ted
'
era
ia me
t t
to Qu
thie f
t ibfful Rajan



Queen 4 ¢

eM. Verde
“ridlieh bee
rank Worrell "

ad Rebert



great thirst
Herod



mettme hee win at
1et- ball
r ne at tenn)
will play football

miming
et ine at
Thev're o

Seon they



Joe anid nv tou theré'e one th
And ite’ their famous stunt
Whenever the 2 a “bulbenw
They put the men in front



We went up to the Races
And boys both near and far
Were pooling by the dozens
Thoee betties of J. & R

sponsored by
J&R BAKERIES

makers of
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The Princess Entertains W. [

sivniaplanieas igs SUSIE
AT HAREWOOD CASTLE

Le



THE EARL and Countess of Harewood, Prior Jones, Skipper Goddard, H.R.H. The |

T HOME

H.R.H. THE PRINCESS ROYAL conversing
and Countess of Harewood, J. Goddard

with Christiani and Gomez.
and Prior Jones.

The Earl Princess Royal and Gomez.

THE LASCELLES A







= ? FSR TAS)
“
= * ul It is not all work for the West I yados has 1 elle the Earls
; Bot, Indian cricketers. Social activitic House of Hare- Harewood are descended,
ed hls A are also taken in their tride eH ‘ble Ger- merchants residing in Barbad
om These pictures on this page show 4 br n f the Earl lantations in Barbados whi
, 1em having tea with Her Ro; Hare Ki r time were owned by the
Highness the Princesss Royal, at orge pent sever mont in ¢ family ere Lascelles’
her lovely Yorkshire home, ‘“‘Hare- lerbados ar left from Barbac ames, “The Mount” i
wood House,” surrounded by the tend U ir tt Kirt nov Ke
beautiful Gardens and Park, con the pre L ¢ 20 Thicket” i
taining the ruins of the ancient A 655, } and Philip
castle. or nicl 0 acre Belle Plurt
2 a cet IR a) le
.



MR. FITZRAY, H.R.H’s Estate Manager (wearing hat),
Capt. the Hon, Gerald Lascelles, Walcott, Valentine and
Ramadhin.

H.R.H. THE PRINCESS ROYAL and the Earl of Harewood chat with some of
the guests on the terrace at Harewood Hous’ before tea.




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HOUSE-PARTY HOLDUP (4) Day-long smeri: ess.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.

YOUR...



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int Plantation,

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Harewood Cas

e by, yvned Dy
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the eighteenth
a cost of £100,000 and
truly tremen-
itecture

le
It ate r the

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addition to the
he North of England.

the family entertained
From their
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for

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1950.



How Great Is
OLIVIER ?

“The greatest theatrical figure of his time”

Americans, in Britain they hail him as First Actor in the land

say some

MILTON SHULMAN

analyses the man who looks for new worlds to conquer

"THERE are at least three clearly recognisable Laurence

Oliviers.
of the St.

There is Sir Laurence Olivier, actor- -manager
James’s Theatre, former director of the Old Vic,
theatrieal ambassador to the Antipodes.

When he appears

in any of these formal roles—be it on a public platform,
the stage or in a foreign Embassy—he is a masterpiece of

majestic inflection, studied reserve and unfaltering

There is Laurence Oliviér, the
actor, absorbed with almost ex-
travagant energy in the creation
of a part — tirelessly shaping,
moulding, chipping, polishing it
until the man is submerged in the
character



And then there is Larry, bon
vivant and genial host, amiable
and uninhibited as he and his

beautiful
court for

wite Vivien Leigh, hold
their friends in a whirl-
ing atmosphere of good talk, bet-
ter wines, spicy anecdotes and
constant canasta at their tiny house
in Chelsea or their fifteenth-cen-
tury country home in Bucking-
hamshire,

But any acquaintance who slaps
Sir Laurence Olivier on the back
expecting to find Larry risks a
rather disconcerting experience

Perhaps it is only by compart-
mentalising his personality in this
faShion that Sir Laurence has
managed to accomplish so much
in the five years since the war
ended. For in that short period he
has firmly established his right to
be acclaimed as the First Actor in
the land,

TOUR TRIUMPHS

yy setae or not he is the
best actor will be vigorously
disputed by those who support
John Gielgud’s claim to this ac-
colade. But nobody can deny that
his recent achievements have been
a foremost factor in raising the
prestige of the British theatre,
both at home and abroad.

As an actor, his sardonically evil
Richard IIT has been recognised as
one of the major performances of
the English stage. As a cultural



envoy, he has taken the Old Vic “1

in triumphant tours to Paris, New
York, Australia and New Zealand.

As_a film-maker, his Henry V
and Hamlet not only made the
world conscious of British pictures
but provéd that the cinema could
be more than just a noisy back-
ground for the chewing of gum.

As an actor-manager, he has not
only displayed his shrewdness as
a judge of plays,
tion of Born Yesterday, Daphne
Laureola, and Venus Observed
were highly successful at the box-
office as well,

Although far from garrulous Sir
Laurence Olivier talks easily and
convincingly,

He carries himself with a quiet,
unobtrusive charm which can take
a first-night in its stride and calm
the nerves of the most jittery of
his company He seldom loses his
temper, laughs readily, and can
swear like a trooper,

Yet if this gentle exterior con-
seals the abundance of energy
within him, there is a pent-up
look about the eyes and the firm
set of the mouth that reveals its
existence.

Not only does he act each night,
manage the affairs of the St.
James's, cast and direct new pro-
ductions, study potential film
scripts, read dozens of new plays.
but he sits on committees for
Equity the new National Theatre
Building, the 1951 Festival, and
various charitable organisations.
“And then one has to get one’s
hair cut,” he added.

There is no suggestion of the
theatre in any branch of Olivier’s

family tree. He was born in
Derking, Surrey in 1907, the son
of a clergyman,

At 17 he enrolled at the Cen-
tral Schoc! of Dramatic Art, and

but his produc-*

dignity.

two years later he joined the
Birmingham Repertory Company
under Sir Barry Jackson. Although
he made no great impression on
London when he made his first
important appearance there in
1928 in Tennyson’s Harold, man-
agements and critics took note of
this handsome aggressive actor.

ROMANTIC AGE

HE early thirties might well
be describe@ as Olivier's
romantic period, His good looks
and charm made him excellent
matinee idol material, and he
was kept steadily employed in



1936 FLASHBACK. — Olivier
as Orlando in the Elstree produc-
tion of As You Like It.

plays like Paris Bound. Theatre
Royal Queen of Scots and Private
Lives.

In 1937 he decided that he
to master the classical Fnglish
plays, particularly Shakespeare
“Shakespeare is the big stuff to
an English actor,” he explained
sike Wegner to a German tenor
and Verdi to an Italian.”

had

For two seasons he turned
down films and West End parts
to earn about £20 a week in a

self - imposed apprenticeship at
the Old Vic.

At 33, being too old to be train-
ed as a pilot in the R.A.F. he
took private flying lessons and
accumulated some 200 hours fly-
ing time. This enabled him to
join the Fleet Air Arm as a pilot
early in 1941.

The emergence of the real
artist in Olivier was no mere ac-

cident of age or spontaneous
flowering of experience. Hard
work has given him the

chameleon-like ability to appear,
with utter conviction, as the
tragic Oedipus of Sophocles and
the cidiculous Puff of Sheridan in
the same evening,

Patient practice has made his
voice so mellow he could read a
Yugoslavian telephone directory
end still enchant an audience.

When directing, he does not im-
pose his interpretation of a part
on an actor. He feels that a
director should help good actors
help themselves,

And he enjoys directing
more than acting. “It
be more creative,” he

Olivier has already
he does not intend
laurels at the St
means to encourage
as well as actors.

Despite the contribution he has
made to films — he is off agajn
to Hollywood to make _ Sister
Carrie the stage remains
Olivier’s first love. At the St.
James’s his policy will be to pre-
sent both modern and classical
plays, and to have either himself
or his wife Vivien Leigh, act in

even
seems to
said.

shown that
to win easy
James's. He
playwrights





EXHAUSTING.

LIVIER reads four or five
new plays a week and finds

it an exhausting business. “T
have practically given up look-
ing for a plot, he said. “I have
become satisfied with content
alone I think audiences are pre-

pared to see good acting even in
a bad play.”

This is a thesis hé has yet to
prove. The fate of his produc-
tions of The Damascus Blade,
which was not enthusiastically
received in the provinces, and
Fading Mansions, which folded
after a short run, would seem to
contradict him.

Olivier is not convinced that
plays about contemporary
problems are a good thing for the

theatre He claims that they
tend to be dull or depressing.
“All plays should have a begin-

ning, a middle and an end,” he
said. “Plays about contemporary
problems have no end.”

His attitude towards critics can
only be described as grudgingly
tolerant and coldly polite. “But
you shouldn’t ask an actor to
discuss critcis.”” he said

HIS RIVALS

IS too early yet to say what,

t

if any, lasting mark Olivier
will leave on the theatre of his
day. It is due as much to his

extraordinary enéifgy as to his
talent that he has accomplished
so much in so short a period.

But when time has drained
away much of that energy, what
then? As an actor Olivier is
still being jostled for exclusive
possession of the summit by some
formidable contenders.

As a theatrical producer he
has been successful and im-
pressive without being original
or ~ significant. In this fleld it
has been to the art of the cinema
alone that he has so far brought
something fresh and important.

It thus remains to be seen
whether or not his intellectual

capacity can sustain the momen-
tum of his youthful energy.
There is also the danger that
his present Olympian perch may
insulate him from the contacts
every artist must maintain if he
is to remain in touch with the
needs and demands of his public.

And it may be some evidenca@
of an increasing reluctance to
experiment that Olivier now
finds it difficult to discover new

worlds to conquer. He can think
of no particular role he is keenly
anxious to play.

“IT have done everything but
Othello, and I have no burning

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



(iardening Hints
For Amateurs

“GERANIUMS”

Geraniums may be ranked
among the most attractive of ou:
lowering plants, as well as bein,
one of the most useful, for they
do equally well whether planted
in open beds, in pots, tubs o1
window -boxes.

As the months of August, Sep-
terhber and October are the best
months for starting Geraniums
cuttings, a little information abou!
these plants may be useful.

Cuttings

Take your cuttings from a ma
ture plant, and after picking o/\
all the leaves, plant them firmly,
for a start, in a box. As soon as
they are well rooted, and have
put out leaves, plant them out in
their permanent place in bed, pot
or window-box. Cuttings put in
during August should be ready
for planting out by November.

Treatment
Geraniums like a_ rich, but
light and well drained soil. Pre-

pare the bed with a generous ap
plication of well divided cow
manure, fining and lightening it
up well. The plants do not re-
quire heavy watering, in fact
zeraniums dislike a lot of rain,
and their best flowering time
takes place from February to May
during the dry months, although
they will flower during the othe:
months as well. If the plants are
correctly looked after, that is to
say the old flower-heads cut off!
given regular applications of
manure, and the old woody parts
cut out, Geraniums should live
for years before it is necessary
to dig up the old plants and to
replace them with new ones
When planting cuttings in pots do
not make the mistake of putting
them into too small pots, as they
will grow into quite big bushes,
and require plenty of root-room
Position

Geraniums like a _ position of
semi-shad@@, and prefer a_ spot
where they can get the morning
sun, rather than a Westerly
aspect where the afternoon sun
predominates They make very
lovely window-box plants, and a
house having window-boxes of
Geranium plants has a most gay
and attractive appearance.

Geraniums can be grown
imported seed as well as
cuttings, and it’s quite a
thing to grow some plants
imported seed once
and so to bring in
fresh stock

There ste several varieties of
Geraniums to choose from, as,
besides the usual red, there is a
pink, and a white as well as the
double varieties

from
from
good
from
in a while,
some good

go into blackface and
stage stolen from mo
young and _ brilliant
said. This is language
ean understand.
just the kind of
challenge his admirers would
want him to accept For it would
have to be a most extraordinary
Iago who could make them forget
Laurence Olivier.

World Copyright Reserved

London Express Servic e,

desire to
have the
by some
lago,” he
every actor

But this is



Children’s Corner

Dear Children,

I am so sorry that quite a
number of you who still wish to
retain membership of the League
have already passed the maxi-

mum age for membership.
Anyhow, I hope that the
many happy yeurs we have

spent together will have enabled
you to glean something which will
make you become better citizens.
Now, my Tiny Tots, the
number of the older members oi
the League has been so many |!
must take g new rool of ALL
the present members that L may
be able to give you new Mem-
bership Cards and don’t forget,
please bring a friend or two
with you to join the League,
Cheerio and a pleasant week-
end to you all.
Children’s Editor.

PEN PALS

Miss Lynda. Henry Caratal

nando Trinidad, Wants pen pals
between the ages of fifteen and
nineteen



Finding A Coin

HERE are nine coins, identi

cal appearance. Eight of them
are exactly the same weight. in |
ninth coin is slightly lighver ir
weight , but that difference is nat |
apparent in just looking at the
coins. How, in two weighings on
a scale, can you pick out the one
light coin.

a) $0
dnoad yyy JO pany, ayy sp 4 dBW JO anO

VEST 94 SSO[IsIp [TIM ‘AyRoOs OYA JO apr
194119 UM ao ‘sU109 asa] JO OM) ‘OY

ou} UPYD 4oQuRT] ST Saryy JO dno ovo
Suyusiam Issy My UE ‘TT ouo yay eu)
8! Ufoo Bupusyeumws 9yy ‘vouejyeq Aoyy Jf
atPas 9u2 JO BpIs Jame uo 9u0 saoRd
‘Susyureuas Jaryy 94} Jo ‘ueYyy, “Purureiuo.s
93197 94) Buowe gs] upoo 1YyaM ayy Apua\®

oaueyeq ADQ) JT ‘ayroe ey fo apIs saqyio



in the air

Few

Vews

By
Few women, it are lear
iny to tly these days. Ot
fleates issued this yea
Aero Club, only six h
women pilots.

Such a certificate of confidenc«
is not a licence to fly, and is not
compulsory. “A” licences are i
sued by the Ministry of Civil Avi

but most civil pilots, and
nly of Service pilots too
have their Royal Aero Club ce
tificate, which still carries a lot
prestige.

Since the first certificate was i i-

seems,




2 cert
the Roy



by

ave gone

tio

ph

sued to Lord Brabazon in 1910,
the club have issued 26,633.
Private flying is a fairly cost)
business nowadays That is t
main reason why clubs do
have many women pupils
I'wenty-eight-year-old Elle:
Murdoch, Pan-American Airwa
purser, has made 200 Atlanii
crossings, believed to be a reco

for a woman

She was born at Auchinleck
Ayrshire, and emigrated to
erica when she was five

She was the first woman mem
ber of the Pan-American ‘Million
Miler Club.” She has flown about
1,300,000 miles. Top BOAC At-
luntic stewardess is Miss Felicit
Farquharson, who has made 142
crossings “Runner-up” i Mrs
Viva Kathleen Barker with 130

Those of
vived the Battle of
the rest of the war
a reunion dinner at Fighter Com
mand headquarters at Stanmore
Middlesex, on September 15
tenth anniversary of the great day
of the battle

the “Few” why
Britain anc

are holding

sul

Comment by Mr. W. E. Beall
one of the chiefs of the Boeing
Aircraft concern one of Ameri
ca’s biggest — on British jet aero-
planes

“My impre that
British will sell a lot of
turbine-powered
ply because

the
their
sim
1 existence

sssion is



ansports,

they are





Raee ane ' the Back-1 room Boy 20



the window two other

, and they all

skip away through the moonlight,
beckoning him across the common
at a speed that he cannot mana

‘Hey.

not so fast,’’ he begs. ** iy



Women
Learning

JAMES

Am-









PAGE SEVEN

A eT Te

?
Are
n Are |
To Fl

oO md
. |
STUARI
Ame hig evelop- |
t and the uncertainty |
vernment certification regu- |
still constitute so high a

that manufacturers are un-
to run the financial risk
ed in launching a jet-trans-



Elastoplast-icity is the
natural comfortable way Elastoplast
dressings stretch with every skin



por aject.’’ I
p } movement. They mould firmly to El t ] t
: 4 va ‘ae England re- awkward places and enable you to as O a S <
ogee eae carry on whilst the wound heals
Variety of sizes in every tin FIRST AID DRESSINGS
The De Havilload Comet Bri-

iin’s 500-mph_record-shatterin;



et airliner is a vear old to-day
Since John Curringham,
Havilland’s chief test pilot, t

he Comet off
rst
erorpl
est
How many miles’? A good deal
f the flying has been (for |}
Cor t) test ying, but
that
about 125

the ground for
ime J 27, 1949, the
ane has fi 320 hours



ea ible estimat
ieroplane has covered
O00 rnaiile

An Comet No. 2 ji
Apart from last minute adjust
ments, it is ready to fly. Its first!
light will be made in the next

finishes



On the production line at
eld, Herts, other Cc
coming along.”

But it will still be more
year before they. go into
BOAC's routes Services ar

expected to start late in 1951
Besides the 14 Comets that a
cing built for BOAC, two are ¢
order for Canadian Pacific Air-{
ines, for use Pacit

vetween Canada and Australia

Hat
nets ar

than}
servic: |



across the

America ha till not yet pre
luced a jet airliner and th
Comet’s only rival in the worl

the Canadian Jetliner, built t
the Canadian branch of the Bri

h Avro concern

The Comet represents
practical advanees in
aviation But,” I was remine
ed to-day, “it is not Britain's last

ord in jet It is the first

What do:'you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW that ENO
is cooling and refreshing, an un-
rivalled health drink for young
and old?











the late
commercin!




London Express Service





DO YOU KNOW

that ENO has a
gentle laxativeaction
and is a perfect cor-
rective for stomach
and liver disorders ?

Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

Eno’s ‘Fruit Salt’

The words “ Eno" and“ Fruit Salt" are registered wade marky

bedroom slippers keep on falling

|
off." The first imp waits for him |
and leads him on until they round }
a tree and discover the others tug- |
ging and puffing at a heavy square |
of turf. While Rupert watches |
slab of grass swings upwards as if it |

is fixed on a hinge.





Outside
imps join the first one
seem delighted that Rupert has
decided to come with them. They



Give Youu

of Souveliness






fife ) ; Tf?
&f RUHte A lame 0M) Clow

FACE POWDE

"Max actor’





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Y EMA glowing glamour with AI Factor
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we aa en velvet, this is the ]
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chest, throat and back with food and smells good! Chil- then and there the child begins
Vicks VapoRub. dren love Vicks VapoRub! to feel better!

OVER 40 MILLION
TIMES A YEAR!
ONE YOUNG moTHeR told another—and now, in 71!
s, over 40 million jars of Vicks VapoRub are
year to end colds
dotible - quick this pleasast,














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SACROOL IN YOUR

Colupline Your Make-up In Color Har
mony With Max Pactor Holbpwood
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The Make-up For The Stary .. And You

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safe, modern way. Don’t take aor,

cHanceswith untried remedies. . ‘ROO

Vicks VapoRub is home- SAC L
1. CLEARS stuffy nose, calms coughing, proved and time-tested —for ” ‘
with its soothing, medicinal vapours children and grown-ups, too ‘ CONGQI ERS

2. EASES tight, achy chest and “draws
out" congestion like a warming poultice
This double action works for hours and

p mary, colds overnight.

PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

Me
PSSOOD COOSe

SSOP PSOOS PS OF PES FFAS PSS PSS




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j et ain tt





SSGEOCCEROSES


PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS db ADVOCATE

=_jI- BARBADOS tiga? ADVOt# =

taatee by the Advorate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.

August 13, 1950





Sunday,

The Publie Utilities
Bill

FOR some years past there has been 2
strong demand for the creation of some
form of supervision of the Public Utilities
in this island. This demand reached its
peak with the breakdown in the electricity
supply and a petition was drawn up to the
Governor, other things
that a Public Utilities Board be set up to
supervise the management of Public Utili-

requesting among

ties.

There was a section of opinion which
wished the government to go further and
nationalise the public utilities but this
view does not appear to have gained much
popularity among the general public of
this island. The result has been that the
government has accepted the view that a
Public Utilities Board would meet the
requirements and on July 25th Mr. G. H.
Adams introduced into the House of
Assembly, a Public Utilities Bill.

The Objects and Reasons of the Bill
state that the principal function of the
Board “will be to supervise public utilities
exercising monopolistic powers so as to
ensure that the rates which they charge
are fair and reasonable and that the ser-
vice which they provide is adequate. In
brief, it will act as a quasi-judicial body,
inquiring into and determining impartially
any matters of difference which may arise
from time to time between the electricity,
gas and telephone companies and the public
as regards rates and service.”

The Board shall consist of three mem-
bers to be appointed by the Governor for a
term of five years. The Board may engage
the services of experts having technical
knowledge to assist it in carrying out its
duties and the expenses of the Board will
be borne by the public utilities themselves
who will be assessed in proportion to their
gross earnings.

The benefits to be derived from natural
gas have been denied to the people of
Barbados due to the inability of members
of the Legislature to agree on the price
to be charged. Under the Public Utilities
Bill it would appear that the Board would
have power to fix the rate to be charged
for natural gas. Section 49 of the Bill
provides:— “The powers vested in the
Board by this Act shall apply notwith-
standing that the subject matter in respect
of which the powers are exercisable is the
subject matter of any Act or agreement
and shall apply in respect of rates and
service, whether fixed by or the subject of
any Act or agreement or otherwise; and
where the rates and service are fixed by
or are the subject of an agreement, shall
apply whether the agreement is incorpor-
ated in or ratified or made binding by any
general or special Act or otherwise.” It
is to be hoped that the unprofitable and
undignified wrangle which has been going
on over natural gas will soon be brought
to an end and that that commodity will
soon be available to the public.

The rates charged by public utilities
will be subject to the approval of the
Board and the Board may vary any rate
in force if in the opinion of the Board such
rate is unfair or unreasonable. Every
public utility is under an obligation to pro-
vide adequate and efficient service and if
the Board, after hearing on its own motion
or upon complaint, finds that the service
or facilities of any public utility are inade-
quate, it shall determine and prescribe the
service and facilities to be provided and
fix the same by its order.

One provision of the Bill will undoubt-
edly create some discussion. Section 43
(1) provides, “An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision of the
Board upon any question of law.” It is
difficult to appreciate why the appeal
should be limited to a point of law, particu-
larly as it is apparent that most of the
decisions of the Board will be based on
what is fair and reasonable. This provis-
ion is tantamount to giving the public
utility companies no appeal from the
decisions of the Board. It would be better
if the procedure adopted in a number of
Acts now on the Statute Books were fol-
lowed by which the companies would have
the right of appeal to the Court of Com-
mon Pleas and from there to any other
Court on a point of Jaw or fact. An appeal
as to wherein lay the preponderance of
evidence is clearly the ground on which an
appeal would be required by the com-
panies.

Members of the Legislature should give
this point careful consideration so that a
Bill, otherwise excellent in its provisions,
does not do an unnecessary injustice to
companies which, with all their short-
comings, have served the island well.

The Bill should be passed without party
controversy as both major parties have
agreed to such a Bill in principle. The
people of Barbados look forward to the

ta

enactment of this Bill as a step forward in
co-operation between Government § and
public utility companies by which the com-
panies will have the facilities and the
currency to purchase the machinery necess-
ary to give the public the best service
possible

SHIPPING

SHIPPING facilities for both passengers
and cargo are matters for grave concern.
This concern embraces not only inter
-island travel, but also communications
with Canada and the United Kingdom. Of
equal importance alsg with the scarcity of
ships is the great cost of travel by the few
ships which are available. With passages to
the United Kingdom standing today at
about ninety pounds such travel is beyond
the means of most persons, even those
whose business may make such trips desir-
able. To those who are forced to travel for
reasons of health the cost incurred remains
to plague the remainder of their days, if
they do recover.

The Incorporated Chambers of Com-
merce of the British Caribbean have been
using their best endeavours to persuade the
British Government to make more ships
available for the Caribvean area but with-
out success, At the Eighth Congress held in
Grenada in October 1948 the Chambers of
Commerce passed a Resolution urging His
Majesty’s Government “to give their earli-
est possible consideration to the reports
and recommendations of the Shipping Con-
ference held in Barbados in July 1947, and
the subsequent meetings of the Imperial
Shipping Committee which were held in
London, and to take immediate action and
issue a statement of policy.”

Two years later the position is even
worse. To the scarcity of ships has been
added discriminatory freight rates to the
West Indies and with the curtailment in
the Canada-West Indies trade the possibil-
ity of the Canadian ships no longer making
the West Indian journey has nane a very
real contingency.

At a meeting held in Trinidad last
month, the Incorporated Chambers of Com-
merce again displayed their anxiety over
the present state of affairs. Resolutions
were passed that enquiries be directed to
the Secretary of State for the Colonies
seeking information as to what steps have
been taken to improve passenger travel,
and requesting that in the meantime better
passenger facilities of a temporary nature
be provided to relieve the accumulation of
unsatisfied travellers.

The question of trade with Canada is
very involved as the curtailment which has
been ordered is a part of the effort to con-
serve the dollar resources of the sterling
area. It is however clear that it may have
repercussions in the possible withdrawal of
the Canadian National Steamships, These
ships are at present the only regular means
of inter-island communication by sea and
the withdrawal of that service will be a
severe blow to the West Indies, if it should
be proved necessary.

Quick and cheap travel between the
islands of the Caribbean is vitally neces-
sary in the present stage of political devel-
opment. Without it, Federation becomes an
impracticable dream. The people of the
area remain shut off from their fellows in
the region and insularity of outlook will
thereby be engendered.

The thanks of all the people in the area
go out to the members of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the British
Caribbean. Their efforts to secure improved
travel facilities have the backing of every-
one and the governments of the various
islands should add their importunate de-
mands to those of the Chambers of Com-
merce in an attempt to persuade the Brit-
ish Government to provide an adequate
number of ships for the requirements of
the area.



SUNDAY



A diligent reader of the
newspapers has written in to
say:—“During the last few
months it has been reported
in the Press that, apart from
their normal duties of protect-
ing law abiding citizens,
officers on duty in the streets
and at police stations have
been asked to deal with seven
Colorado beetles, three un-
exploded hand grenades, two
unexploded bombs, and bring
four babies into the world.”

VENING, Sarge.
You're late.

.I've been helping a lady.

Drunk?

No. She was having a baby in
a telephone box.

Where've you put them?

The matfon’s made them nice
and comfortable in Cell No. 1,

Cell No 1?
| That’s right.

Good lord.

What's the matter?

The unexploded bomb’s in there
Under sacking.

Oh.

What are you seratching your-
self for?

Another lady gave me a Colo-
rado beetle.

Why didn’t you put it in a
Match-box?

I did. It escaped.

You should have put your hand
cuffs on tt.

Don’t be funny, sarge.

Where is it now?

Give you three guesses.

Stop that. You can't take your
trousers off here. Anything else?

Oh, yes. I nearly forgot. Live
hand’ grenade.

Where'd you get that?

Took it off a boy.

Don’t put it in my desk, you
fool.

It's all right. sarge.
still in it.

Take it off my desk, I say.

Just a minute, sarge. I could
catch the beetle if I undid my
braces,

Look out. The matron’s com-
ing. Hullo, matron.

Hullo, sarge.

Call an ambulance and get the
mother and child out of that ceil
Quick.

She can’t be moved tonight.
She's bad.

She may be worse if she stays.

Are you suggesting I don’t know
my job?

‘No,

Me, a midwife with three silver
medals?

All right. All right.

If she’s moved tonight it may
be fatal and you'll be responsible

Have it your own way.

War Interlude
ANKS a lot, tanks a lot.”
shouted the South Korean

The pin’s



ADVOCATE





So) oan wait’

hardly



Si —e On The Fence

Nathaniel Gubbins

soldier to the rein-
forcements.

“You're welcome,”
cans shouted back.

“I mean lots of tanks,” shouted

the soldier. “Coming down the

American

the Ameri-

road.”
“That's different,’ said the
Americans, reaching for their
bazookas

A worried dustman has ask-
-d a newspaper psychiatrist if
he should change his occupa-



lion before marrying the girl
he loves because, as the
neighbours sneer at his call-

ing. he does not want his
future wife to be embarrassed.

Let us hope they will marry
and that his wfie will be able to
deal with difficult questipns in
the happy years to come.

4 HAT exactly does your hus-
band do, dear?
George? Oh, he
council

works for the

How very interesting. Town
Clerk, dear?
Well, no. Not exactly that, He's

more on the heaith side.

Sanitary inspector?

Not quite that

Assistant sanitary inspector?

Well, in a wqy I suppose he is
But not properly speaking, if you
know what I mean.

Is he a kind of drain diviner.
like a water diviner?

No, I wouldn't say that.

Is it anything to do with drains?

No. Not really.

Outdoor or indoor

Outdoor.

Animal,

Well,
them.

This is most exciting. You say
his work is concerned with health.
The health of the community?

Oh, definitely.

work?

vegetable or
you might

mineral?
say it’s all of

Why, you artful little thing. IT
do believe you've married a
doctor and won't tell. He’s the

medical officer of health, isn’t he?
No. I wouldn't say that.
But it’s to do with germs?
In a way, yes.
The destruction of germs? In
garbage and refuse?
Well, yes,

Then I know what he is. He's
one of those clever young scien-
tists risking his health getting
samples of things and analysing
them in his laboratory. How

thrilling, darling. I congratulate
you.

“Although ignorance of the
law in England is not an ex-
cuse for breaking it, there are
so many new offences since
1939 that nobody can know



London Express Service

|

crime.” |
Visiting magistrate back in

Ceylon.

The King and Queen of Hearts)
were the judges, Alice was in)
the dock.

F ONSIDER your verdict,”
A the King to the jury. |

“How can they consider the |
verdict when they don't know |
what I’ve done?” asked Alice.

said

“What have you done?” asked |
the King. |
“Nothing,” said Alice. |
“Then why are you _ here?”|

asked the King.

“I don’t know,” said Alice.

“Write that down,” said the!
King to the jurors. “It’s impor-|
tant.”

“Your hair needs cutting,” said
the Queen to Alice.

“What's that got to do with it?”
asked Alice.

“Silence in
usher,

“You ought to be ashamed of
yourself doing nothing.” said the

court,” roared the

Queen. “A great girl like you.”
“When I said I was doing
nothing,” said Alice, “I didn’t

quite mean that.”
“What did you
the Queen.
“IT mean I
thitig.(v2,.37
“You were either doing nothing
or you weren’t doing anything.
Which is it?” asked the King.
ab * .

mean?” asked

wasn’t doing any-



Alice was getting quite fright-
ened at this cross-examination.

When she hesitated to make a
reply the Queen said: —

“Don’t get nervous or I’ll have
you executed on the spot.”

“Call the first witness,” said the
King.

“There are
the usher.

“Then you'll do,”
“When did she
offence?”

“Yesterday,” said vhe usher.

“No, it wasn’t,” said the Queen.
“Tt was the day before.”

“If you don’t know what the
offence was, how do you know

no witnesses,” said

said the King,
commit the

when I committed it?” asked
Alice,

“Hold your tongue!” shouted
the Queen. turning purple with
rage,

“T won't,” said Alice.
“Off with her head,” yelled the
Queen at the top of her voice,
“Case adjourned for refresh-
ments,” said the King, taking a
bag of jam tarts from his pocket.
Korean Limerick
a a glamorous lady of Tong-
yong :—
never do
wrong.
“Though I'd flirt with a Yank
“Who has cash in the bank.

anything wrong-



he. ae

I Fly on The Pilgrims’ Plane

It is the week-end’s strangest ‘Excursion’

OR dumpy,

Baillieston, by Glasgow.
has come true.
pilgrimage to Rome,

She said happily
have gone on it,
lives."

Turin, and Lourdes.
afterwards:

They were two of a party of 24 who flew to the
had 16
fascinating days of visits to shrines and the

Holy
busy,
sites of old miracles.

Places by charter airplane. They

Not the least miraculous part of these excursion
; only 67 guineas for
This includes all air fares, hotel bills,

pilgrimages is their low cost:
the 16 days.
coach trips.

[By B.E.A., the return air

smiling Mrs, Katherine McLoughlin,
a miner’s widow, and her daughter Rose, of
the dream of a _ lifetime
They have made a Holy Year air

“All our savings
This is the greatest thing in our

fare to Rome alone
is £50 and from Rome to Turin and Lourdes and

By James Leasor

Most popular shop is that of
French-born Felix Douly, whose
Irish wife helps him at the sign
of St. Laurence O'Toole

The Vision
OULY and all Lourdes’ other
shop-keepers, cafe-o w ners,

and curio vendors owe their
riches to the vision of Bernadette,
On a winter Thursday afternoon
in 1858, this 14-year-old pious
peasant girl who could neither
read nor write gathered wood
for her family’s fire.

She came home with more than

back there is another fee of £22 15s. Hotel jogs: she returned with a story
expenses extra.] that she had seen a_ beautiful
The Journey young lady, clothed in white, with

ILGRIMS assemble in London in the early a blue girdle, near a grotto

morning, hear Mass, drive by coach to Black-
Priests travel with each party as 4
said on the

bushe Airport.
“spiritual directors”. Prayers are
coach. Every pilgrim has a songbook
At Turin they lunch. Motor on to Rome
have an audience with the Pope, fly on
Lourdes to see the shrine of Bernadette.

7

Lourdes is a busy, bustling town that has thrived

for years on the story of the miracle.

Except for a handful of garages and cafes, all
shops are packed with crucifixes, images (some life
Ave

size) of the Virgin Mary,
Maria, rosaries, and medals.

clocks that chime

They
up to

She said she recognised her as
Heavenly Visitation, was in
ecstasy. She saw the same vision
17 more times. She became a
nun, And a healing spring sprang
up in the grotto.

Such was the genesis of
Lourdes as a shrine. Now a mag-
nificent three-tiered church soars
atop the Grotto. A great and
impressive archway sweeps up to
its spired gables.

And every evening, as darkness

.

from day to day when they “Howdy, Bud? Atta boy. Come
have committed some paltry along-long.”
- were healed thatch the hill.
” ely Pilgrims kneel in front of

comes at nine, the tens of thou-
sands of pilgrims assembled in
the town make their processional
march across it
They march five
holding a lighted
waxed paper shade. On the shade
is printed the Credo, The pilgrims
read it by the candle flame,
Over the great span of the
arch, behind the alabaster saints,
weaving in and Gut across the
square they go, chanting Ave
Maria, their tiny flames flickering
like sparks of faith in a land of
darkness
Hidden choirs take up the re-
frain. The watching hills throw
back the echo, and still the pil-

deep, each
candle in a

grims go in a slowly mounting
ecstacy while bells boom in the
background, and the sick lie en-
tranced on their wheeled beds
undey the friendly trees
Some lame and ailing totter
with the marchers Others fall
flat on the ground and kiss the
earth and pray. In the kindl
candle-light their homely faces
are as the fact f angels
The P
ne rayers
BJ TNDER the hill, beneath the
church, is the grotto Dis
carded crutches of ailing who

spiked fron rails. Some fling out
their arms in the attitude of the
Cross; others fall prostrate. A
life-size image of the Lady whom
Bernadette saw long ago looks
down calmly on the praying.
Many-branched candles flicker
and flare. They never go out.
On one side there is a “spiritual
letter box” for personal requests |
to our Lady of Lourdes. On the}
other, brass, spring-loaded taps
sprout from the hillside. These
carry the holy waters. People
drink from them, wash under

them

Here, also, are the healing
baths. Hundreds of crippled men
and women bathe in what the
official guide book calls “this
rarely renewed water.”

Says its writer: “By microbial
analyses it was stated that it con-
tains a great many noxious germs.
But it is nevertheless medically
certain that this water naturally
polluted remains in fact, even
with so many people using it, an
exceedingly sterilised water....”

It certainly is. There is no
record of any infection being)
carried by the cold, thick water. |
And a panel of doctors wait to
test any person who claims to be/

ired in the holy springs.



(
London Express Service \=

SUNDAY,

AUGUST

*
ay

1950.







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octet etn ONE RASS RNNEELNIN NRCS NORNR A TNONNERIN INTRA NN DEO a
i
|



NDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



BALDWIN THE MAN

By 8. CUNLIFFE OWEN
‘(Former Private Secretary To Lord Baldwin)

[LORD BALDWIN was an abstemious person.

Food meant nothing to him and he allowed
himself a fixed and never varied number of drinks
per day. Whenever he refused his glass of Port and
cigar after dinner one knew something was up. It

was a danger signal.

gence.
He had certain phobias

But this was his only indul-

which amused his staff. One

was aeroplanes, in which he refused, except in cases of

extreme necessity, to travel.

‘They fly so high’ he would com-
plain, ‘if only they would skim
the surface of the ground, then
when the wings fell off, it would’nt
matter!’ Another was gangways
on ships. He had persuaded him-
self that he would fall off them
fnto the sea, and when he left
for England a door was opened
near the waterline for him to
board the ship. He used to laugh
himself at these idiosyncracies,
which were surprising in a man
who had travelled all over the
world

Everybody
Laughed

Laughter, indeed, is one of my
most consistent memories of Gov-
ernment House. We all laughed
a great deal. Lord Baldwin was
a superb mimic and a penetrat-
ing critic of appearances but his
mimicry, though brilliant was de-
void of malice.

This gift was part of his artistic
sense. He plays the piano, sings,
knows something of pictures and
a great deal about literature and
has himself written several books.
Related, as he is, to the Burne,
Jones and Kipling families this is
not surprising, but this versatility
in the Leeward Islands had little
scope.

r e
Music

But he did what he could. Un-
der his auspices musical perform-
ances reached a new high level
for the Antilles. Some of the im-
promptu evenings at Government
House when instrumentalists and
singers would drop in after din-
ner and make music, trios, duets,
solos could, in respect both of the
quality of the music played and
the quality of the performers, hold
their own with any similar ama-



teur gathering in England.

Not that he was a highbrow.
Anything from Mozart to the
musie Halls delighted him, any-
thing except jazz which he could
not abide, ‘spurious negro music
commercialised by jews’ I once
called it and he agreed.

Real folk music such as the

calypsoes was another matter and
he urged the Steel Bands to even
higher achievements | till they
achieved a technique and stand-
ard all their own. Official dinners
would be enlivened by rolling uy

the carpet summoning a_ Steel

Band and dancing calypsos till

(perhaps) midnight -—— th ough
never a moment later
Orders

Of the success of his adminis-

tration it is not my place to

speak. I will only say that a

quick and agile mind is often at
a disadvantage when confronted
with the ‘wreathing writhing and
fainting in coils’ so characteristic

of Government processes in the
Caribbean. He was impatient to
get things done and if not al-

ways clear as to how they should
be done (though well aware of
what needed doing) well, as ha
said that was not his business.
He gave orders, as he had done
in the army, and expected his
subordinates to find the best way
of carrying them out. If one made
a mistake in so doing, he was
generous, provided one owned up.
No need to say more If one
argued or sought to justify one-
self, one was ‘for it’! Because
few West Indians can bear to
forego the chance of an argument,
he was not liked any the better
for that.

The Secret

Perhaps the stage of the Lee-
ward Islands was too small for
this rich and various nature ac-
customed to be at the centre of
affairs, first as the Prime Minis-
ter’s son and subsequently from
his own position as a Member of
Parliament. Essentially a sociable
man, he missed his Club the
theatres, concerts, meetings, all
the different activities of London
life. The parish pump atmosphere
of the village which calls itself
the City of St. John’s, the narrow
parochialism of the islands, re-
pelled him In the Book of
Genesis we are told that ‘God said
let there be light and there was
light’. Lord Baldwin could never
understand why when the Gov-
ernor said ‘Let there be water (or



sulphur or roads or hospitals)
there was no water He never
grasped the secret of the Carib-

bean Government, that if he had
said ‘There shall be no water,
SSeS SS

someone would have contrived to
produce water in abundance and

immediately
Children
I have many pictures of Lord
Baldwin off duty in my mind. [
recollect, for instance, fine eve-
nings — the lovely gardens of

Government House in Montserrat,
with myself, the steward, the
ADC and one of the policemen a
foursome on the tennis court ana

the Governor, genial with his
drink and his pipe, seated near
us in the shade, applauding,
criticising, sometimes getting up
to field a ball.

I remember him feeding im-
mense icecreams and buns to

children whom he had asked to
tea, stuffing them till they could
eat no more. He was very fond of
children, I remember him, feet
up on the sofa, mosquitos nibbling
unheeded at his bare ankles,
red slippers dangling from his
toes, talking away on every sub-
ject under the sun, pouring out
a rich and provocative stream of
judgements, opinions, personal
reminiscence from the rich store-
houses of his knowledge and ex-
perience.



Religious

Some _. of these monologues
touched on--(or rather embedded

themselves h the subject of re

ligior Lord Baldwin is a pro-
foundly religiou man, but the
fact that he enjoyed a, religious
aigument, in which he could al-
ways give better than he got, led
some people to think him irre-

ligious, because people are apt t
think that those who disagree
with their own particular bran
of faith are lost and wicked souls
He would argue against Protes-

tantism or Catholicism, or for Mo-





nmedanism or Buddhism with
derful fluenc and = zeal

n ely because it was probable

the his auditors would be

Christians rather than Mohomme-



dins or Buddhists and so he got

better battle that way It was
not fliippancy, however (he had
made a deep study of compara-
tive religions) but merely that he
helieved e€ are many roads to
selvation, each worth as much o
as littie as the rest and that the
heart of the matter lies in none

of them but in the fact of loving
the good God and your neighboui

and that love alone will save the
world It is not a bad belief
He put it into practice too

Very Good

a hot temper-
udge he kept
control, and

“gentle.”
was the
bestow

was ho

By temperament
ed man, as.I should
himself unaer rigid
his favourite word
‘Such a gentle
highest praise he could
and to him a gentleman
a gentleman unless he was a gen-
tle man, an obvious truth which
I frequently overlooked

was
creature’

When he left for England, pee-

ple knelt in the streets as his car
drove down the wharf.” Don't
leave us, don’t leave us’ they
cried, for they knew that, wheth-

er or not a great Governor was de
parting, they were seeing the last
of a very good man



SEEN in this picture is Lord Baldwin, (leaning on cane) when he
in company with Sir Hubert Rance and His Excellency Mr. A. W. L
Savage attended the Barbados Police Sports Meeting at Kensington

Oval.

At that time Lord Baldwin was in Barbados to attend the

Conference of Colonial Governors, November 1949

Huge Oil Line To Aid
Canada

WINNIPEG.

Western Canada’s rich oil fields
will soon be supplying eastern
North American markets through
a 1,190-mile pipeline. The line,
invaluable in case of war, goes
through three Canadian provinces
to the head of the Great Lakes.
There lake tankers will transport
it to refineries.

Officials of the
Pipeline Company report that
trenching, welding, pipe-laying
and trench-filling operations are
almost half-completed They
started last spring

Their aim is to connect wells
in Alberta province with the
outlet of Lake Superior at Supe-
rior, Wisconsin, and thence bring
erude oil to refineries at Sarnia
in Ontario. The 20 and 16-inch
pipeline, at a cost of $90,000,000
will do it at one-third to one-
quarter of present railway freight
rates

Construction of a 75-mile spur
line connecting refineries at Win-
nipeg with’ Gretna, a pumping
station near the _ international
border, has begun. Spring floods
in southern Manitoba province
delayed the $2,500,000 project

Interprovincial





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Among advantages claimed for
the “glorified plumbing” are a
lower price for petroleum pro-
ducts in eastern Canada, a con-
sequent increase in demand, and
a resultant impetus to costly
research for new fields. Western
oil in eastern markets would also

save United States dollars
(amounting to $90,000,000 last
year).

Present production potential of
Alberta fields is about doubie
prairie demand, and greater than
prairie refining capacity.

The line was first envisaged as
a 480-mile feeder from Edmon-
ton, Alta., to Regina, Sask. Then,
in 1948, the Redwater field boom-
ed northeast of Edmonton, and
production jumped by 50,000,000
barrels daily

Imperial



Oil engineer aw
financiers fathered the [.P.C
drafted its route, and arranged
financial backing in Canada
the U.S. They decided to
eastward to the Great Lakes and
Atlantic and possibly European
markets, instead of west to British
Columbia and the Pacific markets

An all-Canadian route was pro-
posed, then ditched
was 120 miles longer

and
pibe

because it

MAKE EVERY DAY AN

SUNDAY

“Three Nips Plenty” |











ADVOCATE
















T Ne 0 ~
« ! Ar e
. v 2 ry
Ky Chapman Pincher ‘ el 1
usie in Miniature
Renn
. “AT . LOSTON
GOLDEN rule for drinkers, based on tests made wit! WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11,75 M
+ ; > > } WRUX 1 75 Me 4.00 1 Christia
an ingenious device called the Intoximeter, is given in QS Bo . 3.08 ft ceetare
scientific document for doctors and criminologists just o% Christian Selenes
published. MONDAY, August 4, 1950
he rule; Three nips of whisky, 6 36 a. is 145 p ~ en ment =
or ruim or two pints of beer . j LY New Analysis; 7.1 un The
t the mental powers of even @ B.B.C. Radio Notes Afriear ven; 7.30 p.m. Music Maga
hardened drinker “under the influ- : nine; 7.45 a.m. Time to Spare; 8 a.m
e” for about one hour. An addi- Review OF rom the Baiterials; #10 a.m. Pro
3 b dns blo c . , 7 e , ° e gramme je; 815 an Migiand v
tonal “double” or its equivalent “Caribbean Voices” West indies: 8.30 am. Harry Gold;
protongs the alcoholic effect for a im. Close; 12 noon The News; 12. 1¢
p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Pre
Sunday, 13th Inst. gramme Parae; 12.18 p.m. Listeners
o Cholee; 12.45 p.m ‘gland vs Wes
On Sunday, 13th August, Mr bg rane ys a eon tis
Henry Swanzy, producer of the jop Tunes; 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m
BBC’s West Indies programme, tiome News from Britain; 2.15 pot
+ Caribbean Voices’ will: give his Sports Review; 3.30 p.m en. ate
. Commonwealth; 3 p.m terlude ¢
sual twice-yearly review of j;‘m. Henry Wood Promenade Concerts
cent contributions heard in 4 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m bag DP oye
ihese broadcasts Under the tith Service: 4.15 p.m My Kind of Music
‘ 3 ; 5 England vs West Indies; 5.0
of ‘The Last Six Months’ thes 7 ; >
2a x N i S© 4.m. Interlude; 5.15 p.m. Programme
reviewS of Mr Swanzy have Parade; 5.30 p.m. The Story teller; 5.45
evoked a considerable degree ¢ ».m. Interlude; 6 p.m African. Queen
interest both in the local writer: 915 Pim. Light Orchestral Muse; o.8
whose work is being revieweo Yeu 10 News Analysig; 7.15
€ i Ne 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
’ ind in other writers who hav 1.45 pom. Cricket report : ar
> \ 4 . est; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m
ot yet broken into this BBC pro bed Review: 8.30 p.m. Prima Sella
Ff ramme. for these latter the 5°55 p.m. From the Fadiitorial
cS cee eviews are of considerable bene- Memories of Musical Comedy; 9.30 p.m
¢ , it in estimating just what type: looks to Read: 9.49 pam oe At
: a : . are Mm
f contributions, both prose ani "ls ym. Much Binding in the Marsh
etry, are required for these 10.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 11
o B3BC broadcasts, The rate of pay p.m. A Talk
CS 2 ; by the BBC is good and al!



further hour. Each
top of this extends
an hour longer

Slight tipsiness may be valuable
for giving a business man Dutch
courage at a board meeting, or
helping a bashful lover to propose
But the tests showed that it is
bound to be harmful for anyone
handling precision machinery or
driving a car

A few drinks may not impair a
driver's ability to handle controls
quickly, but they always influence

nip taken
the influence

on

his judgment. And warped judg-
ment, leading a driver to take
risks he would normally avoid, i

a far commoner cause of road ac
cidents than clumsiness

The Intoximeter, invented b»
US, scientist Dr. Glenn Forrester,
is small enough to be carried in

ket

ALC EST
& ae 4 “

A driver sus;
drunk blows up a balloon
to the device. The
balloon then bubbles
through a tube filled
liquid

If the liquid loses its colour in
90 seconds there must be enough

a policeman’s po

ed ¢ be
attacl
breath in the
slowly
with purple

aleohol in the driver’s blood to
influence his judgment, the report
claims.

Such a driver is most probabi
in the dangerou ‘delighted
devilish stage, says Forrester
Beyond that lie thre further
stages—‘‘dizzy and delirious
“dazed and dejected,” and “dead
drunk.”

The Intoximeter is used by the

police of several American States





Forrester believes that its adop-
tion here would save many inno-
ent drivers who smell of drink.
but are not really under the in-
fluence

But from what Scotland’ Yare
and the Home Office tell me
British police will stick to their
Walking-the-chalk-line f'n



tongue-twister te
FIREFLY K—

we WHICH creature has the most

acutely developed sense of
time? The firefly—according to
scientists who have studied the

light-signalling system
his insect sends its
out into the night

The male firefly’s “wolf-whistle”
is an illuminated V sign, flashed
out as he jinks through the air
Any lonesome female responds by
turning her light on exactly two
seconds later

whereby
love greetings

Scanning the darkness with his
bulbous eyes, the maie acknow-
ledges any female dead on time
with her “wink” by sending out
further V signs, and finally sidling
up to her on her grass-stalk perch.

But any female more than a
fifth of a second too early or too
late with the come-hither sign is

ignored.
=mAND INTERVAL
fooling fireflies with

By flash-
lights, the scientists proved tt
it is entirely the female’s abili
to time the two-second interval
before she winks which keeps the
male interested

He responds to any kind of
winking light——-blue, green, red, or
even infra-red—provided it flashes
on and off with this stop-watch
precision,

*“Chemical Tests for Alcohol
in Traffic Law Enforcement
(Blackwell. 15s.).







—L,E.S

RESCUED SEVEN

ROME

A lifeguard Marino Casali, aged
27, rescued seven people in on¢
day who were drowning at
Cesenatico on the Adriatic coast
He started at 7 a.m. by rescuing
a 10-year-old boy and wound up
one day’s work by dragging
ashore a large lady at 5 p.m. He
then went home exhausted.



ICE CREAM

DAY

Call in at Our Fountains

For:—

ICE CREAMS,

SUNDAES
in delightful flavours

COOL DRINKS,
| SANDWICHES,

| | CAKES ete.
| temember the
| to lunch is
(

Finest Place

KNIGHT’S

} PHOENIX anp CITY PHARMACIES



dialect

would-be writers are encouraged

swopping proverbs

pede LEATHER



= ~_ in their contributions to

the BBC_ through their West \
indies office, PO Box 408, HAND PAINTED
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. Mr.

Swanzy’s talk begins at approxi- T F
mately 7.30 p.m being the

second half of the programme :
which on the 18th inst opens

With an amusing dialogue

NOVELTIES

Jamaica and Trinidad, The pro-

c

gramme proper starts at 7

resulted
work done in connection with the

se

one
these
In
peaker js
n Mathematices in
University, a
thirties
with a
that

Ideas On The Universe
New and startling theories ha
from recent

study of our world and the region
which lie beyond. Some of thes:
theories
Universe will be dealt with in
Series of talks now to be broad
cast in the BBC’s General Over-
im, P i
talks, ‘The Nature of the Univers
have
B.B.C’s
the
been

on the nature of

Service These

been
Third

Home

broadcast in t
Programme
Service and
published in
hundred t
collected
the first
Fred

book for
1UsaNnd

talks
four

copies
being $s
days. T
Hoyle, Leectur

man in his

whose n
new

ear
ime jis as
ana in

of Co



us Cre

.15 p.m

resear

have al

Cambricds

sociate

with the “CREST OF BAR-
BADOS” and the “CREST



a OF THE UNIVERSITY

a COLLEGE OF THE WEST
INDIES,”

The Perfect Memento for

the that friend at home or
abroad,

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Shoppirg Purse (3 kinds)
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Vobaceo Pouch (2 kinds)

Prices from 2/9 to 20/-

(3 kinds)





BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Heal of Broad St.

1

(

|

he

e

‘

ly

portant theory

i ition

es tha T ver

\ tet i Hoyle put i

ot ne ig bang at some tim

n 4 ' o ist, but that i

con ual being created in

will go on being created throne

infinite future. Fred Hoyle

has an exceptional talent for the

lucid explanation of complicate:

material and it has been said of

him that he tall ibont event

’ interstellar spaces in rather

he way that a sports commen

‘ator talks about a cricket match

The talks are of considerable

terest to th veriest laymen

They will be brondeast in eivh

weekly instalments at 6.30 p.m

) Saturday beginning on the

19th, inst
Fourth Test

Just in case there re ) )

our readers who do not yet know ———=









the wavelengths of the B.B.C’s

broadcasts of the running com —————— —
mentaries on the Tests we agair | re
point out that commentaries are

given throughout each day's plas

from 6.15 a.m. to 145 p.m. or

16.95 metres 17.70 megacyles

with the first few hours—until

10 a.m., also on 19.60 metres, 15.31

megacycles the latter having

been changed slightly from th

frequency used in the early part

of the tour

Randbox
3.30 p.m
4pm
4.15

funds

Progr
Children’s
3.45 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m

at

PROGRAMME









3.30 p.m. Pride
Pride and
The News
Piano for
Half Hour
Melody
Parade
hour

The

Prejudice;
4.10 pon
pleasure
4.55 pon

Mixture;

4p
The 4.30 p
Epilog
5.15 p
530 pom. From
6 pm. New Recor
Hymns we Sing; 7 p
News Analysi
Caribbean Voices; 8 p

pom
amumne

7.45 p.m



Interlude

| CAVE SHEPHERD & €O0., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

SUNDAY August 13 1950

7 in 7.10 an News

Analysi 7.16 General Assembly
the Council of 730 am

Nihts at the Opera; & a From the
Editorial 8.10 aw Programme Par
ade 8.15 acr Areordeon Interlude
8.30 a From the Childrer Hoa

a.m. Close Dowr 12 noon The News
12.10 © ix vow A is 12.15 pon

ffiney Post Office 12.45 pm Londor
Forum 1.15 a.m Radio Newwree! 1

n. Sunday Service; 2 pm. The New 36 ins. wide
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.1
1m. Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Variets

ind prejudice

"



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PAGE TEN

Rabies Talks
In Jamaica

WASHINGTON, Aug







In * provide healt!
ithori he Caribbean islands
1 op} ity to meet and discuss
e problem of rabies control, the
n American Sanitary Bureau
n Office of the World
iealth organization, organizing
the iribbean Rabies Conference
1 to be held at Kingston
maic August 28-30, 1950.
j Conference sessions . will

onsist of informal, roundtable dis-
cussions for the three-fold purpose
cl (1) reviewing the present-rab-
i ation in the area and study-
the control and quarantine
es that are now in effect; y
1 information on the
igues of diagnosis, cond
eradication. of rabies; and!”
recommendations for
anti-rabies measures
le governments in the

res



nging



lak

he conference deal-





















During the sec- a







SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

mel



BLOOMS







EXOTIC

Schoolgirl’s Speech

choolgir! in London has startled |
the country. It has brought home
sharply vo politicians, education-
lists. and parents alike the dan-
ser of widespread, insidious Com- |
\unist propaganda among Brit

’s youth.

The speech has been described

“a piece of Communist litera-
ture” and like “a quotation from
Pravda”. Investigations are al-
jeady taking place at the school
to which the girl belongs. Mem-
bers of Parliameny are taking wp
the matter and demanding fullest
investigation of how far British
children are being subjected to}
this move on the part of the Com- |
munists |

The occasion of the girl’s speech |
was a meeting in connection with
the British Peace Commirtee |
Campaign, part of an international |
campaign that had its beginnings |
in Stockholm and deplored as
Communist inspired

Worries Britain As ud
The speech of a peak bs uf; A

not ignore it!



You can’t keep dandruff



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youthful vigour and stays in your head —not in your comb.
























; the excnange of informa- - - 2 Use Pure Silvth ruff
tien, the llowing papers will be A representative of the Soviet Silvi rin i A ust in sever of dandru
pres y prominent public » Union was among the speakers Tain eo : 7 wie —
heal specialists; Diagnosis of at the London meeting, and to a ena he Sea eae
ri in Animals. The Control of, e him the schoolgirl in question DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oit
Dogs, International Rabie addressed this message, which she .
Quaranting, Controlling rabies int asked him to take back to the From all chemists, hairdressers and stores '
wild carnivora, Trinidad Experi- schoolchildren | of . the — Soviet SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD - LONDON . NWIO - ENGLAND ,
ence th Contrellifig Batctranemit- | Union: We. the school students Bima
ted Rabies of Britain, do not want another| ~——~--~- Reisil — wiciies kite neispcaenerli
— war. We would refuse to have
tA end agricultural depart- anything to do with a war of g
x f the islands of the Carib- aggression against the Soviet | a
bean have been inyited to send Union.” sa
representatives to this Conference, After the meeting the girl said |
it is expected that participants she did not know the meeving
I Pp 7 .
will attend from Cuba, Dominican had anything to do with Commu- |
Republic, Haiti, Puerto. Rico,. nists and denied she had any
Cuaceloupe, Martinique, the association with Communist or- 2 .
E at Rerba Jamaica, Lee- ganisations.
1 eee One hundred and fifty pupils 9
1¢ Virgin Island in her school, she told the meet-
Bb naringe, labor ing, had signed the peace petition
ME. aac canes ore lene which is being circulated through-
ral 1el who are inter aste out the world. Another 150 pupils,
in.the var‘ous aspects of thé Study si ot, ail ng sition, ir ore =
8 us é t s 3 school, also in London. Rae
oi Lhe cc 1 of rabies are welcome 3
attenc conference The International Youth Coun- bs 7 ,
Cur,sbbean Rabies Confer- = Seakin’ Mtety ot tae aes
t ticularly imporfant at
Hie Hieein shew oP the Nosunt aut in the collection of signatures for |
break of rabies in Puerto Rico ee a a ge cd ;
ri Par “Arierie i ' it is recalled, the National Con- ;
Bdkaaks Vadis et “ee gress of the Communist Party
representative to Puerto Rico to feachers fi Seite eee Coates -
observe the methods of investiga- nists. as
tion and control measures being |
effected in connection with the There is no suggestion that!
outbreak, It is suspected that the British children are being satur- |
disease may have been introduced ated with Communism, but |
inte Puerto Rico by dogs, or other Wi vonsnil speeches such as that from a gir!
smigll animals, @ilth were carried of 15 have aroused widespread
ty boat, and it is entirely possible THESE ANTHURIUMS FROM TRINIDAD were sent by the Horticultural Society of Trinidad to Loudon. They were flown to London wees
t the disease 5 by B.W.LA. and B.0.A.0. and on their arrival at the Show their firs irer was B.0.A.C.'s Roeceptio Jera Shearms rkshi \ |
oe ee Seem may spread to y5 1 an n ir arrival a ue now th irst admirer was B.O pti Ve Shearman of Vorkshire. Former British Education |
slands. pie wy '§ F YING ry Oo W, Al PG Minister, Mr, R. A. Butler, said
ox » Ore C idi ar / lowers trowers i Be.
Dr. Benjamin D, Blood, Chief of Matas’ treads: ; eh "Wh "West L t L iD Lo ! pOwet Growers in today: “If nt case of this kind |
the Veterinary Public Health Sec- ‘Afric mn "Pawods. ime: and a : ee ee call oe ne en diatels in:
’ i a d é F ‘ »e and fruit | ; of orchids, in- i wi y -
tic n of the Bureau will be in charge from the King Coconut of Ceylon villea from Nigeria all arrived by from their native so] el 5 Gee Peano mania that ei inapectot vat 1e
of the Bureau's activities at the were among specimens of rare air in the pink cf cundition and BOAC brought flo ind Catteleya, school to make a full report of the | 5
: aren Cat ee 4 id «beautiful flora flown by 3 fresh and fr nara ag penis on Show sige a do Other rare specimens, the pro- circumstances.” f ; Nacsa ddcasea
sureau secretariat a n B.0.A.C. to the London “Eve ow from nearby London gardens, countries, demonstra duct Governme Se at | '
meeting will inglude> Dr. Aurelio: ying News” Flower Show he ld it Flowers from Trinidad—4,700 ‘world’s most delicate cargo epi + nt ee ms ok. ee thet Colptiel Tufton, Beamish, BLE. | Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant reliet
Malaga Alba and Dr. Alexander Olympia this month ~~ tiles iy—were flown in by nowadays reach thei: t ‘ ete arotanit: - as who has been making a_specit! | Aika-Seltzer’s unique formula brings Tubes of
Zeifsig, of the Veterinary Public BWIA and BOAC in 35 hours, safeiy and swiftly by a Kdiks aisare Grech and study of Communisin in relation : ish “a 12 & 30 tablets.
- wr aN : : eur growers brought tropics ; uick relief from the feverish “ache-
a : Malt: i itch i : pical to education, i id - 4
Health Section. Dr, J. L. Pawan Marigolds from Malta, roses while tropical flowers and orien Her Excellency t } R fragrance to the London Flow 9 education, is considering ques 1 » feeli id discomforts of
* Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, will from Egypt, pink and white an- tal seeds from Ceylon were an himtoola, wife of the High Com.-Show. delighting visite rs with er tioning the ta SEE of al vet ve ewe a
participate in the Conference as thuriums from Bermuda and the view at the Show less than tw® missioner of Pakistan, sent colon rful display of exhibits ieee ‘bear Wie signin, “ ft the nee at fell a spunk “oar
2 ited : moh ehh in. -Anys after they he oa ‘ket ae ahve end thn : hou vas ; ; oe s gO e of water make a refreshin, eas-
consultanf2o the Bureau. West Indies and scarlet bougain- days after they had been plucked Hnusual collection of inc u from faraway gardens by BOAC. petition by school children. ant-tasting solution. Take rhs First
HUSBANDS HELP WITH — POLICE CHASE ma ye a A <1 Am Going to Church” ‘he “Datiy Graphic” which | Ls
e ane ene . ievotes its main editorial com- | St Snes
LATE AGAIN DISHES MISTAKEN MAN E FLORIDA: ¢ eS : *
; , : Se SAN FRANCISCO 1 yolk heka te Bae 1 Beta ® nient to the, schoolgirl’s speech, | : j
NEW YORK VIENNA cao i Al alee i
PAIGNTON, Devon, Over 82 pér cent of United Mistakinga manshe sawentering , me. ex oe are han * . a : acksonville, Florida, Re atacken Fonte eenalss | a,
Capt. England. States husbands help their wives « Sewer for a criminal wanted 11 atar Anti ote ot Aa : wh ans be chureh". union movement and in important | =
pt. N. Dickenson, R.N, arriv- with the dishes You can connection with recent sex crimes, . SP le , eaen company believes that oiyj] service departments, ‘‘the | yr we} . b
ed at a council meeting 20 min- }uy matching father and son pipe @ Woman alerted the Graz Police Le + See eta aR ts’ consciences will hurt and danger to youth is ignored.” ; ' , "
utes late. He explained that he sets — junior’s is for blowing Forty policemen and their ser- Naha LAGI» LO church eventually ee = bib : 4 hie oad Beheaded

had been held up by a Dartmoutn
ferry. The chairman commented:
“It’s quite all right, sir. But you
th ime thing last year.”

—1CP)

said

keeps RETR WRITE

- Sealth
Cvcaed BAe iy
by

Fab ipeh

Ait)

os CO LLPLPPE LPP PLPPPPE POOL OPAPP LPIA, LLLP, { TET | |
% “
$1) SILK DEPARTMENT LINEN DEPARTMENT LADIES’ UNDERWEAR DEPT.
: PLAIN GEORGETTE froin to 4/- Per Yd eee cee ie clear at 40 per yd ee et ane at 48c. Each
% | FLORAL Step Sie # CURTAIN LACE (36” wide) ; PLASTIC RIPLEY BATHSUITS
$| PLAIN (S ; al hade ae” » » » $2.00,» to clear at $5.00 ”
% W see Seaton) Rid: Ola REPP (50” wide 5 » 1.86». » ART SILK PANTIES (White Only) ,, — 84e.
x esd ‘ ‘i ! ‘ PILLOW CASES (White ‘a yt al eae + or
% won dee 5 or seep - ELASTIC GIRDLES (Med. & Large) $1.50 _,,
: cab Me ry tk pee nian a iis ae : LDS, NYLON HOSE (ONE Shade Only) $1.32 Pair
% Delirhity 1 to clear at 3 re i oe ye
Â¥ 20 inch POPLIN ri de Oe: yack
N 26, WIZARDPOPLIN, "36 A TRULY COLOSSAL SALE
% é een 27 STOWBRIDGE CHECKS ,, .72 :
: 16 | HONG KONG PLAIDS 60 PRICES Cut Unsparingly and Now
: 36 ENG. FINE CHECKS 0s
‘ DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT 36, MY LADY PRINT =,» 60 RENDERED “DIRT CHEAP”
‘ x WOOL FLANNEL i here ae
x x RICE LINEN luced to $1.00 Per ¥4. STP, FLANNELETTE ee eee a
. > MIAMI 90. 36” WHITE ,, ° sec age 5 WO aay, GENTS’ RAINCOATS from $16.50 to $12.00
x > FLORAL SHANTUNG 96¢ 1 PINT FLASKS » » » 100 each SPECIAL VALUES IN GENTS’ ra HATS
Â¥ ene . : P 2.00, $2.40, and $3. h
s > eee - a Bet : AN AweoRT MENT oe GENTS? & LADIES’ SHOES
‘ ‘ ph aon ye Tate 4 of BOYS’ SCHOOL SHOES from 16/- to 6/- per pair
‘ COU RTESY % ty as Atcaes es ‘ Baa na e d D CHILDREN’S RUBBER SHOES 5/- to 60c, per pair
* + (ia wide). Reduce oe GENTS’ DUNLOP SHOES now $1.00 per pair
g hygiene Madh he) dal ae TWEED and SHIRT DEPTS. KHAKI DRILL to clear at de, per yd. ig
7 > PLAIDS 60e. GREY FLANNEL PANTS now $5.00 pair
x
x



bubbles A pocket packet
ef paper matches really contains
lipsticks the size of matches. In-
ide the fold-over cover is a tiny
mirror








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



DN ea



eant climbed down the sewer ir | ~ —= = —
1 “Third Man” chase. They soiled} #}
their uniforms in vain. The man| fi}
turned out to be a council) fi!

iployee cleaning the sewer

Wm. FOGARTY, LTD.

| (INC. IN B.G) |

GIGANTIC CLEARANCE SALE



Commencing MONDAY, 1th AUGUST. and continuing DAILY for ONE MONTH

FIFTEEN THOUSAND DOLLARS oF costly MERCHANDISE —

TO ONE-HALF, AND IN SOME CASES
ONE-QUARTER OF THE ORIGINAL PRICE

SLASHED =













TROPICAL SUITINGS 56” wide fro
at on 80:00 ib ve GENTS’ SHIRTS (Vernon, Essley)
. : from $6.50 to $4.00



56” CHECK SPORTS TWEED from

GARAGE



x
x ie —
‘ (M 4.50 ,, $3.00
: BIG REDUCT ; 56” BLUE FLANNEL fi at . pr (Whirlwind, Casie,
. x I y a cSEN Trees Sree Werke. eon Skyscraper now $2.00
2 ROBERT THOM LTD. < IONS in LADIES’ HATS wom: oO BLat = 0” SPORT SHIRTS from $1.95 to .96
x mane F $4.00 and $3.84 To $2.40 and 56" STRIERD $4.00, $2.00 GENTS’ BATH TRUNKS $5.00 to $3.00
> White Park ‘ rom 94. and $3.3 o . an 56” FAWN STRIPED FLANNEL from : - ‘ $7.00 ,, $4.00
x MV * br aah $8.55 to $6.00 B.V.D. PYJAMAS $5.88 ,, $4.00
x or ‘ rom $6.43 To $4.00 54” TUSSORE from $2.04 ., $1.50 | WOOLLEN 14 HOSE $2.00 ,, $1.20
% . LINEN 50 i od ue
¢ AMTOMGBILE REPAIRS—SPRAY PAINTING UNDERTARES. | 96¢ Wage $2.77 ,, $1.80
° by
EOL LPREE DES SISO LLLP POOODOD SOPOT OOCOE CELIA cihasninadiesadbiasiniiaiasiiin a
om sca ‘Ace mS OREO AMMO. NN SEO RARE cS A SITES
: 4 A
4














4

nd

ae

SUNDAY, AUGUST 13,



Hurricanes In Bar bados

The hurricanes of west In-













dies are so terrible recor
of them cover a period of more
than three hundred ye an
from the > of Colum os
who survived them have tried t
record their experiences ar )~
servati fox benefit

iners |

the earlie ari
vague be ¢ rva
tion was hampered by lack of
suitable instruments. Rec

ever, show that there is not one
month in the twelve when the
whole of the West Indies is entirely
immune. On the other hand, gales
may have been recorded as hurri
canes in the old days, and observa
tions in mocern times show that
August, September r



are the most dangerous m«

The records sh¢
has had three hurricane f i
intensity sweep across it, and th

w that Bz









left a devastated island in
wake It is, therefore

view of preventing the population
from being lulled to a_ false
sense of security that the following
historical recordings are repro

duced.

The Hurricane Of August

3ist, 1675

Poyer the Historian, who experi
enced the hurricane of 1780, refer-
red to Hughes when he wrote his
history of the hurricane of 1675.
This is what he wrote—

“On August 31, 1675 the coun-
try was almost laid waste by
one of the most tremendous
hurricanes that ever scourged a
guilty land. Neither the palace,
nor the cot, escaped the destruc-
tive violence of this awful vis-
itation. Neither tree nor house,

was left standing, except the
few which were sheltered by
some neighbouring hill or clift.

The face of the country exhi-
bited one continued scene of
desolation. So complete was the

destruction of sugar works, on
the several plantations, that it
was nearly two years. before
they cculd be repaired, or put
into a condition to renew the
business of sugar making. Nor
was the crop of provisions

spared from the general devas-
tation; and, to add to the calam-

ity, eight valuable ships laden

with produce of the country,

were sunk or stranded, in Car-
lisle Bay.”

“In. Speightstown every house
was either blown down or mate
rially injured. Several families
were buried in the ruins of their
fallen habitations; and there was
scarcely one but lamented some

relation, or acquaintance, swept
to an untimely grave.’

“Amidst this scene of ruin and
misery, the fate of Major Streate

and his fair bride deserves to be
remembered for its whimsical
singularity They had been mar-
ried that evening, at the plan-
tation called Anderson’s, but the
pitiless storm, regardless of the
sanctity of the marriage bed, blew
them from their bridal chamber;
and, with relentless fury lodged
them in a pimploe hedge. In thi
bed of thorns they were found
the next morning, incapable of
manifesting those tender atten-
tions which their new-formed
relations demanded. or affording
each other the assistance which
their comfortless condition re-

quired.”

The Hurricane Of October

10th, 1780

Poyer relates that on _ the
morning of Tuesday 10th October
1780. that at an early hour the
wind was very high and accom-
panied by heavy rain, and the in-
habitants were alarmed. The wind
blew from the north-west, and





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hourly to increase and rh sof Bridgetown
i-day many houses in re i for th
s of the isiand wer as no relief

aterially damaged or to- nor plans for such
taliy reyed. By 3 p.m. al formulated, so
ie VE in Carlisle Bay were er of dead bodies
oke their moori and ng in tf i among the
ere either adrift and driven out Tuins, and u of putrid
or wrecked on the shore ish throw ‘ the se vo a
\ approached the fury of '©8S0! Perens Sess
the hurricane increased, “and a ‘t*4nea ~ § oe eee

ene of terror and distress c7sue To avert this evil, am
He +} ar Z “, Other necessary purposes, the mer-
ited the ruinea and dismayed ) Bridgetown formed ar

il bitants in the dread hour o: and appointed cor
r of which no powers he interment the
> can convey an ade 2 distributic ro-
At about 9.00 p vi relief of their in-

had reached its apex, ar t ifferers.’
then to 4.00 a.m. the n

work of destruction wa Poyer is not the only one who














k ed. ‘Within that dreadful recorded his experience in thi
val the whole island was hurricane, in the Journal of the
vastated, and its unshelterea Barbados Mu and Historical
itants were reduced to ra Soci for A t 1935, there is
t extremity of misery and « eproduced 2 Autobiogré phical
vai Cattle, in some places, Manuscript of William Senhous¢
ke from their folds, and >UrV' a aaa 2 S aoe =
+ a " toms, who had spent any years
sougne shelter in the homes of ea in HM. Navy, he relates
ane oe ae while the owne1 { had weathered many hard gales
fearful of their falling houses jn HoM’s Navy but this in a man-
took to the open _fiekis He ner appeared to possess the united
relates that he ‘with his wife force of them all. The very tone
€rievously contused by the fall or sound of the wind, was wound
of his house, and an infant up to a pitch almost bordering
daughter, only six months old, upon a whistle; the rain fell like
among the midnight wanderers, a deluge, which added great
who traversed the dreary waste weight to the ind, and when
in search of an uncertain place driven in our faces fell like hail
of shelter and repose. The fair- or small shot; the thunder and
est female forms, stripped of thei. lightning tremendous and incess-
drapery by the ruthless blast, ant.” .
sse. the ema i » na
pA ~ ae caine Mr. Senhouse relates how the
7 ; . wind was fresh from early in the
nudity, to the inclemency of

morning and that the clouds were
dense but he did not then
serve anything unusual. The wind

“wilt CARBON

Coy 7 aw

contending elements: While their
weeping parents and affectionate
husbands, in all the agonies of
sympathizing tenderness, ineffec-
tually strove to shield them from
the pelting of the pitiless storm

ob-

Et





The towns appeared to suffer
more than the country; where
houses were concentrated ther¢

were greater casualties, as people
endeavouring to escape from
their own wrecked home, became
endangered by the falling walls
of their neighbour’s homes while
on their flight to open places
‘The howling of the tempest; the

noise of descending torrents
from clouds surcharged with
rain; the incessant flashing of

lightning; the roaring of thunder;

the continual crash of falling

houses the dismal grouns of the

wounded and the dying, the

shriek of despair, the lamenta-

tions of woe; and the screams of 1 CAN THINK OF ONE fh
women and children calling for 0 ae ¥
help on those whose ears were OR TWO FOOTBALL ‘
now closed to the voice of com TAAT WOULD WAVE \

plaining, formed an accumulatica LEGS IF RAIN HAD ¢

of sorrow and terror,
for human fortitude, to
human conception.”

too great

vast for gradually increased the

during
forenoon and there was small rain,

but at 1.00 p.m. a part of the roof

The dawn revealed as “far as of the “Grove” blew off and he
the eye could reach, one genera: tried to secure the remainder with
scene of devastation presented ropes. He and his family remove

elf to the sight. The face themselves to the downstairs
ot nature seemed completely rooms in a part of the building he
changed.” A demonstration of ti thought secure, but the falling of
foree of the wind and waves is Stones on the floor above made

ven in the removal of ‘a cannon them move into the ‘buttery’ a



space of 4 feet by 12 in which he
counted 38 people, half up to their
knees in water. With reference to
the fall of the house,—"“I must
leave thee here, oh! gentle reader,
to the fertility of thy own lively
imagination to screw up thy mind
if thou canst to such a pitch as to
conceive an adequate idea of the
force of that wind, the very sound
of which was more than sufficient

of twelve pound ball (one that
fired an iron ball weighing tweive
pounds) from the peirhead to the
wharf on the opposite side, a dis-
tance of one hundred and forty
yards.’ In Bridgetown not more
than thirty houses and stores were
left standing, and most of thes«
had been extensively damaged. Of
the Churches only St. Andrew’s

and St. Peter’s, and the chapels to overpower and drown the noise
only All Saints’ were left stand- and horrid crash of a falling house

ing, those which were not totally
destroyed were materially dam-
aged by this hurricane.

whilst we ourselves were in it!!!
Singular as the fact may be, it is
no less true, for not one of us were

iy

cee

remember..

¢

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4





darts of electrical

SUNDAY

In his

e of its fall
ription of the house he states
. Grove’ house consisted of
gables, all of which falling
ith irresistable force thro’
1e floor of the upper chambers,
carrying everything before
with their ponderous ruins,
etely filled up ana destroyed
ig in’ the lower rooms!
hen was in some sort an
ception, fer altho’ it was almost
i of negroes when the house
iell, yet, it is miraculous to relate
t not one of them was material-
njurea.



ce




I ne Ki



The Hurricane OF August
lith. 1831
the Barbados siuseum there
a picture pa‘nted by W. S.
ges which denicts the destruc-
uffered hy tne buildings of
\nne’s Fori, and does more to
what can happen in a hurri-
ne than any written word. This
e when taken in conjunction
ith “AN ACCOUNT OF THE
FATAL HURRICANE BY WHICH
\RBADOS SUFFERED IN Aus-
ust 1831” by Samuel Hyde, displays
the grave danger Barbados is ex-
posed to every hurricane season.
Mr. Hyde relates that it was not
until afler a shower of rain about
o'clock p.m. on August 10th
1831, that—“a sudden stillness, to
which a solemnity was added by
the dismal blackness of the hori-
zon all around, The impenetrable
body of cloud extended upwards
towards the zenith, leaving there
an obscure circle of imperfect
light, the diameter of which ap-
peared to be about 35 to 40 degrees
of the celestial concave .... The
upper regions were from this time
illuminated by incessant lightning,
but the quivering sheet of blaze
was surpassed in brilliancy by the
fire which ex-
ploded in every direction.”

pictur
pic



By sunrise on August 11th, the
hurricane appears to have swept
beyond Barbados, leaving in~ its
wake a toll of death and destruc-
tion; ‘the careenage seemed to be
lost the surface of it being liter-
ally and entirely covered with
floating wrecks of every descrip-
tion. In short it was an undulating
body of lumber, shingles, staves,
barrels, trusses of hay and every
kind of merehandise of a buoyant
nature Broad street and
other parts of the town were al-
most chocked with mingled masses
of rubbish, broken furniture and
ships’ spars Pachages of mer-
chandise also, from the demolished





stores about the wharf were
scattered over the streets. Huge
blocks of mahogany recently land-
ed and left on the quay, were
eperated and carried to various
listances the rubbish, when

cleared up into the middle of the
road, formed a continual line of
bank five or six feet in height.”
With reference to the force of
the rain, it “was driven with such
,orce to injure the skin, and
was so thick as to prevent a view
of any object.”’ Of the country, ‘At
Mount Wilton plantation the pody
of a woman was found in a cane-
iield about 180 feet from the negro

as











yard; her head was found in an
adjoining field 60 feet from her
body. It was supposea to nave
been separated from the trunk by
a slate blown from tne awetung-
heuse on Bloomsbury estate, near-
ly a mile from the spot 5
On the Molineaux state, the carts
were blown 100 yards from where
ihey were placed, and the iron as
well as wood work broken to
pieces.” The chaise-house
of Thomas Harbin Alleyne
Esquire, was blown down, and his
wig found in a ravine three
four hundred yards distant, with
the wheels, axle, and evey other
pert broken At Kent’s plan-
tation, a mill cistern of lead,

or













TO








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ADVOCATE

ee oe

weighing more than 700 lbs. was
blown to the N.W. a distance of
70 feet A strong cart
Same estate was forced
to the South
was 3 inches
two.”

on the
100 feet
and the axle which

square broken

Samuel Hyde, Ike Poyer, re
cords the general conditions, but
the Rev. J. Y. Edghill, like Sen-
house, speaks of his personal expe
rienee, how he and his family saw
the roof blown from over their
heacs, and how they had to take
to the cellar. They got safely be-
low and soon heard the walls of
the house fall with a terrific roar
The centre of this disturbance
passed over Barbados, for he
writes “suddenly there was a mys-
terious silence. It appeared as ii
all creation had been arrested in

its course.” They then decided
to leave the cellar and seek th:
open, Of this he writes “ey
fee! the rain blinding me the
wind took my hat from my head
and tore open my coat I wa
drenched in a moment. I tried to

lie down, it was vain. I could not
move hand or foot. I surrendered
mysely to die. The feeling was
precisely what I have heard peo-
ple that have been nearly drowned
deseribe; there was no pain—no
dyvead, a sensation of the awfully
rand was upon me. The lightning
blazed, having me blind for some
seconds, The thunder roared like
artillery discharged at my ear
The water gathered about me and
rose higher and higher. Tnere I
stood, motionless, helpless, in that
war of the elements—so insigniti

cant—so weak—so poor.” .,. With
one great burst of tury the wind
seemed to spend itself, and there
appeared a streak of light in the
East.” Rev. Edghill ends with
these words -- “May you and |
never see the like of August li,
1831!” and nothing better can be
found to end this article with

Fatties’ Anon

LONG BEACH, California

The Fatties Anonymous Club
made up of 137 Long Beach Ladies
who rock the scales at around 300
pounds, is in full swing waging
battle on the calories.

The club operates on the Alco
holics Anonymous theory of help
ing each other. The group of
heavyweights meet once a week to
talk things over, check their
poundage and to go in for ma:
exercise

At each meeting the group
takes an oath to swear off fat
sugars, carbohydrates and starch
for another week. Drinking also
fs on the tabu list but smoking i
permitted

Some of the girls say



they have

lest as much as four pounds in a
week, but the average decrease i
avound # pound

The hefty women go in for
square dancing at their meeting
and take a little exercise of the
one-two-three bend exercises, then
step on the scale with thei:
fingers crossed

Nutritionists speak to the girls,
giving them the latest on non-
fattening foods and advise the

girls on their calory charts

There is a testimonial period at
the meetings where the members
tell what they had for breakfast
The club president, who desires to
remain anonymous as do all the
members, cleim that the testimon-
ials have a psychological effect on
the membership

The usual breakfast is a thin
slice of dry toast, a boiled egg and
a glass of skimmed milk

INS



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PAGE TWELVE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The Story Of The Scout Movement

(By F. HAYDN DIMMOCK)
Editor of ‘The Scout, Lendon

Just 48 years ago thi unmeé
a group of 20 boys drawn from :

ranks of society camped for a fort-



hight with Robert Baden-Powe
on a small island off the Dorset
coast of Southern England. B-P

(as he was called) had gathered
them together to try out an @éx-
periment. His schen was a sort
of school of citizenship through
woodcraft, aimed at developing
character, health and handeraft
He called it “Scouting for Boys”
t started the world-wide

and it
brotherhood of Boy Scouts with






which his name will always be
connected—though military his-
torians will remember also his
brilliant defence of Mafeking dur-
ing the Boer War

The response of the boy was

convincing proof of the appeal of
Scouting. Boys organised them-
selves into Patrols, units of six t

eight boys each under its owr
elected boy leader, and began to
carry out the ideas B-P had set

down for them in his book “Scout-
ing for Boys’, published in fort-
nightly parts. In this way, as
B-P once said, “the Movement
grew up of itself.”

Within a year, thousands of boys
were finding happy adventure in
Scouting, and bécause they felt the

need gf the help and advice of ar
adult, the Patrols looked for likely
men to join them as their Scout-

masters. E. E. Reynolds tells the
story of those early days in his
book “The Scout Movement.”

As early as 1908 the Movement
had spread to many places in the
Commonwealth and to other coun
tries. In April 1909 a party of





Scouts from Britain visited Ger
many at the invitation of the
Wandervigel the earliest re-
corded visit to the Continent of

Europe by Scouts. Unfortunately,
the Germans misunderstood the
Movement and this early mistake
may have prevented the develop-
ment of Scouting in Germany, for
at no time has a German Scout
organisation been recognised by
the Boy Scouts’ International

3ureau Z o Xe

The First Rally

The first big rally of Scouts took
place in the grounds of the Crystal
Palace, London, in September 1909,
some 10,000 boys from all parts of
Britain being present, It was at
this rally that a number of girls
appeared wearing Scout hats and
carrying staffs. They were the
forerunners of the Girl Guides.

Chile was the first other country
to take up Scouting. Quick to fol-
low were Sweden France, Norway,
Hungary. Mexico, Argentina, India
and the United States of America
—and thus the Movement became
international.

Baden-Powell resigned from the
British Army in 1910 to devote
himself to the Movement. In that
year, in company with two Patrols
of Scouts, he went to Canada
They gave demonstrations at many
places whilst B-P toured the coun-
try addressing meetings @nd dis-
cussing the Movement with lead-
ing citizens. This was the first of
many tours. In his lifetime B-P
visited every country where
Scouting had taken root, and these
journeys did much to promote the
true spirit of Scout brotherhood.

Naturally the Scouts overseas
watched the development of the
Movement in the country of its
birth. They fashioned their organ-
isation after the United Kingdom
plan and sought help in solving
their problems. Great numbers of
Leaders, both men and women,
haye come to Britain to take part
in training courses

To promote friendly relations
with organisations abroad an In-
ternational Commissioner was ap-
pointed in 1911, It was in this year
that 26,000 Scouts from Britain
and overseas were reviewed by
King George V in Windsor Great
Park: an important milestone in
the history of Seouting.

Voluntary Service
To understand the true value of
B-}'s ideas it is necessary to see
the boys in their own headquar-





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.30 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water:
p.m,
Moon: (New Moon)
Total Rainfall (to date) .50
inches
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Min.):; 71.5
Wind Velocity: 1.8 miles per
hour.
Wind Direction: 9 a.m, E. by
S., 11 a.m. E. by 8.
Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.907, I1
a.m. 29.917



3.13 am, 4.35



ters and Patrol dens, or in their
camps where they put into practice
the things they learn during the
weekly Troop meetings. Tens of
thousands of Troops under velun-
tary Scoutmasters—it is this vol-
untary service on the part of mén



form, #0 that they ere casily absorbed
Take i sagutarly

ANATOGEN’

*&
J
i

NERVE

SeoutMasters





PICTURE SHOWS. the Camp Fire held by Dutch Girl Guides at





and wWotfMen that is the real
strength of the Movement-—ari
meeting regularly for training
long the ime basic principle It
is this and the fact that all Scouts
make a similar Promise and keet
ie same Scout Laws that inspires
vhat is known as the Scout Spirit
Vhe Movement has survived two
World Wars. True, it took the
away, but the boy
Leaders carried on thus proving
‘hat the Patrol System was sound
Not only was the training contin-
ued, but the Scouts performed all
manner of war service jobs

It was in 1916, when World War
I was in a critical stage, that
new branch of the Movement wa
tarted—the Wolf Cubs, for boy
of eight to 12. B-P used the Mow-
gli storie fron “The Jungle
Books” by Rudyard Kipling
training ideas for these



sey



boys his form of training took
full advantage of the imitative and
lay acting instincts of the small
10

In 1918 yet another branch was
inaugurated—Rover Scouts, for
young men of 18 and upwards, and
ynce again the genius of B-P pro-
vided a programme which appeal-
ed to young men all over the
vorla

The international character of
the Movement made the headlines
of the world Press in 1920 when
contingents of Scouts representing
1 countries came to London for

hat B-P called a Jamboree, Un-
like the Jamborees of later years,
this first international gathering
vas an indoor affair in London’s
ast exhibition building, Olympia

camp for the visiting Scouts wa
set up at Richmond Park, a few
niles away. In the spacious arena
of Olympia the Seouts of the
‘vorld put ¢ femonstrations of
coutcraft national dances and folk



ongs, pageants and displays. In
another part of the exhibition
handcrafts and 1 made by
the Scouts for competition were or
iew

Acclaimed Chief Scout
It was at this first Jamboree that
Baden-Powell was acclaimed Chief
Scout of the world. It was the
spontaneous tribute of the boys
themselves to the man whose ideas

they were following, the man who
had brought them together as
Imends

A: direct result of this Jam-
boree, the Boy Scouts’ Ir nation-



al Bureau came into being to act
as a clearing house for the Scout
Movement throughout the world
The resolution passed by the In-
ternational Conference in 1924 is
in essence a declaration of faith as
far as World Scouting is concern
ed: #

“The Boy Scout Movement is of
national, international, and uni
versal character the object of
which is to endow each separate
nation and the whole world with a
youth which is physically, morally,
and spiritually strong.

“Tt is national in that it aims
through national organisations at
endowing every nation with useful
and healthy citizens.

“It is international in that it re
cognises no national barriers in
ihe comradeship of the Scouts.

“It is universal in that it insists
upon universal fraternity between
all Scouts of every nation, class
or ereed

“The Scout
tendency to
contrary, to



Movement has no
weaken but, on tl
trengthen indiv





TONIC FOOD

e yestores health, youth and vitality
he creed amaaapes 8 6 regtttemdt so. un oy Qoommamatn Lid, hetomgmiecrosegs, Actin,
ee RR EERSTE PCS CE AN TIMLLEIEOET! = arr a nN EET ENRON i at Rs



religious belief. The Scout La
requires that a Scout shall trul
and sincerely practise his religion
nd the policy of the Movement
forbids any kind of sectarian pro
paganda at mixed gatherings.”
Six World Jamborees
There have been six World Jam
borees Olympia, London, 1920;
Copenhagen, Denmark, 1924; Birk-
enhead, England, 1929 (the Com-
ing - of age Jamboree); Goédél-
16, Hungary, 1933; Holland, 1937
France 1947. It is the custom to
hold World Jamborees every four
years. In between the Jamborees,
World Rover Meets are held
During World War II the Move-

ment was uppressed in every
country overrun by the Nazi, but
Scouting was carried on under
ground and when the war was

over emerged stronger than evet

To-day 43 countries are registered
with the Boy Scouts’ International
Bureau, At the last census (taken
in 1948) the total world member
ship was 4,306,010. Alas, Scouting
has been banned in countrie
which are under Russian influ
ence, but elsewhere in the worl
it is expanding.

The ideas which B-P tried oul

with those boys on that smali
island still have a magnetic ap-
peal And in the world to-day

are millions of men who are grate-
ful for the things they learnt a
Boy Scouts. With their younger
brother Scouts of to-day they form
# girdle of goodwill round the
world.

The Scout Movement", by E. E, Rey
nolds, is published by the Oxford Uni
versity Press, Amen House, Warwick
Square, London, E.C.4, at 15 shillings



Bridgetown
Deserted

BRIDGETOWN was again de-
“vted shortly after mid-day yes-



terday. Mest of the offices
stores closed for the Final Race
Day of the Mid-Summer Meeting

and the majority of people whu
arrived from the country districts
to do their morning shopping,

dressed up in
Ss

could be seen all
preparation for the



The heat was intense and dur-
ing the morning the wind was
blowing at 1.5 miles per hour

Early shoppers who passed the
point duty Constable opposite th
Candian Bank of Commerce must
have looked at him with envy
umbrella overhead had
covered from the
sun. A few of the “fairer sex’
ould be seen with their small
un shades but these only protect-
ed their heads

Although the day was so_ hot
one man Was seen along the wharf
vearing a heavy overcoat. He ap-
peared as though he had just ar-
rived from the U.S.A.

During the morning refreshment

irts did a brisk trade. The coun-
try folk were seen purchasing their
mauby or punch, The carts in the
Probyn Street area especially did
a good trade with racegoers, while
others. who were a bit too earty
for the races, took their refresh-
ments at the restuarants and clubs
As usual the regular Saturday
mérning crowd were seen looking
down from the verandah of God-

rd’s Restuarant

The large
him completely

“On the go” all day and growing, tov, 2s
wonder children need extra nourishment.

Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive

and gain weight

their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
Adults will find

‘Kepler’ a real strengthener in convalescence.

flavour is so pleasant too,





Bole Age



itis rich in the vitamins

‘KEPLER’

“Pax
GUIDE NOTES
Duteh Girl

Guides Camp —

On Sunday, 6th August Mrs.
Schoorl Straub and a party of 26
Rangers and Guides from Curacao
and Aruba arrived at Seawell by
i Chartered K.L.M. plane. They
were met at the airport by the
Island Commissioner, the Com-
missioners for Rangers and Camp-
ing and the Island Secretary, and
motored to Pax Hill where a large
party of Rangers were awaiting to
welcome them These Rangers
under Miss E. Nurse had pitched
the tents the day before and had
spent Saturday night in the camp
so as to have everything ready for
our visitors on Sunday, The Dutch
Guides are camping for 2 weeks at
Pax Hill and some of our Rangers
are In camp with them. This is
a great occasion for Guiding in
Barbados as it is the first Inter-
national Guide Camp to be held in
the Island and we hope that the
Guides will enjoy their visit here,

Visitors’ Day

The Dutch Guides will be very
pleased to welcome any member
of the Girl Guides Association on
Sunday afternoon, 13th August
from 4—5.30 p.m. at Pax. Hill,

Dutch Guides’ Entertainment

The Dutch Guides are giving an
Entertainment at St. Michael’s
tirls School by kind permission of
Miss Burton on Thursday, 17th
\ugust at 8 p.m An _ attractive
programme has been planned and
it is hoped that the public will
ive this their hearty support.
dmission 1/6 and 1/-.

Sea Ranger Cruise
A party of Sea Hangers had the
trill of their lives on Sunday, 30th
July when, through the kindness
of Mr, Cottingham, they went

around the Island in Connemarra |
News From St. Philip |
Mr J. Broomes, District Com-

missioner, visited 32nd Guide
Company ou 20th July, Some of
the Guides passed the test in

Morse and practised First Aid

yn Monday, 24th July Mrs.
Broomes visited 31st Company
(Bayleys Girls’ School) and en-
rolled 9 Guides and on Tuesday
25th she enrolled 2 Guides at 19th
(Ebenezer Girls’ School) On

What’s on Today

Church Services

Cricket Match between

Youthful Printers of Trini
dad and “Advocate”
Police Band plays at

“Old
Trees”, St. James, for
Charity Dance 8 p.m



Thursday, 27th July Mrs. Broomes

visited 38th (Beulah), the newest
Guide Company in the Associa-
tion. Most of the afternoon was
spent in doing Company drill and
the programme ended with games

and songs





BRAND

CoD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT?

&

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PaOoDUCcT

ane cteeatenmer ae rnc
s for Barbados ollins’ Ltd, 28 Broad Strees,

Y



C
I
I

Hill”) on Friday night.



Grenadian Scouts
Sing Calypsoes

Stirring calypsoes and Negro
pirituals gained great favour with
(ine @udience which attended the
Grenada scouters’ concert held
at the Garrison last night. These
couts are here on a 10-day camp
The audience was chiefly com-
prised of locul guides, Dutch
guides of the Antilles Guides’ As-
ociation who are also camping
in the island and local scouts.

First on the programme was
the troop’s yell—“Land of Spice,
having somewhat of the camp fire
ouch about it.

Throughout the concert the
chief attraction to the audience
vas the smooth foreign tone.
Young scouter Dudley Antoine
led his troop with the calypsoes
and negro spirituals and they
often had one’s feet moving to
he rhythm of the songs.

The two sketches, “The Statue”
and “A Shouters’ Meeting’ were
well acted by the two seouts who
took part in them. These sketches

had comic points each with a
humovreus climax,

On the programme too, were
Grenada Folk songs, “For Here

We Are Again,” Professor X, An
Interrupted Speech and Camp
Fire Choruses. Professor X did

leight of hand tricks.

“COLLISION

An aecident occurred on lower
Broad St. at 6.15 p.m. yesterday
between Motor bus M—1402 own-
ed by the National Bus Co. and
the motor car M—1569 which was



at the time driven by Colir
Clarke of Westbury Road. Th
right front fender of the bus was

damaged white the left
der of the car was

rear fen
damaged



and
eager
they were looking forward to their

their sité and are now in camp at
St. Ann’s
wish them a pleasant stay

waite
School from the 3lst July to



Scout Notes:

CAMPING |
AWAY





ON SATURDAY last, 5th A st
1 party of Rovers under Mr. S. L
Barnwell, A.D.C. for Rovers and
scouts of the 4th B’dos Jame

Street Troop left the island by the
Lady Nelson for St. Vincent where
they are in camp

There was a large number of
people (family scouters, and lay-
members) of the Association to see

them off and to wish them the best
of everything

Before boarding
tne launch the party gave a lusty

yell which echoed over the waters,

of the
which

gave some impression
anticipation with

adventure

On Monday a party of 21 Scouts



and Scouters arrived from Grenada
for a ten-day camp in Barbados
A site was prepared for them at
Erdiston
after
tneir holiday camp, they changed

Grounds,
unsuitable fot

College
finding it

Fort, Garrison We

Scouts of the 2nd B’dos Y.M.C.A
troup are also in camp at St. Al-
ans’, St. James, where they have
een since Saturday 5th August
Included in their programme of
ietivities was a campfire which





took place last night

The Ist B’dos Combermere Troop

under their G.S.M. Mr. O, A. Pil |

3rath— |
Alleyne
5th
August. They had a very inter
esting and extensive programme, a
report of which will appear in next
week’s ‘Notes’

Cubbing

A new Cub Pack has been added
to the South Western District. Thc
ist Harrison College (99th B’dos)
Pack has been registered and is
under the leadership of Dr. Garner
an Assistant Master there, who ha
had considerable Scouting experi-
ence in England. Good Hunting,
lads!

The 23rd B'dos St. Matthias Cub
Pack held a very successful ‘Penny
ial’ on Saturday, 29th July to
se funds for the Group. It is
heartening to see such enterprise
by Packs

and S.M. Mr. G. R
camped at the

yim








Welcome

We are glad to welcome back to
Barbados, Mr. C. Dean Spencer,
District Commissioner of the
Windward Local Association, and
Mr. Humphrey Walcott, Cub Mas-
ter of the St. Matthias Pack. Both
of these Scouters were in England
on Study Courses for some months.
They took and were successful in
passing Part II (Practical)) of the
Scout and Cub Wood Badge re-
spectively, while in England,

A Correction

We would like to clear up,
through this medium, a miscom-
prehension of which we _ were
made aware through ‘Radio list-
eners’ and which was more
emphasised in a statement which
appeared in the ‘Advocate’ of 11th
August, that the Honorary Secre-

tary of the Boy Scouts’ Association
has resigned and that Mr. C. A
Worrell is acting secretary. May

we point out that Mr: G. I. Cuffl
is still holding office of Honorary
Secretary ard that Mr. Worrell is
Headquarters Clerk



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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.



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than any other tooth paste

4

WANA TOOTH PASTE— MASSAGE INTO THE GUMS, TOO

ee



8. H SUNFLEX DISTEMPER

There is no other comparable
wall finish for new plaster,
and we have Seven shades and
white in gallon containers.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

'Y OUNGSTERS, as well as grown-
ups, must make sure of [nner Clean-
liness in order to keep fit. Playtime, and
school-time, demand good health, and
this young lady has found the way to
enjoy both! Andrews is an exciting
“fizzy” drink which brings Inner
Cleanliness by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach, and toning up the
liver. Finally, it gently clears the
bowels.
As a refreshing drink at any time of the
day, take one teaspoonful of Andrews
in a glass of water. More important
sull, don’t forget your Andrews when
you wake in the morning !

REWS ver satr

AS aS elle pe

DEAL FORM ¥OFSLAXATIVE



>













SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950.

istieteeetenneialiemeendameemndinnmmiensedmmatemmetenmmeneeneeme ee
ere Fe

HENRY

|



BLONDIE

a ioe T
) aoe NOT TALKING |
4 P TT |

THE LONE RANGER

OULD

|



K. O. CANNON...

eee ne
“ { WAISPER* COME ON
~\ Sy { NOW..TELL ME..
Ho 1d HOW DO YOU COME

w
( SHE TO BE HERE?...
ge ae oa /
C (LET ME EXPLAIN, Ij
= Wf

we
»



ff +
{~|CV/,
i é &
wv ¥
.\



LL SAY “Het ISN'T
THE SMARTEST



RIP _KIRBY
| | 11 BS Ree

2 ! a ¥
| NO >










WHATS THE
WHERE E52 ANY PL
ARE WE ===
\GOING? /

aay
— Se ri

: Ss, “4 “ee = Pet eee a ennai oe
Ls = «7% ( YOU'LL BE PAID WHEN THE WITNESSES TC
| 4 ‘ mam THE SHOOTING A F

MEANWHILE THE BARRAGE OF
SHORTY AND SLIM HALTS THE
CANNIBAL CHARGE <= | {
aan igre




I THOUGHT YOU 1
WERE MAD AT
MRS. McCURDLE







e e e oe v

ME!..1'M FOLLOWING YOU
ABOUT TO SEE YOU OON'T

GET INTO TROUBLE. HOW \

NICE OF YOU TO LET ME
KNOW WHERE YOU WERE
GOING. . WELL, YOU CAN'T
GET RID OF WHISPER AS
EASILY AS THAT.. YOU.
YOU BRUTE -vYOU!...






p>



SUNDAY

CARL



BY FRANK STR

)
ULL FIX 'EM [CHT es





i
a
tu

BeBe



WE'LL SEE ABOUT THAT. .
BUT FIRST I'M GOING TO
KNOCK THE TRUTH OUT
OF THIS MURDERING CUR!




Y LET EM 60! THEY CANT
GIT FAR? WELL NAB'EMS
WE GOTTA HANDLE THESE




cope 1980, The |
ss Ane oy Hang Beata oye



ANDERSON







IKER



ony Range






ADVOCATE





PAGE THIRTEEN





By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te HM. King George VI |





YOUR INVESTMENT
IN THE FUTURE!

aterpillar Diesel Tractors |
|
|





\

“BUY IT NOW AND HAVE



IT WHEN YOU’LL NEED IT MOST”



e

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

ot. Michact





Iweedside Road,




— a —w_——" aeranaeee—_eeeeeee—oee es]

GET IN THE SWING AGAIN!

Don’t Let That Cough
Spoil Your Pleasure !



PERSISTENT COUGHS are a nuisance, and
dangerous as well, They sap your vitality
and undermine your strength. That's why
they're so hard to get rid of. The common

nse thing to do is to take a preparation that
‘ientifically compounded to act as a Tonic

well as a cougircure. This ideal is achieved

in FERROL COMPOUND, because it contains
Vitamin A 1500 Units, and

Cod Liver Oil

Vitamin D 500 Units per dose—that’s to build

up your strength—and Creosote and Guiaicol

to « rour cough

A marvellous combination,

THE TONIC COUGH MIXTURE THAT BUILDS AS IT HEALS

~~ Oe







S x
i R x
Wie ¥

%,




S

SEND US YOUR ORDER EARLY
Custard Powder—Tins 2
Hams (6-8 tbhs)—Tins %
Salad Cream—Bottles
Table Jelly—Packages
Tuble Raisins—Packages
Jams and Marmalade
Tins & Bottles
Packages

Reade
CS
—

Soda Biscuits—Tins & Pk¢s
Cocktail Biscuits—Tins &
Packages
Tins & Pkgs.
Cocktail Onions
Sandwich Paste—Bots.
& Tins

DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Sweet

Our Buyer goes yearly to ! Boities

British Industries Faiz

a yi

It guarantees Low Prices | {i

Salted Nuts — Bots. & Tins
Pears — Bots. & Tins }
Peaches—Bots. & Tins

Cake Mix—Packages

Sponge Pudding — Tins
Chicken Haddies — Tins
Bacon Rashers in Tins
Golden Arrow Rum

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD:

20, Br

|
}
{
|
|
| Cornflakes
{



LLCS LPF

PERKINS & CO., LTD.
Roebuck Street -- Dial 2072 & 4502

( & . .
SECOGSCEOAOCGBSGGO9SGG BOS OSES SES SSOGSSD

°

$59S5668S5 — <
PPPOLESSPSOS SOS SSS SPI SPS PP FSSSSSS

LL Ot OOOO ON

ad Street

COCOOEEE.
INDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950

ee cen! meen ator araemmmeennarer nt

PAGE FOURTEEN











| PUHLIC NOTICES SC ee eae
CLASSIFIED ADS. PE Harbour Log | “wet, Woks SHIPPING NOTICES | Wisi 0 10

























































































—= — , ryy ™
TELEPHONE 2508 | : Go I Oo Canada nes
8 cis _ 2508 £20 MONTHLY In Carlisle Bay a pUSED | and
DIED ' id 8 Yotm Leander, SS. Craftem -4.| STEAMSHIP Canadian Cruiser| MONTREAL, AUSTHALIA, NEW ZEA »f Barbados and ds
BOYCE—EDWARD CYRIL. His funeral FOR RENT ae enon Soe 8 ae Turtie Dov Rosarene, M.V r.|$ailed out of Carlisle Bay for St LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.Z. LINE) = of the Briti
will leave his late residence, “Dun- { | «ioe = wood, Sch. Princuss Louise, Sch iy | Vincent yesterday with 1,700 tons ‘PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel- at the
@ae: Bi. Lawrence, at 4.30 KI necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1/1; pavidson, Sen. Cyril E. Smith h icent yesterday with 1,/ s bourne mid-July, North Queensland CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
this afteronon for the Westbury | | also contact you with Students I) nortac, Sch. Burma D., Sch Bau .|0f sugar, 958 puncheons, 789 bar-| July—August, Brisbane early August THE MLV. “DAERWOOD” No, 10, Swan Street. i
nds are invited, — | HOUSES | Colonies and Dominions for pen COf-| xtc, Scli. Wonderful Counsellor, rels “nd 108 half-barreis of mo-|Sy¥dney mid-August, arriving ‘Trinidad : ; 12.8.50.—3n.
Harold, Florence, Beffie aie respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Alr| Zita Wonita, Sth. Rhoda L., Sch. United}Jasses for Cahada. The Cruiser is | “PO™.aT Sh appa er | will accept Cargo and Pas- |
Sel stetias. Boyes pis ____| Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-| piigtim S.. Sch Fastern Eel, Sen. signed to Messrs. Gardiner | “GLOUCESTER” replaces “Devon” sengers for St. Lucia, St. |||
. BEDROOMS—2 Bedrooms, furnished or | '°° Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,| Pra . Sch. Conudie 8. Geek consigned © Messrs. sare | is Fremantle end August, Adelaide t St. ” . |
MATTHEWS — DAISY NEWMAN, ves- | Gorcrniched, ~ Leigh Lancs , England Mary E ine. MV. @aribbee. Myv_ | Austin & Co, Ltd | carly September, Melbourne first halt, Vincent, Grenada and Aruba, || |
terd@y at Mortimer Holl, St. Peter. Her | "“Apply: Mrs, A, Puekerin, | Cardiff, | 20.7.50.—80n. | Bluc Star, SS. Atlantian, Sch. Julnar The S.S. Canadian Challenger is | 20th. “Zrriving of MaePas Coe a sailing Friday, 18th August, |} | ON
oe wit jeave her Joe sama unt | Stirathelyde '50.—Sn. | ————— eee \ noere iia expected to arrive from north om} These vessels have ample space for 1950. | CE AGAIN
’ o-day {0 e Speightstow —— —= | : URIVALS 29 ‘hilled, hurd froz .
MetHodist Church and thence to the St Hastings St. Matthias Gap | BARBADOS CLERKS UNION Schooner Juinar, 54 tons, Capt. Marti August 22. as “V3 ow ; Carga 1 colaee ta tebe a ye You can e
Peter’e Cemetery. Friends are invited ble house, Parlour Sitting non, from Lucia, Agents: Messrs Motor Vessel Clio under Capt.| pair with t t gh Bills of ' get
Dr. A. F. Matthews (hi rd}, Crict ining Room, four Bedrooms; a.!| Ap Extraordinary meeting will be held Archer McKenzie i Vandyke, which arrived on Thurs-| for Barba 1 Mepitigh’ Gea” Trinidad B.W.I, Schooner Owners ||| DISTILLED TER
low, Victor (rons), Irma ; snveniences: fruit trees, etc. | at the ¥.M.C-A. Hall on eres 18th ; DEPARTURES day, left’ yesterday for St Lacia.| and Leeward islands. ne Association Inc. | DAILY”
> ’ a vihton Phone 312 s . n' n Ins a J p.m or he pur of con- $s fi ra 54 on Sa » ¢ - : E 1 . .
ae Phone 3126 Mrs. H. G. Cummins | | Sigering the Formation of an Educa-| psa tae BolT A Adonte: Meat|, Apart from ten crates of house- For farther partloalars apply:— Consignee; Dial: 4047. Fro: ‘
-50—3n | tional Class under the Evening Institute.” | Pélasduer. fos ica, Agents: Meat|) 1 P"'ffects, the Clio brought 25 FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, wit a rt gee ge
“FuATasOne (1) well furnished & qne| Members “re asked mot to sates Cel ig v Clic. 168 tons, Capt. Vandyke.\eartons of turpentine, It is FOR SALE unfurnished. Néar the Rocks, Hastings gr ihe Bad and to make a special effort], c; Lagia. Agents: Messrs. S. P Sgned an hhauers 3 . P conn DA COSTA & CO. LTD. cee ing purposes kindly take
Box X.¥.Z, C/o Advoeate Co. . Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd » MESS . #. >| Agents, Barbados. :
12.8.50—T.F.N CS can Schooner Lucille } Sons & Co., Ltd.









AUTOMOTIVE





ae E General Secretary.
“FARAWAY” St. Philip coast, furnish- 1

3.8.50.—2n, | Capt Sealy, for

Th ssel C Boli-
tdtesre. Ratert Thora && Co... bbe @ Motor Vessel Cuidad Boli

var, which brought a cargo of con-































































































































—_—

‘eae a 1S ie pea ecele maciee ot. 3 See be ed a, were: Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Cant dined ait. tert isa f e ‘“ a aa

ode Apply E arshall, Govern-]| Lighting plant, Dou car-port, er- Marks, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooher s ’ ~ yesterday or « € «
t Hill, St. Michael 13.8.50.—4n. | vant reoms, second half September on. Owners’ Association a | Dominica, ana lan a n m |
his ia uP. Goon an Dial 4476. 16.7.50—t.£.n OFFICIAL NOTICE ss Canteens. 2681 tons, Capt. Pri- | 10 a ea S 1 Ss A DISCLAIMER
reese sO0R WOrken ee Oe As oot BARBADOS. gent, for Trinidad, Agents Meee. | ———_._.+._.. " aut
order. No | reaso refused MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- In the Assistant Court of “ppeal R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd ’
ale, guse. Prefect i BH it .. Rew, ded part of Pine Hill, 2 bedrooms, 2 (Equitable Jurisdiction) , $8. Canadian Cruiser, 3935 tons.|ton Red, Lonah Reid, A. W. Tucker,| SOUTHBOUN
eee 5.8 50-9. | servants, JOO, ieee grounds. Apply | GOULBOURNE WILLIAM NILES Copt, O'Hera. for St. Vincent, Agents: | Lynette Tueker, Gertrude Tucker, Charles . Montreal ‘Mattax ‘ont Sa WITH reference to the
CAR--One (1) 1 9) HOP. 1987] R. S. Nicholls & Co.’ Solicitors, 151—2 eel ee ete oe | Keith, ce oe ee set | CAN, CRALLMNGH ee eee hae Wass veview. of D Yaka
Model Car, in very good order, don#®] Roebuck St. Telephone 3925 1 s . s Ci . . mdr. Frost, Mr eDougal Aiwyr AN. C U1) mR lith Aug. } ig anes y 6 —O. iz. ‘ oy
Model Car, tn very good order, dour | Roebuck St. Telephone 3085, 5 | | | th pursuance of an Onder in this Court! Ships In Touch With — | bali, oe awmat ney faveoe *: Zaid Aus. 23:8 Aus, sath Aue. “bthseps’ "itn Gop’ || Still’s book in the Advocat
mcm fe sattgees ___— | of June 1950, I give notice to all persons . FO JA . 11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16 : . a OK in e Advocate
CAR—One Singer Banton Car. Apnls NEWHAVEN" Crane Coast, furnished, | having any estate, right or interest in or Barbados Coastai Station tee ween bak ms ——$ ——_——SE—Errrer of August 10th Dr B
E. Jordan, Bia cle Repairer, James St |4 pei s, Watermill supply, Lighting | @ny lien or ineumbrance affecting All 5 JAN “ ’ ¢ r
12.8.50—2n once ara: 2 wa aas rooms,| that certain piece or parcel of lands Cable and Wireless (WL) Ltd. advise| Frarees Smith, Frederick Dieterle NORTHBOUND Arrives . > pe |
plant, Double garage, Pp ' Sails Arrives Arri Lloyd Still h

ani hlianaemaanent 1 | PSgnificent. bathing beach, Novemiber,| situate at Cox Road in the parish of that the can now communicate with the | Gui letina Dieterle, Albion Boxhill B'dos B'dos Boston flallfan Arrives | y ill wishes to point

TRUCK—Chevrok* 1934 model in A—1 | first half December, Dial 4476. Christ Church and island aforesaid con-| wing ships through their Rarbados | Jéseph Connell. LADY NELSON i aree out that it was written with
condition. Dial 3686 12.8.50—2n 16.7.50—t.f.n, | taining y admeasurement two roods Station :- | , NELS 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th A 31 aN a
tlie ane os - - viel — _'| fifteen and one half perches or there- | S S. Gasnar. SS. S. Ubaldo, SS. | FOR LA GUAIRA LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep. 2ist ug, 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep.

CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Bxcel- | One building at Magazing Lane opposite | abouts abutting and bounding on lands) North SS. Norse Captain, $.S Penelope Foster, Marion Foster, LADY NELSON 8th Oct. 10th ‘Get ioth Oct 20th Oct oath ost ae eer

lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect. Smali | the Fountain, with 3,737 square feet now or late of G. Graham on lands of| Salamis, § Fort Townshend, §.| Art Foster, Edward Crowley, Lillia: .

Milenge. 1947 Singer Sports. Reason-|o? floor space. Willing to lease same for Staple Grove on lands now or late of| S. Paula, S.S. The Cabins, $8.5. Eliza- | Crowley, Andres Duarte, Hilda Duarte

cbir priced. 1935 Ford Touring. Engine | 3 or 20 years for factory or any other Martin L. Taylor on lands of E. E. E | veth, Casablanca, Alcoa | Christina Duarte

just overhauled 1936 Hillman Sports | business. | " Weekes and on the public road called! Pointer, S.S. Delores, SS. Dolly Maglison, . “amt

Going Cheap. 1940 Ford V8. Only 37009] Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott Cox Road or however else the same may ST Chiysenthy, SS. Clavella, SS | FOR MONTREAL -B.-Sublect to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-

bP , 2 abut and bound to bring before me an, Arn S. Alcoa Partne’ Archibald Rowe, Felix Yearwood, Em bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on -
12,8,50—3r Arnetta, 5 leoa Partner, application to :.

milés Excellent Conditior

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele
phone 4504 11 .8.50—3n
areas

MECFe\NICAL

account of their claims with their wit- Quilmes, S.S. Frixos, S.5. ~, |) Yearwood, Eleanor Yearwood, Gordor

ROOMS—Larse bedroom, and Sitting | D€s8ses, documents and vouchers, to be Dieppe, S.S. Bowplate, M.V. Prospec-/ Gale, Joan Harrison, Gray McKenzie GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. — Agents
e

room with gallery adjoining. Garage also examined by me on any Tuesday, or! ior, SS. Noreg, SS. Juno, 8.8. Benpy, | Pauline Parry, Ida Smith, Marion Nichols

: ees 7 Thite | Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)|s.S. S. Virgilio, SS. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S. |
ee SON aS STE White Park} and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the | Poskoop, SS. Ancap Cuarto, 8.8. Sea- FOR TORONTO lll _ EE |
: Mr. Kenneth Nurse, Mrs. Betha Shuttle | CRAWLER (Track)

ee cake aad ae Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court | preeze, S.S. Lake Atlin . ss a
worn: MS Pow TRINIDS | CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE TYPE TRACTORS













































BIKES, Hercules Si'ver g, on terms
all models, Black, Green. A. Parnes &



. 7 : f Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
TRELAWNY, on Hastings main Road. | ?

town, before the 23rd day of August 1950. FOR TRINIDAD |
Three bed rooms, each with running | (1 "order that such claims may be ranked SEAWELL









Co., Ltd 25.6.50—t.f.n. | yy, : 1 s. Servants Mr. Maurice Conor
senate anil I Eo i AI according to the nature and priority ARRIVALS BY BWLA.L.
JPL! “ote N t sae : 4 4 A pec y; otherwise suc T-
DUPLICATOR Potery Model gestetnet. | ences. Telephone 3001 13.8.50—1n pe FROM TRINIDA | FRENCH LINE Available for Immediate
|

sons will be precluded from the benefit Joseph Downs, Luis Kowalski, Charles
of the said Decree, and be deprived of! Kowalski, Alfredo Kowalski, Matilda

MAIL NOTICE

no 675. 13.8.50.—1n
Phono 4¢ r Shipment from U.S.A.

WINSLOW — Cattle Wash. For the



A Limited Number of
























“PRI-ANG TRICYCLE in cood condition, | j.cvtn of Movember 1960. Apply mete. | #/1,Claim on or against the said property. | Ruiz, Raowl Jara, Cesar Jara, Ada De :
for childre' t ht years old. Price | ww ; Claimants ate also fotified that they | Jara, a, Mane: . 2 As from Tuesdejy, 15th August, 3.8. “ ie aes A
for childzen Up fo eight year vies, “Casa | W: 1. Gooding, Stronghope Plantation, | must attend the sald Court on Wednes- Jata, Maia Be Jara, Manuel Jara, Ronald | sails for St. Vincent will be closed | 3.8. “GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August, MODEL BDH (48.09 belt
, Loma,” Pine Hill 2729. St. Thomas day the 23rd day of August 1950, at 10| Gomes. Cecil Dawson, Mabel Cardenas, | he General Post Office at 10.00 1950. h.p.-38.05 4.b.)
03h...) Ss. eee, areas o'clock a.m, when their said claims will | Rosa Rojas. Julian Rojas, Maria Rojas instead of 11.45 A.M. Schedules sh¢ — and —
=otibieametine i WINDLEY, corner of Wellington Street] be ranked Aann Rojas, Nicholas Wilil te amended accordingly For Further Particul
TYPEWRITER Cre portable tyne- | and River Road from 1st September Given under my hand this 7th day of | ‘Stan! Went A eA Pipra ie orera s ce, culars, Apply to:— DDH (67.71 belt h.p. and
writer ‘Remington Rand’ practicatly | Telephone 3431 13.8.50.—In. | June, 1950. 5 Dee ida tetas Youset Sacha, ‘Thelma Giripeon, Ruth} 22th August, 1960 61.19 d.b.)
new. Apply Baton Shoe Store, Broad} _ _ . + vs os Erb, Gracilla Olton, Knolly Inniss ~ CLETRAC DIESEL
Street 222.) EEE Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Sera koial Marian Roackford Vernon Knight, Mgr- nh. M. JONES & GO. LTD. - Agents. Prices and other Information
* | cedes Knight, Jore Castro, Carmen Castro,
MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC SALES 186.80 ns. | Tis Castro, Frank Castro, Clay. Castro,
oe Teds Rate Aninone Biweeis, Lait Our Wholemaialié Retatt 8 re | COURTESY GARAGE
ANTIOQUES— of ever description ch, n “iwavrds. lita Jur Wholesale & etail Store ——_——
fer. China, old Jewels, Ane Silver AUCTION OFFICIAL SALE Edwards, Kenneth Edwards, , Darnell Dial 4616,
‘ lifforc ayne





Watercolours Early books, Maps. Auto Jerdan, Cuthbert King



}
will be closed from August 14th —
5 oa = eset: sail
to the 28th, reopens 2ist Augyist ee ee | 11,8.50.—3n.





| NOTICE on Application to:—























graphs, ete . at Gorringes Antique Snoo BARBADOS. Vera Davis, Alma fAith, Harold Corbin for Customers. BE AD
edjaining Royal Yacht Club In the Assistant Court of Appeal Carlton Cumberbatch, Sybil Glasgow E
iew—trn {| UNDER THE SILVER teauttable Jurisdiction} Daphne Yip, Barbara Yip. Malcolm Yip, Cs, ¢ VISED MAPLE MANOR
seat = fg ale ; MARY EDITH ASHBY —Plaintift Isaac Yip, Clarice Codrington, Goristing 85. Tudor St., City RAYMOND JORDAN is the man GUEST HOUSE oe i nn enemas
Build up your energy in this ho GO OURNE WILLIAM NILES Von Hagen, Carlos Perez, Felix Bejuaon ee to Clean your SU ‘ Peds tere ies .
weather cy takin “BRAND'S CHICKEN HAMMER a Dutta ke ~Defendant PPP POVPPPP POOP E, 3 ee rH jae “tg HAT. } Opposite Taatinige,, Nace
SSENCBE". t consists of e stimu. jotice is hereby given that by virtue FOR TRINIDAD > Street, . URNE, B rb d R al Estate
lating and restoring properties of the DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR of an Order of the Assistant Court of Julia Perez, Cecil Yearwood, Clarence + % Opposite Combermere St. Tel.—sosl. entre a a 08 ¢
finést English Chickens, and is ready for] By recommendations of Lloyds Agents, | Appeal dated the 7th day of June 1950, | Blackman. Chajuta Wajehendler, Ann NOTICE % 6.49—t. tn
s immediate use. Price $1.63 bot. | we will sell on MONDAY the 14th at | there will be set up for sale to the highs | Wajenendler, Harry Wajchendler, Kath- _ 7 lll WO Agency }
KNIGHT'S LTD 13.6.50.—3n.] General Traders Lid, Sugar Stores, - eee a ns Once. = the one ie leen Demone, Annetta Demone Mour x ————__—_____ Sere rae << |
— Roebuck Street, 269 Ba D.C. Sugar le ssistan ‘ourt © ppeal a ee} Hadeed, Arth Press, Bettie Przss %,
ee ree, Gamers: “Gale 12.30 o'clock. ‘Terms Cash. Court House, Bridgstown, between, the Sydney Connor, Inez Nelaon, John Finke % ) ao
5 Lens in ypax-Synechro Shutter 10 0! noon) an o'clock i ie | Cath » F o,f * >, chard %, a
from, 1 sec --1/400 ‘sec. Apply: HA BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,) afternoon on Friday the 25th day of Au See a eel mlaniar ee ree 2 Whiatevoe “ Telephone 2336
St. John, C/o Roberts Mna. Co, Ltd Auctioneers gust 1950 Ali that certain piece or parcel | Conrad Riche «ne nave M AY lle M 0 lf d . atever Your Requirements é |
ma guna [ae acne Cat tad orcs Se | Coons Riceres ercerce neces Mrs, Neville Medford §) Bi tnem."Wetave- << fine re We tm Mow BU) ome. eee oe
- a ae rist Church and island aforesaid | ¢.1t, Lionel Jordan, Rene Brisac, Leigh- ‘ a : Sie FOR SALE |
D WIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO- containing by admeasurement two roods Begs to notify her friends % CHEAP PAINTS, MEDIUM PRICED PAIN
BINE: The remedy for Colds par-excel- UNDER THE SILVER fifteen and ofie half perches or there- A : v Seer aeey INTS, EN ie at |
abouts abutting and bounding on Lanes | OOOO and customers that she s EXPENSIVE PAINTS -DAH-WIN, Pine Hill, |


















locies do not delay, buy a bottle and lat f G. Grat t . th bi
pulld vour resistance. Obtainable at all now or late of G, Graham on lands o sr , Pr Thite » . ree edroo re y
Drititvists 13.8.50.—3n HAMMER Staple Grove on lands now or late of| [Py hblie Salles—Contd. has removed from White x COME AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE built of st aie ta bungalow,
Allies Martin L. Taylor on lands of E E E oI Park to Bank Hall oppo- ¥& THE Cc " of stone drawing/dining
For thane who suffer from asthma we| On Tuesday, 15th, by order of Mr | Weekes and on the public road called “3 : X ‘ENTRAL EMPORIUM room, tea room, bath, kitch- |
have “FELSOL POWDERS” in stock.| H. lL. King we will sell his Furniture | Cox Road or however else the same may site Ist Ave. % (Cent F en, washroom, garage. Water |
Fel#ol {sn cclourlere erystalline Powder | at “Winterton” River Road. abut and bound and if not then sold the REAL ESTATE 13,8.50.—1n. & entral Foundry Ltd., Proprietors) ; ee METERS. WETer, |
of acid renction and silently bitter, but] which inetuden iat said property will We set up for Als 01::| wleleinhenileee dagmieaetiiia na eccieadi ne 3 Cnr. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS Electricity. Cool residential |
not on unpleasant taste, easily dissolved ahogany and ne ning, able,} every succeeding riday tween the “ RSH ” — Stand $66,666,666 OCC OCOCOOO, : i section. j
in Warm water pnd sliehtly Jess in cold,! Mirrored Sideboards and Wagons,| same hours until the same is sold for a] o¢ _ eee ar Sad ear eae MCLE OP TE A PSIG OIE Y tion
Pri¢e 3/- box. KNIGHT'S LTD Cedar Bookcase, Marble Top Tables; | sum not less than £145. 16. 8. +} Hal main toad, Ail modern conveni- are lata Any |
13.8.50.—3n. J Glass Cases; Sectional Record Cabinet; Dated this 7th day of June, 1950. ences, light and water For full par- We aso have other prop-
ae —— | Records; Consol Table and Oval Mirror; IV. GILKES, ticulars apply Mrs, W. L. Clinton % erties as well as building
GRAMOPHONE RECORDS — Hymns | Rockers; Carpet; Pictures, Couch, Up- Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal. | paxter’s Road . ‘ * 12.8.50—2n y lots and acreage ;
Electric Pick-up Arms, Magnetic, Re-| right Chairs and Ornament Tables in rpc Dt Wale aS x \ % é age on our |
s ; r eee | wy x
préducers, Gramophone Sorings all sizes | Mahogany; Glass Dome and _ Boards. DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square .






a ey Bere, Chote et ce eccaa ee Giese end Fisted fect of land situate at Two Mile Hill *
Es 13.0.50—In.}) Ware, Bycons, Foe Eee ortina ehh CHIROPRACTIC St. Michael the property of Gaarnett IF SO TRY * FOR 2ue BPPEGAMR, BentoD Reece eae
PIPE LIGHTERS — Mr, Pipe Smoker] 4 dozen Records; Revolving Office on Best. ; : bs VE
at last we can offer vou this “cyclone” Chairs, Radio Cabinets; Gramaphones; RESTORES HEALTH Publ sove ee pe ee wee suey BROWNE'S “ ‘ HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete. Se ee
Pocket Pipe Lighter. Price 5/- at] Single and Double Tron Bedsteads Springs micet a aes a a de 8 1! HAVE YOU SEEN OUR
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd Single and eee Prost; Painted Presses;| DRS. JOS, and GLADYS FERREIRA, | Street on Friday 16th August 1960 » Vp ¥ HANDY TOOL — Comprist Ht REAL EST,
11.p.50—2r Stove, ers, Carpenters Tools; | “Chiroville", Upper Bay St. (near Espla- | 2 P.™ 1 WT omprising Hammer, Nail Puller and
gun eee Work Benches; Grindstones, Saws; | nade). Chiropractic service also latest Inspection on application to Mr. Bes SE Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12



CURE = S|, i" TL HERBERT Ltd, gsr

The Unique Remedy for Coughs, 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



RECORD ALBUMS for i0-ine! 4 for low Torch, Stone Saws and many other method of electrical massage. Phone | 0n the premises
12h And carrying cares for. 16-inch | hems. 2881 Daily (except Holidays) YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors

records, ard we have the records too Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash 6.8.50—7r
A. BARNES & CO. LTD BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. om

10 8. F0—t. fon Auctioneerrs

RECORDS! RECORDS | | —A shipment saci anaterencce GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

just reeetived—Calypsoes and others

Come in and get yours now Wm
Fogarty Ltd 10.8,.50—4n UNDER THE SILVER
STOVE—One (1) 3 Burner Gas Stove HAMMER
i v Bi .
n perfect working baie hai ‘ aoe On THURSDAY 17th, by order of Ir
. Ee aa N. T. G. Williams we will sell his

JOHN
M4.

BLADON

BIC







tS



Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, \
Moarseness,"" Browehal Asthina, 9 | PIS
Whooping Cough, Disease of the \ | >= Sas

Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.







ee ¥

TENDERS FOR HULL OF FISHING LAUNOH C. cARLTON BROWNE You Never Go Wrong...

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







CO | —————$——————
COLD or COUGH : BE PREPARED







|
ete ras som es r 7 . ants No. 46 Graeme Tenders are invited for the purchase of the unfinished hull of Wholesale & Retail Druggist }
Try a bottle of “SUN TONE” for Sun-| House. appointments ak se } . ’ |
tan. | A delicately | perfumed | non-ofly | HA) Pen Morris includes te tor x|the hard chime fishing launch “Wendy”. 136, Roebuck St. Diai 2813 WHEN YOU OFFER SOONER See
olution which permits a healthy tan e wp E . lene
and prevents sun or wind-burn by apply-{ and 2 Arm Chairs with Spring ee Size: — ‘ FOR SALE
ing freely previous to exposure. Price | Glass Top Coffee Table, Nest of © ables Length a et 28 ft. 6 ins
4/- bot. KNIGHT'S UTD, ae ba ieee: weecie Sabie akkas 5 Ps es fF ]
aa “ rables all In NORLANLY 5 Y é a +4 . n. “LITTLE BATALLYS” Sst.
PLAY PEN One (1) Child's Folding | Lamps; Verandah Chairs, Card Table, Coe 4 Sad < puiaw, Che ast eat
Play Pen ond Pram, Dial 3810. | lorge PYE RADIO, 4 Dwan Bedsteads, 2 Draught .. . 2 ft. 6 ins. (With the Distinctive Flavour) Rote sanding. te apohuernates |
12,8.50—2n wate Stucbetene > ebay Sueings 2. Tenders are also invited for the purchase of one length of ly 1 acre. This property contains |
ee re ee ce ee cep. Bisel meet, Ge , . ‘ hw : ‘i
PIANO~One 11) Steel Frame. Contact| Compactum and Drassing Table, Lady's % in, galvanised chain. 35 ft. long and one length 50 ft. long; also TRY IT AND BE CONVINCED. bch AE, Re te di




tached servants’ quarters and
garage. Very attractive arched
verandah on two sides amd fer- |
nery. Right of way to sea

46, ROEBUCK ST. — M
spacious and well built eommer-
cial property in first class busi-

“tre. A. F. King, London Road, Brittons Waxerotig & Teeeniog Tarte Wien 13 lbs. of 1% in. diameter sisal rope.
3 - nside, Bedside a a a
a 13.6.50.—1n. | aL Mirrors, Hang Presses; Dressing & 3. The above hull can be easily arranged for the mallard type
pease, aeples Wis eto aoa of boat and can be seen at Burke’s Reach, Bay Street. The chain
Cots; Apex Vac: Cleaner with all at-| and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Experimental Station, Reef, St

SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT.

Blenders - - -



SUN SHADES Fye glamour sun
shades. By Tudor Pose The New
Look sun protection No Lenses, Enjoy





eve protection with clegr vision ol tachments, Servis Washing Machine ‘| Michael, where further information required can be given
shades: Pink, Gree nd Rine, Price 9/- | perfect condition, Bath Scales, English , a ‘ ;
per Pair, | Bruce Wentherhend Tid Blectric Refrigerator (18 months) Nesco 4. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. aeou ery, Brovintona, Ofioen bond



§ Burner Oil Stove with oven attached etc. Open to offers which must











|
11,8.50—9n | 5 tenon Utensils, Tables, Dresser, Larder, Department of Agriculture, and should be received there not later | a ES sats
Just arrive rm & Wonre jacnuer| roning Board, Play Pen 7 xs cans than 4,00 p.m. on the 24th of August, 1950. Bb | SPP 09659 599505 0 Bi rin a
n , s a Cc : other items Thi nni- | , $
prints in several colours. incliding sur | Push Cart & o ee rer ou ay 12.8.50.—4n Road, City. Vewy attractive and
thinhere, Fnauire Auto Tvre Company, | excellent condition. Sale 11.45 o'clock. | | fepally jpcated Stone aan ee

Terms Cash.

seasnen, meomeay. °° Hurricane Relief Organisation, 1950

-Contd

approximately 14,000 square feet.
This well built property contains
a front gellery, large lounge,
seperate dining room, 3 large
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and toilet
pantry and kitchen. Good court

Trafalgar Street. Phone 26m
3.8.50—T.F.N

“WINDY RIDGE”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WINTFS, COAT Gent's Winter
Coat. Excellent condition, can be seer
by appointment Dial £245

Â¥ 2-Way Beauty Treatment
















































i | “RFOUNDAT 7 ORE ”
156.901» | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | BY Onder of the owners T have || FOUNDATION CREAM “SKIN YOUTH” yard at rear. Very reneonmiye
= I Oo A "q %, : been instructed to offer the fur- | %, VALCREMA:— ,REMA:— figure asked
By instruction = trom Mrs George | BUSAECANY eee ieeren Tan Sees, spentinesd) niture and etacts, & ie oh | % Seater es contains Rare riage oom — Deep cleansing PROPERTY, — White Park
Graham 1 will sell at her residence Correction; In Thursday’s issue the leading ST. THOMAS should LEY Car and entire FRERVOUY (BLS Supple. Special “Ol” in water Greasy Night Cream for Women Road. A very solidly built 2
By Fo) ae PROPERTY known as I storay pfoperty with 7 bedrooms,

PERSONAL



@ Oils that make your Skin Soft and of all ages — espe ly those over

Paraiso” on Wednes-
Paraiso", Barbare Road on Ines read ST. JOHN. pees:





freer, primer. putty. cemnmimd. F is Modern,



Ee














AUCTION. SALE



cay 16th August beginning at twelve RIDGE. j< Emulsion means it cannot dry on 25. Keeps Skin Velvety, Smooth, vast lounge, living rooms 4nd
|} o'clock her entire lot of household . : & the skin. A Perfect Powder Base and Clean. Contains Youth Ele- verandahs, double driveway gna
Effect: > a
furniture which consists of Morris and/ 9p, ANDREW Furniture and Effects @ for Normal Skins, an Essential for ment:— ZEVESTEOL” to guard set in approximately 2 acres
The public are hereby warned against] upright chairs, all of Mahogany, painted, Revolving Bookease, Antique @ DRY SKINS you against tell tale Age-Lines, Ideal for conversion into offices,
givige credit my wie oe seep sen-trass and itn and oa Headquarter’s Co ittee Card Table; Ladies we Fting N Made by the Makers of the fan,ous:— flats, boarding house or mca
ORRELL (nee Green) as 9 not hold a ogany mm Desk; Large Writing Desk; Sev- “VALDERMA” Skin Ointment Knock down price for quick
veel{f re: ible f hi anyond| tables, Book cases, waggons, Gram- *hai igenc ‘ The sy ‘ rofl 7 F ; Yardrobe; ; *
cetonttentine anay debt or debts in my | ophone and records’ including ’ Stainer’s re sen eteee 8h d The Rev. G. C, M. Woodroffe al erat se tend stool; China % A Positive Beauty Treatment, Which Brings Remarkable Teeth te ati all
neme unless by a written order signed | Crucifixion, Books, Electroplated ware, — e ‘ (An Results im . — Gra » Ha
by ine Cutkery, Glast & China ware, Table Supply Officer : oe Mr. G. C. Brathwaite, Ce mesisiead “ | y Obtainable at:— wean a eee aa va ae
ae eee Dp eit sone vo ee ice mattresses, Haggatts Plantation Spring Filled Mattresses: Basy | back in approximately 1/3 of an
ee Bt John. | Mahogany and painted bedstead with Rescue Officer ‘ Mr. G. G. Gill, Chair; Mortis Chair wih eee mis ’ , acre of ground with wide front- |
pad) Or A, resinted: Wardrones, Mahoe- Bruce Vale Factory leniilo Cuno ccd neem ls DBOOKEers (B’°DOS) Drug tores Lta. Se. Pokey, “acon peswilek coors: |
pogey nd. painted Dressing tables, Shelter Officer Mr. Edwards, Furniture, Child's Wardrobe & | all built. in cupboards. There is |
Electric table and standing lamps, | Friendship Estate Dressing Tablé with = Mirror; Broad Street, and Hastings, (Alpha Pharmacy) a large lounge, dining room, gal-
Ww TED Garden hose, Lawn mower, Rugs, Elec- ; . ; ‘ Table Lamps; Rugs: Screen r lery, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, 2 ser-
trie toaster, Hot plates, Coffee Perculator, Sanitation Officer .. . The Chief Sanitary Inspector Plated Tea Service; Canteen $09000650699¢ vants’ rooms, room for 2 cars,
3 burner Oll Stove, wood stove, and Cutlery 127 pieces, 5 Cubic Foot | + provision for solar heater. This
HELP several other items too numerous to Deep Freeze; China; Glass; Py- | ’ property may be purchased fully
"| mention Toms yaa ee ane } furnished if required
4 ; D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Valor Oves; ucepans; e “ , wr x Zi ,
Ter See 12.8.50-4n PART ONE ORDERS tles; ete. Dolls House and Pram; | ( ee Club) ane of tae bet:
OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation > WALCOTT, ED Rabbit hutehes; chicken houses | ongige
‘Apply, The M ‘ by Major O. F, C A ‘ * ter type madern homes in 28
St, Peter, Apply, The Manager ee Commanding, and many other useful items select locality, well planned and



constructed by a firm of repute
Large lounge, dining room, kit-
chen, 3 bedrooms (with basins
and fitted wardrobes) tiled bath-

WOLSELEY CAR
A—14 H.P. Wolseley Saloon |
Car purchased June 1948. * Total

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOCK.



9.8.'50.—5n. The Barbados Regiment
REAL ESTATE No. 29 ase eeran cee 11 August 1950

Issue
PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel, | ee een | sue No. - p
apply with references to the Manager A desirable 3 bedroom (two large-|} PARADES — TRAINING



SPIE ASS


















































x
* Mr. Factory Manager
r. Factory ag
12.8.50.—t-f.n.| one with basin) bungalow type at main All ranks will sg arters 7 : Mile 14,000, Beautiful order |
parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday Mileage D a : te
Ne pchielnintaaccmmce | sad Shorsbuty Wil, CB, OR. open Sy MaMae Tuaht toe Bayonet Hae sci throughout. One Owner & Chauf- | ahaa a 2p gg tid
JUNIOR CLERK for Salesmanship and| front concrete. gallery, Modern Con- Specialist training for signallers, MT personnel and pioneers will be carried feur driven. | eet a lle Sep a
Customs Work. Must hold driver’s| veniences, A--1 condition, about 5,000 out under platoon arrangements WINDY RIDGE | BOLTS « NUTS— IAW, Aowetey See
license. , | sa. ft, yard enclosed with stone, over- NCOs will revise the following lessons before coming to parade; Bayonet as Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes pints. Owing to unforseen cit-
BRADSHAW & raereN looking sea, fine view Seat amen at training-——Lessons 22, 26 and 46—The Point, Two Points, Training Stick Modern freehold bungalow | 1X as eine Pee Ate ioe Dat for
! 8.5 Sn] a low price—must sold. rst class} ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEAN . » . 7 »: built of coral stone very attrac- || ¥ ty is offered wel low cc
— -~ | medium sized business & residence (part 1950. ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING AUG, *1 tively set in approx. 2 acres et 1% BEARING (Plummer Block) — early sale
MISCELLANEOUS | stonewall) in Tudor, St., Conveniences, | Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C G. Peterkin ground, Aceommodation compl ' “HILLCREST” Pathsheba
| Food condition, ylelds over Te, going | Orderly Serjeant 216 L/S Storey, B feb 3 late bedrooms (all with |iy SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass vel gaia on e er ae
r > asins), 2 ges; ing Toor oF _
| wall business & residence, Con- souk thy Oe Tapit, “3 A) Gitens pt ener: & tnitens. lee | Bushed lend ground with sweeping views
BROOCH; Old Cameo Brooch Diai} nee \% acre, fine view, overlook- | ster : Vereen . . . roulty ms: | over the Atlantic. Verandah
3904. 13.8.50—1n | ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400 | Orderly Serjeant 265 L/S Husbands, H. A. eS Seen Pe ee BOLT TAPS & DIES— on two sides, 2 reception, 3 bed-
aie > “ - - | Three--3 bedroom stonewall bungalows, | M. S D. SKEWES-COX, Major, goat pens/ | ie 4 rooms (with asins kitchen,
INVALID CHAIR on wheels with | almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside) | SO.LF. & Adjutant, THE FREEHOLD PROP- In sets from ¥%” to Ye pantry, servar quarters, ar-
adjustable back & foot rest Ring Dr. | 4nd two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con- | The Barbados Regiment, ERTY TO BE SOLD | age, mains services. Offers in-
Hutson 3135 13.8.50—3n. | veniences, going for £2,200 eath A 3) PART ll ORDERS ig. ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and vited for this desirable property
= says - bedrox bungalow type at Worthing | On WEDNESDAY August 16th | FIBRE, etc. |
WANTED TO RENT Main Ho.. right of way to sea, wood THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 18 at approximately 2.30 p.m | 7 RENTALS
SMALL BUNGALOW furnished or | Condit: soing for £1,850. C. Me for} lith August, 1950 Sheet 1 & Only (unless sold by private negotia- | |
halt furnished on Beach, St. Lawrer,e, | the most desirable stonewall residences | —— Neal Mune’ to Okie” FT) | 1S FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRIOKS, etc.
or Maxwell. Dial 3964 ee caside building sites—sea-| No, Rank & Name Coy Casualty is , 1% | WOODYARE’ Pine Hill |
3.8.50—1n | Side and clsewhere, Mortgages arranged —— jewing Morr t N CHANCE On Coast
= OIE Finger 3111. D. Bde Abreu — the| 1. STRENGTH DECREASE—Dismissal Afternoon priot % Remember. - | ce aie m Cos
only man to sell good and attractive | 209 Sit. Long, C. B No, 1 Dismissed from the Regiment by the C.O 2 to 3 p.m, | But Dd | 20SE HILL’ St, Pete
LOST & FOUND [eee ale values, Call at “Olive | for gross insubordination w.ef, 11 Aug grounds may be seen by 1% The B | “ROSE HILL eter.
; ough, sting 13.8.50,—1n. | 1950. ment, ie ARBA Fo
ae f ‘
eli 2 PROMOTIONS Pc eaevaiilini ty 1% DOS UONDRY Ltd. |
ooo! One rewsy repaired and patnted house 404 Pte Murray, A. R Pi Promoted to the rank of Corporal w.e.f See 1% REAL ESTATE AGENT |
LOST lat Martindales Road near all the!| 429 ,, Gooding, R.U. ) : 28 July, 1950, | eA B ig Md i 5
wehools. It has Drawing and. Dining| 3 LEAVE—PRIVILEGE | John -abladem 9% HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION $ Auctioneer & Surveyor
—_—_— | rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet and | 212 L/S Haynes, G, L ranted 21 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 7 July, % PLANTATIONS BUILDING
WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model_A| Bath, Kitchenette with water. Part of 421 Pte. Yearwood, H.M j 1950 A.F.S., F.V.A.} * SUPPLIES. 4 vi a F
Ford. Tyre Number 5737188. Reward to| the money can be paid and the balance M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major s > 8 Phone 4640
Finder. Apply A. BARNES & iE jon, terme. For perticulars apply to SOLE Rh aetn | it B)
‘ D’Aroy Seo 12,8,50- -"n, \ The Barbados Regiment { $36:66696659SS6S9SS999599 59999 99S POPOLDS SOG FOGOGSS”






SUNDAY, AUGUST 13, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

‘CHURCH SERVICES | Cummings

METHODIST
SUNDAY, 13TH A











| Zingerle Admits
_Rape And Murder

—the only correspondent



UST, 1950





1 i og? .

JAMES STREET: | 11 am. — Rev. F } of capitalism with the Of British Tourist
B. Clarke

on AYéns 9.30 a. Mr. J. T.} North Kovean forces— TYROL August 12
WHITEHALL: 9.30 Mr. iM sends his first despatch _ Guido Zingerle, ¢ x-Nazi T yro-

Blunt; 7 p.m Mis se ean cave-man wanted for several

1 Oi, MEMORIAL n Mr (censored) sex crimes has declared that he

ithe: ¥ bmn Phillipa t

HOLETOWN—2'00 a.1 5 ite jraved clubbed and murdered 43-

7 paw Mr. D. Scott | year-old British tourist



B.

Munro last month after a bitter
Roact

| argument on politics, according to



K HALL 9.30 an Mr. F. D.
7 pm Rev. H. C. Payne
SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m Mr. Pat
Deane; 7 p.tr Mr. C. E. Si
SELAH: 9.30 am Mr



keeps a sense



1, A vast concourse welcomes the advancing

f h ee
‘mies,
0 umour eer ne



Italian Police
Miss Munro’s body was found
naked and mutilated under a pile
| of rocks in a sealed mountain cave
{on the Austrian side of the border
fan July 3
| Zingerle, with matted biack
beard and shaggy hair was brought




20ns.
E. Sim-
mons; 7 p.m Mr. B. E. Barnett

BETHESDA 1l am Mr. Cc. EB
Simmons; 7 p.m. Mr. N. Blackman

BETHEL 11 a.m. Rev. H. C. Payne;
7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosg;

DALKEITH 1l_ am. Mr. P. Bruce;
7 pm. Mr. A. L. Mayers

BELMONT: 11 am. Mr. F. Muovre;
7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m, Mr. 1
Waithe; 7 p.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen

|

}

|

|

|

’

!

| }down the mountain in chains and
PROVIDENCE 11 am Rev B
Crosby; Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr

)
5

;

}

|fetters. Four Italian police dis-
| guised as hunters seized him just ‘
jsouth of Brenner Pass after f
}month long manhunt ),
He had eluded them by hi . ee ‘ 5
agility among spiky rocks LEAVE B.W.LA. )
Police, who said Zingerle had :
}

,

G. McAllister

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby;
Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St
John





BY
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL ll am
Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company

Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting



LS @ = é 4 x aise confessed after 20 hours of ques TUESDAY
o ae a com tioning, quoted him as telling ther
2. Culture follows in the 3. +--+ and supplies for 4. The line of the 4. sseand redistribution of land proceeds apace that he had been drinking quanti FRIDAY









































Preacher: Major Smith :

WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi- wake of the -eople’s the starving population. 38th Parallel still ties of wine when he met Mi
ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting Moves hold ha d Munro H
7 iv pting y . holds , Ss ixpress Service ’ si ata
eee ee Mae cn: s ee tng TRE London Express Service Caveman Invitation ) ARRIVE BY B.O.AA4

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Holiness 1s liniandipeeialsaatenhaisn ° herent When he saw Miss Munro whx«

Meeting; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m F; was on walking holiday near Ins THURSDAY
Salvation Meeting. rank Ca ° ° bruck in Aust Tyrol he te Dra
Preasiieet Libatensnt Che m 4 > 1e ’ > 4 ruck in Austrian rol he invites att :

FOUR ROADS 11 am. Holiness "2..2 ps out with the n n u ho € apture Bandits her into a cave where he some SUNDAY
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 . ° times spent nights in the moun ‘
p.m. Salvation Meeting. ¢ we j _ k l d l tains

Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds. mv thin Arsena an ta k Tigers Pa “«When she refused I changed | LEAVE BY B.O.A.¢ }

PIE CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness Meet- oo ae ; eT a . Ufa. ‘
ing: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m. my omits and began to talk poli- }
Salvation Meeting tics,” Zingerle said, according t IDAY {

Preacher: Major Hollingsworth e e e Baltes MONDAY i

LONG BAY: 11 am. Holiness Meet- r yy “ . a ; : ;
ing; 3 p.m. Company Meeting: 7 pm ut e e e L e t lg’ ig’ S aren Munro said vee hac THURSDAY )
Salvation Meeting | een the cause of the Seconc

Diane Semen Senne World War. That made me ser

X n ORNE a.m oliness _
od
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 aun he , ’
p.m. Saivation Meeting. + SINGAPORE. sheets for roof and floor, making their jerseys. As daylight died neighbour ever nightmared r hit hes in ner face and stun- ARRIVE BY B.W.LA.
reacner /eutenan Moore. 5 ir we > aeh: y , rer ne ned wr » adrageec » te
ao a first-rate basha the lamps of night were lit—first, ‘ r ren aggee rer in
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS 1 four-thirty: ; : . 9 ‘ vat? “PhAe , sees. GxeRaihatn macho \ yEAT AT we

KING STREET: Mr Campbell Davis ABOUT four-thirty—-when yo. While this housing drive was the myriad sfireflies, winking all | Wy not? There are ail here oF) the cave , : WEDNESDAY

GOVERNMENT HILL: Mr. Kenrick ee rt re ns kettle ie going on, Aneurin, a couple around nere i Fi way with je ’ Folk © said Ringerle, told than

BANK HALL: Pastor 0. P. Reid pa aphad yr Mi 2 nen ey were 13 more went down to the water. Nobody moves in the jungle by 8rasshoppers shrilling and the} that he then violated Miss Munro SATURDAY

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH men with their young officer, Like the others their tongues night unless he is upon strange Cicadas; then the dive-bombing first binding her hand and foot

ST. MICHAEL: 7 p.m, Bank Hall oh ¢ the 26th Field Regi- were hanging out, and they hung business: and if he moves through ™osquitees come in pith, a zing.) She remained bound, but alive
Rev. M. B. Pretti-John ment, R.A., turned .cto infantry them in that crystal stream. twat tangled garden he had the frogs croak, and there’s a bird}ali night. In the morning, Zingerk

2 | f ge: e) 7 i ; ° “ = bo r ~ Se cea ‘ 2 £ , “eohik-c <- i . se my » *,
wii2it Bekstein Village; Eider R. 1. } for this job. They scooped a pool in the shin- better take a lamp. Therefore that insists all night, “chik-chik-}said he bludgeoned her to death |) NEW FAST CONSTELLATION

CHRISH CHURCH: 11 a.m. Rockleys Since late noon they had been jng sand under the sunlit ferns lamp-light is danger-light, and chik-chik,” and anotner that de-}with a stick. {

Rev, E. W. Weekes “~'} marching — or rather elambering and stuck their heads in you fire at it mands “wok whoo” and answer: t found English, French, and SERVICE TO EUROPE

ip m, Cox Road; Rev. E. W. Weekes.|—Over dead trees and _ living Now the camp was made, and ; ‘ , himself “wok wok.” Austrian money in her purse, ana

ST. JOHN: 11 a.m. Venture; Rev.| bramble up a 1,000ft. jungle hill i a tents Cvs Sut as the huge high wall © 1 railway ‘ticket from Paris to
M. B. Prettijohn ss ’ ; *; packs parked in the tents (with . as ae 30) Ped es ay | 8. Taltway Sick 1 aris | biaciaces ;

ST. GEORGE: 11 a.m. Airy Hin. | Their _Sreen jackets were dark your personal kit of cape, jersey, the dense foliage closes a Thea there is nis monks ¥ Graz Zingerle said I took 200 BRING YOUR CHILDREN OUT FOR THE
Eider R. H. Walkes with sweat, towel, mess tins. etc.. you carry yards is good visibility in day- weiling and an ox bellowing, and] Austrian schillings and burnt the se : ;

, ST. PHILIP: 11 a.m. Brereton; Rev eAhERRts acatia ce sour whack of the rations, your time-—you see those seedy Nels the little beast who whines like] rest.” { HOLIDAYS BY THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE,
“ +), , Sleep here,” said Lieu- =~.) ., °°. ee he everywhere, and you think they g circular saw Somewhere are “Before I left the cave i stripped or ica laa aS ; . oe

i J ag ANinter 7 pom. Rock Hall; Rev-| tenant Stephenson. The jungle othe “lond). Aecepaee ware are lamps elephants, tigers, bears, deer, rats,] the body and buried it inde » 35% REDUCTION STUDENT FARES
ae aes 11 a.m, Crab Hill; Rev oo ane steeply ae oe parked "hearer still noe 3ut there 1S a real light MOv- snakes, squirrels, hornets, ants | pile of stones. then I went home.’ x

. rome etween two moss-haired oul- . ty Teas gee ee ‘ ing ten yards away, Yes, chum, ond midges Zingerle said when he heard :

Ngai Aree A.B. Brome.| ders, - god. the sound of running it cae in tt Lae, ale it is the cigarette-end of the first E fron ‘the sadla that the body had } Ab

MT. TABOR: Il amc i water came up like music. The Fee eee ee ee iterina mtry he comes off duty s heen f l he left t > and e i sth,

MT. 1TABOE a.m. Celebration of | coup th the. strez at ite f It was still sweltering enougn SChuy as he ce . 7 Moonlight een found ne te home and es 7
ta AOE, Ariat eeaty of Mt. Tabor Church | SPUr Wi f : oe at its foot for most of tne soldiers to drin! F caped into the mountains, Police CLL
followed by United Holy Communion,] WaS a perfect pitch for a camp. : : ; ; ‘ , it, ant :
oe a Mage oe Preacher Rev With a bren-gunner posted on their brew stripped to the bel! Great company THE programme changes, but tie ‘id-ethnmeble: Gad blah oon, BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

on ay é 1e since » 1 x 1 si 4 \ » hi also ¢ ~~
rf ROEBUCK STREET: 7 p.m. Evening the path at either end, the aoa Bese teas dite asic, ‘nt a NOW ct It comes out of the — LB AGREE PN kb Yee vay new fessed to another murder and u
Service; Preacher Rev. E, New. “"|of the jads set about the jungle. . orely Saete Pe sie wie ecod. Kan. on his And the setting was exquisite. } the rape of a 16-year-old girl |
GRACE HILL; 7 p.m. Evening Service;| They used Gurkha kukis and stood or merely squatted to do tin, but it’s good. And as this nd th a epee £ s8 Re oF 8 paaies girl,
Preacher Mr, Smith Mal angs (beth formidable it. British patrol (their average age Though the moon coule rardly ri rhe t vem, they said. that ir |

FULNECK: 7 p.m. Evening Service: lay parangs (bo ormidable is 211.) lay around the fire, the pierce the canopy of the trees, May 1946, he had violated anc
eMONTOOMERY p.m. Evening Se Pte = 27 . Evening Ser- ar i and s ke and é oe wie } “Ave k lik black lact amed Gertrude Keltir ear Bal
vice; Preacher Mr. Greene 1 . around anc smoke anc yarn he leaves look like black named Gertrude 1 near Be

DUNSCOMBE; 7 Dom - Evening Ser- Camp-making Guard posts had to be sited for One the Germans caught (he inst the sky ano, | 8 8 - *
vice; Preacher Mr. F. Deane ‘ the night—a different job from was the eldest). Another was in Joined Foreign Legion Ie RSRAG y ? ‘

’ 3 : , SWIFTLY they hacked a clear- the bg sentries detailed: radio ae bea bah’ One had killed 4 It lit, too, the towering wall of The same year he cotmead of | BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.
_ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ing, say 12 yards square, out of ih dete sthen : ae ne th ht the ungle beyond our stream, 7 mdf }-vear-old girl | Low oy Broad Street ‘ Bridgetown

First Church of Christ, Scientist the d th. hey cut and ouch established with head- bandit Another thoug i jung ; i py {and raped a 16-year-old girl wn ‘

Upper Bay Street, Bridgetown. Ae Unser eTown. Pane ot quarters; more firewood piled jungle “could be boring,” though catching the gleam of millions managed to escape however afte Phone

Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m planted stakes, lashed a frame- lately he had seen a tiger. phosphorescent leaves and insects./he had left her bound in the cave came cee

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which} Work of others to them with Fireflies It made the slim, tall tree right Zingerle described by Italiar
eplides Testimonies of Christian Science | creepers, and draped rainprool 7 Two were arguing about A t our feet look like a huge hang-|newspapers asx the “Monster o
aensate te AUGUST 13, 1950 BUT already night was creep- senal, and in a lull a quiet voice ing snake of silver Tyrol” and the “White Gorilla’ |

Golden ext: Larmantations 6. sé nt Psalm 19:7. ing along the floor of the vast under the big tree said: “TI still About nine o'clock we fell} Was born in Bolzano 46 years ago | Tet
Lora is my portion, saith my soul: thane sieate seas Hani a ais the sea of the jungle—though beyond think he should have asked her. ae Aout wvariskk earth fell In 1929 he was sentenced by th« . {

2 7 . & , : } ne nuke ¢ : am x asle AD \ > . Trip I ‘ Ty . a fi
foe Pineiin mahi When ‘understanding changes the the tree masts 200ft, above you ‘ wently on our faces from the nests Turin Military Tribunal for deser |
the Lesson-Sermom en “te included in! standpoints of life and intelligence from you could see glimpses of a har”, Now night really came. Did Benen At tour the: rein came, (en but escaped and fled to Afric: |

The Bible: The law of the Lord is| ¢ain the testy oe Lie, “ind we Dlue sky in which a sun still somebody say silent night? The ®00Ny Joao at six we lay in|to join the Foreign Legion. \t
Pony oe tyerting the soul: the testi-' shall perceive Christianity, or ‘Truth, in burned, a}>! most whistling, screaming, bark- ee Oy sig —-L.E.S On his return to Ttazy he ap V
the simple. ord is sure, making wise its divine Principle. Page 322. Then men began to pull on ing, howling uproar any z0@ PO% ome: plied for German citizenship wher 2

} sa OS sn ae the Upper Adige area became lial 4


















ian territory. In 1944 he was sen



















































































YPrrsersssosssssesssssesessssseses 566SSO5S OOK tenced to death by the Austriar &
3 * y - ~y Y os 7 7 Tribunal for desertion but the sen YI
§ What ever your shin S FOR THE OFFICE MAENES og fftenge as taver carried out. * 5
x problem 3 | PERSON AL check brown jacket in which hi <
~ x e ii eal wa captured, was today hel
: > | FIRST BOOK QF POEMS without any decision whether
% X | by shouid be exported to Austria |
% DOROTHY GRAY $ LETTER BALANCES WITH WEIGHTS | MICHAEL A. LYNCH stand tria! for the murder of Mi |
; % IPE 7< WIRP . ‘Ere and a Wide Assortment of Munro or be pies by the Itali |
has a special preparation for it. %| WIRE TRAYS, WIRE PAPER BASKETS ee ery . [yous the Melee cee |
% DOUBLE GLASS INK STANDS ' ‘ coy ee (Reute. | =
3 A complete stock ot y at oy | SPREE LEDERER DPR PR BOS 6 FOO OO PPUGDG GOCE POA OOO LEAPED A ALE 4 POO,
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3 &) RI) GLASS & WARE ROLLER CLAMPERS x EMPIRE THEATRE Wines 5 ee
$ meet . At 8&3 %
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BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at ROBERTS & CO. \7 2 %
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SOOO S EG IEA OOOO. CEE EACOOSOS*A » =a AWARD Men re mas Gave You *
PIEPER LAP SLY \ ‘Count of Morte Cristo”, x
WINNER ‘The Th - %
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NILLA E | OF, BURRELL’S ¥ “4, OF THE YEAR iy \ elated :
MA NVELOPES 4: FERROGENE | “\ ;
7 - | yeaa / $ °
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PADLOCKS | fet GREEN || PICTURE | PICTURE :
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JOUNSON’S STATIONERY te | is §
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— AND ~ 1 N. R. Hi |) W E L L | _ shell who creates a... . %
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i 2 To-day and Tomorro\ Last 2 Shows To-day : » Shows To-day x
'g 4.45 and $8.15 4.30 and 8.30 and $.30 $
CELUMIIA FHCTURLS potsenis % 20th Century-Fox Presenis| 20ih Century Fox Double : sat leg : >
ROBERT ROSSEN’S PROBMETION “NIGHT AND THE CITY’ Bill ROBINSON wamount Preset ats %
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EUROPE UNITE” ING* 8 ee a ws Paran bout ee
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Speeches of WINSTON “Ah were I Columbia Big Double tert: Linda DARNELL | "8 | iain” ee :
CHURCHILL 1947—48 eR i |$ Sonny TUFTS M. t Tues 430 and 81: ROAD 'TO RIO” %
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De Kos We by hw Pon Wen: | | > Gren Gann. | «= “ALBUQUENQUE” « %
as Sa pee eT i i¢ “ , > En meer G . I r ay
SECOND WORLD g Interior View of Oriental Dept % eteie ie i ns Walter PIDGEON with %
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by WINSTON CHURCHILL % Oriental Goods % | Ga. aatae | § Tom NEAL- one Vee er a ae eee
° 8 Ceeled by EUCLA xs SAVAGE “ ly epee . ae
e x From India, China, Egypt 3! ¥ nel Ann SAV AGE ‘PO YOU LOVE ME ?” 5 mia: Deu x
¢ Ri | ¢ = = ; E a \e AV} “es slumbla ouble a
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CRICKETERS FROM % QUALITY DRESS Goops For Lapies, = §,-—« «OPENS FRIDAY ts Double Seareor: O'MARA ‘
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4 6,656,666 66569 4 CO CBBEEOOOC OOOO”
PLLC PFPFDPP LIDS LLL LDIF IF III

PLL ELLLILLGS LSS LL APIA APE DD *

' ‘ { }


PAGF SIXTEEN

Serap Tron
Export Cut







NOTICE published at the

Oilfice e Controller ol
Food Suppli Price rmec
exporters | Scrap Iron that t
export of this « t
only be per i on the certific
of the engineers in charge of tne
Barbados Foundry Ltd. which
stated that such met eann
used by eithe: of he local
foundries. A former notice per-
taining to the expor of Seray
Metal was cancellea





ther notice which was pub-



lished on Friday informed im-
porter that licences would be
issued for the in ition of goods
froin Eelg Congo,
Portugal an he Portuguese

monetar ‘

SDWARD WEBSTER, a





cyclist,
“ and Luther Force, \ »¥v oO
the ba vt i-
jured ink ed in an
accident t ’ n
ment Hill and Welches
about 4.30 p. Friday
wert treated at the
Hospital and discharged
Also involved was the motor
car M-885, owned by E. O. Layne

of Tweedside Road and driven by
Samuel Alleyne of Nelson Street,
City. The vehicles were travelling
in opposite directions when they
collided





VA JONES of First Avenue
Beckles Road, a_ pedestrian,
was involved in an accident with
a bicycle owned by John Cole of
Brittons Cross Road i ridden
y Prescod Brownt ton
»w Road, St Michael, along
Swan Street at about 8.15 a.m. on
Friday Althe h receivin

biow, Jones was not injured










COLLECTION by Mrs. A. A
Gibbon $127 has .1.0W
brought the Y.W.¢ fur te
$780.08 The $ was cc ted
from 10 subscriber The re
Ano 5 )
« esor & Cer ,
Plantitior u r
Briti Guiar & Trinidad Life
Insurance Ltd 2
Stokes & Bynoe 15
Dr Prescod O'Ne
a: OW 10
D. V. Scott E
Da Costa & Co 25
AXI CAB M-954, owned by

® Barbados Taxi Co., and driven

by Benjamin Hinds of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church, was damaged
in an accident along Tudor Street
ut about 9.15 a.m. on Friday

Also involved was a donkey
drawn cart owned by C. Barrow
of Clevedale Road, Black Rock

and driven by Thelbert Alleyne of
Yearwood Land, Black Rock

HE ANNUAL LEAVE for the
Police Band and Band Cadets
starts today but the Police Dance
Band will no’ be on leave. This
section of the Band will play at
the home of Mr. Winston Marson,
“Old Trees’, St. James for a
Charity Dance at 8 o'clock tonight
The whole Police Band and Band
Cadets will be returning from
leave on Sunday, August 27.
HE RIGHT REAR door of the
motor car M-835, owned by L,
Lovell of Spooners Hill, St. Michael
and driven by Fitzgerald Collymore
of Paynes Bay, St. James, was
damaged after it became involved
in an accident at the junction of
Broad and Cowell Streets at about
1.40 p.m. on Friday
The motor car L-56, owned ty
J. B. Skinner of Lowland Planta-
tion, St. Lucy and cCriven by
George Payne of the same address,
was also involved in this accident

HE RIGHT FRONT fender and
running board of the car J-231



was damaged on Friday wien it
became involved in an accident
with a rock crusher on Clifton

Hall Road. The car is owned by
Fitz Herbert Howell of Sherbourne,
St. John and was being driven by
Elias Taitt of the same district at
the time of .he accident The
rock crusher wh'wh belongs to the
St. John's parish, was being driven
by Lemuel Hunte of Pot House





Reds Sabotage
American
Lines

@ From Page |
Fighting « tinued heavy i
end around thi bridgehead
Headquarter aid

Two road-blocks reported earlie
on the road to Miryang, continue:
to hamper vehicle and wire com
munications

A task foree under Gener
Kean continued to be plagued by
heavy infiltration of enemy troops
and guerillas dressed as refugees.”

The release said infiltrators had
attacked supporting field artillery
units in rear areas.

“Fighting continued = in the
Pohang area” headquarters said
bu‘ reported the situation there

much improved.” The Allied

planes and warships had pound-

ed North Korean traffic moving
South along the East Coast. On
the Southwest front, Headquar-
int said Marines driving west
from Kosong had captured 45
mectoreyeles, 24 foreign made
jeeps and other equipment

A spokesman at General Mac
Arthur's Headquarters said

@cneral Kean had been ordered
to take the high ground east of
Chinju commanding the town, ani
nc’ the town itself.

‘It is all low ground from
there on down and if an attack-
ing force went on to take Chinju
it would be necessary to g0

further west to find suitable . AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
defensive vositions”, he added J : an cc. 3
ie the eurpose ot the =6 ddnar Brings SATURDAY. nih’ AUGUST, 1900 |
fiensive was to relieve the Music by Arnold Meanwell's
threat to Pusan and t» push Passengers Ve Orchestra }
Northerns back sufficiently to REFRESHMENTS ON SALE |
inrove ‘ the defenders’ time THE 54-ton Schooner Jutnar esiii {
cloment in covering supply posis under Capt. Martinon made its |
. Reuter second trip here for the month
when it arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning. The Julnar

2 U.K. Newsmen
Killed In Korea

Wi'tH GENERAL MACARTHUR'S
HEADQUARTERS FOR KOREA,
Aug. 12

Iwo well-known British news-
pater Correspondents, Ian Mor-
risca, of the Times and Christo-
pher Buckley, Daily Telegraph,
». killed when their jeep hit





a tind mine near Waegwan this
sue cnoon.,
Captain Uni Nayar, an Indian

in Korea, anda South
Colonel were also killed

Morrison was the son of the
famous Times Correspondent in
China—Morrison of Peking.

Buckley's despatches from sev-
eral fronts during the Second
World War won him an Interna-
tional reputation.

His assignments ranged from
the Italian Invasion of Greece to

Korean

the surrender of Japan He was
witie the Eighth Army through
the whale ‘Libya campaign and

advanced with it from E! Alamein
to Tunisia

Transferred to the First Army
he entered Tunis with the van-
guard of the British Tanks, took

part in the Sicily landing in 1943,
and later was member of a party
of War Correspondents who made
a line between the Eighth and
Fifth Armies.

In 1945 he was one of a party of
12 who unofficially accepted the
surrender of German troops in
Norway.—Reuter

Begged Alms;
7°
Fined 20/-

ARTHUR JONES of Chelsea
Road was yesterday fined 20/- to
be paid in seven days or in de-
fault one month’s imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. B. Griffith for
begging alms in Broad Street on
August 11.

Seibert Waldron—keeper of the
Criminal Records—said that Jones
has nine previous convictions for
begging and on the last when he
appeared before Mr. Walwyn he
was fined 5/-

Mr. Griffith also deemed
a rogue and a vagabond

Jones

BY THE WAY By

* IS one odd habit,’ my

paper, “is to leave the top
button of his waistcoat undone.”
I wonder the professional psychol-
ogists haven't mobbed him

says

I knew a man who used to put
his legs into his shirt-sleeves and
his arms into his trouser-legs. To
cure him, they told him to walk
on his hands, but the seat of his
trousers hit his face when he bent
down, and he got confused, and
finished with one leg and one arm
in the shirt-sleeves, and the other





leg and arm in the trouser-legs
He was pretty well immobilised
and ended up with a_ sprained

right arm, a dislocated left knee-




joint, and a crick in his neck
When they had tted him out, he
said, “You see w much easier
it was my way

Prodnose: Who on earth were




ZIPPER,



YOUR COFFEE
GET COLD:
CAN I WARM
ITUPABIT CV

»







J




SAUCER, COMMON, 2864.
CONSOLIDATED DUFFLE-
BAG, 34s HUM? WHA | |

WARM COFFEE? YEAH

SURE" 0.K.» TELEVISION

DE-ICER PFD. 39% +++
\u cu




MUSTACHE

Dianne
’

the “they” who got him into this

mess?
Myself: Jeff Pardon, Mrs. Rail-
ton, Mr. Kelmscott, Fred and

Babs Farragut.
The plot

PYFHEY next sewed trouser legs
on to a shirt, and shirt sleeves

en to a pair of trousers, but he

suspected a plot, and at once put

his right arm into the left trouser-

ler, his left arm into the right, his

left leg“Into the right sleeve, and '

tis right into the left. Thus tied
up, he took one step and fell with

resh to the floor. So they gave
him back his old trousers and shirt
te do what he jolly well pleased

with “We have tried to help
him,” said Babs Farragut to the
man from the Thatchlev and

Rockers Cross Messenger, “but it
didn’t work.”



| They'll Do It Every Time ceded 8k hoe ome By Jimm Hatlo
a7 Se Oe eee oe
A... AMALGAMATED 4 Dip sue say
WARM? PLEASE
WALK, DO NOT 9
RUN, TO YOUR
"NEAREST EXIT! <2’

364. FLYING













, 42.16

SUNDAY ADVOC



Communist
Newspapers
Banned

ANNUAL
DANCE

of the

FORTRESS












FR TKFURT, Aug. 12 tl J
Allied High Commission struck ; ul H
ai t the West Germany | at Quewri Fen
mmunist Pr by banning the }
Fadisches V echo, a Commun- | on Friday, Ist. September, 1950
Daily ef Mannheim, in the | Music by Mr. C, B. Browne's Orchestr
nited States Zone for 90 days for | , Dancing 9 p.m Admission 2
. q | Nnekets must be presented acy
publi ig onti-Allied articles |
This wa even bh Commun- a,
isk new per to be banned by the} , MR. A. GITTENS
High Co ission in nine days. The well-known Cha Por
High C missioners also banned requests the pleasure of n
activities by the publishers Bad- SoPenay
isches ungs Verlag Gesellschaft A G d D
and closed their plant for a simi- ran ance
tar period \t the Ghild Gvodwi
Action against the newspaper bas
was taken because of articles pub- Constitution Road
lished on Thursday when front | ‘ Wednesda bh
page headlines read “New slogan | 16. ALayust

for U.S.A Armoured cars and | ALM tsSitON
Poison Gas instead of Oranges and | Tu as ae aha Be
i | )- P estr
Cigarettes —Reuter. . sce Orect
i | Please Invite Your |



STOUTE DEPUTY
COMMISSIONER

MAJOR R. A. STOUTE has been
appointed Deputy Commissioner of

: DANCE

Sponsored by



Police in succession to Major R. D. THE Ae SPORTS CLUB
iaiiat sia ot tisha in honour o
He'â„¢mes-a-Court ; ant THE TRINIDAD YOUT!
Major Stoute is in England PRINTERS
where he has been attending a Under the Patronage of
six months’ training course. He is Hon V. C. Gale, M.L, ¢
(Managing Director

> retur 9
due to return on August 23 Aasonten tic. Lid )





vas last here eight days ago

In both instances it arrived from
St. Lucia. It brought a quantity
t cargo and four passengers yes-



2

terday. The passengers were: 41- Lo v |
year-old Anthony Newton, 33- ’ |
year-old Felicitie Wright, James ¢ AIN
Rockefeller (24), a student. and &

William Wallace (23), a printer

The cargo on board included ,
fresh fruit, cocoanuts. pumpkins, LADIES’
earthenware, plantains, bananas |

PLASTIC HAND BAGS
All Colours |
$1.00 given off each Bag.
COTTON PRINTS
N! * Designs 36 ims. at 53c,
SPECIAL !!
GENTS’ SUITINGS

and posts.

There were no
yesterday but two
vessels left. The %4-ton Schooner
Lucille M. Smith sailed for Brit-
ish Guiana and it is likely that in
a couple of weeks she will be re-
turning with a quantity of rice and
charcoal.

The Schooner Rainbow M. under

other arrivals
intercolonial

ATE

LSS aaa SSS SS
— SSS OS ES
















Capt. Marks sailed for St. Vincent in Striped and Plain

Rainbow M. is consigned to the Mb. cess $3.50 & $4.07
Schooner Owners’ Association i . ae Rapier
while Messrs. Robert Thom & Co. A VISIT WILL ¢ ONVINCE
Ltd. are the consignees of the YoU.
Lucille M. Smith, TH 1;

E BARGAIN HOUSE
; . 30 SWAN ST.
x 3
Wall Collapses On ional



Ee one Ys
Children, Killing Six
LONDON, Aug. 12
A wall which collapsed at
Groningen, Holland. buried chil-
dren playing nearby—killing six
of them, according to a_ radio
report to-night.
Six more were taken to hospital
[ssc injured. The wall col-

LZ
Don't



psed wnen two Shundig trucks
ran the radio said.
—Reuter.

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

| Your skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams
| and pores where germs hide and cause ter-

into it,





rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoria

Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist

'Nixoderm
for Skin Troubles

Beachcomber

ou a soft, Mear, attrac-

today and re-
move the rea
cause of skig
trouble,

Broken melody
“QHE said ’e showed ‘er a

pitcher of isself in the uni-
form of an Eyetalian baron, and
aid *e’d show ‘er Edna and Vis-
hooving and gongdolic and she
said well what about lendin’ me a
couple o' bob tords me _ outfit,
kinder troussho, and 'e swore be-
‘ind ‘is misstarch, and said ’e ‘ad
on uppointment, and left ‘er out-

ide of the tea-shop.”




Nothing to do with me
I OOKING hard for a misprint

~ ina news item about a gas-
man who rescued a goldfish from
a stable, I failed to find it. It re-
veals an odd world, in which, any
day now, a platelayer may be
expected to rescue a duck from a
stamp-shop.





|

|
|
|










































In all cases of chronic constipation
Delax is the ideal laxative. It is
highly effective in restoring normal
action of the bowels, yet contains
no griping or
gredients. Particularly suitable for
delicate people and for women











habit-forming in

during pregnancy. Obtainable from
your chemist or drug store.

Wholesale enquiries to, C. F. Harrison & Co.
(Barbados) Ltd., P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown





DOWNY FLAKE
CAKE MIX

in Vanilla, Chocolate,
Ginger and Orange

DOWNY FLAKE
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- AT



for constipation ‘

of ~
R75 \

Made by (D2 / Eneglead
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THE

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ds
©
A

}

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The Sign of
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For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 GlIn., 4 Gin, and 4 Gin. Tina
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 195







- Costume

wt

Jewellery

AN ATTRACTIVE
ASSORTMENT

|
| * NECKLACES he



CHOKERS
EARRINGS
BRACELETS

BROOCHES

AT

| CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10713 BROAD STREET









ABOVE



Anart from
selection of
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sher

ah grade of

[SS
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SOOO SPSS ESSL SSS SSS SESE CLES SSL SPELLS

This
Plain

material,

imported for th
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lightness.

Now on display







OOD EOOPOD DOOD ODDO DOOLO OE AEE LE AOA
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HE AVERAGE 3
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our large
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now offer

WORSTED
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and Striped

varieties, is specially

with

C.B. RICE & C0.





in

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WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i ilksd + nts
66666600095 509 9599055565596 59009! eoseocousse?



ENTRIES CLOSE

PRIZES:
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and G
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ash,



THIRD PREZE—S5.00 and
Souvenir Gifts.

RULES
under 2 years of age on October Sist,
2 A posteard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from

1 All babies must be

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food.
$ Parents agree
final judges,

The twelve (12) lesding babies will be

ing. The names of the selected twelve
November Sih and the
1950.

ENTRY

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.,

Box 216,

for Barbado

Baby's Name

Born on

Weight at Birth

Parents

Address

Signature of Parent of Guardian

Date



to abide by the selections of the Special

will appear in the

Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for ome (1) year,
presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.

SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
41 Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and ())

1950,

fom

selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
“Sundsy Advocate” of
final judging will take place on Saturday, 18th November,

FOKM

Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

Collins’

Building, Bridgetown

Bonniest Baby Contest,

is a Cow & G

Present Weight



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT



Who is Barbados’

Bonniest Baby
of 19.302?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1950 is
on, and mothers are invited to enter their babics for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and
this competifion is open to all babies fed on Cow &
Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the
Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

ON SEPTEMBER 30. 719350

mittee and the

1950, and enclose

jate Baby, and I

Uns of

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't

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THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT THEM TO BE FED ON

OW & GATE

MILK
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THE BEST MILK FOR BABIES WHEN WHEN NATURAL FEEDING FAILS


















PAGE 1

s II II a .1 . A II It MS I II ^unuay. &oucute Prirr: l\ Iti.M lour .. REDS SABOTAGE U.S COMMUNICATIONS Rae, Worrell Hit Centuries As W.I. Score 295 For 3 In Fourth Test Match (Bv K. I., coznat) ... ... LONDON, AUBUSI 12. W" < %  %  BAT&MBN dictated Uu run th. I ..nd Ihe score ol ai fui :; wickets '••,i during the nearly 6 hours ot play are more than I table week-end to Captain i th. West Indies alike. Once aiam a on each ol the previoui Teata, the only InitlaUv* U\ wit, IM vlntlng lean and il only remained lor ihem lo mair. lam a in in graap lo ensure the "rubber". A. loday'i limn put II In iii.n (leading article Ihe West Indian are "dormy TliW peculiar word. UM writer esulained. meant gala %  %  al ineapabla ol terns \, i u i I 1 l> II It, %  ,., tain Victor,. manly Ihe possil.-lil, or losina. no wonder 'Illustrious' Damaged J A i th.Li vrlter weal • %  i :. to Wain that the Inn i %  DioatriM A %  % %  11 contlnu aB lip k| I I I.II'M on in invi i One .. found la lothei tlma the supply M. There havo bsssi other reora 01 damsaa • . ci Destroys CeveMraha and sold was found In i %  <.. n bmai In* TnHj ha, %  .:.. %  i,, ..... b . i • %  Dr. J Juggins Gels New Job POHT-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 12. Hi Donald HtVDSlna Meoical n the American >rgamscu Caribbean Medical Centre, who is no* in Switzerland following ana yaor*i study lev accepted a position with the l' ..Ith Organisation to undertake i tunanl of a contra, i I nlung the Im.-s of the C-M.C Hugfjni lad Trinidad In Harcb up | post graduate at Edinburgh Uruveratty and i nited Kingdom clinics. Hi r. i nl applied lei .1 year i .:.-. %  : :JI. application with tba n %  r l(P. Gasoline Price Goes Up In Trinidad IT-t IF-bl (UN, .XUK. 12 For %  WCOnd lime this year the gasoline prti t wenl Imperial gallon Till* ITH an oRrci the Trinidad Government and panics by which %  i rted by the world price. I.| .:[ .. am glad to find mj i their tiredness grout lo see that they have In %  IN rv wine awake. Today's honour* beloni of COUTSJ lo Ihe century makers, Rue gji Worrell but the other two b.tai k <>' 'he English howling once and for all. Indeed Worrell took an hour |l neks 18 IUIU. .Tothtng could better rvuicate the policy adopted It JI1J-.II the best innings 1 have from his bat Previously he had been good, very good, but ha had furnished us on those occasions with an exhibition of his powers ol concentration and defence. To-day ha added to the** qualities a display ol stroke* wruch were as refreshing aa they were revealing Three drives in particular will be rememberea oy all who saw theni and his willingness lo got his fairly considerable weight into pulls to the long on >undary was more marked I I this Innings than at Lord's. Often too ii. sent that now familiar chill ot tear smveriiiK through us by his exploitation o( that tickle to leg which has cost him his wicket on several slon-s in this aeries. Fortunately at no time did he make the mistake of going near to the ravenous waiting for him In the In; Halt Drive On Chinju Reds Show Upj U.N. Lack Of Manpower (B> Jl'l Wilh MacArlhlir HV Mr J. W. Chandler's, four year old, brown filly nit of Sun Kingla* I. '| the Bin Sweep with thirteen pointtwo wins, two %  L Laird tri Slollmeyer Is a most unfortun %  to batsman At no lime has he lai gd In these Tests and yet th. century ha' always; evaded hi era.eful bat. He was going beau i lull) t<-day. when he fell vie Um to .' decision about which lev who saw it are really happy W.riell. although mind yu. century from his bat is alwa> tlrat clasn enter lai nment. lack' On April 3 the price dropped Ihe scnitlUating polish to whl. from 41 to 40 cam Latei Ihaprkalwt hove become accustomed returned to 41. (CP) • AW AIII.X4. "Tremors Of Revolt" Shake Red Empire ROME, Aug 13 The Italian Catholic Acttot. Or,[anlsaiion. a powerful politiri —religious body, reported tonight that "tremors of revoli' were shaking Russlan-dominateo Eastern Europe A note issued by the Organisation said that one of the mam reasons for the present Soviet ctiop in Asia was to "distract Mention from the Achilles Heel I Europe". The note then listed the latest news of unrest in Eastern Euro perm countries as follows: Poland "Marshal Kokosaowk. the Russian Commander-in-Chief of the Polish Armed Forces, h imported Soviet troops to tl main centres of Poland, quartering them in the buildings of schools, clubs and Party Headquarters, where they are most sib.e to the population." Hungary *ll,e past month hus seen a wave of arrests of Communlsts accused of deviation and Rakosl. the Robespierre of Magyai Communism has recognised openly that "the indiscipline ol the masses is shown openly th' moment there Is any scarcity of food Bulgaria: 'Prime Minister C'hervenkov has announced to h< l'ait> (''inn purge to clear the rank* ol 0M "unworthy". Czechoslovakia Trial i son, espionage, terror -in. spli j( > are ntr' i %  mi.ti'l r... < %  the accused who laoane the galOWB Ix^ng i.mdeiiined to h MII .uid hundreds of years prison %  All this is highly significant the note added, "for it shows that weight of force J. not enough, however considerable tl may be, to suffocate the natural anptration for liberty in peoples" (Beater) Sun Queen Wins Big Sweep \l.t \ VAUCHTIMI With Itir Amcricnfc (in Tl..Millirrn l-r.fil tit Korr* SUNDAY iVmmuni i %  "iiivt thel %  it* i. .,: | .. Itratton on I US the I iini'.i NaUi n! %  manpower Though equlpmant i> itiu nasdtd .i way through ths bull .n) K. njii DOStl natortal a uaaaiai without the -,-. aajai ^ to .lear and %  mire the United Nattona Urn i upas} "Himiusts. weil twaia .it n ailopted the Unties ot i tdinsj bach in the fannf Amen: .1 onslaught. They al a American llnei <*; rammunl* % % %  .!: or a while nd then attai k than Hum the In the twin American thrust II Chinju from the East and from lit south United Btatei mi istandad thtnli and the l lilted HsUonj Fortes u. not yd DumerieaUy itroruj snoufh to ssaa I* .,the. forth.-i Ki n v new fui ward %  In ,n. %  hi II if I I..in.'i | Up a la UM M U The Oamaniinlsai havs • on thidrive aeeardtni t itas, of IJM mai But '•" the time l.eit Noriba man ran %  flord la %  i" I %  II lor..us.the I • ii %  .-H-' i lan ''* %  l\s BATES) ||eadi|ti.iili iI i ''.•" ' sHMiy >J0BTH KOREA'S infantry lid "lias disguised as refugees today threaun-'vl two advanced American combat forces with moves. Iu both areas, the -e i ted Oo infiltration teams cut in behind Lhi A; severed their main supply roads anti tackleil i supporting forces in the rear. In the South wseSn-Taslf i l ^ edto within tour miles ol il mumsts were astride Uu main \x\ \ to Chinlu 12 mlle-i behiml the front %  SUN QUEEN, ownad by Mi J w Chandlar. aa. cured IS i> tints i<> be champion hone ol the Barbados Turl Club August Meeting winch ended si the Garrison yesterday. The brown tillv bv Sun Km i out "f The Lady brings to the holder of Ticket No. I r;i!i the sum .l $44,132 00. the lushest first prise ever paid by %  %  B.T.C. Many records went toppling >ctitii'lay. a day of bright weather land fan track Infusion ridden tt ur (tush i.s.ellency Ihe (o.veinoi* (;ind Mi' Savage, Beeompanied by rno % %  i'u...t. -.. terse Spaak Backs Churchill British Miners Cable Stalin UL'KHAM Northern England. Aug 12 Durham's coal miners to-day %  out a telegram to Marshal Stjlln urging the withdrawal of Con mumit forces from South Korea so that peace talks could begin. The telegram whose signatories Included that of Sam Watson. Chairman of the Labour Party. oaid that the present situation endangering world peace was "main1> uuc to the obstructions! tactics of the Soviet Union and Cnminun1st Parties in different countries." Tli" miners also urged the I of the majoniv report if the Alomlr Energy Commission. It ruler On European Army STTtABBOOBO, Aug 12. The Belgian Socialist leader. Paul Hann Bpssk, speaking as i>re idonl ol the Cm ullalivo AfStmbly ol the Council Kday den sdV > %  ption f in army, winch was" pruni on the A I Ion Ctourehul Holdlns .. prai he end of tin 19 hly's first week :..id "The preseni rituation In .1* %  J, :... not logical. 1 do not • i it S; isk bsset %  1". qui ovei 100 fOurnslUI appointing Miniate, ol Defcnce wmen %  Assei rrench 1 %  s • • 1 naud \ kad If tl %  '"• %  !. uu ueh a ministry eould not m l.i|i with the existing Atl.i! Paei and Bruawli Iraal 1 chinery. Spaak "The Al til Ml Bl -.1 Pad are on paper. t be given to Uu %  ... %  %  Mlnl-tor of Deletic. "*v have slreadi World w.o smld th^l *m"'i 11 i< %  ! Whv then' -„it in Wri\ nolle* us plan cslrnli befort the danger in actual! %  in ths F'r %  *Vortd '' • :. 1 n 111 il %  Isrna hteh *a/ed us; In UM . %  t D Bsttle ' l' "ttut can civilisation base Its de'. s OB SUCh miracles' i g -11. than %  111 < • anther aeh"" —Heuter '., ... ... I '!' Mnl The 1 rowd neai I. : laj ..mi the %  I., I.cl -"." %  % %  1 1 ol pjBI 00 psli out on (he llrst oiy ire 1 1 1 • uu %  the l4Ut ... las "i. I'.'i MUUtSl psld OUt their highest 1.mire 510 28 on Suntone who won rrr; • \ \\ ill Russia Be A toiuBombcd?, %  Flash Bums Host Fatal With Atom WASIIINCTON. Aug 12 it in.>i dHHcult to D< nih shelters whnh •> ,:i> below in lira it bomb, < report pubHsTW t nlti d Nations Aloiiu. > I t oinmittee BkU in ,i 4IKI paga IIH.W i t| Ifsistl ol .iiiiiiui %  IOII taid n < m 1.1 i in atom bomb d< t be piep.iieil |o deal i innlx-rs of hurnetl pattSOU Flash and (l.nne Imn. iievtsi to lie lasnanatbls i"i ovi half the fatal casualties .in .it least tin. %  ol all the CSetH.11 i Nssssai i '. t ami u Kci can) "i m ttts %  torn i-iTnh ixpioMon J a l %  i Whits mi. i. HI i.. omph-te" ile-11 in Ii. would IKCUI to a ladlua of aboi 800 yards limn I mind i'.K. H Mael.l'HKlN) STHASllOURG. Aug 12 Itepiesemalive^m the ton-t.il I^I t dir,;ll, JtsSBW tbs bui today Winston Chuichill\ itstsmant that atom bo m bi n g i igbl di-U-lge the Soviet Rev Mo f... glUg nu.ii to liuj-i.i but as a simple statement of fact supporting his theme that the atom bomb was the West'i only inletd against n ,. i ( )Mi. i IncludUUJ even some Brit! h CeosanraUess iK-hevad Churchill srould havs dons aeWei to coniurs Up M VivU a picture ,,i the bomb in use. They fear Russian piopagsnda Italy misinterpret .•|lli. %  (.' %  the height for mSRinm 'iiunnge Severe damage, aaB n ssI ns rrw .ii structural ilamage. which would reauM in ilw Ca llspss liability lo COdSSSM of %  build ing which oseui out ot i if a little over 1.900 yard. %  BltrstH %  %  %  The inilllrators ware %  aid nrtfllsfj unlbi drl^ port Are to lbs sdtseacing AmI before Chinju The other %  UCCSSSfUl outflank Ins tnovamsM • %  n 11 the Communists' %  .., River The Cbangyoni There Amsrican troops of the 24th IMvlsion hail bitt.-i ftsbting " iQuassl northeniers into i DO lies |ot>g ai.i l % %  But a CORUnui movl in hehlnd th. eing Americans and %  wo fob*, i"-" 1 bio I i t'" most vital suppiv Una front TlSIJSSSI 1" Mirvan OH U* main Taegu Pusan road RgsuJ MetsBi rinBahth An these rosrf blo-ks -continued I hsut pa sebii Is ind wi • II unioaUon i Pohani tl i I % % %  h| .a,.i I'.i.t Cossl ini whii i v,.,. „t,inivd n tordaj b) Nortl Ko .HIS. tl. Nin.'i %  I h, rimij hei %  paoca "' Bccountsd for turrdruj tucted to radiui miles .till light dan plsster damsgs this IhHI rtstamanl lull to smptoy it ushbtg CommurUS all fr i muum II HuIhe most delegates believed it led that if war did break out I.ill would lei omineiid that om bomb dwuM bs drapps I nadlstsb .'hurrhlll who yesterday uigvl %  itivt Assemlily to de rid Ih. iiTiinodiatifotm.it 'uiofienn Army made this refer• about the %  torn bomb U i i lhiweapon WOUll A the fouiidahot of the Mri Mi i.um ihrouiihoiit the d area* of Russia and hreakdown of all COOUmintcal .in i anb .ii"' 1 < ontrol nught i enal Ii 1 brave Mussian ueoplet fras ihsrnsslvss from >i lyranny far worse than thai ol ths I uu "it %  ss rni vei> likely thai web %  possibility i .m sfhsrUva deterrent on Soviet aggression, at least until they have by a length* process i ni' 11. .in sjaqusls Mpplj of i OmbS Of then own" Healer .nub Id to-day i (mi .n the %  II Oust ills number of than |0 irtlrld. To night, American ti.< p lanki -ere holdlns '"•' undat sniping and mortaring, to tin U Udnop-ahaped perin ei.. MX mllSS tO the south. A f'"' %  '.,.' %  %  Hsktoni si ",. Song g crcirtsins earlier looa] %  %  Allied Ml %  nd "-' breaking might extend out to %  illus Of 7 miles M i ih. CommlsslOB dkun .. %  fesra ol a w •ntamimitioii b) radio artivnv nniluni from %  tomli ospl %  i i oi ii i !., in, tituti .i world i' i i ../,..d" it ealculab l.OOUitOO atomic bomb', wouii 1 have |0 IHdetonated earth's surface .-rough I \ one in each 180 square MUSI "This clearly represents .. highly Improbable altuutlon %  purl added iRt-Htel v. ere I nlqiia said co.nnniM.-i %  treneth 'or ihe l %  the Kn %  I was estimated ..t over 1.000. .,,1 .Hack during %  %  bout lithe Bouth K> n in Hi I Division mostl % %  with heevj lo %  rli to % %  rlh r. the Communique %  %  red t< Ided "Co eetoi 1 %  %  ill .d . ,1. I Ih. %  %  1 .... %  ..,1 nth fc I I D • On tMie Ift A bsppy photograph of II.R H. Princess Elizabeth who is expecting the birth of her second child at Clarence House.. -Express. HniliiMutilal. il In Train Collision RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug 12 All medical help from hospitals in the suburb* of Mo Dl Jane'ro was rushed U> th of a collision which took place at Pavuna. about an hour 1 rtin from Rio l>. • 1 |i are as yet unknown but nr*t reports indicate macabre scenes. Twisted trains, mutilated %  %  injured From various places along Us railroad, families are rushing to the scone searching for rtlatives. Traffic on the Rio Douro line has been stopped. Profrssorfl Plot To Overthrow Kcoublir BUDAPaafl. ^ug 12. Four Professors of Philosophy at Debrecen University haVJ been convicted by the Hunganu lor "organising an uAdi conspiracy for the overt.n.w of th< "People's Republic", a communique announced here today Sentences passed upon them ranged from two to seven years' nard labour, but the P TOOa CU fc l • %  !> pealed and asKed for heavier pas %  1 %  |hs 1 onwiun 1 'ihe four r" 1 '' idres Vorapsi. Oyorsa Mody, Oasa Bodolei .. %  %  % % %  %  %  y dlstribuUni Reuttr 23 KILLKD IN TRIBAL CLASH LAO)' %  %  ( 12 Twcnt. thrss pi and MVI ml WOUI % %  in an inter-tnbal clash 1 Ins rtrht Kalahard and Okrika clan. In Delta Stones were thrown at British Admtnitiativi> Officers Tin; IfOTIOB BOARD ik rseard pri* of 9003 paid •• ntu 10 ti" Bssk ifiti Bsadl 1 v..i ii-iiiiii-p %  the most %  •icoSSSful Jocksj Ueatuuj > %  "h hsvtng rksoV %  %  All Day All Night I 'i-ie Poh.e ban throu s Is Sd iiuiiio-i ical taste 'apt Kaison die forssjt whan Msr> Ann war to forgel Us pro lanime tor a raw 1 .. .1 few bai 1 ol lha 01 %  i popuba .Ml Day AH NI Ann TIIIICI) DAY SIM NTIKNTII IACC August lliindii. p %  . %  %  I Gate %  %  y i Kldsb tset The %  H if g'hened the gap as they passer: F %  By the nan Lady .%  up bui tretoh flght Out of it Infusion who -;. 11 held the lead came § Oa pMa 4 MUS 31 N.Korean Plane* mv y \iJ<>Htroyed By G.1. 9 s TOKYO. Aug. II The United States' fighters based on the Pohang airstrip have red at least 31 North Kore.11 planes and damaged It luring the past week. It •loomed here toda) The Americans were itill flying .fl thg besieged as/strip today under the noses of Ceout lying low in the hills which edged parbnesar to the outh and -ast. Guns on the perimeter aw those hills with oirburatinu shells ".! %  ,:liout the day with th" obIeet of pinning down UuCommunists and stopping then jtrbVJ on slrerait, AH the same. pUOtS k tsj %  way from the south ind of the lnp -nearest the rnmy — si •hev poSSlblv COtald Infantrv patrols were o*u scouring the hills for niortsri whieb 1 svs bean lardstaig grenadi a n I of the Btrstrip pranStai Beater. M01 In. . It A 1.1: I U II 1 our 11t 001 ci > XOW IH VMM K i.i MTS VIANDARII MODRLS, 1 I rk 1 %  in Black uid ( GENTS -I'OKIS MODM.N In HI. k With 01 W n LtlHFS DAWN SPOKI'S MO"EI> In Hia h uulfirr.-i With 01 With One Man Commission Opens On August 26 Port-of-Spain. August 12 The first sitting of Judge H chard Manning, the one-man Commission appointed to inquire into: the affairs of the Caura Dam B ah ama, opens at lbs legislative. tunct] OB August 18 People desirous of giving evi-. lengthldence have been ssked to submit COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE ALSO ARRANGED BY CAVt SHI PHI RM DulnbUo-v 10, II, 12 a 13 IROAC SIRlii



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si Mm. vi I.I si i n„ SUNDAY ADWHAII eMCfliliKi.i \ BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE %  C \ P \-'-a ^Q''*CJK2-:J BY WALT DISNEY 31 ONDIE V V • v BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ^s .. M o WHEN WE WIIWSMS IOJ [THERE rcxojaj-w SMOOTHS WE *.u.fD off/ K. O. fANNON THE RIDDLE OF THE SOME BEBEU **/£. %  *,*-*l • COWI ON i i-Cv. "Hi •••£ / WHO I* < \ M * ^O" co AI BRINGING UP FATHER ABOUT TO SCF VOU CON" #T .WTO TKOuBcE NlCf W VOU KNOW 00IM6 IVil U' Nip EAS'lv AS ,vou ei **< ABOUT TMt BUT CIST CM OO*N& K> KNOCK *E TRUIN OUT T( */I — -V \ KML_. COU' Ml \0* n n vou *r"( K> 9 __L.VOUCANT T/'C\ O' WMISI-f ** /•/ > AS TM*T..VCU. *^'"*''#l IUT VOU | .. 1 (..OOWV / .i-iq *•*•**• MUv SB I i % %  •' %  • "•*• i V BAontGf*. i-Tm •;___ BY GEORGE MC.MANU5 TV o I*BO< TO Tt4JK TV4* L*vvEO I OOr Wt-L. K*vE MS IU. 6Ay &f *-T T-<*>AAjrTB5^ LCCKNS MAN t: TVBI WOOT-O r OOUBBeLL* -., 4 ... I • EC MM NOW? %  % %  ;£> ON %  I OU_-' =£"$ V *_ RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND TIT PHANTOM [MEANWHILE THE BAttXSE OFf | $t*V r /AHD SLIM HALTS ) [C46,-T .'. WHEiE SI Al.. •. V Ml tulSf .ft BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORE? HLV7 LET f M 60 TWEVCAJ.T | RtjR^M'' fEWM/lES 1'.:. TUB PHANTOM hiU, THE UtTANT WNT1H -" "'".V ** ' i^iT tv P^ a? A %  % %  a HJI. h...i -—.,. n Gordons YOUR INVESTMENT IN THE FUTURE! "Caterpillar Diesel Tractors %  ? "BUY IT NOW AND HAVE IT WHEN YOU'LL NEED IT MOST" ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. i .. KAMI II.....I. . MMwd Don't Let That Clough Spoil Your Pleasure PERSISTENT COUGHS u •> ludnim md i p vmi vtUUty and undermine your itrength. Thai's why rid ol Tin common i thing to do is i" Ufce %  preparation iliai mpoundi >i to acl u ;• Tonic (h cure. Thti ideal laachlamd i i RROL i OMPOUND, becaun II contain! Oil Vitamin A 1500 Unite, and %  -.in I) 500 I'm %  build up \ ii.'i Ci %  "'• A iiiur\<-lln ..< %  III.II. ir.mi FERHOL COMPOUND THE TONIC COUGH MIXTURE THAT BUlLDb AS IT HEA15 *^>v>vyv'/-v//'.^''V-'-^oo^'-'//.v*v.^^v/',v,v/,w,'*v (jj&dctinq 5&* ii %i;\i> ts YOi a OHMM ffAJUl MSTtoCTivn VD Dim Ovi Buyer qof-3 year!/ British fndotfrJM Fair %  9"" It guarcof'-*! low Prices / VOtVfl IEWeU£HS Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD: •phooB 4<*44 -O20. A .' v,„i i Bbi alto—Tin ,,.i I .il III., ull*— Tt: i n i*k- i.i Tliw A. rki. ( Bchtall >i > %  %  MHIM lajMrwkh PBBM ~HWU. A Tini lattMl vut BBBI I i ins ler — BBBt. A I HI % %  i. i t'jfcr Mix— fnrkmg^n I tisijril l'owdrr—Tim i, ,„,. '. rt. i IBMMI rri'aim—Bolllr* i Ml] Fat**$m Tablr HHIM raiBuns [.in. %  M inn il.fl*' IIHN A H-.uli-t .-mil.ki-s Packagn spoiled Puddlui — Tin* Oil. km ILitldtes — Tin-. I-., II., | hrr. in Till" OSMM Arm Rum PERKINS & CO., LTD. Itu.l.ii.k Slnrl — Dial 2072 & 1502


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PACI SIXTIES -.1 Ml\\ UIVIH Ml -i MIII \i i.i -i n. ism Scrap Iron Reds Sabotage Communist Export Cut American Newspapers Lines Banned \ MIIK i %  I %  %  ul the M Bar! I %  tatalng I %  Anothi %  ami "".m %  I lay mr.>rni' 1 ( brldgehi .ul cfci uppMtiBfl h>lri art i Her. lation of goods units In reai areas. ngo, "F'Khtini: connnnM In In* .. %  Pohann mm .-rorted lha %  Ail,, i High i i banidui the Commun! i. In the %  i i Cnrnmunoe banned by the h nli i Hn:i llvitl : J hnfi B d.(../ •;aj (iesellsrhafl then ill. %  '.( for a slmi%  tin newspaper .. ... btn front %  much bnpravad -., ... „, ollin planes and warship* had pound,„, ,. s 4 Nl ,,,.,.,,,. „„ and # (...... fas-I Two it);.;' ledeartte] on the road to Miryanf. 11 to hamper vehicle and %  %  s %  %  . i am %  Unutd lo be i> H nfllu .tri.-jcd as refugees ttUlvrm .. cyclist, % %  i sUriiH i 1 ; HTfltlTE iiFPt'TW / / I I 1 / / w V // 1 \ I '/ A gpo Qeewral M ... \4%JN1MMOOM\JFIM!IK tha moioi ,\, hur's BtsKlqusntan ar M-885. own.M b) tOI : Kaon bad bean ordered MAJOR K A. STOUT I0) Twecdsldc Road and driven by to take the high Ground east of appointed Deputy Commissioner of • iTiinumdlnc the town. i i lung in opposite directions artsM they "lie i collided E VA JONES Ot First Avenue %  l i %  •few Road 51 Ml* % %  tboul fl Ift i r blow, Jones WSJ not injure poll. %  [onto Major H. I). tha low I "'I':'" %  "'""• Ii is all low ground tan Major BtOUtO is in tngland ihre on down and it an attackWhara ba nai been attending kr Chinlu * fWW .t,i i* necessary to go fvlhor watt to find aultotne lorn'', he add A Grand Dance %  bam ... I i %  In .11 UK ideal U4tiv It i highly tffacuw ta lassaisni normal %  IIHKI ..I ihe boWtki vei C0B*aaka no griping .1 ll""-" rjartatiii t *f *** *~ ". nodgr-..Don't delaytake DELAX for constipation ,J.I.,(BSP'I ,i.... DANCE i r ft urn on August 23 .mi the ourpoaa of tba .. |r wag to retstre •>••• to Puaan n^d i pjuati %  d i rove the <(< %  :<-, |f| %  -,„ • nl ii ov< rune supi'l Reiiter I ul in it Hringt* PttHHvngorn A IION M. \ I\. oibbi n oi si.'T ha A ow brotujdil UM Y W-C.A 1 •ttO.M Trie 1121 %  .... tl i %  %  • -., .',-MM1 Jo ( %  ..' 1 %  Tl Inld >.l 1 .(• %  :! U.K. Pfoummem Kitted In A'orwt iiir i ..i TTttMIDAD Ynrti J'lllMEKS I'lUlVf lllii iUm V t %  M^ruglnf Plfnl i AT Qtman-a PARK HOI 11 %  .i Jumar undi r Capi ICartlnon mada IM Goatd U ip %  '! % %  i'-i Iba monUi when il arrived in Carl %  mnnimg The JMIIIOT ras laH bare tight days ago. In boUi m.T.in.iit .urivi I Ini.u Bt Lucia It brought a quantity %  %  i i .. i paaaanfart wan !!• OthmtALMACARTOUHl | figSffylSS^JS^ HfcADQUARTEKS FOi: K'.l.tA. ,.„.,„„,,. Auit 12 William Wallace 1231 i< prinlai ,,., ^. %  ii-kr.M-N British iwwiTh( tai(;o on l(1 „ 1|l) included pi Coiresnondaiits, an Mor/r >vh (iuj cocoanut*.. pumpUna, %  ;; %  ;',' ''', %  '", 1 ""' "%  irttoanwai; plantains, bahanaa %  i • killed whan tbeli paap im Tlian wan DO ottw urtvali I nd ..ii,,, naai Waegwan Ihji ,,..„ I)ln <>f tii urn ing with u uuantitv of rieaand i %  %  %  Corn nondant in charcoal. Morrison of Peking llu s-ho-meRataOOta N under Buckleys despatches (nun BOVCa— Marks sailed (or St Vincent . .1 fronts dunna the Second Rainbow M It conalanad to t|ta World War won him an InterimSehi>ncr Owners' %  Hi: 4NHDAL LEAVE lor the Uo j v *^' !" n t TH „ atflt lrnm hllc Mc r Ra **? ""* I aangamaota ranged from LW UTV the consignees of tl D V amii %  *T*AXi GAB M-9M, owned b) I I atog Taxi I o and driven ,. ii... ,i Bi Matttila II tlamugcil In an accident along Tudor Stnv, ;' about 9 ITi a in on Fi i la] Al-o involved was drawn cart owned by C BaiTOVi of Clevedale Road, Black H"> k nnd driven bv Thelbert AJlaync Oi Yearwoci Land. IH.uk It." k 1 Police Hand andBai idei ,,„. „ nhan Inwa-OI1 of {lT ,.; Starts today but the I'olne Dame lh I.ip.in He rt „s Band will no" be DO leavi ITU .,.:,, tha Bljdltll Army through t the Band will play ai the whole Mbya cantpalgn mid tie home of Mi Winston Maraon, Ivancad with it tran El Atotnaln 'Old Tttea", BI Jamaa (oi a lo ru Charily Dance at 8 o'clock tonight Transferred to Die First Arm) The whole Police Band and Band niered Tunta with tha van1 find driven hv Flt/gei.ild CoUymoro |„ mfi he was one of ,1 part) of oi iv.Mies Bay. si James. >> ,' J v accepted tha 1 1 utter n became Involved surrender of Oartnan I |n an accktanl at tha junction of Norwaj Keuier Bioad and Cowell Streeta at about I 40 p.m on PI The motor ear L-M, owned l> .' n Bklniwr 01 Lowland Pianta1 and 1 rivan b) 1 %  payi %  %  • %  %  %  l.iifille M Smith T HE Mil. II I PBONT Mil Ul ai : ninnJnjJ board of the 1 waa damaged on Friday wneii it I iii an accident iih a rock crusher on Clifton Hall Road The car is owned 0) Bharbourne, St. John and was being driven b) BUM Taltt %  1 tha %  it Tlie %  %  \ tonaa to the si John' p irioh, Hunt! of Pot House Iteggvtl Alms; Fined 20/ARTHUR JONES of Cha l aaa Road was yesteniai iSni-il 1M> to ba paid in .I'vui dayi H In <>••fault our month nnpri H waraUp Id 11 OriBhh foi baffling alms in Broad Street on .ill'.US" 11 Suliert Walilron kccpei of the %  'itniiul Records said that Jones i onvteUona for begglnc and on tha last when he | ,.. .led l>efn|. Mi Widwvll he i %  %  Mi Cnmth alao dean ad Jon* a logue and a Vaffabond W ull Collupck'8 On Children, Killing Si v LONDON. AUK I A wall wlu.li lollaps-d mingeii. Holland buried chlU dran placing na ar b) killing s.x 'A them, according to a radio report to-night. Six more were luketi to hospital -eii.iusiv iniurad. Tha lapaad wneii i- Shundig Irucki ran into It, the radio said — Reuter. Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Youi ihki _.! pona < tll.liIt.-hi llurnma, l>lriiil*h'i (tnlin,irv t*tn|->*^t, rrllrf !> %  -.%  > flu*••" %  "ii". Tl.ti %  arm killth* >>tii llchlng, fi.kln. r.M-tim. l>*llnr li>K. Ai i..-. Illnfworm. PnotUala. "• I'lmplM. Foul luh and oth# rnia |i nrl. .1. n. i fc'il *aiaw I.ADI1S I'LASTH HAND BAOI \ll Colour, 3l.ua given nil each Bag. COTTON PRINTS N I • Design* 36 uiv at II SPECIAL ! OENTS sinrofOfl in Sniped .nul Plain at $3aU St 1 THE HOUSEWIVES Pkgs. DOWNY FLAKE CAKE MIX in Vanilla, Chocolate. Gingei and Orange Pkgs. DOWNY FLAKE PANCAKE MIX 4(V 32^ AN ATTRACTIVE ASSORTMENT • NECKLACES • CHOKERS • EARRINGS • BRACELETS • BROOCHES AT CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lid. 10" 13 BROAD STRtfT ;v.W,VA'///.V.VA'rtVAVM'/.v,r AT — ALLEYNE AHTHIH A CO.. 1.1,1. Nixdderm for Skin Trsallei BY THE WAY By Beachcomber H 1 : i habit." says my leave the Up %  lati i'.it undona %  %  him. I knew .i man who u* '!" >'l I'US To they told him to walk on iiis hands, but tha teal of hi* faca ban ha bant ti\'n and he got confused, and %  111) oi lag ai % %  la the miTt-eleevee, and the other • i-cr-legs 1 it ad and* inralna I tight iii -ii. .i iieloi-aleii left kneeloi'n. ana -i crick In hli nach lm out h" %  .• much eaadar %  pr.Minos, wi i rth ware UM lhe> SftaO got hlin lliti, Uus Hyaeif: Jafl Pnidon, Mi* it.iiiton, Mr Kalmaeott, Prod and i I I'.Ht.iKUt the plot T HEV next lwad 11 .i shin, and shirt si.-eve, on to a pali of brouaan, but he ..ii.i .,i H |i it i %  rlnht arm into ihe left trousei.lni uiiii the light, his left it glut., the right ilaay a and t is right inlo the left Thus lied %  bap and fell Brlth they gave him back his old trouiafi and anlri k< I.' -. It* wttl pleased with "We have tned t" hel : > Ud Hans FarraaiH to the iii the Thiilchlev and 11. kei Ci". Mel • %  |er -but il Inl work." Ilrtiken melody S IIK -..td v ihowoa' V, pitcher of lelf in the U ll HI. . id Vd -how v. Edna and Visho ivinj and g inxdoUara, and i ii weii what about tenduV m couple o' bob lords me OutAt, -ussho, and *e swore be% %  is misstarch. and said "e i uppointment. and left i-t oi idiof Ihe lea h i 'xttlutly lo llo With HH' I i "iKING hard for a misprint In a news Item about a gasiv.in who rescued a gohiJ.-h from a Mania, I failed to rind u it revrals an mid world, in which, any day now. a platelayer may be expected to rescue i do. k from a %  ininp-shop Theyll Do It Every Time %  % %  AMKjAHATEO ^ Y^ l-ET > / ZOPER, 36*.FLVINfi you* COFFEE \l tAUCK>,O0UUOHMUt6ET CO'JJ-,, 0DNS0J3/*ED DUFFLECA* Z WARM VSA6 3*-HUH? WHAT IT UP A 8IT A WARM COFFEE ? VSA*,->s— ? I SURE-OX-TELEVISION Ai \ DE-ICEI? PFDL39X — V, MJSWCHE CUP,4Z)i •u. ^, Ti^FOlL,l17A — rntmj %  —~By Jimmy 'DIP SHE SAy WARM? PLEASE WALK, PO NOT .RUN,TO YOUR .NEAREST EXIT! '4??. ABOVE THE AVERAGE \ A %  %  or largv %  election of Trepicul SniiiiiLis w • now offer ; h of . WORSTED TROPICAL. This maBMiul. in Plain and Striped \ .II 'ins, li specially iiiiln.i tfj fur those who demand lasting appearance with lightness. Now on display at C.B. RICE & CO. J Hulton Lane ^ laoTI.Ai m -. k ip* pai^liaBa Hallo Only. TTLaksL J/UL fiz&L P.C-S. WlaMsd &&., ctld. Jofi SCJOA&M in Jedloidnq 117fo is tturbadot*' Konnivttt ifahij Oi 19JO? The search for Burbodos' Bonniest Baby of 1950 is on, and mothers arc invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados' Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies und this competition is open to all babies fed on Cow 'L-. Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royul Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. iMHlts f/os/ O.Y SEPTEMBKH 30. /f0.700 il lait... I.r Baal larft"Seaeaf AI.IU M .I Nittalii. i srm ll J %  %  mm Id a CUW CiAIg LTD. na, nniisi<'"> aa os %  i'>. aaa 'll.ll u a O %  -. ;-la HaU sad I %  ad %  | na of %  %  -I.ldr uy ti. i.-i-i on ul lh* Hpatlal Coiiimlt %  a RaL) N Bom OTI Wrtahl a %  MR p ...I.. ajataki .VMMI 1 • Dal* mi*, is vot i; i sirv FORM—CUT IT t"T IriECOW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL ataWi %  •! a Hit (iaa r n.ai'.l dtalrr >n4 aal babf .a tOW OATI Mtla. taa*. Ihr II..I Mllh far a.b mh.m Wslarsl aat ai as i.n.. osa a Oas* a iwaa tm ajoai %  II illuor BSSSM hWaSBBM lah't.l. 4lalh-lU aaS na 1 .U Oaa a iai> i .1 H ..I. baeaass • <•* a aaaa MBM n"n "i.n-. Hi.I all Sloaaa Itia. m allaflr OaaaaffWl arallil 1..1 etal *• aalaa a*br ftSaai la •'>• •Iraifhl hen*< anS a>vla Iota raaiala laUrl. THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT THEM TO BE FED ON COW & GATE KSg THE BEST MILK FOR BABIES WHEN WHEN NATURAL FEEDING FAILS



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SUNDAY. AIT.IST 13. ISM Rae, Worrell Hit Centuries In Final Test St NDAY AD\OCATF PAGE FIVK The 'hit* was not tharo although it was eomlni to visfbilliT before the end of ihe I swa*p io li and several late tut* were Incomrevert to the work of the master, but thct. were many other -.nuke* that warn merely first claas rather than NMI WMIWI did not lUy long at tha wicket* but who* there he made hi* presence fait No one In thpn . not even Worrell, it mon inevsVes; on the loose baJJ than u W'sakae ssd h can pull them 00 'la body with %  tlorioua drl tcr that la pure delight. Two ot those murderous ahota of short balls from Wright thudded against the boundary boards a* thougli they would bore their way beneath the stands, to the fraadom of the town outside. Of the bowling and ueldin-: there Is nothing much to say. The live bowlers tried hard and loile-j away valiantly but the bat was in command. Wright's bowling was very good. Bis deliveries 1 can only 1 ascribe as bung Ilka a windmill. Such a delivery must be wry disturbing to batsmen unaccustomed to it and In the early stages he beat them all. Bedser is a trier and his length keeps remarkably good, Du' Hoiley drops them back much to-> oftta for ,1 Test match bowler QueUM bad U.n lurming since last night outside the Oval gate*, for the Fourth beating Stollmeyer twice as the batsman attempted high sweep.' i. lag, iml Rae added to the ex eitemeni by playing the 8m .tmbined Wool Indies effort, under lt> t •. II. JkH1onr TH1 VISIT to Bisl ItM inauguration of a < il sponsorship uf The BW.I Shooting Coti in lMR. Many years ago the Wool in trio St K vents, bul this Is the first time any real effort hi •naJe to bring over the best thai the Coloi Jamaica, Trinidad. British (iuiana and Bai sent 7 men. making; a lotal of 28. — No Command"' wish to have under his charge a finer lot of man, e/bo by Iheir general conduct and excellent shooting, won the admiration of evervone at Bmley wri-i \nt> iPt i r irraets a/ler BM 'N who won Ihe \-hrt I,.-P ii!.-r-d plavei •sue Tet Ike Kniltahmee the flydner ot. %  ulainrb -o were 'he stuii-; he tart 'joungster to the rail and lo reach 99. Unfortunately tha tM U tonal intervened before he i see the urn Kae Goto 10 i-1nil tha bowling .'i" tea, wexnung up toi the new ban which was takon din ing Ihe eourn ot the over atedM'i shared in th. attack, bowling from the Tavdioi. end At 2H Worrell turned BedOl hard to Blown at forward aquarc leg It was tlitnculi to see it DM ball went full to him but th* tng %  h captain brought his hand to stop it, although h* Old not hold on to It. Next over Hae reached • well deserved century with > tnace to mulwicket oil Bailey. The Jainalaan star had taken ?55 minutes and hit I'i four enoutc it was .i splendid mning-. it,,] than usual, highlighted b. three Aerce full offdrives and several lusty pulls, but hi %  dafei sive technique of the highe>..i del Again Ihe scvring slowed do*i. uaitnOtghlp more or le~? launteroo i" the iat I5(th i .t> ...ii,. Brown switched kla around tajitng an oV'-i himself in effect the change and II long last England breathed a real sigh of relief as Bedser bowled H, with a well pitched up deliver* iwhich the batsman pulled at bu' played over The second wicket "ad put ot ; 172 in 2 minute* and him broken Ihe baek of the attack for those to follow Rae himclf had carried off the honour* of the partnemhlp and had emphi isd his now unmi-takahlright to he classed with Warro Bai ley s the greatest of lefl handed opening batsmen. Weekes joined Worrell and th' %  .E %  ...i ti.ick lo ee *% %  torow famous "W* formation woule build on the reinforced founrtatior so solidly set for them At 254 with Worrell wantim three for his century Brown brought on Wright to bowl frorn the I'.ivillon end and Worrell w*< unable to collect aiiyllung durhll the over Wiahea took a lightning four t. the rail and la thi i sa • v Worrell reached 89 with a DM) late eul for two Next bell hi %  'ifvr. %  . %  %  %  •lumping Next over from tin •-Hue bOWlef I"* I I tury with l ell placed late cut for one The second half of tha century had l>een more like th>WoJrrOU we know, and ho ha ,( seemed fn regain that confidence which ithe hallmark of hi. game. Wright had by now lost hi* k I and Weekc* was making no bom about doling out the MM i due. thouch thes.punitive mes ures. although profitable In II at he ran up 3u run-. QUMkry, eoSI him his wicket when he pulled i tenllv lotisv bull into Mutton | midrlfT at mfd-n •d Ihe \u-lr.1,,r,*,,h. I t.rmnul n-in bi \litrdi t lb -, klghl ui.i rain it '-""•d Ihe garni "t-t iM.ii. ,-i i\..rs... lb* Bmiti-. B.C.L. Crkketer Wins Bai rn tutting ,! hurricane 189 aoi ,,I i. r Northej the BC i.. Onnond On awarded an P.vcriou Weekes imi by Mr J E T Hi nkei M C P t)n Kuturtlay Northern PTUBOS %  %  %  i' at Wai Mh fcaaemolr and winning th. IOH deotded lo '>-< Northeri < C hit 287. Graham lW not out v-hieh included 22 sixes ami eleven fours He hit five sixes in one over Other scores werr 1 Spencer 28. Yearwood II M.ilgobln 10 and Reeee 10 BrEnu riEHa If M Harrison-Crag UealseWeaL Raat-West gaaao, N. Jim. !|fi''|llL 0> IS The tlrst We* player ;jM.-,i io Uiu. band from match pljy. and the NorlhSouOi btddmg — one b — One Hrart; Two -Two Mo Trutnu*. No Trumns wei led : t Ut Eii' 4>* *•' Souths K. 1 lummy wns rntered wilt. V A and 0 4 wa* led. souti' 0 !• laafng V West's • J The top Kpad<* wee* i.i.hed and Writ uliift, d to A!, duiimy winning • flowed, tail W.-st held o: rnrw g>A was cashed. IO rtrip W-al d a pnaiible ears] i i Ouid DiiiiiMsad put W' st oo play ta sscofa Si.jdi Itc^rt lo lb><>ti. 1 Weal opasied (HM Hejrt. North doubUd uvl South played in Tbre* No Truim* al. W.it led W&, and :-...! %  fMkad W .K< UUII dUlVull connect : So hki eld* leat S sssvadk I .-..* ua tbe a>-1 The N R.A ofTlcials. who. inct.,d ever*lhmg possible xpressed Ihe hope that it M te long t %  to welcome annlhet indies Team. IH-splte the fad that Ihe weather was al times unfavourable—our n| to shoot in rain and lulitt their general perinancea far exceeded •ipectaAi ihe long ranges {900 yds ; 1.(100 yds.) much more sKperl ence is needed One has to fern" %  hat i known as "framing" wrier H dlnVull. and to master Ihe vagaries of the wind a< i nps", much careful stud* Is nerj I'hanaee ol wind from ."< nntutes left to 5 salnutei right ar not irsfrequenl al "Stsdiledown and "hen such conditions pr.vail evon the oldest Malay sgrpssrta ire belBed la ">e Becoor Mackinnon ooi scores were patchy, with %  He ,-\.eptinn c4 t' Barton, whose .' ,,ut "I a poaelble 100 was onl\ poml> under the top scorer foi England, Major Magrav. vsho Uh dentallv. was placed ihinl in tn, King, hundred Killr Trouble In ihe Kolapore Cup. Shot •• ignsjBI ol SWK M0 ami 600 yard* iba Weal Indlee cmid have don. much bettai Major J. Held'* scor. of 128 was definitely below hi mdard In the ''Aitehoi no hoi foi the d.i> lu'lore th' tan of the Baslea meeting, Be* got 141, ami bla 90 in iht .•f ihe Kings showed that his forn was lieing ina(ntaln.-d until then l iheretore attribute his pin -*." in Ihe Knlapore to rifle tumid. arhMh somelimes orcuts in lb P l* *ilh warning -The Moth i-i Country team consiste-i ol me who showed top form during tk' meeting and hei wln.ilng gcori would have laken a lot of healim | -ders took half a centiu TO reach their present peak of pei rection, bul West Indies riflemen given proper encouragement am -inancial support can reach theii i-e-k in much less time; in fac* 'heir general stsndard today i above tbe average standard at Bis lev After selecting ine West Indie team for the Senior events. .l, Itth -I'I-IIIV aflethe 900 yard? was ilinshed WM running third Mis arore of 142 In Ihe sec.ind stige was hrf. to the winner of the NBA Silver Medal who m.idr Ml t M now holds two Kings badges, h* having previous! v. tn 10*7 gut Inti ihr naau Be ahot rteadlry throughout The St Georges Vase ageond only in Importanee to Una R •aw further successes for the West Indies Four m. n got inl lou F Grooks again per tunned brilliantly being placed 14th w it' a score of 69. fcfajoi F Manl .tth with 5. E :; 7dth With 02 and W B agssj iuih so c sl do*n b lh - % %  -c.mlrt KaifllY •. %  I %  re^* %  %  %  I %  %  I l 1 I Me Hi. rnugl Ij %  %  i. lot ^ Ho tied with i illln.nl form of which fhei in ipable on thelt i Lilly so In the rus,..| I %  nnell and Major Orlfl iik a r nongot nti b< I I 'vest indN-i The Barbs not arilve at Bhtle) DTitll vhgfl the Ah A iweeling wna H in ogress. Bind tart*| .sere haid til * t I hat of a handicap Jaut despite th, i.ick M prortite. tout ot then rep %  %  %  %  *gg<"egtite. '. In. '. %  Stage of il Ki M maku o in conelusiori lei me p • i ihifour Capta I Waddington I ... ,i Und mi r. I tik '.I (British Qpiari , ...d i I Col J tonnell 1 ,.. ,,, .otidiit' of any island |e ildUJ | II. thei i M ellenl i-' format he in dividual "nu.idded avengfI hope 'he. Ii..,. been gucci t i in < voicing then ( .lui id %  ii i %  %  land frt ,. gonero ada and don ih I 'heir lenses h.is not been J isled BOB! RT JOHNBTOI i ( |SM miuhi The Midi ii Weal Indies Rid. %  r. berl %  %  sponsored by J & R IAKDU1S makera of ENRICHED BREAD IIK! the blenders of JAR RUM It costs as much to 5; aPPW a Gallon of Cheap Paint as it i does a Gallon of Expensive one, therefore we recommend the following: Al J-X A* IIK II ttlll.l SSf IX LEWIS III m.i II IMXf'IIIX .IIIIIXMIX 9iilil> Hrniiils THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietor. Corner of Broad A Tudor Streets Phone 4235 THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS IfflBiWn: THE OHEfM UiCTlUC CO iro, W WCWMO Dttl'ibul"" I tl 127 Rochlirk ';' %  1 T. 6EDOK& GRANT LTD.. III06II0WN J.34



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I'M (. I (II | M IDA) AIIWM Ml Bl MDAV, M 01 >i %  %  i' 1 '' 11 rwt.n >I\KIS \ Hill ion IKIMI T E WE! html Test match of their l Having won II m rims (oi %  lo* battinj pa the whole, bul %  uv Test match and with ..'. id ihree TV*!* and who could win the rubbei i Id Iheit opponent!! to a draw All f.wi> must lurrl.v have already paid Alan RM left hand opening batsman ..idos batttai ate. rendered UM %  -nond wu-ket %  f Fi.uk Worrell, who tyle and cricket .' The fluent wristy power of %  i I W n iqwconmleUi rcM .1 uk "1 We.-l Imi catff congratulations ore for Alan H RAE IS TOPS T ..K..insl the statement that Alan Rat hrtwnaa that the W*-i India* have i it.-. I could hardly be convinced olher%  ie drtailrd examination ol this player and hi e %  ... s'une tribute to Rue for his battliiK thi PTmttr'l Devil succeeded in making t ,i.ii i oi.sidcred correcting it but the o.>* pcrtur. itaeU >ignin with a greater urgency Abin line's OH in the Third Test in just over Tour hour* after having tahan i-i tblrUflfl runs., represents much Ted", in England and the West Indian cricket tang who are capable of thought th.m it does to those whoae yardsticks BaMgun 'H the highest number of sues and fours STOLID INNINGS It is true that when he lelt in the Third Test at Trent Bridge he e 23S then on the board but in hi* innings he In Lbs softening process that eventually laid .' win. H Swantoa" wnUnf in UM iiaily Telegraph m daaciil -.nied bothered and ttkl had become heartily tlfad of ,-i i>L'lUJlly changing over fi.r the le(t %  ; Mid I make bold to say that for ..Li-tt.vss ol purpose and sound IMI>II. their fifty years of association witn l*"ad at the BVa. i>uu>:cd as good a left hand batsman AlU Kae. WC CAN WIH — W 111I the % % %  enWB as it is and with our \>W %  TRACK II Lower fMa.M nth K.K yi'OI'KT HANDH Kf Claaa "I." 1 MARK 112 lbs Mr. \ ChW Jockey iloklei %  : PAU-MUTUEL : c.rwd riNlSH : Easy. r ^ I Rock. .^___^..__ .•:. Bare CI.VDE DEAR MEMORIAL HANDICAP CUaa "D" %  Lgsjrar — M.nu (JtMJt. sn.vwi) — '.< Farlacfe 111 i lb Mi v $ WATERCRESS . 128 lbs Hon. J 1> Chandler. %  114 I .M-\HT(I'I. w,.. i. tin. %  \ ;,.... HNi.su I... .. %  %  The held turn, ihe ,lri-lrh tor h.imr Is In the third pmltton Mrs. I'rh> lant Hawk w.isecond hail a JJ* "5no*i%a32na of DSOH wno,B TMrl ''—' Bu-on^S^fflk^iSS '-"A.N-KH Owner I PLANTRsW HANDICAPiCIf T Wi Lawtf nN.ll (>235.t. Slla.-U) — > furlongs %  NN .. 120 lbs BatbalL %  f\ wi;i 9 in U ilM K I n.iwkins. Jockey Plgitba ( JulN'T COMMAND 124 lbs Mr C Barnard Jocko riMK i :.: 4-5. PAKI-MI run. w 13 M; %  !.„, . *3.14, S2.H4 $63 71 Foxglove. Brown Girl. Postscript. Apollo. Colletgn Pharos II FINISH : Easy b f O T.C -Fit* tore but toUowlni %  Bd f*ll back pla %  in.poUUon either for winning the niaich 1 .11 to a draw so that m either case the rubber rnrtm .11 bo interesU'd lo know that at the EvartQD WMkCfJ had sv-orrd hU to 1 Worrell 1.407. Clyde Walcott 1.217. Jeffrey .V.au Kae l.WW UJ First Class cricket. 1 Marshall who has scored 920 in IB innings, occupied the the balUug average* and is reasonably cerUin [o U thousand runs soon. Hobvrt Clni.-lK.ia and QaflJ Gouiw are both ui the six hundreds 1 WIN! Y-riBST HACK North Qata Handicap ofl the spri; .1 ol t AdSU ,<< to ovartaka the Mad*.. t .,[ won the race a length and a halt onto ,n 'rent. Storm's Gift took but 1111: place half a length awn; Kivei Sprlta it ol Ibl River Sprite inunedtalal) BUsabtthi in the %  v to have ihol h*F boll Down the stretch I Rival 1. %  ame prominently Into th* 1 picture the former nuking u ., .. Nlghl were slubborn but unsuc.is.slul att*m| Jl VKMLE IIANDIC M-i lass ••*" and Lower S7a til. ,>;:;;, no sii:. inn :,' 1 urluiitfInfusion KK and if llu> make .i .ielerniine.i <-tfort, should reach the coveted four Ogurw baton tba and of the tour. M> gympathj *;>. out lo Hoy Marshall, Kenny Treat rail, "Boonles" Wuliuins and Lantu Pierre who will tiiush the tour witiimi: having played In a Test match. This is unfortunate but Uoddard could scarcely be blamed fa failure to change a winning team. The only change in this Test team as compared with the other three Is the inclusion of Jones for Johnaon. \\$ 1 ins team is good enough, having batted first, lo win, and failuig that to enforca a draw m which case the West Indies win the rubber Much depends on whether or not the other seven batsmen can carry the Mora 'u t Ivust 450 runs. Luckily Frankie Worrell is still :o wthe organising General for victory. QUEENSCOLLEGE WINS W HAT intrigued me most was their cricket match against Queen's 1 m ALndenng what sort of show the Queen's College gb*UJ would have put up against the visiting Bishop Anstey in Ihen crteJtat match sin.e we in Barbados have never really cncouiaucti the l.uin ~ r Invade the various cricket grounds and take an active part in tha good old Mimmer game. Howavar Iba ertokat natch between tho visiting Bishop's High 1 School and Queen's College lust Saturday was quite an interesting DDD affair. Aa a iiiatUr of fact I am glad that 1 am about to get out of }\ tingam*, before the local ladies really get their grip because 1 am y enc of those gentleman who respect a lady's word when she swears Ic get her ni.ui However I have yet lo see a more interesting game. Both teams scored tW in their il:-t banlnfll and then J. Awai in a really accurate College wickets for 29 runs In 9 overs and Queen's C an all out for 50 in their second innings. llvit (he visitors ("llapsed entirely in Ihelr second venture al the i lefcal I for li runs, no member of the team managing to make double figures. YOUTHFUL BOWLER S IXTEEN-YEAR-OLD Rosalind Hudson, daughter of Mr. Gerald ] of the most respectable in local musical circles, took 1 in J in lour ovara, Quee ktted Rrtl scored 50 in their second innings bul i i • Kosuliiid Hutson took 7 for 3 in 4 Overs and Use Vlalton wen all out fa 10 being defeated by 50 runs Tba eduTl are to nlay Hockey fixtures before they leave bul aureild go a long way towards focussing attention on the need for organised nrll' %  portl in Ihe colony on an Association level at least. We eainioi however lo&e sight of Ihe fact that It will also provide the scope for forming new intercolonial lies that should bind tho Caribbean Islands more firmly together. LAWN TENNIS T ill-: l. i ::t Barbados in the forthcoming, Champion-li:;i of the WeH Indies to he played in British Guiana in Septenibewiii probabb be announced ' Wednesday of this weak I understand thai then' is some possibility that Dr. Charlie Manning will not be -hie to make tho trip. This is Indeed a ver> | ad blow to the Association, and everyone will certainly hope that Dr. Manning will be i" ruieoarj to make the trip, and by so doing, he will nibutlng to %  very deservinu venture. Barbados must at all 1 I i strongest possible side to British Guiana, so that It can give a good account of itself in its llrsl tournament. ie id. tneii i.% riawen wbotn i" Fietchi iiohirr he matnti %  .putbad to eoconi] place Joint tion lo the end to WU1 the race Comrnand Wart still thirl three lengths ahead of W ., ended He WW Itl %  length „ .,., When tho hor I the two it.-overwe order wai Oatcake :•'.... lb U i Tba Pou> %  Watarcraai and Buntone Around ban Mar* Ann.' m the bend Sontone maawd up lo The time I mm :u < draw level with Watercre*. and c i ipp ed a ircond off „, '' ll comfortably on these also drew lev. I Will which "P"' Class Fire Mist did .. i,jlowed and the still ,9 9 ot Abiht.v wata i oaaly bunt TWENTIKTIl BACK S ' C .'^"l f, ill' Juvenile Handicap i-ab].v ami finally won b\ i' Iwo Itngtns. There was a uutck *ill Miracle, Clementina and River si ufflmg of |siti.m ow toe lS W the refurlong home f-.r the second nUr* ****• %  %  M,5 i 3 "iai ins uss > aMT tit Hawk. Cross Roads and bl h wlt|l fi\SS!cc '" BEST WISHES 126 lbs, W K 14 lbs. ILAHX FLOWER 114 Mr. C. Barnard Jockey Hold..? lockey CroaaV Mi i Barnard Joefcaj Yvonet Dulnbella. Ualcake In the lead and racing towards the third furlong pole increased It by about four length! There was no serious challenge for the remainder of the dtltanea and when ho reached the Judge by throe lengths away from WaterMist wen. scratched, and the cress as already stated, he had covered Ihe whole distance in Gallant Field Sweep lllllll* DAY M * *: *t; .-v..II. .... "• %  *„ .i.k.t. with N. 1 S' n ? "ff-. k u K r n ""'"' SfSJ 11 "• ?, ","' '""' *"' %  *"" (Cn**i~mj Thb beat the rrc.nl put .up by I Iba.. overweltfit respectively. if.. "1, Examiner In 19t.'. by 2 2 5 .eei. Flame Flower end Ite-t Wi.l ( !" J i.. rd for the •( %  ,i„„ cllppln. i ..rr So record set by %  fa .. Sui ^le bylnl for hd WITH 13 POINTS lo her credil. Mr. J. W. Chandi>e third plaee but this was sufflc' lers Sun Queen was champion horn of the B.T.C. Spring !! }' potaia for two J,';,' Meeting which ended yeslerday.and the holder of ficket ",| d m '," k '; E'ehlmplon^orle o'l M Results Of 2'Sweep UN jtn %  % %  ; i 1DM 1)00 ta holdrf. of In Oil). 01. 1189. 1191 issv VIMII1SIB MI. ri*hf>t %  •1 0J16 Sn sits 1(4 50 10 M 10M 10 00 1 tw i!-.i PARI-MUTUIL Win II START Fair romaAST : $18 w \ Si > | ,\ N Cross Roods. Vanguard Good. FINISH : Easy WINNEH 2 year old ch f. Burning Bow-Fch.-it.. TRAINER Hon. V. C. Gale 21*1 Kaee : NOKTII GATE HANDICAP—4*laas "C A I <5 oo. HU.M) — n% Furloncn I RIVKII SPRITE .. 131 lbs. Mr. P. E. C. BatbalL Joe lie FI.1K1XCK 118 lbs. Mr S A. Walcolt. Jockey Thirkell. s SUN QUEEN .. 140 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. Jockey Crossiey TIME : Mi7 PARI-MUTUEL Win 5.1 !)4; PlacSI 96. $SJ)3 FORECAST $36.84 ALSO RAN : Musk. Ability. Fair Contest START ; Fnir. FINISH : Easy WINNER : 4 year aid bl f. River l'i mee-lninmrtelle TRAINER J T Fletcher ?2riiTRace ; I 5385 wins $44.132. Watercress, Tango and Mary Ann lied (or second, third and fourth places, and Landmark and River Sprite tied (or fifth and sixth places. The prize list follows:— U Me No M85 1463 4470 8137 5140 Koree Sun Queen Watan ran TanfO Mary Ann Landmark: Pts 13 1(1 DDD YY WW TT 3200 HH61 9004 9533 River Sprite | Infusion • ru-Kt Wishes .. %  Oatcake .. • i il III li HOKSLS DIVIDE D 5853 Kldrtead Bl E HT.tB Foxulove E 2732 Colk'tun E 467t* Rebate. F 3847 Starry Nlcht. I 32 Ability I 4537 (Cons.) Nan Tudo K UMU3 Gallanl Hawk M 5216 Musk o 'J879 Funny Adams O 1936 Pepper Wine P 2445 Flame Flower P 29IH Mounlbalten Q 7941 Cross Roads. Q 7263 nieuxce R 8320 Portserlpt S 80B3 Beacon Brinht Dulcibeila. April Flowers Gun Site Brnwn Girl Vixen. River Mint Clementina. Joint Command. Place 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th .'. 6th 7th 8th 9th Amount DM % % % %  TWKNTV-SKCOND RACE '^ WIT Savannah Handicap mm OaUanl Hawk was scratched *"•*" and eight entrants started with 1"' $44.132 00 Ma>!nne. Joan's Star and Sun Sr.i Jewel carrying i, :. and c lbs. re' %  I here was <( |0SUln| for |ie i. peelUoo from (be start Ml7 DIvHle each and TaagD forgnl ahead. Sun F.MC 3.24500 Jewel S••>• 1104 u&e. .'it. jtii*. 311*1 i > % %  i %  i ii i n Tl.k-l IJU 41M SI*. h.ldcr. of iickcin with 01114. SIM. 4IM. *m, i s ii .m-i Tirkrl SSS4 IlM *l SAVANNAH HANDICAP-Claa-. "G" A Lower>.i00.an (KO.O0. SI00.no) — m Furlon*.. TANGO 1 42 lbs. Mr. V E. Cox. Jockev Thirkell VIXEN 126 lbs. Mrs Peggy Marshall. Jockey Yvonet. ts. 3 SUN JEWEL. 106 + 6 lbs. Mr H A. Mullen. Jockey O'Neal TIME l.0> 1-5 PARI-MUTUEL : Win $2.48; Place : $224. WMio $2.08, $1.68 | FOHECAST : $27.60 12*81 ALSO HAN Mavlime, Joan's Star, MontOOn, MefMy Silk Plant B !" ^TART : Gol FINISH : Easy I'. WINNER 7 year old h b. I> g I) T C -Maiionette TRAINER A P Cox T 7341 V 7453 W 2999 X B4B9 X 0534 7. 9440 Z 9164 CC 5348 KK 4197 i.i i m LL i3. LL 4571 LL 1301 MM B4J& NN 467B i K i i; i.n I'l..' RR 1793 UK 1326 35 (j SS 3414 TT 8124 TT 7841 TT -i>>; Fabulous. Mo.i-i Maniban llowmiuiNt.in (Con > Harrowaan Slainle Battalion. Miracle. t t D076 Sllkpli.nt B i Ante Dlera 1 • I Bl M6 I Storm's Gift FFF ..i,.i Bi Jtb rn Q Tlbarlan l-ady from tl i Judge the winner a length "• • . ahead of Vixen Vixen was sec**'" end half a baata away from Sun rii. Jeu.-i Tanfln tune ol i mlB I 11 beat tinrecord put up M by Red Ensign In the Spring of "> 1946 by 2-5 of a second TWENTY-THIRD RACE Merchanls' llnndirap uoo -ired yet •?" '* '. eiit out. %  tountbat••'"' lUon and Pharos II were >'' i by the Bcratchaa ai Mary Ann lead the flcld from the *"' lump. In spite of Challonjee, -Inraced home one ss.ep and n half lengths ahead of VfUS* M rlpt (Newman) Joint Command ridden i>. Holder wai third—naif B length behind. TWENTY-FOl RTII RACE Hush Mill Handicap Six out nt in onginal Bald oi eleven started Inlusion (LutC''-'3rd Ra< irrri •WT toon in le.oo i ••t llkPl> wiili No.. 137. ITS*. 1733. IMS. : MERCHANTS' HANDICAP-Cla* ->:0.00 t $235.00. HJU 00) — m Fur Ion* I %  A l.wur MAHY ANN 127 lbs 1111 si i .[(.IMI EACK I v,i s n i ,II Kill Tlrhrl %304 I'^if^i 4737 4sn 5149 10M 1007 10 00 .f :i-krl With Si.*. L 0714. 5TSS. 47J0. 4TSI. 4M)| Mr. F. E. C. llethell Jockev Yv,net I POSTSCRIIT 119 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scolt. Jocki N J. JOINT COMMAND 123 [bl Ml C Barnard. Jockev Hold* •JT; !" ; TIME 108 4-5 PARl-MliTL'EL : Win : $2.48; Place 51 74. $5.12 UJJJ FORECAST 533 00 ion ALSO RAN : Epicure. Dulcibeila, Bowmanslon. lo'oo START Good FINISH : Close JJ" WINNER 3 year old b.f O T c -Flak Ml, 4074. TRAINER Owner Itl. Race HI s|| HILL HAMUC.ll'-tUs V ami Lower mi ($335 00. S1G5 00) — 7'.. Furlongs 114 lbs lr II M Weaver. Jockey Lutchman Mr K D Bdwaitla Jaefcay Newman Mr. F E C llethell. Jockey Yvonel. TIMK 1JS l-'i PAUI-MUTUEL : Win ; $8.38; Place : $3 32. $2 70 FORECAST: $35 76 I-S<) HAN : Fabulous. Ellzaliethan. Slainte START Good FINISH : Close V.'INNKK 7 year old br.m. Tiberius-Senna Tea TRAINER S J Rock • so 1. INFUSION STORMS GIFT .. 119 lbs. RIVER SPRITE .. 122 lbs. own on MSI. When Colds /jy strike ^^\ remember Phensic Two ttblcb of l'hcn-io with a little wMer will quKkly chad, J 1.0IJ or chill. Phemic soon clears ihe dead, takes away the burning pain behind the eye, the aches in the limb-., the dbtracUog headache, and helps to bring the temperature down. Bul bc*t of all, 1'hcmii: relieves the depression and I fangue that so often accompanies colds I end chill-. He prepared for colds — keep a supply of Phemic handy. just take* 2 .Tablets. [Phensic for C/IIRA. ode relief %  FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMIAGOl %  NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS A CHILIS j Look— .02 %  II day long Thi wonderfiil --n-iiti"ii i.'nderfiillv i.i-y ti tab Jiatl %  haaaf lounalf ill ovai Hti CaahaMn Bouqoat TUoum P..wder. lifter ver\ Iwlli. everv lwtlu>. Then nil d,i> loaij your Ihaelnaling freahneea 'ii ba the %  i friend: ><>ur -km will lu.ve %  m.ir. .tl..n-ilketi (. xlnn11 writ will linci-r abOUl >"H 'iil'il> s. linlU' Par Cbel r>< Domrnn %  the Taleuna P oadet m tha fragrancw ii*t men lova. Cashmere Itoiiquef TALCUM POWDER C O l G AH • i HOl l v f I I T CO Good mornings L:, ':.: v.*.' Gillette .. the iharpest edge in DW MnU ir-.ie Eaqu riai la i i.fja.. Qraai Li allied PH0SFERINE for -more confidence! If lack of confidence wurric yon and you feel tired and dapft ia ed ihrourh eaaenpork icaaenibac how ( ln aftll PHOSF1-K1KK lias been J to others in a similar ouic. I'HO&FEKlNKnuy be just what need to put batk utrerif th JUJ energy. PHOSFilRINU s vives the appetite and. in *o doinR, it revnes ketiuies* for work, for entcrpm-r. PHOSFHRINiThelps to hulld up Maying power—gives you reserve of patience and good* will when you need them most. Try this grand tonic today. In liquid or tablet form. 2 Tablets afPHOSFERIls'Eequal lodrops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for O^.-.mon, Dtblllty. Jtf, f •riion. Slssoltisrmfl. and ofl*' l"fluenia



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SUNDAY ADVOCATI. KMDAX, AUGUST U, l u The Princess Entertains W. I. Cricketers 17 HAREWOOD CASTLE • % %  — %  BRUSH... UP .. YOUR--SMII WITH fHE C0BRECT-8HAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom H.R.H. THE PRINCESS and Count*** ot Har ROYAL conrermtna %  wood, 1 Goddard 'ith Chn nd Prior THE EARL and Counts, ol Harowood. Prior Jones. Skipper Goddaid. H.R H. Th* Prince3P Royal and Gomez. THE LASCELLES AT HOME BRYLCREEM to be sura... "' ii ti not all work [ %  the We I are also turn on this i tea wtu Hi %  1! r.no* the Prll* Ml tb %  ..is Yorkshire hom. II .: %  I House,' tin Garden Uv i %  %  n. ed wni %  %  i I. %  I Kin %  Bl As far bad ten Belle i'i i l l MR. FITZRAY. H.R.H's Estate Manager iwcaring hat', Capt. the Hon. Gerald Lascellea. Wolcott, Valentino and Ramadhln, %  %  ii bv the family, "Harewoc | i the i I | 100,000 and %  truly irenMBtian to the an I nclond. There the family a Prom their %  70 double doom that looked %  %  %  I .. (Uity Brown** the : %  %  • %  in "little HOUSE-PARTY HOLDUP NKW V< IRK %  . The n.'fii; %  n ol %  i .. %  %  %  i H.R.H. THE PRINCESS ROYAL and the i-arl 1 Harowood chat with omo ol the quests on tho terrace at Harowood Housto bolore lea. makes a fid/ difference to your hair Lei Brylireem look alter your rui.mJ ffOU'fC bound to bcnclu tor Biylciccm give v. ur hail tha dMHWrbcftsflt (1) Day-long snw.rl csi. (2) Lasting r*'r health. Besides setting the htir nan r. rith JfJQa, its pure emulsified oils keepa the rooti and promotes natural hair-£rowih Dry II. 1 i __ Jfj j and Dandruff soon become things ol yfrA* M* the past when you Brylcrccm your h.tir. Ask for BryKrcem.it gives hair lite £j V Metheis irtist ftmotis MM MILK! RI member, when you btt] milk, that babies and children need the test. Ask f,r M.IM, Bad until rcsiii.tiiuis ire HSt \ IN* CMCiull\ the KLIM VOI cafl I DOS* ASTHMA MUCUS Loosener' First Day Don'l 1M eou|fhlB. nt^ln. Bhoi tnr M--k* nf nroni-htMa t AMr.n • ruin r—>* !'p *"* •nr*7 %  > %  TftT f 'l(?hi wlthoul ryln* Ml." flATO. Thn *r*i.t nutlet M I. n-t * ck-. liwtlim rr pr7. t>ut work* thmiiRh idbkwxl. thu rwi*i" i lunga an.l l.mnrMiil tul>r* Til" nr? don* alitria hHirin* ntlur* Irom*.. %  tly S wyi1 H'll' taf"*n %  "'" %  move Uilrk %  trttntttriK mumI Tti". %  remotM f-T t>r-* 'n* %  I"-1> H*l|i nil** I %  I, .. i "rrHtie. nn-i-i I jjwmwac gc^i That's why| more tons, the world over, arejauled on Goodyear giant tires than on any other nu'ie! % %  % %  -:*1 3& vii ( It i sour lire eeetl with Goodyear K,int tires. J l'.\|irii-in'e of Irurk RIMI bus operators, evwywhttvi prove* thai Goodyssul %  uper-iiuality .iHj.ur.- c\tia-iti ngth, rxtra-Kluinina for the lost{Bt lire Ills lo*MBleo-t|Mi-iiiile. (^ooilyear giant lire* are *peeitieaH\ l• -i ..:-. %  %  to properly meet ML il requirenieiilo — innile from the worhlV fine*t m.it. rial. Get the beet — got (•oudsear giant tireal BS** .. 1* ""*;. |\ tv*V'> |j H.-i.J lir >v...,r ll. Uilm Xtrm Tf+L A NEW SHIPMENT OF TRUCK TYRES JUST ARRIVED THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.— Victori. St. I ( Clean ) / Your Breath While N ( You Clean Your Teeth) ^S AND HELP STOP I TOOTH DECAY! Now available NEW GIANT SIZE Extra Big! Extra Value!



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i'\<;i in -I Mm \ll\oi Ml g| \i>\\ u i.l ST li UH \w \wm H %  Pal to i-cmmpaaiexl by Mr pare** %  %  (fjouuJb QaUinq days I Boat %  j< . MAGNIFICENT COLD DANISH BUFFET SUPPER SERVED NIGHT I Present Plant—To Remain Htre C V :_\\IBEHT. private ri u Hi EXMlicy %  .,..| irii.ner ty nl g at the end of MaJei i who is to b. | ."!•!* %  from A.. %  %  .11 Barbados. H HVMnt in England i in October, SUNDAY From 1 t. II '' k l BALL Party Ihc fc i Wo.vs PI M -ET tllM N • 3SI3 Surprise M ,;„,' %  nhi at UM %  i hortb be %  %  nd Mis •%  Touring The W.I. 1 v. India i itlng %  >•• B W I A %  % %  coming ft> She p... %  %  by August 30th Ihr linl IUWIISIT. lj |4 iUS. .illrr .. muullt'k i 111 I GLOBE TONITI 8 'Ml to TUESDAY Wall Disney s technicolor "So Dear to My Heart" II..1,1.. HKI* l.,.i. KrlRol i "II. I:. ...ib IMINIU Bsttoi DAD ALWAYS PAYS Plus Hall I,.. ,r u| S. I tug • ARNOLD MBANWKLLK Orrbeatra PROGRAMME TONIIE 111 Bmoko eta ID Your Eyw. I'-'I Whrre Arr.\ll( < LIB tINBMA Monib... Onlyl I.I sii,.i x i ... muii .i I KKIBI I.AIFTY (The '.arden) ST. JAMES i >-: -inin. ion I'M 1,1 sii\ wins. KN.VO M .nitr ThfllkT ttilh l 1KV I.K \VT ,1 JOHN IIAHHH II Musnw and 11 I .nil s f \i ill III M v\ BONDAGE" llh Fall llisaill, i ..,,, i,i, K ,i, mt BAHOM BI-.N U. uiil. i..i MIKSIIN r s aa n M:OTT 17. TRAIL STREET" iTT Randolph I — and "THUNDER MOUNTAIN" CHILDREN iiui.' 12c. aiivwhere LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING GLOBE THEATRE at 8 30 A.M. %  •I..V/-A "" \v.ii. Dism i Miioi). run in i i; K <> r OW %  litltw & ami in • M Tim IIOI.T in i •>! V.I i oil || hill" I MONOA1 .mi Ti l li\. HHI t 4 r H .11 \\ \i I.IU RAINS i \II. IN I'li: BAOOLC '" %  r t. ,hl. IIWMV ALSO— 1 Joe MM UtS, lm !.>. \\ \l.( OTI Mt.lll • F ; Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure GENTS'. POPULAR Cii li> l.itfhls Loeks Poll.llilli; ( lolli. tli' tuns, and I.ubricaliiih Oil Till: UAKHAIMJS tO-OI-KK.VTIVK COTTON \; IIIKV UMTCSD v ti ..ii'ii u.tr PORCELAIN & STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SINKS WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE DRAIN BOARD and CABINET AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN KITCHEN Set them on Show at THE CORNER STORE St IIIIII: ZINC SHEETS %  teen i-iniiiiruiL fur them .in .i-i-l l.> HU tlut %  hue !ut I 11 \ i UNI nm n ste \i ',;',','.' ;;',.'-'-'-'-'---'.'.','.,&*„<, isuiLihlifor Table and t'antrr Tas. etc.l GAXVANUBO I'll'l nTTITIOII !. % % % %  Elbanv lirtliii \nSoeketn. e'PJLAIVTA TKOWS LTD. Cool Weather !—In Canada M AHU MHS. %  VKLYM timr son Harold AM' t..vt bun in Canada H i yaHae am) u> t C A i he Ai-aiUier in MunlrvtU lit i>ita ut Sttld Mr liti In urtUDU"i no doubt he <-niutyi-u ..-. i... sjfa i i vatuma ou wentaar contlitiona very aillennl in what he is accustomed to in lijrbadoB. Mr. Keece who i> MllUgar Secretary of Three r. S: i'hil.y also i i*s the weather forecasting and n. general take* a very active mtaraal in weaiuer cwinimoo*. H*> Him ba very glad to be horn* a* M,IB the Hurricane Saaaon now ivt-ra. he wants to be right on the .Lot until it u over. Left For Montreal M R (JORDON GALE. Manager of Hop* PUntaUon. St T (* A for Monln Ba iiavU three Intrajiiit A HHI VI Nil dun. Canada >* "..>... saa^iJllliiJ J.V T C A en routa from the UTv were M !" KM! Ciiun ..mi her daughlci Susan Formerly Nell Johnsoii. .laughter of Mr and Mrs. D L J..liiin. of "Mednianham". Pinr Hill. Mrs Paton u on her wa> tu join her huaband who hm ifX.nUv bean stationed tn Trinidad Har huaband Is with ttv ('(il--m.il Police and arrived In TIIIIUI.KI in late July She WLII IKin Barbados for about a weak. Due To Leave To-day M M ANT} MRS. Q REVlBK Hid daughter Mary Paulo '•Cionipanieai by Misa Suaniii< lUier who arrivwd from Canada vcalvrday morning, expect la laave today for St Lucia. Wkaff* they are going on rKdiday Mrs I'revler has several relauva in St Lucia, she la the former ZetliIK-vaux Mr Cr. %  r is from Montreal The party overnighted t th • Oecati View Hotel OVP TO vmnuiLA MnaBM by B.H.I.A. -.„ Mll Jack roster -.ml Mr. Andy Uuarte Mix Fouler I* he*v.lv wrlihed down U *n -noriiiuu, ro*t |Sb| basket Mm liuni. h fc. holdln* un to %  l.rcr hat with her left hand, ,, earning nii.ti:. i imp ri|U4ll> sjj big In her rlghl. For "The China Doll" |L|R8 MoidMilY CHAN who u J\ J '**to bo the Hwrptu.ni.si f,.i lh ur raw Chinese RcMiiurant "*Trir China Dol!" which For The Races i PUBINT holidaying in Bacbado* und here main I v the isca*. which ended yes(erday. uro Mr Sydney Daly. M'. they return Old Harriioni 27 Y After o N NE OF THE C.UESTS a' Hasting* Hotel is Mr. Herbert Gregory of Ottiwa, Canada who pen on a short holiday with hi* wife. Herbart was aducautd ai Harrison College where he the Barbados Scholarship before College. inteniig Oxford University, no p_„ Uft*k'U|;J... Ihla is Kli nm visit to his isim.d f or Month g Holiday home in 21 years. Perhaps life, laughter. Inning %  nd blew* In the old Third Form opening i "A ~1" ""' "*"'"-'* •""*". -*i'hoitly in Marhill Slreel. arrived ''"'f V/ 1 "" a,ul M ''Juan Paga00 nnL Frequent visitors to Barbados they certainly seem to be enjoyine their stay which ends on Wednesday whei Tort-of-Snain Mr. Daly is an Alslant Judge "i Use Trinidad Turf Club (or both Purt-of-Spam and Arimi,. Mr, Pattazam is the owner of the Hand Brand Soap Factory o. Trluidad. They are all staying with Mi and Mrs. Walter Marshall In Aquatic Gardens. Hit Dauf hter is in Charge D ll KNOLLYS 1NN1SS ol Porlof-SpUl: from Trinidad un Thursday bff B.W1A She ha.s been dome similar work in one of the leading Chinese restaurants In Trinidad To Study Nursing M ISS MONICA KINC1I. daugh in of Mr. and Mr Kir who ai 22nd. T.C.A. i he BtanL t Graeme Hall Terrace. lived from Canada rgfl Jul> returned to Toronto by yesterday morning, whetu going lo study nursing -i* St. Joseph's College. Monlt just flnbhed school at St M" the most outstanding pictu the mind uf Mr. Gregory when he recalls his old school days. Many arrived from Trinidad on Friday morning to spend 1SS DORA HYNOE arrived two or three weeks holiday In Barby T.C A. yesterday mornbados staying at the Abbeville ing to spend a month's holiday Guest House. His daughter Gwen in Barbados and Is staying with is in charge of the Netball team Mrs. W T. Trimmingham In from the Bishop's High School of Hasting-Dora is at St Joseph 1 .Trinidad at present in Barbados P i^. !" > liS*.. n h. ,OU fi "W" "' T '""' faliun. to be PtaylM i •& of games aaauin %  he iron stairway when Ina n J rM S( voral o( hcr rcl „ llV( „ , „*&, ulul clu |„ und IrieiiJa were at Ihe ailpoll 10 r l"" 1 "as vinll Barbados meet her. several limes, his last visit was %  bom tour yaars ado Here For Two Weeks M RS ANNIE BROOKS arrived from Canada ycsU>rday by AFTER TWO months' holiday T.C.A lo spend two weeks' in Canada -nu the US Miss holiday with her parents Sha Dorothy Fitzgerald returned by is the daughter of the Rev. und T.C.A yesterday moiT.uig Mrs. Francis Godson. when Third Form during lunch h school, matched their strength against the Fifth. Th e late Dr. Dultou has on many had to leave his quarters and rush over to the Tower t %  top the civil war, while Oussy "ox UM Third Form master seeing me of his students bruised and battered during Class would renark—"BOY. come here, como. —stand on Ihe form, next time lor goodness sake cither run aw.iv and hide or give what you've got. don't come In here looking Itk. hat—run away outside now and Lit under the tap. You can do the essay after school.*' aptain Greggs as Herbert wu m CtaftMcJ much too muc.i weight to be un active front lin' attacker, but came in very useful for sitting on the prisoners lo prevent them rejoining their umrades. Moat of the old Third Form gang are scattered in al> parts ol the world doing wvll fat biemselves. Sydney Kinch, T Headley the Provost Marshal, nd O. H. Johnson are about trunk three left in Barbados for lerueit to discuss the great and old days of ffnYt notorious Back From Canada— U.S. Visit Tn ii Fi. From S.A. Tour To The W.I. H ERE i„ spend a week at the Marine Hotel Is Mrs. O. T. rbach of California Having the US. over two years ago, Un Alatrbech has been on an %  nsive tour through Soulh Idea and is now touring some tic West Indies. She spent four in Trinidad before arriving re yesterday morning by H.WI A To Visit HU Son L EAVING |h island thjs afternoon by the 5 20 plane for Chicago Is Rabbi 0 Stamblcr Rabbi Stamblcr p-iki visit to his son Sydney St amber whom he had not sen log 30 years and ild like lo say goodbye to all frifiid. in Barbados SOME OF THE PASSENGERS arriving by T V A yesterday morning at Sea well Mis* Dorolhy Fltigerald at Ihe bottom of the steps Is followed rloarly by Mkss Dora Bynoe. (A New Line, Lad: es SHOES Casual "Californians" f 'BEST FORM" BRAS Just Opened The Shoes you have been waiting lor — Many Styles in White and Colours I .17 tt.28 F VESTS / • Jr. — ! It eaeh DAINTY LADIES STYLES %  WHITE & Rayon Weave PEACH IVORY EVANS & WHITFIELDS TOURISTS PLEASE NOTE / DIAL IK DIAL 422(1 Your Shoe Store /<" %  "ARCtlLA" Si ".MANSFIEI.il' Ladies' Dress "AVENUE" .IHIIN WHITE" Men's Shoes &f I



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M SOU U ..1 -1 n. im -IMiAV VDVOCATt. Hurricanes In Barbados : of them .. of mot,' titan UU from ttK :.ine M %  n %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  Wtkblc 1:1-1. I month whole of the Immune iimes in the old days, ;, tions in nod AuKuit. S. 1 are the matt daUUjei %  %  hat hiiu intensify, %  %  %  wake. 11 View 'f | I %  <>piihit.n from tMil i it the follewbia; historic..: duced. The Hurricane Of AogMfl list, M:;> I'UVfl 'Li ' enced the humcana of 1TS0, refei red to lliithi s drhMI lM UI.ILtill history of the hurricane of 1675. This is what he wrote— "On August 31. 167S the country was almos' one of the most tremendou* hurricane* thai ever scourged a land. Neither it • %  nor the col, eecani .'vful visitation Neither tree nor house. was left stan.!:: few which were sheltered by some nelchbouiins hill or chfl. The face of the country exhibited one continued scene of desolation So oomplata doatrucUon of Btigar the several plantations, that tt was neei baton thay c uld be repaired, or put into a.. business of sugar making Net was the crop of spared from the faaara] davaatatlon; and, to add to Uh itv. eight valuable ships laden with produce of tha were sunk or stranded, in Carlisle B "In Spei ir tittown every house i\., 1 %  ).. %  rially Injured B •van ed in -lie 1 Liini of iheir fallen habitations; and there was M anted some 1 "r acquaintance, swept lo an 'Amidst I of ruin and misery, tha fate of Ma 1 and his fait brick ran whUmlcal %  0 1 id bean n 1 ried that evening, at the plantain.rRiled %  on'a, but the plUli %  ptorn n yardlf of aanctitv of the n them front their bridal chamber; %  ad th relentless fury lodged them in %  plmploe hedge. In this bad "f thorns the) ireei the next niominn. la • mat '< %  'IK ihose tender Bttenvhleh their new-formed 1' • affording nee which Ihelr comfortless eonditior required The Hiirrirnne Of Ortober I nil, 17R0 Pover relates that on the morning of Tuesday lOth October 1780 that nt nn natty hour fhf wind was verv high and neenmI by heavy rain. ;>nd the inhabitants srere alarmed The wind blew from the north-west, and IIS John IS 1 l MX In his %  house he stales 10 increase and d-day many 1 other man iged or iully S p m BI %  nogs anu uM.i en approached tni %  %  1 -r and d Btrea %  the of 1 '.. >• about y 00 \ %  • vorh I % %  %  'Within t:..,' I .. th) I. and lU UD I peii Cattle, m Boan %  an thai, Dal .illir in the b . 'UTS. while |ha ft irful of their railing haust t-.uk to the open fields. H thM he 'wdh Inwll • t u aad tha fall Ma house, and an Infan; duuHhtcr, only six months old. among the midnight Bra who traversed the dreary amah in search of an uncertain plan 1 of shelter and repose. The fairest female forms, stripped of thei. the ruthless bias' dismal night, exposed almost in a state of perfect nudity, to the inclemency of ,: elements While their parents and arTectionav husbands, in all the agonies of sympathizing tenderness, ineffectually strove to shield them fnm the pelting of the pitiless storm The towns appeared I more than the country; when ited then were Bjreetei <. ... as people eiidaid! In Bridgetown not moi1 than thirty houses and stores wet. left standing, and most of the;-' had bean extensively damaged Ot the Churches only St Andrew's %  B1 I'eter's. and tha chapel only All Saints' were left standing, those which wave not total!) destroyed were materially damaged by this hurricane. The merchants "f Bi this hurries no relief com%  hah thrown up % % %  %  • %  .... among tha merft mied an %  % % %  the relief ol I %  Foyer is not the ooij ana who 1 In this J } %  %  %  tut< i i.. rral ot 11 Hi Cus 1 na, who had 1 H M Navy, h In H U • N ; oaaeaa the united %  %  > \\ ound up to a Upon a n (ell like which add* nil when like hail or small shot; the thunder and lightning tremendous ai int" Mr Senhouse rglatoa bow the wind was fresh from early in the Hid lhat ihe clouds were llmisa but he did not then obthlng unusual ] weighing more 11 -an Too lbs. wa i' WII t the N.W a distance o 70 feet A sin. sai i estate was forced 100 fie 1 %  out aid iiw axla whid was 3 inches square broken two I CM THtWK OfONfr I CQ TWO AGOifflu TAKI WOULO MM %  • %  ; Lt BgfrW HI'.) % %  > P!.;vj Ueh fsdttng 1 irn statable tone thro iippai chambers, rti ,. Bverythlng before ihem witta their ponder* d up ami destroyed In rhe lower rooms' ; al 1. ..'nn' 1! was almost agrees when the house II is miraculous to relate .. .material %  Ihe (liirricnie Of .tugusi 11th 1831 mm there. u hire pa ited by W s %  %  %  1 i lad doaa more tu 1. : In a hurrine than an) ritten word. This 1 taken In conjunction AN ACCOUNT OF THK F \T.\1. HURRICANE BY WHICH IS St FTERED IN Au*> usi 1831" bj E in uel Hyde, displays .inter Uaibados is exaver) hurricane season. Ill Hyde relates lliut it was not tier I BhOWai Of rain about Ive O'clock p.m. on August lOtn 1831 that -"a sudden silliness, to hi. h a solemnity was added by al blacknasB of ihe hori">n all around The unpenetrable > loud extended upwards the zenith, leaving there an obscure circle of Imperfect light. Ihe diameter of Which ap%  be about 35 to 40 degrees of the celestial concave . The are fiom this time Lneaaaant lightning, but the quivering sheet of blare was surpassed in brilliancy by the 1 :, %  trlcal lire which ex%  led 'ii every nuaeuaai.* Bj sunrise on Atigur. llth, the ; %  .., % %  1., ;,. %  %  • v..'|.; 1 1% %  leaving in Its loll of death and destruction, the careenage seemed to be l nt it being literenUreJ nsreo wttb erj description In short it WSJ HI undulating bodj ol lumbar, ihliigtaa. *tavcs.tf of ind 'ver>l| hind of mercl sofa buoyant" .„, L*-'*'HBAI it CalU nature Broad street and m **"' %  < Aoonyi the town ware al''"<• up of 137 Long Bea t %  kedwlihi Ingfed roaaaai ' %  < "he >iai>. ai around 300 .( niihish. broken furniture and loumis. u n full rwlrsg wagmi PaiAiges "( mer' l u "" ''" %  '" also, from the demolished J' 1 ,luh operaMfl on the Alec wrn tnl % %  A'ion>inoUH Iheoiy of help „,, the rtreeU Muaa ," '" ll "" K '' Tiie group of nUylBndbaavywatsjhfg meet once a weak h ,hl " w, check Uwii rrted te varloui ! ; '' •"" 1 '•• I" ui For ma the rubblih, when %  1 into the nud< >f the Al ••*" lll "" n "" >roui %  %  1 ntlnual line of '• ,fc, i %  "" "" ,h ' %  %  "' %  '' % %  %  an iiywe. ime Payer, ra | regsj 1 geneial cendlUons, but ihe Hev J Y. Edghlll. U house, speaks of his personal cx|-. ririee. how he and his lamily saw Die roof blown from over HUM -'., and how they had to take lo the cellar. They gut safely bolow and soon heard Ihe walls ol the Louse fall with u terrific roar. | The centre of this disturbancx pal < 1 ver Barbados, for h< •rrite. "SMdoarOy there was a mysIksnea It appeared as il -ll ctaaajan had been arrested m its tourse." They then divided to leave the cellar and n thi he arrltaa 1 nal Hi. rejn blinding ma Ihe "look my hat from %  and lore open nn GOBI 1 .. In a inonaani i %  lie down, il was vain. I could not move hand or toot I Burn myself to die. The faallni % % % % %  precisely what 1 have haai pie thai have U*n nearly drowneu •leacribe; there was no pain—no liicad, a sensation of the awfull> %  rand wo' upon me The llghmin t blared, having me blind for some aaconds. The ihunder roared like artillery discharged at my eat The water gathered about mo and roe higher and higher. Tnere I %  tood, motionless, helpless. In Uiai war of Ihe f'lWfi" i i> insupuh cant—so weak—ao poor." .. with one great bunt ot tury the wind "cemed lo spend itsell. appeared a streak of light in th East" Rev. Edghill mdl srltl these woiii "M..I >ou and 1 nevei see Ihe like of August li. IM1I and nothing better can be found to end this article With fAV.t ELEVEN ^/^ TM6 FINAL &f thorn m iva Into ihe i %  ountad 3 people. I watei with n ten m < %  to the lull oi the bouaa, -i must ... Me here, ohl gentla reader, tu tha f< wn lively raw up thy mind if iliou canst to such a pilch as to i oocetve ii i of the i tree of thai wind, tha rei %  ( which ii sufficient to overpower end drowt, the DOtM and horrid crush of u fulling house era in n ''' Sinc.ul.ir BI the facl may lie. it is no lens true, for not One < k five ... six feet In height." With reference to the i roa al the rain, it "was driven with luell .uu. %  < ::.( skin, and waa so thick us lo prevent a view of any object.' Or the country, 'A; Mount Wilton plantation ihe oooi of ii woman wag (ound In a caneileld about 18J feel fron the nQgrn yard; her heud was found in i .ii bony drab f another week DHrddni also I n die tabu i. permitted 'i' -liev have i %  .IN much aa four I Week, -'Hi ii. urn i The baft] women go hi res •i.i re 'I incuuj il tu--\i meeUni tak, B little May mean kidney trouble ol OHk.dnrysisl.i niui asuientkefresB •Ac syslera. II llir hiilaeSB grow sluggishthesrtinpuiilirsatcumiilatc and srlllr nnl eftea tn-conie a %  s-ise nt |um ui joints and niasclm. Tlir sn / to u, hi* the lionbli is .o help the kulncys. i aid I-teaed UP with Ik w.tr* PIIU the mnMrhiB 1^ tin this pmpote Dr Wills lilh haf a soothing, cleansing anil anliscotu BCUOBOn ih-kiilm-y* thst 1'iim.* i he in tiai k to prifotm Ulcir natuisl (unition pio|iljr. Ihis will M triad sssd* ins is sulil all o*r y^ *ln wniiri and wr luie manr adjoining Held 60 feet from her ,„,. tWO-UirOi body. It was suppoeeu to nave Irj oll ihe scalaj with Ihel been separated from the trunk 0> i|nj %  a slate blown lrom UM oweinngMi Irltlo house on Bloomsbury estate, nearpvuid thorn the Inlest u( rabsf gsillrd. sllrr jtmt ol saifftimg, bj lkmg lie Witt's PUk Irf thrin In: ymn ;i lie from the spot On the Molineaux stale. were blown 100 yarda from .' bei baa were placed, and Ihe iron u well as wood work broken pieces" The chaise-house nf Thomas Harbin Allcym Baquire, waa blown down, and hu nig found in a ravine Ihree HIUT hundred yard.ilislant. with the wheels, axle, and evev olhc. pert broken, Al Kent's plantation, a mill cistern of lead. f, tier :m: fnil* and .nl i their calory ehattr>. n la a teetJm ml il •nrakf.iM I a thin lllOO Of drv to;.st. I bollad egg mid B gl.i-s of skimmed milk i N s D> Wi tlirrdiil-I, %  Ih. tlyksgl conilitioni and ihr itigrrdinils conform to ngid Manriaids of purity. DE W ITTS PILLS for Kidney and tt*dd*r Tioubl*. Ill IIIIMKS PHEPABBD wKAMsmsm llfBBl'CK'B PRBPARBD STAINKHS are manufactured m POUCI ntrnted form Fron tha hlffheai graile colour*) god ngterlgbi -.ul>. %  MI. i will be t I "t great wn i n tuning while (mints i,, nm required lone, or in the i iii coloured painta the depth of colour iiuiy h, in ni'-.-ii and the Bhgde altered Any %  -M I '.HI oi sli.nl.' .an enail) Intnalcheil. .lust a feu rlropaonl) hf iu*v toobthhi the most beautiful and delleate nut.\|te-lll%:I i it % %  It If. Irmsfruiii,' I ll. A point to remember... CHANt FOR THK BEST WOOL FELT HATS DEMAND Cfohu>6>0i& M'lM Tl KNINO 1 H : I MI CUTTIN*! Wi:iJ)INQ HA1TEKV rilAftliING \l • I i.l. I'M'.Ul:i.uliliiiN BOIMM BABBAOOfl OARAOaX 13" Ifoelmck 8' IHal 3*. I I */tl untl IHVIUI liitlt 'Dccohative TABLE LAMPS IIith I li.il,,,ll.irl •duraiMt p*opi* tKm orld ovar York. QBORGB MACK baliavaa that Tabot* i *ort of aacond iishi To pop ular la* nn lyMam Tabor* will I ••nl TOU PIUEE rouf Aural Inb you forward him jo.ir full um> Ui .... addr*ai and dat* ol birth i-.rir %  niiia few %  • No mon*y .m*d but ancloM Sd in a.P.O. (No inp or Coinal to halp fov*r poaiac* I m. realm. Yen wi.l b* amacad al rvmarkabl* accuracy of him iXHU7til* about you and your affair* Writ* •>Ber n*y not I v -,., Addrwa*' PUNIflT TAIiolC V O On.llS-ai VBftf Hrt\ Z*4.-,,... i c laHdl teta IHaataar %  %  an -at i.i'*X ate" -"" *• '•* ''•* a4r*> e( Mail to DEPT. 1SS THE BENNETT COLLEGE LT: SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND IransportCosti "--T't inlsiii i II fnrilartf ClMcactl i bntUB SSad SUhtttDJ] I If ffDB're taUnkiae of k hsm KorilsoD Tksu •fihoot ohlicsuoo. bT *— -i • B-1 okras -— P-* FordSOA. (4as +TJ-mmTZ*> k CO., LTD.



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-.1 \l>\\ M (.1 -I IJ, 1910. SINUAV ADVOC.Ufc PAGE TliKKI r %  —•"— Vera-Ellen plus! £300,000 ly double the average budget in British uludios nowaday* nofi.,1—Mary Ke ridge. I nonfat ag> In Bonavenluri. tin* va-re,-rferv aclr*** played %  young at man journeying la the condemned cell; hev %  era. ncUty proved ai forceful ai II wa new Then she disappeared, as suddenly u she cam*. ifiJiZJSjmS? N * "* Tmnml management i the production— near. ^^ 6fa4td to bnnf MwK-T beak. She Mil piay too put ol a MiWU fj (and tome| %  w picture hwn't had J 'Win awre) to a acleni.n. ad; I being cheap. Hollyminiatretor in View Over the .dvertently .aw to thai fk. a*"> -P* • •*• *•* when they let goof vivacious. En?I run rt to-lag le, llarnmerpert-fa. who ha. "• %  •" * %  Hed Aatsire'a latest leadThw ^ nrtt play by c< R tug lady, Sno, one of our leading novelI _. itta who wanted to call It The i They nndrrrt want her c (> fa ^ „„,,,.,._ g s?; M£HF --• • %  "—* -".£ NOW, more than ever, cinema audiences nme aaMlj a) September 20. n In -1 mood 10 welcome fl rat-das* antgflN VIVFV 'I* i\U" *" -l star John Mi-Callum will] SHADEINE VW ,17WS.5?*| ^ <0rtrV (•r.iiiio" *i* TOO' efcamet Se at> ta.V. —. ur hair can ^"^ So Dear to My Heart hi* guardian ungal otw ^ a star n UM. srban lha Uma was to tell him that celestial apple trees were needed. Johnny's guardian angel |g a quaint old t.apper with a cooitsKin hat—anything but orthodox, but moat ONE of DM most delightful Uma the twig is bent", 1* perfectly cast, amusing. Dennis Day dots the to come lu this island is now Her pious and practical outlook r&rratioii and singum for this playing at the Glo!.e Theatre are tempered by a dry, homely tender and humourous htory. SO DEAK TO MY 1IEAHT*' humour and a deep feeling of %  i m Technicolor by Wait affection for her grandson. Burl %  ear loon* together with live action I only Hie genius, skill ,-ml artistry of Disney could Pafhai piece of well-mcatil silliness, two rxpei irncivl young British filniUonia Dani (Wl iskv Galore) and Henry Coi %  That spell came, at a time when '•*''' PsMport to Plmlicoi he seemed on Ihe w V to bacon.a !" now wandering aboal I-n the world-iK-pularity d tamed a wild horse, hud also ^ Picture the boy's reflections as he tamed a tornado and among o:her W|Ui I tUTM the pages of the old Family '>'"'• ere-led ihe Gulf W t Album and later, when the hut Sluefoot Sal from Texas proved hnvinR Illt j animals and birds in his scrap'<*> much %  %  '** nfroi Roy Iwok, headed by the Wise Old Koners .elates the Itory of this „ owl rome to life cowboy of the oily Plmparnal may be jha w torgsgugj The settings, and all the detail< Vest! caphone tl a) Idai show how funny a place tin* 1.' %  mfe a Mory ralle I loptni Major. Their hero is a hor*e 4 Od or lucky horse bought by a community Ol suburban I.ondoners; and th %  Btory '• anniit II to .ind iueliKling the most UOwaut Grand National in history. Bas.l .utf.>rd (who suggested the MIS, along with Jimm. KaoMy, Hene Ray. and that noa* stop working veteran of 80. A I: M.,tthe-s ductiuii lor Iba B I ' Outdoor ahoutlng I ,u will the ra „nrd from Epsom. Delue Park ig and Qwean gap in W o ra n i b a rT and v. In I 1 ddnghair ooat In the pajaea Oust as far as the i"i making, the committee look like n gs) — and it has rained a b' llest choice ever. r \ vl J.J Tiiey began stud. :, M .hat The Elusive •* '-" l FrS *>whcn - l1 Waufkl relief S uf"f*r" from sever" h"ail•n \: 1 aar ireaalaa •a While thei I I oa-nied to !.! %  m • %  mv hands and was furced to He down for hours wt . nine. *lihsi taken Kru.t hen : years, suggest>d mv a 1 did so. IM W %  %  ^IU-I ;rnofih"Mt*rnbl headache* for months In faJt. I i^,>i quite t-ured." M.w. m oearly alwaya '. iiomach j in th^ system of siaanattoa: 1 waste msti-nal. whloh DOiaOM I 1 1.n 1 Doiaonoua | "Ion. prevent them .... won't b I 11 %  '"v more. And thai 1* lurii im* Kruachan lrsl LANOLIN-bUnd ti|hr for bssuli'ul. h juste%  llv — there %  ill al •!!. David Niven his Ullr-1 A nnll l,..y JWODUK K.iR-aiJ • ncery ti IVJ a Iruep.rturo Tht moI ,„„,,,„,, indnwther. ' American rural ule JO ytar, M ..„„„ ,. A ... ,,,„ I ..llywou,!, on fMUnl lh-. County F^lr. wUfeJtt colour _, )0U|1> ^^ oul s| ,. 1Bhu ^ ^^ (— £ ^^ Jrmiln ating. All the j i Jt.iie*. for the principal ro! ourlDhip are dell^htrully : It. euitu Mft, Sir Alexander SCORE: 35 troul. whole eommunltj In an 1 the old lady In particular. However, his small owner has dream* of Dnnny. who is definitely of doubtful parentage, at least on his father's gtde, wlrtnlng the blue ribbon at the County Fair, but hi* hopes are somewhat dashed when his grandmother tells hun that i will cost money which they haver." got. to go to the Fair. Nothinc daunted, he set* out to mak ith Its OW and excitement, and together with Rk .aga*lirneg w itb 1'JSS Sal tSS .Hiv Wrlll results, but the v.ui is Korda-whose warming and homey reality. -f>py m jU loulld TLi ( ,. ,, ii( U||) Running a veoclose second Is r en ? f %  "$****. '" V"* another Wait Disney film showing at the Plaza. MKl-OlA TIME" is a delightful entertainled out in the style of a oldf-shioned Christmas cai d rabbits and other animals have all merit comprised of fact and fable. ie humour and M| all wrappe,! up In a charming P' < %  " parcel ol Dane) I ..rtYio-bv'-trv: ^ P 'r^?wS "Bumbla Boogie U a fantastic taTto m?d -. toa tea. a? w.d are derived from American fofkmuc-.l mghtmare. with piano lloltmann may not be finished tho Hammond Organ, abb %  UIV w "' k to M,M,: tb mwnir M Sto^^rtSTwibll^ 1^ 5J=i Tnterwo.-n"lnio t— ml ch.r.cter, Donald Duck. hWck she^n the iCd decTde he thl. anmatM fantasy. Jo CaMoca and the Aracua,, Bird >""#. fin ,, rShhimll andhe.F"" American Legeiui has been "Little Tool—one of th. ,v"„ a C l,rW',~T i. a^pic,., taken u,e story o. Johnny Apamusln, ^uences, tolK „ FOLLOW A STAR ward pleseed. who devoted hu life to ol a juvenile tug boat in N %  %  J *Bobby DrhxoU as Joremiuh planting apple trees When the York harbour, who grsandahto lUie Kmcaid is n thoroughly loveable pioneer waggons moved westward, telling In and out of Uoublr I I 1 who llndt It difficult Johnny followed in their wake, only serious sequence 1 < i to idhere to the strict tenets laid with a Bible In one hand, a sack Joyce Kilmer's poem "Tru rrSSnrSE but of app.c seed, over his shoulder the musical 1-ckground to | g, of JJ* % who does his best to live up "o and a saucepan for a hat-ainging by FredI W. orchestra and Waaf atod gtofa, ngfti to on them, even though it mean, giv.nq his songs of praise and planting swig by htoehc aup. Beautiful satisfactory exception to U up his heart's desire. Beulah tree* wherever he went. Everyanimation highlights this 11 Bondl. as Grandma Kincald. wh-i one and everything loved him and and It is presented in the spirit ot believes thnt the tree grows -ns life was ^ good that *he only way the lyrical poem. + On the Wesl End Im. 1 on** a gentle ripple di> tho lull In new praductlo Ibgaa iirst nights In a< many weeks company presents Harry Organ nepa In to u should have the Snville on Saturday with a com Sam Goldwyn held edv thriller called Don't Los • jp the Prmpanaal (Of over a YoUl Head-* brave man to def. year, refusing an American B'l'ik RolkhTy week-end torpOl ahowini until aUasaUoru were Oi vier 1 preduetloii of capta,, mude; Sel/niek unsiic<-essfuuy t". ivallo opens at the St. Janice'* n iimmtllon against UV m %  > Wodneadoji (this may make showing .11 Gone to Earth. more splash than ripple, 0 course); that latest Iilah-whimsv TtUfd I and thenimportation. They Got What than is Britain's llrs; Thev Wanted, transfer* iron. allot illm. Tales of HoltSwis. Cottage to the Phoi I r .id, lha'. 35 livei x An [ual holiday horn vi on h n Broadway IhH still mi < W> En-1 show business a v m 1 the world. Over there midsummer brings a mas%  dowi i>f theatre.' until ber %  FORLD COPnUOlaT Ual I eomplainod last that managements ,,i neglecting to follow up week were initial Safety-first / girls use /H urn Safer for charm Safer for skin 1 Safer for clothes ~oqoo* Tonight ha cst HI nmw iheen in your h* • ^'e*s*ole toltneu. Vat, tonight a • HI IBM Lwitre-Cremc }l*j*ftps Only Lunre-Cremr his thK magical blend %  %  't'edienti plus |entl lane (>(.h-l4tt>rfiO|J in l\f.1r.,| w.i'rr LcJi.CS hel' • ii-jnily clean, ihlnlng. and toma af-aLi' Tty I ./roOrme! *owonialeevfyv,lifiein tna handiome biuea^d |H i. •01 A JOAl" NOI A LIQOIO' SUT A WONIXWUI NtW I.S1AM M'UrOO DliCOViar WITH LANOLIN CO* XXI LO1I0O0S CCAMOaOOi HAM rMt DESERT BOOT. Men all over trie world are rearing it . supple suede uppers . pliable .rcpe rubber soles . ankle protection . Clarks craftsmanship. You'll like it.* ISIRT BOOT *i C. 1.1 .. %  reel m,i.na 1*CAL AOtMTt 1 h tO ftAi-sMXX %  Remember this label! StACt ELECTRIC before you hy Toothpaste... READ THESE FACTS * %  £ Fresher Breath! f IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FWfTQUALITY %  Alwatfsaskfor — MCmTON "CURRY POWDER" A. S. BKYDEN & SONS .BARBADOS, LIll. AGENTS.



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l'.AGt Tttl Ml SUNDAY AIIVOCATK Sl'MI.W. ACOCST 13. 1950 The Story Oi The Scout Movement Virul !\oleiN: I HAYDN DIMMIKK) %  tttaf of TheSeoul. London I %  night with itobert fladeni V on a small island off the Dorset coa.-B-P (U InVH I ille<: I I "I ..-'.I' ithem I trj out an xpenmrn: Rli scheme was a sort of school "f citizenship through woodcraft, aim character, health and hanaci.ii: He .... and it started the worlri-\ud. brotherhood with which hinamiwill always be historians will remeniM, brilliant defence of Miifeking during the BOM W II The f was couvlncll -. prool ..f the anpaal of Scuutlnn Boya organised themselves Into Patrol*, units uf eight boya each under Iti owl .nd l>egan tn mrrj put UM I P bed! ui down for them In nil u^ik Scouting lor Bays", published in lartliiRhtly parts lu thlway, U B-P one* Moani gre* up of Itself Within a rear, thuuiuiiids of t*y fliKiin^ happ> advent %  Rag* ttod l>eoaii*e ihev felt the j adult, the Palroli looked tor likel> linn t., Mto them Ml tnwten FB RoynoMi idl '.f th.e early days in In bowk "The Seoul %  : ran As early %  IWiH The Movement hod -| :; %  Commoi.vsdUli ind t other COUDin April 1809 ;L part Scouts from Britain many at the Invitation of ttH Wandcrv<>i:ri COrdl-.! I : 'i:.. Bui riifortimatelv. %  '.•lanumd lh( tus gfle mtmrik' nted the develop menl ,.| Scouting in Germanv, for at no timi lu, 11 i;.nnn Seoul "i itflnhx'd i Scouta' Intcrnatioti.il Bureau. / | g< The First Rally The nrst twu i.illy of Scouts took place in the grounds of the Cental Palace. Lomi..ri. in September 1809. apna IO.OOO boya from all parts of Britain being present. It was at that a number of girls appeared wearing Scout hats and Carrying stalls They were tht forarunnan -if the Girl Guide*. SefHiting tjulck to follow arara Sweden nance, Narway, Hungary, Mexico, Argentina, India and the United States ot America —and thus the Movement became International. Bd from the British Army m 1910 to devote himself to the Movement. In that year. In company with two Patrols of Scouts, he went to Canada. They gave den must rations at many ftl'.M B-r tuurcd the COun< Iry addrepslng meetings and discussing tha m with leadIng rlMTrns Thlsvgf the first of many tours In his lifetime B-P visited every country nrhara Scouting had taken root, and thaaa did much to promote the if of Seoul brotherhood. Naturally the watched the development of the Movement in the country of its birth They fashioned thin organ isation after the I'nited Kingdom S an and sought help In aolving %  Iraai numbers of both men and women, hay* i oma !< %  Britain to take pan In training courses To promota friandly relations With organisations abroad an In%  ,' i pointed in ln. it wag in this year that 2.uoo BaoiMl froa) Britali [ ml overseas were reviewed h\ Oaorga V In Windsor Great : the history of Scouting CAMPING AWAY it,.i;. %  Duo ha • .. thai .. %  of tii! Movettv U %  %  is thlnd the fact that all Scout* ri I..,I prooi 'i I IWI that inspires I Tlw Movement has survived IwC .Vor.d Wars True, it took the A. pbtfi .-i.-i %  i,ut MH' % % % %  • aadai on thui proving %  i Not oni> M tha tralnln ued. but the Scotiti peri i niannei oi w.u i It was in me. I was In .i critical luuja, that %  of the Movement was (oi 1*..^ Of eight to 12 B-P used the Mow%  rd Kipling III bu %  lining tiM>k %  nil advantage "' UM in I i he small bOf inaugural* tot \nung men of 1H and upwards, and %  %  1'. I' | 111 • A huh appeal'l t ,i %  rga international eharaelar of ti Iho headline %  t the worl i Pn %  London for .hal B-P Ilka the Jambon : "... I %  an up at I p nlll ':.• %  ,.. i %  of the I i %  %  .. %  hand ran made bj n-iiKious belief and Sin practise his religion and the pa forbids an) kind > .i %  M SI* World Jamborees There have been M> World Jam Ion, 1S20: Copenhagen, Denmark. 1924. Btrk %  . %  con Ing ot ajM Jainborae); Ciudi.i16. Hungary. 1933. Mollund. 1937. Fiance 1947 I' U tnCUatoa U hold World i bare* every tout roan In hotwevn the Jamborees. %  held During Worl-l W,.r II the Move. Ml Sioiitini; A. is .arried on under ni when tin' ami w.%  .^.',1 itrongaf than ever ragutUred %  itli tini: I larnatlonal Bureau. At the last census (taken in 1948) the total world membership was 4.306,010 Ala-. Scoutin. banned In which are undM Ru—lan UuTu •net, but alaevrhen In the wofl it is expanding Tha ideas WDlch B-P tried QUI with (hoaa boyi en that imal %  II have .i magnetic appeal And III UM win h n who are Kr.itfui tor the thlnga they leamt .1 l .Is With their yOuBgei bt'tlier Scouts of l"-iia\ tha) pxan of goodwill round (he world. %  r. a < %  > . 1 UM l '-'-ml !' %  ..• WarwHl, • 1 don, RC, t if Tn .. II-I \ tlii MI. 11 \ Ser\ ice Thf Woather 4.35 TODAY Sun Rises: S..10 a.m Nan Seta: S.Z2 p.m High HaUr: 3.13 pm Mi-.n (New Moon) Tetal Kainfall (to dale) Jg inches VESTEKDAV Temirraliire iMIn.): 71.5 Mind Velocity: IK miles |w-i hour Wind Direction: 9 am. t. b> S. II am. I b) I HaromrU-r: H a.m ^9.907. II a.m. 29.91? Atclaimrd Chief Seoul ion %  thai medChlel BtatN .-i the world It v %  %  %  in. i' idem of they were l arv to aec %  %  headquar A; dlMH mull % %  ( %  %  al Bureau cam ...s .i i ii.u lag I %  paw ii OH in esiem. i ,., ralth a%  r %  Ni Pati m their < .i ipa when the> put into praeUce the Uungi they learn during the weekly Troop meetlngi 'lens ot thounnds ol Troopa under vr-lunlar> S< % %  .. %  'hi > "I nf men td: "Tlic Bfl national international, ireraal %  cu i ihc obj* I ol which i %  i %  nation in I thi whou world with %  > >outh which is phyalcallj morally, %  i .iii;. rtrong. • %  It is national In thai II almi through national orgaoii endowing, every nation with aaaful and healthy cillrens. It Is International in that it n no national i..nm i> In the omrnileshlp of the BcOUtl • It Is universal In that it tnabrl U|Kn unlvereal fraternity bet wee %  Of every nation efaMI %  "The Scout Kovemei" kaadtBey to weektn I ut, on th* cnntrar%. to 'lengthen inrtlvKtu-' Bridgetown Deserted BHIDGITroWN tru tgjalB dtIfj] aflot Miul-dny yesardaj MeaJ o( tha otticei and Ion i ka ad toi UM line] "'•'• %  ii*. of the M ei Heating and tin majorrij oi people wh* arrived fn Fr; dlstrlcti lo tin tin'ii morning IOUUI ixad up ii itlon for the 1!" %  and during the morning the wind wig mowing ..pei boui t paatad the (>ouitdut) & .,..'. I Candlan Hank of Commerrc muai i ave looked ->t hun with envj The largi umbn Ui ovai head had I (rant tht up \ raw "i %  • COUld I"' %  seen with thai | i d 'hen i i ad Although tha on man Wgg MaO UOng I He ap%  though he hail nisi .i i'. %  U i \ During the morning refri %  i trs folk wareaei maub) oi punch 'i hi %  artt to the rea %  ipeelally did %  goixi trade with r*e> go, whMe ntheri who were ii ''ii for the r.. I rffroajiments at OM i % %  in*" A* usual the ragulat Satuidan) imlVnint crowd were aacn looking il of flod•atuaranl I.I IIM Mill \ Dulch Girl Guides Gimp On Sunday. 6th August Mrs Schoorl Straub and a party Of 20 Rangers and Guiderrom (hueeaM) and Arulm arrived al Seawell by lUUiered K I.M. plane They wore met .-: the airport by the Uaand "T^H a*, tha Comtnissloners for Rangerand Campmg and the i I %  %  rotary, and motored to Pax Hill wnt B parly of n waiting to wakome them Thaaa Hangers i Nuraa had pitched the tents the day before and had spent Saturday night in BM can p no as to have everylhinu re (i %  B aid PI Dun I %  lamping for 2 weeks at Pax If 111 and some of our Rangers ne in >mp with them This is ., great oecagton for Guiding In r^i international Guide Camp to he held In the I LI ind and wo hop* thai it %  (luidta artll anjos thali rtgtt hagaj \ isilorV Day The Duti h (on i. . F the Olrl G tide \% % %  i.itior, . afternoon, 13th August %  in i.n. ,.; Pax Hill. Dutch QraHigg' Knlertiiiiuuenl %  | i dd> an giving i i nmenl at St M llrli Behool i" kind perml Miss Uunon on Thut-H.n 17th 'i III \ti attractive programnw I hi ib hoped that the public will ive fn''.in hi ri) ipi" %  idmnttlon i 6 and l/-. Sea Kanger Cruise n had iin %  Jubj when, tiuouah lha Undnead if Mr Cotllngham, :hey went anufld 'he Island In "mnwmtni IV Nis From Si. Philip Mi I Broo %  District Cu i \ i-iii'ii agfid ( %  >• %  j Bnmi of the Guida ... '. ii*d Piist Aid >n Monday, fvuj Jub Mm %  %  %  %  %  hst Bayleyi GlrhV School and enrolled 9 Clinics and oi 29th she enrolled 2 Gulda • Fliene/er Girl*" School I On )N vxnrHlXAY last. 5th August i party of Rovers under Mr. S L liarnwell. A DC for K Scouts of the 4th B'dos James Street Troop left the island by the Lady Kelson for St Vincent where mcy are In camp %  as a large number ol icople (family scouters. and lay" embers i of the Association to see them off and to wish them the bei.t 'l everything Before boarding ie launch the party gave a lusty %  i II which echoed over the waters, ind gave Hme lapraaalon of the lager anticipation with which N looking forward to their adventure On Monday a part and Scouters arrived fron for a ten-day camp in Darnadce. A site was anpap Lrdiston COIIOKC Gruunds. but alter gnattng it unaultnl tneif holiday camp, they channel! I and are now St Anil's Port. Garrison. We arMl them a pleasant slay. Scouts of the 2nd B'dea V .\! C A (:roup are BUM HI bant', St James, where they have I'eon since Saturday 5th August. In their pronnimme ol R i i cempflre which ti>ok place last night. The 1st B'dos Combennere Trooj i nder their OS M Mr O. A ..in and 8 M Mi Q R Brath walUcam|e.l at the Alley;.school from the 31ft July to 50 August They had a TCI i sting and extensive pn -eport of which will ppi • wagVl Notes' Ciihhini: i Pack hi to the South We %  111 Harrison College 199th B'dOBl Pack has : %  stun'.. .. md Negro under the leederahlp of Di i .•piriiu.il tanei l i.\< ,i with un A .' who ha Headed the had considerable Scouting expertOrenaoa I rlerr Boncon held ,.,,,. ,„ England Good Huntina %  ''"'' lads' i "np llano %  • Chlafli MBSThe 23rd B'dos SI. Matthias Cub >t local guides, Dutch Pack held a fui 'Pennv he Antilli ,r on Saturday. 2flth July to who are also camping raise funds for the Group 1' in the laland and local scouts. heartening to see such enterprise Hi t be prograuuna was by Packs. ..;i *Land i %  %  (irenadian Scouttt Sing Calyptsw>s i .ivmg lomewhi i of the camn ttr l< icn about it. Ttiroughout me concert the i.Lct'nn to the audienc >'.ithe imooth foreign tone. Young scouler Dudley Antolne i hi* troop with the calypsoo Mr. Humphrey Walcutt. Cub Ma-Wclrome We are glad to welcome back t Barbados, Mr. C. Dean Spei District Commissioner of UM Windward %  ... V i -piritu.il .md th %  lien had onefeet moving t. C rhythm nf tinsongs. The two iMclMe, The Statue and "A Shouters' Meeting'" wen by the two scouta wh look part in them. These sketches nad comic iMiints each with %  lumoaeua elhaaa, ectivelv. while in England. A Correction We wou! through Ihii prehension made awarr eners' and like to clear medium, a rniscomif which we were through 'Radio listwhich w.is mine COLLISION %  ii rd oi, urred on lowei at 0.15 pm yi : loj owned by the Nation„l Bu car M IS6I which a i .it the time driven bj Cotti f e/ggfj %  „ ( r i Ight front fender i>l the bin w^^ damaged while the left rear ftn•iie ear • %  dnmaged. emphasised in a statement whlcl m Hie 'Advocate' of Ilth that the Honorary See retarv of the Bov BcOUhV Assnciatltm has iesl K ned and that Mr f A Worrell a actmg secretary Ma) e [>oin1 out that Mi G. I. Cufflcy IS Bull holding office ol Honoran Secretary and that Mr. Worrell is Mendquarters Cleik To err i human me CASHMERE BOUQUET What's on Today Church Borvtrea t mket Mjieh tetweea Voulhful I'riiilers nf Trim %  l oi And "Advtirate" I'tillee Hand plays al Old Trees >.i fgBN fr Chaiiti Dance im M |gth ilwulahi. UK In the Asre how they thrive I g-m wnghi ii i. rich in the vitsruias llinr gruwiug boilir. ured. It. mJh-,wr'l lavaan .* • alaasaat too. Adulu will had 'Kepler' %  renlatrenguaeaerli caavaleaceace. wea* taai a aasjjaayl eaaaa>afjana>a^aitayl 'SAXATOGEN' HBMVK TONIC TOOD i tanc rt i kealth. yoerlk and atomy Of course it will, if rou bathe with Caabjnare Ifcmquet Soaf. Oshmerc Bouquet gently circuci yuurikm leaving it with the frapsna mem Urr. This t.i'Ujl i /inxKnii|uet mines from j secret wedding of twenty-une rare perfumes. Ul tn ire QJtdy rhan vou'd expect B0 find in jnv soap. IV lircvcr sweet and dainty with i -^hmerc Bouquet Soap . forc\er allunog with Cashmere ict toiletries! COD LIVER Oil WITH N*LT IXTIAC1 • Kt. %  MH CM ajnmcte 8. H SUHFLEX DISTEMPER There Is no other comparable wall finish for new plaster. and we have Seven shades and white In gallon containers. A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD. yOUNOSTIlRS, a* well as growntips, must irakosurcof !nn*rCUanD ogckl to keep In Playtime, and school-time, dcmjnd good hcalih, add tins M.ung lady has found the way to enjoy Kith 1 Andrews i\ en cicrtiog "ti//v" drini: which brings Inner CUanltneit by cleaning ihc mouth, settling the stomach, and toning up the liver Finally, it gently clears the bowels. A* a refreshing drink at any time of the day, uke one tcaspuonful of Andrews in a glass of water. More impoitam still, don't forget your Andrewi when you '.ike in the morning ANDREWS uvERSAtT IDEAL FORMfOFlKxATIVE"



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-I Mill ll II -1 IX 1*31) -I Ml\\ \HVl>. VII i' M .I niTi:iv ('IIIK(II SERVICES Cummings MI mi Nil JAMB* NrrwrrT i.u PA\Nt* I WIHTTHA I Mia. B hu* L. B Wlth r 7 |. i. ti r 9 Phillip*. %  i, %  HANK IIALL : I a IHTIU -.li' BVTKB Hi-v B Ou*f. DALKFITll 11 am 1 T pm Mr A U M avert BEI-V.'NT II %  n. M 7 pan Mr II v. ROUTU DIlTrllCT Mr C E ftmnu'.i ll C. B.R.Mr BE BamcH %  |i. -.• %  %  R*v B Croaby. %  lt-v;:r\.r. i am itrv Cioao. I %  \ AUXHAIJV fl m. Ho i Mm I I'l -\l \ V I. s (RUT mtlIX;FTi>WN rC-VTKAL II .-. II.. • M.e-a, I in POVB iiArV ll ii.. URrl.nR. 3 i-i.i CoMpMl] MMIIIIR, T p.m Salvation MrfiiK PTMrtwr Lk-ota.ui.it HirxU PIE COI'SEB II a in Hollnraa M**< Mfl 1 PJO <~<>mpari. Mining, T p v %  J-IMrUrt Nla,.* H..llinc*rtl. LOm BAY II .'>, >l..,li,.— VW. %  ill. .' pm Contp.mv Mnlmi p m ftalvalwn I Prwhrr Nfulnunl Etienrir. DIAMOND i URNER n., N Mmlruf 3 p.m Company Mirimf 7 pm timUM Mwlh. .. ... ... BEVEflTn I\Y \II\IMMT KING STIii'iT Hi I ptai II Dl i aovnunoDri HILI M> K.'h HANK IIAIJ. I'-.w.r O P K*>„l TIM SI.W II.MMIM < Ml Kill Ml Mill ST MICIIAJn. 7 p m Hank IL.ll Bev M H F'rt-ttl-John 1 p m I*. m UB rlrr K II W*ff ritnixii ciii'itcii n ii< B#v. E W !p m Co. R.kl. B*v E W Wn ST JOHN Ham V. %  l H II r BT OBOROE Ham Ait. Rill E-lrr It II Walkaa. HT I1I11.IP II %  m 11:. j n Ww *T AMmrw ;,, %  Ht 11*11 Kv J B Winter ST I icv Ll a HIII. R-v A K Bwnr —lh* ol> corrcsfHmdVnr •J cafttuiLsm uuh ;'uVoih Kuu-un /nivei— soitis his fir*i dV^fHiuh (censored) keeps a sense of humour . .** .•• I ,..'.. r.f.Jt,.... in ilir dW „/ Iht %  copl,-. Area • • 1. . and ,-pM„ the KBrt4njj r>ufi =v 4. the line 0; litl sch ParaMol .nil hold* i.' iniauVn. I l Villlh , Camps out with the men who rapture /{audits OlVen —think Arsenat and talk Tigers . Out Here We Fire At Nigh High is u %  K" A P Bran MORAVIAN MT 1AIIOH II a m IVWtatlun ol IBP IBHh AiLin\.T-..r% „r Hi T^ber Church (1IOF By Unllaal Unix Communion l p m I.^IIM Barvtr*; Pnvn Ban A V H Pllvtar.. H A BOBBIJCK S-rucTT t pm %  .. ..ibcr R.. E .V. -. GRACE HIU. T p tn &n l( i W H*n-l. BPMcb tl| R-aJtJl CB p 11. E*nlni( Krrvlcv: %  ii swirv MONTOOMWIY: v p m Evmlnc Sa. '' PtPPtBfJ M. r Dratir I HRI-IIW ^! ||\, I lir.l 11..,.. a( (BH ...,,,1!.i Irm 1 ll-. -i,-„ lindf.utt,, Widnaidajqi %  p,., A Bfjy m .111,1, %  %  "— SUNDAY. AUQUilT 11, 1**1 BBblMl J Tl % % %  %  1II1IPI SOUL baM.a Tel: l^mmtatlon. . Th. Laid u my BprUtn. aalth my MKII. th*VrUird la Tk. %  Mtawta BlUt p*r(r<-t. Th" law ol Ih fUna (h* L.id I .:,. SINGAPORE. nhwts for root and floor, T. As daylifhl pm ,„_,,_ , a t\rt-rlc busha. tM ol nuiht iic lit— Hr-i ABOLT f„ui %  -Uiiriy—when yc while this hoitfiii K drivB p nM'llraBus. winktaf .'11 %  ra pumii in*toa kettle on -ping on, \i. irli nalua rho> were 13 mor .wt-m da*m i UM /• lo tho jun#fl b] r, ihcir yoimif ofllcet. Like UM Ot^tn th.n tongUBI Dlgbl guniicr* of int26th Field R.xiwt rt h.irming uul. and :'<' hunj.* buUlMB ..-• Ihrougli mem. K A lurn-M ..ip mlaniry ,|„, m m hi(l ,.,, he hail %  for ihfai job. Unca i;tc —over dead bramble up u %  an ail hare 01 iervabouU. Ii rtarta it" Ibo i . [vei.niubiii,' .. in Wlttl a 'HiB. •Bid Ufctrrfa a bird They scooped a pool 111 lhshin! %  ** %  Uit*| "nk-.hikuwn they had been ngand under the wnlil >r raiher flambenng MUi slul k Uu ir K < B Bill .HS?^ nd hv,n P Now the nmp WBI ma %  , .. 1.000ft. jungle hill packs p,^ g lhc „,„,. Wltl Hut H Iht BU| green ^tkel, were d>-rk Jour ptTaonal kit of up.-, je.srv. ie dense toUa rilh iml. w.el. mess tins, I. •w^-ii .i~„ % „ %  „•• ...J ii_. .'our whMk ol Ihi : '!S'. K —i !" ,olb """" ""I"" :'.„. is .11 path went steeply down iuM here betwott two moss-haired boulders, and the aouaa ol runnlna water vamv up like music. Tne jipur with the stream at itftwit was B perfect pitch for a camp. With a brcu-uimner posted on tho path at cither end. the rest •>f the lads set about the junkie. They used Uuikha kukls and Malay parangs (both formidable knives). v.v ,i, %  %  %  A fine log tire w.i bit) i ;IN i.,itiini in the )ungje II for most of tinthi'n ini'.i strlopad li i 11 as they had DBefl threw down their DBBBB, but the siood or maralj nit ten yarda a %  %  V* i lh.. fir I l-i • %  < llll|.lllThe-i Uwra lha mooki %  Ihe UMl, B .\i-.mea like i i Irculai i >flMMiliithl rut: t .mi |i-ni.i kin n BWlffTLV they hacked a clearuii:. -ay U yards square, out ol the undergrowUi They cut ard planted stakes, lashed a framework of otheis to them with creepers, and draped rainprooi \i i\\ i ... .t i tin. but it's ti'Hi Ami i i ivarafla an rrw : sjnd UM %  .ii .mil It rttM i s.iiplaK a/bj lM ol ln> am ll lo (pull nalHy el I % % %  '..• Chrl>t I I'tinrlplc It was not >.l th ud smoke and Ouard poata • Qarmajai ,-au^iit tile i.icliT I UOttM •/ %  %  KM had kille-l a .ouch aatabllshad a* MM* ihoukht UM iguarteis. mor. %  i I* boniiK." thoutfi. ... %  %  u vl IHTIII.S were aiKUini aU-ul Ai I1UT already night wai %  ; IttU I 'i*'"' 1 . ing alomi the (Iimr ol lha va I undar the hie tree said "1 nil *• aea of the Jungle—ii. .i/ii beyond ihlnh hi ihould have aakad her" „,, tne tn. mm you could aac Hi %  realb eawn '•wjj blue sky in which a sun iUll i mebod %  I aUM burned %  • %  erean Then men began lo pull on me, howling uproar %  ;,. ut tli>> trees. I iik< black ] %  it in. too, UM i% %  •' run *" %  • ll "' %  .... j %  %  %  m. tall ti %  i we ryu I,, m ll! fell rlaets fi m the ne ,,. v( r,. u f .rain came. k'**S £V8.' ;; 11 hut .•!-<•# %  your xhin prohli-m LK)ROTHY GRAY h a BjajlaJ preparation for II. J A '. %  ni.h ii stock ol BEAL'TV PKKPAKATIUNS no .vail.blr COLLINS ITU—Bruml Slrcfl. lllHf.tiAS.--. ^L4NILLA E1WELOPES I \ $3.50 per 1,000 PADLOCKS from 12c. each JO//AVOVV SWA HO Wit AND ## \iun\ nit;. Zingerie Ailmits Rape And Murder i)f Hritish Tourist % %  %  %  i %  ad that he %  British loui : %  I Muni'i tail argutnenl on poUl \i i %  ; on Julv S Zmgerlr. with matt* i u broughl down the tnou&taln in -1 %  i r in-; south of Hrcnner Pass month loin; manhunt. %  %  %  %  tinning, u.i %  %  ties of wine when he Mi tavrwaii .ii.m HUI ro "l %  neai los trtan Tyrol ha bivlti ii spent nighta in UM -wiieii iht refuand i eawdtad my tactics ami began lo talk noli uca,' 2uua mtUig t. %  i %  rauuu n.n bean the cauaa ..r the M | Wai n Mk BM an i. d I hit h. i ut Ml f...e and stun. i hei mi. I ild then that he U* MlH Muiif i na net hand and tool she reanalned rrwind. but aUvi •>i nijthl in ti.<' mm mi-1 aatd tie bludgeoned be* to death a iiii ,i .ink i found Bnglli I I i i In her | Paris •" lid I "."ik "J" %  i burn! tii" i %  "Defon I ... %  in burled it undei %  %  in' he urd i thai the bod) bad .'i ha left honte and M ,.,|.. .1 into lha mount li .\ %  %  1 1\i i lion but aaaaped and Bed '<• Afrli io faain ii" loraien legion. i" i.. i. turn lo luu) hi ... i II. iiiM-nship win i the Upoei Adln tree beeanw li %  : IBB lernloi. In IU-14 he was asti •em-vd li e Ausln. i Trlbun ii fur daatrtlen bill Ihe i tMvor carried oul Itoaerle, atlll dreeaed In lh cheek bnin i.i'.i'i in whlen i Without aliv den ihould be MBorted lo An %  i .ii all aSAVE Bl B i \ TI I NII w IHIDAY BARBADOS AKHIX I Bl LONDON LL.W I BT LONDON MClilM ll\ ltd A I III! KSDW LEAVE in B.O.A.C HONDA! mi ii-iiw MiHIVK IIV ItHI.A IVI IIM BOAl s\ll HIIAV BARBADOS NEW FAST CONSTELLATION SERVICE TO EUROPE BRING YOI It CHILDREN HIT hint Till: IIOUDAVSB1 nil MOST DIRECT ROUTR :',; KKIII'CTIIIN SITTIKNT PARia BWL\ m BRITISH WIST <' %  %  < ,,„,rAYS B.O.A.C. BRITISH OVERSEAS URWAY8 i OKI" ...v iir...,ii sn... BiMiiluaa TMIIIII. I Ml THEATRE iA," > MONDAY \ TUESDAY, l.t3 & *: %  : iidre Dumas ov. y Count of Mor.to Crlito", the) Three Muikoloers" And Now THE. BIGGEST PICTURE IN TEN YEARS' i I .,. 11:.,,..I. II..mil I..II iiho crwtM MOMIIOD with In. %  ..•' BOOKS OF GREAT INTEREST! "EUROPE UNITE" SPMCIMI ol WINSTON CHURCHILL 1947—48 SECOND WORLD WAR by WINSTON CHURCHILL • CRICKETERS FROM THE WEST INDIES ADVOCATE STATIONERY Oriental Goods From India, China. Egypt AND QUALITY DRESS GOODS FOR LADIES OENTS WEAR nid HOUSEHOLD O00DS T II A ur i • s '.: • a '"I %  So . i:.,..... 'iiiit? OPENS FRIDAY 18TH AUG i >ii liei ,i..i Wad 4 30 ami II 19 |. n lombla b.i; I)...ii,I. onnj TUFTS Barliaru BBITTON IVTAMK HIII I II and 'TWO-MAN SIHMAHIM with Ton NBAL Ann SAVAGE I I Pr Wm Hry I u ; MM I i.v Only 4 .in Columbia I>iiulli. %  BLACK EAGLE" %  nd %  I ( BET OP Tin: WIIISTI.KK' .! g h a wi 'l',, ii.i\ i ... :II,. i, C I Double : OBINSON i.. ii. H< HI .. -1 n.\ii III II in R ^1 III I 111 s IKKIlll ISI will. IV 1.1. .Til 20lh Ctmtui. i Double Oreo. OAI Wll IIOIV ORREN HIS in VALLEY I'd YOI LOVE HI .. • IIA KARA nid II 15 20th Coi Doubh si \ TIM I M II JOURNEY" and "LAI K I BOYAL %  0 1 AI'T ( IKI \ I s \. IX ,1 K.liO . B i H< 'I'K mi in ro Kio" "ALBUQUEBQUI with i BBrrrow I -------•.-.--'.-.-.-,-.-.-.',-,•. ::::::', md BJO Jj Double %  X .UN in i MISSING ll Itiill" | I'II.IIHII STRANGER" ;.



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I'll.I Kill Kill \ SI'MIAV ADUM Ml -I MDA1 U ci -l CLASSIFIED ADS. v% in n NtTICES DIED Hinii-rnnii CYRIL ili i< | **nmPAtai Nl wv 't.nrrsl I '• % %  < 4 p.n> la-Bat %  roil in \ r Mill SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR On* lH Ow*r..l*t Hit I ;*• %  Model Apph i ... II %  %  >u lord pr-i.*! if II F •D-al into in 1 AT E Jordan. Bla fie %  I" %  %  if" %  1CS S< MM K ocncimon Chevr--' DU1 >** M %  it %  SB-Jr. CAM .nl ror.dlI.nn IW UWA -.. s.lcsm Barel. rt l*ra* %  m ,bipriced l r4 Tcic Mt". .ltd i>. fOBT ROYAL C.AHAC.r. phaha IBM ~MECr*\NICAL BsMaOoW -, %  .(•:!.. tvdr IIOl SI V l'.rdrau-i... tiirnlalied or £20 MONTHLY BABI_Y earned lanllrui in .!•"* WMUT Bullebl %  M •> CMonles and) DoraHUona rcioondenta Bh lake l< I Baft 1 -.'... 1'. eterrip All rt use. Ct Wlfn Bead Engaiind BARBADOS CLERKS' UNION %  i ,. PLAT*—.' Baa. the Bnvki v | / ." o AdOHO Co %  TABAWAV II I.iahttnB pUnt. Double ear-... MM! half •'lH 1)...I T !• Philip COM I. furnuhre Mc|illN STONE IIUNOAIXJW SethiBad part 0 Pine Hill 1 hertr.-ana 1 UnVlH |.*m.. •!.! % %  Solar IbMtlni v, acre !" %  %  App. Co Telepha \rWIIAVlS Crane CoMl furnlalM i bedroom.. WBtem ill auppl l.'l.' plant. Double ..rare 1 Servant roon nvaanlAeent betnlna beam. Novemb. Hill half Deeetnner. Dial MIS. .i-i| .1 Mai-nlne, Lane opoo.i the Fountain Ul !TJ: o Boor (par* Willing la khan It at M yea., luc factory or aty. " 1 builtxha ApplT to D'Arcy A Scott UN rer-etncTFI-VO TMCYCLI I0OJ1 condition. %  up 'o thi v.ar* oil Price •Men) Phone M-t Donald Wllee, "1 l-.-na fin. Mill ?' %  1**1* a MISCELLANEOUS IHH-AwNV. %  > HoMina. ".am Woad Three Md room*, each with runnina i .1 public room. Servant. mt and toilet, and all modem rnnvenr. 1 .i,..ne 3081 US.SO-ln % %  .. FW th. B| S — .>IfMI Ai-pW Mil r T Ooo.a arlion ndc on Ihr TUi daj o( Juna 1PW). I aha not.ca to all pawn. any aataie. riant or Intaraat In or | rn oi inc.FTibranrr a/I.-.tina All. •rum plera or parral of land.' ai Co* Road in tha pariUi of Chutrh and loland aforraatd tonfUMan and one halt p*i-h or that*, about* abuttine and tmundina on land< Ula of O. Oraham on land* of I Staple Clrovr on landi now or laU ol Martin L Taylor on landi ol III Weokaa and on In* public road) called 1 Coi Huad or however *laa the aamc mar abut and bound t" In in* lielore me an account oi Iheir clamu with their witruamlnrd hr mr nn anr Tuesday, or I'IIJI brtween the houra of l> inoont and ) o'clock in the afternoon, at the OfRca ol lha CcWm of tr>a AuiiliM Court Bf Appeal at lha Court llou*h Krtd. A. W. Tiieker Malar, fjertrude Tu%  Keiih. Patiirk l..inir Alfred UM-Cirtdr riaa*. Mi Di aWiWy, KIR .'.Mi.. \ A,ntt.. Wllllama. CaMi f OK A* It X-. FT — % %  Ft nie'en. Otil rthui IMaterla. All a Jaaeprt Cannell. ; 1KB UM Ll %  tin.!,.i %  •da*T .1 fnr -.'ioEmfK? %  %  >. ample apaca lor i frmen. and awneral rarpo ptad m fcauta Mill, af %  ' %  %  ml p maatl aTrinidad Wind ward I. land. lor imm u artl..lai apply M *ITil a CO LTD.. Aaanu. Trinidad OA COaTTA at CO LTD Mil. M V. Ii \l CWtiOli \>lll arrvpt Cario and l'-itet-mara for SI. Luc la. 81. \ in.mi Gniuda and Arubj salllm Friday. IKIh aVafJaVJi I9M. B W I -ilhic.nii OwtMi* AsMoclaUon Ine lunlinrr. Dial: 4047 ONCE AGAIN FYom your Oaaworki 'ill thoae 'lawaa u-ho uie t ' dnak.it0 ^.rpcri kiadlp lake I %  'All 1.1 -1 lae I 'MODI IS a'"'^^ s L'IMMO sa I ro %  "'*'•''* s~ Maeaa Captain! •• ^"f5f '"• *•> '-C-ESI"*'t I Bfj An., raater aWwam C!" ie. i. The Cabin., a BllaaC"— •• Andrr. Du-fie. Mlkli l> h. sft i-.i ss Alcoa v-hrirtina Duaatc ran MOM Mr si . A..lb.,ld Nowr r-h. f 8 Vlmllio S S Alcoa Pea. Ancap Cuarto. B : -e Atlln SEAWELL i I*OB iimciMD Mr Kdniirlh Nun* MrIw-t. W.irth. MilOli I.IMUMi AKUVALb Ut 1KCIM tB ixira Part* twvika. Roral Yacht CMh •raaahei by tadma nRAMn s CHKtrXN KiBKNcB" It c-.nm.ti of lha ititniutina ar* te.t.mnt pinewrtla* of tha finest Bnfliah Chicken. B nd la reody lor immediate UMKNIfillT'S LTD r*%ir;'iA r i s i. % % %  I %  %  s. 1< ...rir. Modal r. C a a n i Rtpak-Bym iVanli ti A ii.i fttr ik a-thnui riaa Miami, wiwtimi" in at... ^ i.'lln. I'nWi'ar ol prsd --.ict .... an-1 .IlilitU holer. Price 3 I-.when be ranked Given under my June. IBM. At Cl-ik or Ih. their aald claltna will J hand thi. 1th day of I. V. GIUOES. ... %  of Appeal II I.SS1 n. \! (TIO\ OFFICIAL SALE UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR latlnn. Ol Llovrt. Aac.,1. MitMtAY the Mth ..t i i*d Rii Man m ikw. i> < %  s.ip... ClRAMol'i" H1 IV.'UI"* II n.iii tlaetrle Pk-k-uo Anna. Rial OlOdo.. > Rimcill-.n. -i.i un or wind-burn * apply b-t KNK.I'I •< UfO -•A iy. Kin* : Mill AtfN SMAIH* rt hadIIT.i-.r IMaa I.*k Ball n-otrell."> N % %  e*aj nrocectinn will. rt- • rvt I'.-ithe* .- %  1*r Pair mure Wre.tl.-ih J,I.' •rerweel Nr*i— A etnae* rutntl In Bpawal rnlmir. ir-cli.rl •rrar. t.'H— I" tl I % %  • h|ra>i>*• Pnl'.lre A.it-. T'"' C Trafakar H-rect l*hone BW" nKANKKR, TROTMAN An. lion-era UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tuesday. IMh. by order of Mi I' t. Km* wa will aall hU Furr.ltur* .( Wlntrrlon" FUi-r Road Which loeliatae Uahoauiy and PinDl.ona; Table. si., %  rV*l %  %  Cadar Bookcaaw. Marble Top Tables Olaaa Caee., isertlnrtai Heiord Cabin.' c ...,-nl Table and oval Mirror Bockcra: Carpet Plclores. I'cWn, Ui> %  |)n and Oniarrumt Tables in M.r-stanv. OUai D "S 1 t tl B ^ "VC.'M* 1 War-. •Wsc-*'"'rori.. *. Mf*!*".) I>raw1i.a Bet: Autnenatlr Co.-e.tln. W*l I .|o/i"c liecnrd.. Itevniii.omc Chairs. BadtriWrn". aranupntinaa it ..I.I,, torn BcuVeoiti Si-ini:' (J i Itedi. Cedar PISSM. Palntaci l"-.—cleirtet.. Carpaatter. T,-Ha ri.*l(..ri-. S.' l> il.A..i.i.„i 4aarl -i Appeal cEOuilabla Jurl.di.l.oni MAHY EDITH AHIIIIY Plaintiff %  .(tULltOCR.NE WILLIAM NILEB Dclenoanl Noltca la hereby -l*et up Int aalto tha L abet bidder at tha OrBce ol tha Clark ol the AaaUUnt Court of Appeal -t the Court House. Illldil-lown. lretwean UM ii.oid > o'clock in the II Crlday the IMh day ol Au auai IBW All lhat certain pieco or parcel p| u .1 ..in..". %  OH Hoail in the pali.h of Chn.t Church and inland aforesaid %  onlaliilna by adrnea.urement two inHl* r.fean and ana hall perches or thrr* -li.'ila abulllruf and Iroundind on landt BO* or Ula ol O. Oraham on land, ol S la pie fl rove on landi now or late of Martin 1. Taylor on lands of E E E Weekes and on the public road called Cos Hoad or however else tha aama may %  i ,' and bound and II not than Bold Ih•ei.1 properly will lea sat op for sale OH avary auccaadlnB Krtday batween the aanM li..um unlll the name I. sold lor a ...m not lest tr.au Cltt. !. %  Dated Ihl. Ith day or June. 1M0 I V (.11 KI-Clerk ol lha Anl.Unl Court of Appeal il M3 na .. Li OaiIna. (ieatrui* B 11. Mlla RB Ce. i D.. Mari Ho|a. Ni. luil.-m WlUlamn Sl 1 MM i . Bulb •:•<>. >. v .... n % %  B 1 I..!:.. M..,l.r. Re. %  .... too* Aiirrba. I > Mward* KasuaaU Ma "i. DTI ,*. rrt. ( i. Ciilhbrrt k Vara Davr.. Aim.. Orlfftth. Hal ' %  Bybll Otassow. Ihiphnr Yip. IWba..i Yip Malcolm Yip. laaac Yip. Clarkw OodrltifBon. _.n.t|nVoa KaBaai Can..Paraa, Palla Baiuaoo I'll1IM-.II. M. Julia Pcraa. cacli Yaarwwid. Caaranc* Ularkmaf Ct.^ut* W|rhanrf>rtui Demone Mounla ladced. Arthur Pre-. I."ie Pr,. ......, Oa % % %  %  %  -i nkc. J.ihn Plnke. Hlcharn i H. Ball Sli'i'hfn Harrow asjl Vi.-lr-iil. Hi. 1..II.I-OT-. r.'.iM. Oara M.,."Lk.in. Jama* Lionel Jordiir HerH*i...r -.....,. CHIROPRACTIC RESTORES HEALTH IIRH JOS and GLADYS ' hiroulle". Upper Day 81 maar Eapla ide. Chiropra.tic an viesalso late.l %  •nblir Snlrpj-Conffi REAL ESTATE MAPnHVll l-K' 11 KM |,v..I I %  -.'.. IMI'.| %  II B i %  r—t of land situate at Two Klla IHU fit Michael the properly ol Oa,arnaSi Ml Unit Beat The above will IM act up for sale bPnblH' competition al our OBI.e Jam* Street on Fuda* lt>h AupM 1*90 a ln.pec!lon on ipplWalio I UIWOOD a BOYCE. Hi TttOTMAN A CO. Aiictmnee-r. 1) a Sft-I" UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER a-kt-T-il PYB RADIO. Dwa.t Ba-dtfaad.. j V J with Vr— rtoiiiuti DM DM Ha Wg aai am Compaclom and Drajwlruj Tatrle. laidy ,nln.be A Dtea-lna Table i", irBrrO libnr.ir.ide Tab lea In Mahoa-". lU-l.i.lT.M-. Ill Btrt-h Cnlldrco n..,Me*l* ll-dj-. Clrdi APT! PERSONA I. IBRXIJ %  ..-Orasm .. 1 %  : lyapl reer-ii .il.ir foil Ml clJMB BIOBJUJLL WAMI U MlSCKI-I-ANEOl'S whecl< WII. let Rjna D. IKrtaon fll IS %  '* •" %  TANTEB ro !t--i MHALI. BiniclOAI^>W fiBfikabcM oi .if riioUhert on It.aciv ai l..-c".. LOST A roi'^ii LOST W'rPBEI. AND TYHJ! TO Model Ford Tyre Number BTTTtM Beward t Findar ApV'y A BAJINES CO I;OVI:H\>IEXT ^OTirnx. T-.RDER1 TOR HULL 0T FI8HINQ LAUNCH >f Uiinlinlsht'.l hi TVIUUT". ,IIC lnvili'i llu* hard chime llehinic I' Slie:Lcnitlh BMOI Draught 1. Tandan are alw %  in. galvBfuavd chain 13 Iba of li in diam the purehai ill "Wendy". Mil A Ins. 9 ft. 1 in. 2 ft. 6 Ina. wited for the purchase of one IS 't ii.iifx and one Ipnglh 10 ft .a) rope. length IDIIII; -i %  ith all a WaaMn* Machine rial). Silr.. IC'*TIC .. I %  %  i It.in... cm si nn. Ulen.ll Taoh i in. in* Ikwcrd Pl P—* 1 I %  lien.. r KltANKKIt TROTMAN CO The nbove hull can he enaily arranged for the iiuiUard tjp ct lioal and can be SB*n at BtirkeN He.irh. Hay Slreet. The chni' .md ripr can he aeen at the "taherln Kapeiiment.il StatlOl H-ef. S' Michael, where further infonn itlon n'-iulred rjn be given 4 Tenddri should lie aHedmstd to the Director of AfridUlUin IX-partment of AgTlrtilturi. %  ml ih i bd received there not late than 4.00 p.m. on ihe 24th of August, 1050. 12 8 50.-4 Canadian National Steamships mil lBBOl'NU U I.ENGEII %  1-ADV NLLSON Mth .. .i Mth Aua. • Aua. •IhSap tUt Bep i Sap. :•..., Sr p Mu, Bep. NOBTIIHOt Ml I %  ll : Th ABB, nth Aua. am / II.t Sap. Mih Sap |t C lien Oct. Itth Oct. Strth t A DISCLAIMER WITH reference I th review of Dr. B. Uoyd Still's book in the Advocate of August 10th, Dr I) Lloyd Still wiahes to point out that it m sTIatttB without her knowledge. GARDINER AUSTIN & in—-la fltta.1 with ld itorage cham *• on iBBliiallBn h* :CO.. LTD. AgenU. IE. CiMCp IKWSAI I \\ ||^| I NOTICE CRAWLER (Track) TYPE TRACTORS Available lor Immediate Shipment front U.8.A. A Limited Number of MODfcXBllH (48 St Belt h p -M •* • %  .) — and — DDH (67 11 belt hp U 11.19 tl i' > CLETRAC mi M l Prices and other Information on Application to — COCRTEBV GARAGE Dial 4616. 11850—31 Hurricane Relief Organisation. I !>.",! %  -Con^ UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER r uietrucll.iii tro>.i Mi tieorH. Oraham 1 *lll eell at her rnUliiwo Paxalso". Barharis— Boad on Wadnca i m lllth Auauat oealruiimi at twelve %  D'atoaB M* ^llte lol o* homehold hrrnlture which con.l.t. of Morrbt and ST> \\nKK\V upriaht chairs, all of Mahoaa_ny. palnle-l. I C nth7; HeadBi lablea. Book raara. waaaon.. Oral HIKKICANE IIM.lt I OKGANI/.X 1 ION IV50 Uoitlinuedi torrertlon: In Thurariay'o Issue ihe leading ST. TIIOM \s •d ST. JOHN. ophema and taroral. In.ludHui ataine. I lu... r.-lroi-totad ware ;, -.. I. % % %  mplMa i..t painted tied.tead with •prlne "l matlreaa Md pillows. M hodan* and painted warelrohn. Ma"-^,.,and ralnted Ih —in* tables. I BAM arwl ^andlna Ump.. Harden hisw. ln rnewn. BMa. aTlactrlc toaatar. Hot rdataa. Oaflea Pcerculator. burner Oil Btove. wood etov* and ratal other Item, tot 1.-T" %  C .'I' D'AKCY ion rter'a Cammliter Chairman. Intelligence ant Communication Officer . Supply OBMVI Rtracue Officer Shelter Officer Sanitation Officer Ml c; i M WoodnfA <, i Brathwaltd, HuKKtl I'lantnlioi M O.Q CiH. Hi | '. ill F Mr fed I Friend-1 %  mef Sanitary I-.PART ONE ORDERS %  A i. M T r n REAL ESTATE %  rbado. Realmant II Au.u.l IMC desirable I badroom "... larae with hnairi bunaalow type at mam I Tho.nhunMill. Ch Ch ot*n eMHflU aallery. Modem ton..... A 1 condition, about 6.0T* fl yard enclo-ad with -lone. ove. | ( raa. fUK view, vacant. aom ai inusl be sold. A flrat rla> Ml btannaaa A tnldrnce ipait 1 I.I at Convenlancas. i > aval ri. fnine %  IK* A T1..1 Blafai alnuBB new %  -• % %  %  % %  KB line il'.. oiclookHiahilatr. %  ulna lor EI.BMI bad a atoaaamll b MM at Kontabellc corasldc i. irdatal, Modem CHI i liBal e,*h \ t .W.type ai VYorthina %  M ol IHllMM. L laae. i..r bayon Mill tialnma foe I r plat.-n air.iuiei HowUHJ leaeun* belorcniliui W paiadr Bopai MM X7. M and -The IVdn'. Two P..int. Trainlaa !""•* Ill IB \ll Ollirll I SIR'I *NT IOB HI) h BMHNtJ Ml. n.i. ih .t Orderly Berirant si far Jin Oi.te-1. OIBcer Orderly Berirant %  saa i. •> iii---no. il A H. L D. BKEWEB-COX. Major. | II a. Adjutant Tl.BaiKado. PART II ORDERS ( I Bio t „ble -fonewall i. liuildiria MortaaB-s ...I.%  1 pahitnl houaa bupa -nn II Bousn Raai ... %  i, it BUrtlndalaa 1! i*Ifomi I Bedroo. Hath. Kllrhet.'l., Part ol Ihe money tan be paM ..1 the baLance on nan.. For paituruidr. apply to D Ar.y A. Ink, I:B> fc [ Rank a Sana Bc^s ti notify ii'i frii I and custm.. IIJMI. .. i l 1*1. Vearwood. It IWmlaard fn lit bi Ihi I f... froaa in.uh....1ination .rl II Ai IM0 promoted to tha lank ol t ,v e f IH0 ,, . s.ot.r. A Adi The Barbadc"laftmeni. AUfTION SALE II a.m. HlliM-liM Aajart i %  i. RIDGF." WINDY i a i n %  %  %  %  Kiirmlurr and EfTert* Ht,l.in| Bayataaaya*, Antique Card Table; Iwidlc. WfWaB IV-k. l-a.ne Wrllhia HH. n J.ai Bmail TH licssani Table and Blool China CutitiwS wllh Dvnl Front 'All i %  fWlna Hlls.l Mallrcaaaa: BBap M %  %  Onahwith OUnli.pillo t^ahkan.: Carved Tubbv i %  %  rWBItura ch.., Draaalr^j T-bld With Mirror. Table laamiBu" "errs-., I'lav.i T. --sv. Ci i". ,i Iffl % %  %  • ay) p—... Prae.' m. Btb-han Table Cablnat* V.tor Btv*st. Sautcpana; K-: t,r. etc Oolla llo.iae and Pram H..bbll huwh ,d many other usaful item. WOLHELEY CAR A 1* II I i •-. piushMaan June 14 Total .ami li-... ':. : ::-u,;' lau> drlaati. •AINItV Owi i. %  •c. 3 Larae banro.-"i.,rh..l saraae. j.wt peita. THE EKEEIIOI.D l-RHPERTT TO BR SOLD . % %  ; lion prior H Vlewlna M-. .. %  | < >' "d AflTllMrrR Jotu-M.Blad.. to*. jVaaaa* f' ilium;... WHEN YCll' OFFER TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (Will, ih.Dartfawtha flasaar) TRY IT AND BE CONVINCED. SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT. Blenders • John if. Taylor A Son l.ul. Barbados Rral Estate Agency INDUSTRIAI —COMMERCIAL KKSIDENTIAL Talephona I3M Oftce H-uituca lliii.l Lid. FOR SALE EN-DAH-WIN. rlM Hill. three bedroom bungalow. built of atone drawing dining room, leu room, bal en. waahiwiiia, KJ'' Electricity. Cool residential section. We nlso have other properties as well as building lota and acreage on our books. IHE NEW:— "VALCREMA 2-VVay Bt^uty Treatment (REAM •• "IOIMI \ I l<\ \ \l < 111 M \ it,,,. "SKIN YOUTH 1 \ MX REMA:— -khi Taalb Deap cleaiv.lna (.reaiy Nlalit Cream lor Women af all Ma — especially tnoaa over Keep, akin Vel.Hy. laiaaia .1 t leaa C nbUM Youth Element "EEVESTEOLto uard -..r.ial %  Oil" in Wale OH. thai make )..... skin Bon and in. it raan.l dry on the -kin A %  Mm, an E.tcntiol for Dili SKINS you aaain.t leu iaic Air-m.. %  %  : : • V A I, D E R M A" Skin Olntmrnt A Positive Beauty Treatment. Which Bring* Remarkable Results Obtainable at:— Booker's (B-DOS> Drug Stores Ltd. %  ...I Street, anil H.i.uii..-. (Alpha Pharmacy) Mr. Factory Manager LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS. Wa can atipply the following tx STOCK BOLTS %  NUTB— Iron a Bright Steel — AU sisea BEAKINO (Plummar Blonk) — SKE BALL and Caat Iron Braaa Boat)-4 BOLT TAJM A DIRS lu aeta from V," to V ASBEBTOS ROPB. TAP! and riRRR, etc. FIRE CLAT. BAFFLE BRICKS, etc. /AIIUMMHtS IOI XIHIt Ltd. HEADQUARTGRR FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION HUPPLIEB. >e*e'* location Ida-1 lor Bakary. I,..,.-. l'M.vl.loru. OfTicss*. bond e-c Open t,. "Um which muat bs> aubmlltad to lha Aptil. VILLA ROBA". -IV*. Boaat. Clly Vet, attraellv* and Baal Mane WurtBalow .. -sirr1:„i-wry. t>i Thi" -•" n-illt proprrtv contains .iv. lanja lrd at rear Vary reaannalo • IdTore a.had PWM'FUn White Park %  load A sary anlldli I I I 'orru paoparly wllh T bad.oorna. vast lourajra. Ilrlnd roomp and virandaha. double drivawafto t in apprsiBilmat-lv I acrea Meal lor canvaralon into olncas. (lata, boarding houae or arhoot KBCBfe do-,"pr. lor BufctB III>IIH:M i". II %  •• I %  %  Terraea Atb-actlvely des-hrned modam I ^orav house well aa* loeh in app'">—.1'— I • 01 %  round wllh nle rYonl 0M wlU Icrv. ] badroonj BtH f,-r .' CITS piovlMon lor aolar haater This BisparU ed f.illv idled i( nenuirad "BLUE V1BTA". Hocklay. .near Oolf Club> Ona of tha bettar rpa modern .elect loealn: eli planned and I-ara* lounfe. dlnlr., %  hen. J bedrooms 'with bosan and fltt-d wardrobe-, tiled b-thrnom dmibU arada. %  ervnnt • quart ei-. teTOred inrk earrlen •Jvuba and %  —. TO %  %  ... coal for lie H|I *BEBT. %  .,. ..,.,i% % %  %  on Iws %  iwlih bi kitchen. pentrv 1 %  %  '•" RENTALS .loom %  ill U, 1ST ATI \I.IM Aurtlonrrr A Surveyor II Wl MIONS BUILDING Phooa 4641





PAGE 1

SUNDAY, AlT.l'ST IS, IMa Sl'NDAY ADVOCATK I' \l.l KVFM How Great Is OLIVIER ? •Tko /intitv*t thfalrUtil fiiiuri„f hi* linn-" MV mm* li.H ,•„„•. in Hriluin IhfY hail him n* I %  ir*l \ilin in Hi, luml MII/IOX SHIIMW analyses the man who looks lor new worlds to conquer 'pilKHh are at Kust three clearly racognliable Laurence Olivtara, There Is Sir Laurence Olltter, ectol -taanai %  1 the St. James's Theatre, former dlrectoi ol the Old vit I ratal ambassador to thi Antipodes When he appears in anj nt Usftfie formal roles—be it on a public platform. UU or In a foreign Embassy—he is a ntasterpiece ol l tM mfli-rtion. studied ra ae H u and unfalierini* dignity. O Laurence Olivier, the .: % % %  orbed with almost extravagant energy In the creation tJresesel* shaping. moulding, chipping, polishing it until (he man is submerged in the I •ii.i than) It Larry, bon md genial host, amiable httnted us he and hi? beautiful wife Vmen Leigh, hold couit (or their friends in a whirling atmosphere of good talk, betIMS. iplcy anecdotes and i anasaa at then liny huu*v .i ui their nfteenth-cen'.!i coantrj ttomc m iiuckmg'•'->i I. ire 1'ut any acquaintance who slaps Sir Uiurenee Olivier on the back expecting to rind Larry risks a lalher disconcerting experience Perhaps it is only hy .cinip.iiIng Ins personality in the fail i inn that Sir Laurence hamanaged to accomplish so much rafai since the war ended. Foi ,n that stu.it period he established his right to the Firsl Actor in the land %  Ol II I IMI MI-US m^rilETHEK W not he is The TV best actor will be vigorously %  Uspuled by those who support John aicltml elafltl 1o this acBui nobod> can deny that fit ."hievements have been i oat factor in raising the he British theatre. Iioth nt home and abroad. ai lor, his sardonically evil Rfc hard II! ha* l>eon recognised as one of the major performances of I As a cultural has taken the Old Vic in luumphnnt touri to Paris, New Vork, Atfltrglia and New Zealand. .i rin-maker. his Henry V and llainl-t not only made the world cons. nt Brlttih pictures but proved thai the cinema could be more than Just u noisy backi:r<> nd for the chewing of gum. As an actoi -manager, he has not only displuved his shrewdness as o judge of plays, tint his produc-lion of Born Yesterday. Daphne Laurcola. ami Venus Observed •,}. mi netful t the boxoflcf at well Although Car from garrulous Sir I Olivier talks easllv and .. nclngly 81 himself with a quiet. < %  i harm which can lake •i Brtt-nlehl in its stride and calm the iteiveof the most Jittery of pany He seldom loses his temper, laughi readily, and can Ike a trooper. Yet if this gentle exterior con* %  abundance "i aoaegg within him, Ibarra b ;i peM-up look about the eyes and the firm %  et ol the mouth that reveals its • v i ten • Not only does he act each night. manage the affairs of the St. Jait % % % %  teal m direct new production-;, study potential film scripts, read dozens of new plays. I'Ut lie sits on committees for Equity 'lie naw National Theatre BaUdlng, the 1951 Festival, and %  I turntable organisations. "And then one has to get one's hair cut." he added. l %  i00 suggestion of the : any branch of Olivier's family tree. He was born in [leiking, Surrey in 1007. the son Of u clergyman. At 17 he enrolled at the Central School r,t Dramatic Art. and two Hani later he joined the Birmingham Repertory Company under Sir Barry Jackson. Although he made no great impression on London whan he made his first important appearance there in 1098 iii Tennyson's Harold, managemantl and critics took note Of this handsome aggressive actor IIOH.VM'II n.i T HE early thirties might well be tta a cr sboB U Olivier* romantic period. His good look* ind charm made turn excellent matinee idol material, and he was kept steadlh employed in h .' %  ten at* 13 FLASHBACK ._ Olivier OijnoY. m the Elilree produc. l.on .1 As You L.ke ll. B layi like Pan*. Bound Theatre oynl Queen of Scots aj) in 1937 he decided that be had to master the classical English plays, particularly Shakespeare "Shakespeare is the bin sfufT to %  n Enauah actor," tie explained Like Wagner to n German tenor and Verdi to an Italian." For IW0 Masons he turned down films and West End part* to earn about £2U a week in :\ %  ail Imposed apprenticeship at % %  i DM Vic. At 33. being too old to be trained as a pilot in the R.A.F. he took private flying lessons and accumulated some 200 hours flyinn tbm Thi. enabled him to Join the Fleet Air Arm as | pilot early In 194 1 The emergence of the real artist in Olivier was no mere aceideni of age or spontaneous flowering of experience. Hard vork has given him tho chameleon-like ability to appear, with uttei o"i-nt"in. as the t-agic Oedipus of Sophocles and id. idiciilous Purl of Sheridan in the iame evening. Patient practice has made his v mellow he could read a telephone directory end till enehanl mi audience I.K. ting, he does not imjnlerpratatlon "t <• part on an actor. Hr rri dlrectoi ihOUW help good actors help tin i And he enjori directing, even more than ict|hf. "It ] e nii'U creative." bi Olivier has aaeadt shown that not intend to wli %  > laurel I laa w lamas*a Ha ineim to encouraie playwrights veil i acton Despite the contribution he has he I "fT ngajn tn Hollyil """l to make Si-tei remains %  it i love. At the St. V.s policv will be tn presenl both modern and classical tnd to have either himself ,fe Vivien Leigh, net in them. LIVIEK reads four or fivu ays a week and find* exhausting business 1 given up looking for a plot, he said I have %  ed with content i > %  i mink audlearei are preDO acting even in a bad play %  .. Unosil he has yet to %  to >f nil prodtkelions ol The Dtmaacus Blade. ..,. not enthu received In the provinces, and lading Maoakmi which folded Itei 'MM run, would seem to him. Olivier is IMI nxwillccd that plays about contemporary problenu are n good thing for the He clalmi that they tnd to he dull or depressing. "All playi should havg a beginnltUl i middW and all end." he said 'i'lavabout contemporary problem* have no end" Hli attitude towards critics can Mil) be describe^ eg grudging!v tolerant and coldly polite "Rut ion -hiuldn'l ask an actor to llacuM ctitcal" he said HIS RIVALS: I I is lea early yet to say what tl toy, ia>Ung mark OLtvHi II ili leave on the theatre of his day 11 is due BJ much to hb extraordinary enetgy * 'u hit latent that he has aix-ompilshed !.o much in so short a period But when tune has drained ..way much of that eneigy. what then** A> an actor Olivier is tull being jostled for exclusive possession ol the summit by some immutable contenderAs a theatrical producer he has been successful and Impressive without being original or -igniucant In this field it has been to the art of the cinema alone thai he has so far brought >omeiliing fresh and important It thus remains to be seen whether or not his Intellectual capacity ran sustain the momentum of his youthful energy. There is also the danger that his present Olympian perch may insulate him from the contact* ever) artist must maintain if he ito remain in touch with the need* and demands of his public. And It may be some evidence of an increasing reluctnnce to experiment that Olivier now finds It difficult to discover new world* to conquer. He can think of no particular role he is keenly anxious to play. "I have d.me everything but Othello, and I have no burning (ianlt'iiiiijj Hints For Amateurs r.KKAMl MS IIH BltiUCM BUB among the most attracts Bowertai plants, as well as bemi. otic <>t the must useful, fui thei da equally wail wtaflhl I in open beds, in potv tubm wtodow-oataes. As the months of AU| tember and October are the best for starting Geranium* lutttnga. a little information about these plants may be useful Cut tints Take your vuttings fm lure plant, and after picking on all the leaves, plant them firmly, | foi a start, in a box As soon as lists are well rooted, and hav put out leaves, plant them out in their permanent place in bad. pot or window-box Cuttings put in during August should be ready for planting out by November Treatment Geianlums lik. a rich, but light and well drained soil Pre pare the bed with a MM plication of well divided cow manure, fining and lightening it up v..-II The planU 0'. not require heavy watering, .,i fact Geraniums dislike a lot of rain, nnd their best flowering time takes plare from February to May during the drv months, although th'y will flower .luring the othe month;, as well If the plants are correctly looked after, that is to say the old flower-heads cut oft given regular applications <>: manure, and the old woody parts cut oul. Geraniums should live for years before It is nceessuM to dig up the old plants and to replace them with new once When planting cuttings in pots do not make the mistake of putting them into too small pots, as the\ will grow Into quite big bushes and rerniire plenty of root-room Position Geraniums like a position of semi-shade, and prefer a spot where they can <•! the morning sun, rather than a WesterK aspect where the fternoon sun predominates The\ make very lovely window box plants and a house having window-boxes of Geranium plants has a most gav and attractive appearance Geraniums can l>o grown fron imported seed U well as from cuttings, and it's quite a good thing to grow some plants from Few Women Are to I IN Learning Its CLASTOPCASr-UITY you want in FIRST AID v JWII s s// Ml I %  Mat i| r.catesissiK Aero Club, onl> | | s ich a cert Bcafc I .i ttoanei t" ii>. ami is n i DO) ipuJaoo A .nl Avi US but most gtVfl pllOtBi Bcrvice i ..... Aero Club i %  ut. jte. which -'.'ii can Since the first certificate was l %  %  Bed to Lord Brabazon the club have issued 26.639. re dying is ( fall : I ...'.. %  r.am reason why dubs do It > havemanj I Bllei Pan-American AJrwa purvr. has made20" Allan I 4-VsMnea. believed to i" She was born at A Ayrshire, and emigrated 10 Am• iii i hen ine %  .HI mem bei of the Pan-American "Mlllloi %  \ M Club She hns ttown Bbou< i.iOO.uoo milej ; BOAC AtFilm' F qul I Is Mn s Kathleen Barfcoi with i3u t> i. s/ho >ui, Battle ol Brli i TI., m ,i duuM i .it Pightei Com%  M i lie is oi Septemb iveri of the battli i i by Mi \i I one ol the ontoli ol the Boeing Amei i ca'a biogest an Brltisti in M\ bl prs that thUtitish A 111 o| then aurbtne-p i \ ,a reju % %  high ten ere HI lanetal riafc \ In launching a ret-trar. | oil l I Aj lAfafl i aln'i 90o-mph us rd-stuittai ei is a rear oUt to-day Hot, ti i H \ ,;.*od i al U K. but %  %  leroplan %  A ,...." %  %  netweiceni'o'UOiWtti, Liioaw — zzzLSz?, Llastoplast FIPST AID DRESSINGS lion in i .ii II.I i ... net.II • %  nmlng III Bui n ..in atllt %  \ s. rices ai ISM I : %  \ the P luead .i ret Mrimat onb rival m the wroi %  %  inch ol the Brit \. %  : %  Millate practical i But,' remind %  rd ii %  • it %  tin t.i.n... Bi eevtci Rupert am' the Back-room Boy—29 Imported Feed once t n a while. and so lo bring In some good fresh many I must take ., new root of ALL the present members that 1 may be able to give you new Membership Cards and don't forget. please bring a friend or two with you to Join the league. Cheerio and n pleasant weekend to you oil. Children's Editor vr\ PAI.S Miss Lynda Henry Caralal Road. Gasparillo. via San Fernando Trinidad. Wants pen pal between the ages Of fifteen ami nineteen IJ net %  nit \ I oiu T 'HERF are nin 0 coins, idenli ml appearance Eight of them are exactly the same weight The ninth coin i* slightly ligm*r Ii %  .> eight but thai difjerenot i> not apparent in just looking at irnCOnUL How. in two weighings on a scale, can you pick out the one light coin. term dtligtitrd ih. Kuptn h* 1 .• .torn, wur tkip i*iy ih*>igli U meanleht. htskoiung hni ictoi %  t a iptfd thai h* I "r.T.'!' 1 H*v. fast ss fsii." T hega. .. . :-. ^ .•• on taUin s Tit* fiu imp will tor him utd Uadi him on uMil ih*y futMl i i:.. and i. ....••! Ui OUMIS lufstna *n& puffing u %  h*svy M|uar* at ruri. VVliita Ruptu -Mchea \f* %  Lih of gran ItringJ Bp* use •• %  %  ^iinge. 00 Y0U KNOW "•. —j *,,. .>,„,,, gflgggggl t )m }•• uiii %  .mi, rritf i a*nii I M *'i|iii>Uiu. Jio J %  eiiiumiui *JVI mt I-'m auiiiii-u. -**"* %  -"u >••<- % %  "> n*n "it t|ui "" %  i p tMi n >—diii i *pi< i*nu un WM14 *i-n,> ... -TI. Muev **f* 0000 SO EASY! No fuss, no bother' Just tub cheat, throat and back with '. .t\jpoKub. as >|fjj;' \$"j-^ ir**-'*\fc\ /^-> M svin SO PLEASANT! NO WAITING 1 Nothing tn 4 JIIO*. It feels Relief (tarn in a hurry 1 Right (WKI and On Smle al RNMHei OKI c. ITOUI FACE leWIEI ^A/ax factor 0LLYW00D See how your skin t.ikcs on new |l0Wfn| ''LuniMir r N llf/)li I i i natters, 11. ; Coloi lluimot., i foryi tic type LAN'A TURNER M-G'M STAR Cussfrfcw Yo*flUttmp Im C*lo* Urn m*j With P.4x / -i P--Cs*V Alaae -*p Rcmfm, ^33T Thf Makr up Fur The Shirs... lutJ VJM ',C'X-t*,-. J/fax factor Ho I I if wood