Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday.
August 20

1950



VOICE FROM BEHIND
THE IRON CURTAIN

STRASBOURG, Aug. 19. |
A WOMAN'S voice from beyond the Iron Curtain
sounded an appeal before the European Assem. |
bly here today on behalf of the unemployed and|
underpaid of Western Berlin. |
Frau Louise Schroeder, 63-year-old Deputy Mayor'|
of the former German capital, addressed the Assem-
bly in English in a debate on social questions.
“In Berlin we have to bear the consequences of war|
in an incomparable way,’’ she said. Destruction, |
blockade, the removal of the capital to the West, a
political split, two currencies and the high surplus
of women over men left the western sectors wit.
300,000 unemployed.

“Today we need more than ever an International regulation
of the problem,” she said, adding that social security was
everywhere a matter of international interest.

The Labour delegate from the}
5 United ‘Kingdom warned |
Council of Europe against dupli-
Col. Sec’s |
e
1ce
ployers, Trade Unions and Gov
Burnt Out ernment Representatives, he ru

cating the work of the Intern
Moving Plea
IN ANTIGUA

tional Labour Organisation
(From Our own Correspondent)

in



matters of social security.
There is the danger we may
thereby lose the backing of em

A moving plea by British Con
servative Member Lady Tweeds-
muir for concerted aid cn Ger-
many’s Refugee problem held the
atiention of the Assemtly.

Saying there were 9,001,006
vefugees in the Western Zcneg of
Germany, Lady Tweedsmnir
declared it is not only a matter
for German Federal Authorities,
it is one which all Europe mu“
try to solve,

Lady Tweedsmuir, young
blonde and elegant told delegates
ef her recent visit to Berlin, Ham-
burg, Schleswig-Holstein and the
Ruhr

“We have seen a movement of
population that is so great that I
do not see how any single govern-
ment can solve it’, she said. “If
Germany should fall or stagger
under this burden the whole of
Europe will be dragged down with
her.’

ST. JOHNS, Aug. 19.

With Friday afternoon’s city fire
still smouldering, and fire dghters
and volunteers dead tired after «
magnificent job in checking
flames which consumed four build-
ings and with electricity again in
operation a'l was quiet and peace-
ful until about 4.15 a.m. when
an alarm swept through St. John’s
that the Colonial Secretary’s
office was afire.

As thousands scrambled from
slumber and dashed towards the
scene, the blaze, which had start-
ed in the south eastern gallery
of the two storeyed wooden build-
ing housing the Secretariat Educa-
tion and Medical offices, rapidly
spread. It was fed by immense
quantities of papers, files and
documents into a terrific fire which
completely devastated the building
within an hour,

Meanwhile weary fire: fighters
helplessly stood by with yards .f
hose awaiting water which remain~
ed mere trickles owing to low
pressure. Pumping from the sea
was also impossible.

Refugees

Turning to prospects of absorb-
ing refugees in overseas countries,
Lady Tweedsmuir proposed t
the Council of Europe should call
into consultation fepresentatives of
non-European countries espéctally
the British Commonwealth.

“Australia is revising her mi-
gration policy and I personally be-
lieve the arrival of Menzies to
power is going to see a new and
vigorous expansion of that policy,”
she added.

“T feel so strongly about this be-
cause I believe that with the world
as it is today we cannot afford to
have these new countries overseas

| lie empty and coveted by Allied
Powers.”

The Assembly

later.— (Reuter.

Sparks flew across the street
catching the wooden gallery of the
house opposite, where it was 2
pathetic sight as helpers gallantly
threw buckets, basins and pans of
water to extinguish the blaze.
Another adjoining Secretariat
occupied by the Attorney General
was completely gutted but all the

law books were saved.

adjourned until

Fortunately there was no breeze
and the surrounding grounds of
Government House and the Roman
Catholic Church enabled fire fight-
ers to control the fire.



Clerk Steals Atomic
Research Papers

LONDON, Aug. 19.
William Wakeham, a_ jobless
clerk, was charged on Friday with
stealing a _ suitcase containing

Last Of
; is t atomi research papers
Quads Born ae a eae tear

jernment.
South Wales. | The suitcase was the ,roperty of
August 19. John M. Greenless, an official of

British war bride Mrs. Betty|the Ministry of Supply which runs

Sara tonight gave birth to the|Britain’s Atomic Research Pro-
e adr s—a boy. gramme.

Oh SA -AURE ples . It disappeared on August 8 from

a train compartment in Euston

Station in London.

Detectives recovered the suit-
case with papers intact in the
hotel there on the following day.
Wakeham was later arrested in
Kestone. Arresting him, the officer
quoted the 35-year-old Briton in
court on Saturday as _ saying,
“When I saw what was in it I took
fright and left it at my hotel.”

Wakeham was remanded this
week. The formal charge was
—(Reuter.) theft.—(CP)





Bellingen, ‘New



Sara’s quadruplets are two girls
and two boys. The new boy is
the weakest of the four children,
doctors stated, He was born six
hours and five minutes after the
third, a girl, and 50 hours and 33
minutes after the first baby ar-
rived on Thursday night. The
first two, gq girl and a boy, were
christened this afternoon in i
ceremony conducted at their
specially-made crib, Their names
were not released,

“RESULTS. FINE



i

BRIDGE observation-post in the cruiser Belfast, operating in Korean waters... . Officers are focusing on Soyato Island at a critical moment

in a sea hunt for shore batteries.

The Belfast is moving through a channel, less than a mile wifle, between isiands known to have Communist garrisons.
the cruiser Kenya, for nearly two hours, directed by fighter-protected spotter p!ancs, pounded shells
Air craft spotters -eported

targets at Inchon, deep-water port 20 miles south-west of Seoul.





Sunday

REDS PUSHED.





B:

HAPPY FAMILY



cy

Aduncate -

.CK FOUR MI

al

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR and Mrs. Savage, are pictured 0n the steps of the Wharf with their daughter Pat (right), and Mrs,
Savage's parents Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood, who arrivcd in Barbados by the Lady Nelson yesterday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Savage's soventoon-

year old son Denis, who is spending a holiday with his parents is also in

NO GOVT. |
IN GREECE

ATHENS, Aug. 19.
» Greek Sophocles Veni-
zelos has yet succeeded in
forming a new cabinet to replace
fee Somiroee Sesernipent of Sens
era icolas astiras, entre
Party Leader.

Venizelos. who was last night
asked by Paul to form a Gov-

deied to an “abov
rau ts own

roe er his own

leadership’ but with ministeria}
followers allotted to different Par-
liamentary groups.

Main opposition and populist
leader Tsaldaris is expected back
here tomorrow from Strasbourg,
and Social Democrat Leader,
George Papandreou who went to!
Washington last week is expected
to return to Athens on Monday.

The present political crisis was |
precipitated by the withdrawal on |
Thursday of seven Liberal Min- |
isters and three Under Sex | .aries
from the three-Party Cowition }
Government. }

They resigned after Centre Party |
Prime Minister Plastiras had ac-
cused the two other cdalition par-
ties—the Liberals and Democratic !
Socialists—of hindering his policy ,
of “leniency” towards former j
rebels.— |



—Reuter.

New Zealand |
Volunteers In
Large Numbers

WELLINGTON, N.Z., Aug. 19.

T. MacDonald, New Zealand
Defence Minister, said in a state-
ment on Saturday that many more
men than were required had vol-
unteered for service in Korea.

He said the New Zealand con-
tingent which is to serve with
the American ground forces in
Koreq would go into training
camps on August 29.

In, selecting men for the force,
the Army had given preference
to single men under 27,

—Can. Press.





drowned and nine injured when j_
the Brazilian trawler Brasilmar

sank near Rio today after colliding
with the. 6,000

freighter Celest
can ship which was not damaged
was bound for Rio.

eR el ate

RED TARGETS IN KOREA

more than 400 of them
“Results excellent.”

DROWNED NEAR RIO
}

the picture.

Gloucestershire
Dismissed/For 69.

| Council Of
Europe.
Divided

WEST INDIES BOWLER. RAMADHIN| Mollet Resigns

TAKES 8 WICKETS: FOR 15
GLOUCESTERSHIRE 69
WEST: INDIES (for 2 wkts.)— 15

CHELTENHAM, Aug. 19.
SONNY RAMADHIN, the Trinidad and West Indies slow
bowler, enhanced an already great reputation by a good
performance today in which he took eight wickets for 15
runs. This enabled the West Indies to
_ 1 dismiss Gloucestershire for 69 and
in reply had scored 115 for the
oss of 2 wickets by close of play.
It was an interesting day’s play
| the start of which was delayed by
rain and it was on the affected
pitch that Ramadhin performed his
feat

The W.1. batsmen did much bet-
ter and easily went past their
opponents score on the opening
day of this three dayixture,

A crowd, estimated at seven
| thousand, waiting for admission
| was informed of the conditions of
| the pitch and the gates were not
opened. It was then ,annouced
| that a further inspection of the

wicket would be held after lunch

West Indies Team was: —





R. E. Marshall, J. B. Stollmeyer

|K. B. Trestrail, E. D. Weekes

R. J. Christiani, C. L. Walcott,

|G. E. Gomez, C. B. Williams

H. H. Johnson, K. T. Ramadhin, A.

“Surely, tn the eves of Valentine, |
UNO, this constit direc :

agoression? , The Start

The captains decided to start at
2.45

Jeff Stollmeyer captained the
side and winning ‘the toss put
Gloucestershire in to bat.
By tea the County were all out
for 69 in 110 minutes.

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 19.

Two crew members were

United States

The Ameri- Or On Fags, 4

Television Set
Coming To
Barbados



(C.P.)
,
a ee |

*



a Expected in this colo by £3
Junecrest” in the first week o

September, is the latest form oc

Television Receiver wli'ch is com

| ing to Mr. Roderick Suswart, en-

m.neer for Pye Ltd, in the Carib-

bean, It will be comulete wita

receiving aerial which will be

lirected on England,
Mr, Stewart anticipates receiv-

receiver wil). be left in oneration
' attention to the fect that a
picture is available here
A similar television receiver in-
stalled in South Africa by another

engineer of his company has al-
ready had good reception of pic-
tures and sound from England
under freak conditions. The nor-
mal range for good to fair tele-
vision reception is about 200 miles
only.

The purpose in bringing the
Television Receivér to Barbados

The Belfast and i

s principally to test its ability to
into pin-pointed

stand up to tropical conditions and
to make certain other field tests,

\| directed

Wwe picvre telecasts fiom Eng-
land probably several 1 mes caeh,;
| vear, but points out thr* this will
| be possible only uncer freak solar!
conditions whieh do not oceur
ouite frequently, The television

and an ingenious alarm device will!

(By GIFFORD WAKEFIELD)
STRASBOURG, Aug. 19,

French Socialist Leader Guy
Mollet t to a head
the clash between tish Labour

and Continental representatives
which has threatened to split the
Council of Europe ever since it
was inaugurated a year ago,

Mollet resigned his post in
protest against the refusal of

British Labour representatives to
vote on certain measures.

At a stormy behind-the—scene:
jmneeting of the Committee this
morning, Mollet supported by
Belgian Socialist Georges Bohy
gs an ultimatum to British Labour

epresentatives,

In effect he told them, “Put your
cards on the table and tell us
what is your attitude to European
unity?”

Speaking fpr British Represen-
tatives who yesterday abstained
from voting, James Callaghan re-
plied that he and his colleagues
could not endorse the report in
every detail because Parliament
would not support them,

Brehy who fired the opening she
against the British declared that
the behaviour of the British
Labour Representatives in signing
the repert and then abstaining
_ from voting for it was
“inadmissible.”

Bohy’s attack was taken to be
particularly at British
C:binet Minister Hugh Dalton,
leader of the Delegates, who yes-
terday left the Chamber and
stayed in the Members’ Bar whilc
the vote was taken. Seven other
British Representatives also
abstained.

Dalton Signs

Dalton signed the report as a
member of the Committee but was
not present at to-day’s meeting as
he is not a member of the new
Committee appointed when the
Assembly began its second annual
cevsion a fortnight ago.

British Labour member of the
Committee Ronald Mackay,
reclared advocate of Europear
Federalism who has always
cppored his Party’s Official line
was also not present last night
ore the vote was taken.



Mackay who twenty-four hours
earlier had tabled a revolutionary
o an for a United States of Europe

j dij rot return till late Jast night
| trom a flying visit to London.

The Committee broke up this

jo orning after a two hour stormy
lzsession with Mollet’s resignation
stil on the table despite efforts
later by Assembly President, Paul

@ On Page 14



| Japan Must

Support U.N.

| TOKYO, Aug. 19.
Japan ean assure its recurity as
a democratic state “only by giv-
ing the strongest co-operation to
Lins United States in the Korean
War,” a Government white paper

declared today
The Communists had marked
Japan-as a special prize, it added
“The Japanese people are stand

ing in a maelstrom of conflict
There is no room for neutrality.” ;
—Reuter,



Price:

CENTS y



4



Year 35

Â¥

| IN BLOODY
FIGHTING

By JULIAN BATES

With Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarter: for Korea,
Aug. 19.

COMMUNIST TROOPS struggled desperately

back across the Naktong River toc.ay as Ameri-
can Marines, after 72 hours’ bloody figuting, routed
them from their bridgehead on the east bank.
The Americans threw the Northern invaders back
four miles north of the key town of Taegu in the
centre, while South Koreans continued successful
actions on the east coast. Under heavy bombard-
ment from British warships, other South Koreans
landed yesterday on an island on the approaches
to Inchon, a vital Communist west coast supply
port. They met no opposition.

90 Superfortresses blitzed military and industrial targets in
North F orea, dropping nearly 800 tons of bombs mainly on
marshalling yards and port facilities at Chongjin

* Alex Valentine, said Communists

‘ : in the Naktong bulge were “cut
Catholies Will | to ribbons,” The American Twenty
e
Not Sign

Fourth Division claimed nearly
‘Peace Appeal’

1,000 Northerners killed or

captured as they fled down hills

ivinging the river and got away

as best they could by wading and

swimming,

The main part of the North

toman Chaat ee ee peer: vision tal valh el guoncr isons

ordered 2,000,000 Catholics in the|‘’ have been in the bulge when

Soviet Zone of Germany not to} “™ericans began their counter
sign the Communist sponsored
“peace appeal”. The message
broadcast from two West Berlin
stations, warned Soviet Zone
priests not to be “hoodwinked” by

attack on Thursday. The South
‘sorean Government today an-
the appeal which it described as
in attempt to ensnare all chris-

nounced Pusan to be the temporary
capital according to Pusan Radio,
‘ians in “Godless Communist net.
“Beware of false prophets” it

It added that the Governor of
North Kyongsang Province (in the
stated. With peace slogans, Com-
munism hopes to win over Christ-

extreme south corner) had given
ian populations knowing that the

orders for refugees — aged sick
children and other noncombatants

defence of peace finds open ears

and hearts with all christians.”

tn assemble at points on or near
main roads leading into Pusan,
Kyongsang, Milyang, Yongsan and
Chinhai.
Today's broadcast was said to
come from.‘High Catholic Circles’ *
Many Berlin churchmen consider-
ed it a direct message from Pri-

New Attack
mate Cardinal Konrad Von Prey-

Four Communists Divisions may
sing, Bishop of Berlin, the target

of almost continuous Eastern
propaganda attacks.

A small group of priests and
Protestant pastors in East Ger-
many have signed the appeal and
called on parishioners to follow
suit, Communist meetings
throughout the Soviet Zone to-day
passed resolutions calling on “all
clergymen and alj christians” to
preserve peace,—(Reuter.)



| Committed Suicide

LONDON, Aug. 19

Michael Moore-Brabazon, 37
year-old son of air pioneer Lor
Brabazon of Tara, committe:
Suicide by taking an overdose o1
aspirin “while the balance of his
mind was disturbed”, it was de-
cided at an inquest today, He
was found dead in his London

apartment on Aug, 16,

—Can. Press.

be reforming for a new attack
along the north central front of
‘the Korean battle line, General
MacArthur's headquarters said
early today. This was reported by
the North Korean prisoners but
there was no confirmation it was
“tated at Headquarters. The latest
Communique said nothing about
the situation in the Taegu area.

11 Vietnamese were injured
when Communist-led guerillas
threw two hand grenades Vietnam
police reported today. Police said
they were continuing their raids
on Saigon's underground guerilla
centres in which more than 1,000
arrests were made yesterday.

Pohee raids followed calls for
“all out violence in Saigon’ by
local leaders of the Vietminh In-
surrectionary Government, now
celebrating the fifth anniversary
of its proclamation of independ-
ence,—Reuter,







hen

THE POPULAR

K. W. V.

€au de Cologne

once more available

Already very popular in many countries this

K.W.V Eau de Cologne is steadily ¢aining an

increased demand overseas.

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils
produced in Europe and with the addition of pure
grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting
fragrance unexcelled by any others. Delightfully
refreshing in this hot weather, it is indisnensable
for that final touch to the toilette and for a really

good after-shave lotion

In 2-o0z., 4-oz. and 8-oz. Bottles



PAGE TWO

HERE

AGAIN !!

'
H* Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage’s daughter
Pat accompanied by Mrs. Savage’s
| parents arrived in Barbados yes-
| terday morning by the Lady Nel-
}son, The party came out from
| England by the “Bonaire” to Brit-

ZINC
SHEETS

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them
we are glad to @ s that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3
(Su Aable for Table and Counter Tops, etc.)



Also:—
GALVANIZED PIPE FITTINGS—Bends, Elbows, Tees,
Nipples, Reducing Sockets, etc.




















GAIETY ‘(The Garden) ST. JAMES

SUNDAY 4.30 pm., MATINEE: SUNDAY 5 p.m.
Monosram’s Exciting Musical Double:
Jimmie DAVIS in “LOUISIANA”
with Margaret LINDSAY and others (Musical) and
Johnny Mack BROWN in “SIX GUN GOSPEL”

MONDAY and speqpa® 8.30
ist Half of The New eeecre Seria! vm.

‘ CUSTER’S LAST STAND”
Rex LEASE — Jack MULHALL Ruth MIX — Bobby NELSON

aetae h LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
| “DESTINATION TOKYO”

WARNER'S THRILLER with Cary GRANT John GARFIELD

with









{ MONDAY and TUESDAY — 5 and 8.36 P.m. (Warner's Double)






| W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM'S

“OF HUMAN BONDAGE" and “DANGER SIGNAL”
| with Paul HENREID Zac 2, _* TT and
Fe Others MERSON

Eleanor PARKER





“GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 & MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30



: ; | A LOVABLE DOUBLE
Tron tan |
Wed. 23rd and Thurs, 24th

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8 a: ||
as |
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Courageously presents one of Patrica ROC sv MGT CRIA. WARD BOD

vachht mn ech Mey ta: OUR

“An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!” —w.y.rmes ‘| |

FRIEDA INTO Y






‘



WALTER WANKER
presents

Dana ANDREWS













the most provocative themes | A UNIVERSAL RELEASE 103
the screen has ever known. Ke and
samara tease “EYES of the
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DAVID. GLYNIS. FLORA ALBERT UNDERWORLD
FARRAR JOHNS ‘ ROBSON : LIEVEN Richard Wendy
DIX BARRY

AND THE NEW SWEDISH STAR MAI ZETTERLING

A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION - bwected by Basil Dearden Associate
Producer Michael Relph Screenplay by Angus MacPhail ang Ronald Miller
* fa Galing Studio Presentabon A Unnersalintersavonal Release ”

KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE
—_— THURSDAY 24TH
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EXTRA! EXTRA!
PAINTER AND THE POINTER
British and American Newsreels

OPENING FRIDAY, AUGUST 25TH
The Real McCoy in Motion Pictures

THE









penae SAMUEL GOLDWYN presents 3 Children 12 cents Anywhere
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toncmeos) OSCAR | af iag asin
NME'S WOST * TET UN, GURL RCORD, RAND EY AUDITION TODAY
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citing — Sa

ish Guiana, and joined the “Lad,
Nelson” at Georgetown,

His Excellency the Governor an
Mrs. Savage, accompanied by thei
son Denis met them on boarg and
they landed at the wharf steps by
a special lauiich.

a "



a

MR. T. GRANT MAJOR, Canadian Trade Commissioner, and Mrs.
Grant Major left for Trinidad yesterday morning by T.C.A.

Mrs. Grant Major was intransit from Canada, and her husbana
who came up from Trinidad a few days ago returned with her,







PARAMOUNT Presents
LAN
in

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WALT DISNEY’S






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AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT AMD TOMORROW NIGHT AT 6.30

‘CHICAGO DEADINE™
MATINEE — TUESDAY AT 5 P.M.
“MELODY TIME”

i

Carib Calling

Double Celebration

N WEDNESDAY at Goddard’:

Restaurant one luncheon
party had an interesting double

celebration, to meet Mr. Herbert
Gregory, the 1921 Barbados
Scholar, now in the Canadian

Government service.

Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P., had
invited four other Old Harri-
sonians now in Barbados who had
been at Oxford with him. Mr.
Chris Springer, who had been
after their time, made a sixth in
the group.

The luncheon coincided with
the general rejeicings over the
Test victory, so that for som?
hours the party’s conversation “a
feast of reason and a flow of
soul” ranged from Aristophanes
to the Anopheles, from lawyers to
longstops, trom undergraduates to
Umpires.

The party included Mr. Gregory,
(Corpus Christi), Mr. Justice
Taylor, (St, John’s); Mr. Justice
Ward, (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr.
Justice Chenery, (St. Catherine’s):
Mr. Chris Springer, (Jesus); and
Mr, Adams, (St, Catherine’s).

Spent Honeymoon Here

AAYING their fourth visit to

Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
F. B. Hollis, who arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., to spend two weeks
here staying at “Maple Manor,”
Hastings. They were accompanied
by their young daughter.

Mr. Hollis who is orginally
from Leeds has been living in
‘lrinidad from seven years, where
he is an Engineer with Oxley En-
gineering Co., of Yorkshire.. As a
matfer of fact,” Mr. Hollis told
Carib, “We spent our re
in Barbados.”

| New Bank Manager arrives

RRIVING yesterday morning

by the “Lady Nelson” were

Mr. and Mrs. S. H, Dalgliesh and
two children. Mr. Dalgliesh suc-
ceeds M.. C, A. Gilliatt as Manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada, when
the latter retires at the end of
September. Mr, Dalgliesh was.
formerly an _ Inspector in

Supervisor’s Department of the
Royal Bank of Canada,
of—Spain.





in Technicolor
DAY — FREDDY MARTIN








in “MISS.

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Monday 4.45 and 8.30 and
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Columbia Pictures

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Joanne DRU—John
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John CARROLL
Vera RALSTON
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Janet MARTIN

: Tuesday ‘only at ae
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Whole Serial

“Federal Operator 99”





‘

COMMENCING | awe 22ND, AT a am
WA

NDA
“TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROM
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST

SCALLOPED SHELLS

DISHES—-PUDDING,

GIFT SETS—-5 PIECE AND 11 PIBCE.
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ee ee
ROYAL

To-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30
: : a 20th C-Fox Presents .

Ai “NIGHT and the cry”

HEND

Y with

ROASTING, PIE

for Easy Parking

= ———

Starri
Richard WIDMARK
Gene TIERNEY

Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 ‘
20th Cen, Fox Double
Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

in
“Slatiery’s Hurricane”
and
Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

“STORMY WEATHER”
Cab alitvoway
Fats WALLER



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.45
United Artist Double . .

Prides BiBoy
“HOME of the BRAVE”
and
“THE LUCKY. STIFF"

with
Brian DONLEVY
Dorothy LAMOUR

ea
Monday 4.30 only
Tuesday 4.30 and 8.15

“The Strange Woman”

and

“False Paradise”
Monday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT





in Port-
+!

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950



. MR. ALBERTO RODRIGUEZ, Venezuelan Polo play er with his wife and two children returned to Vene-
guela yesterday morning by B.W.1.A., after three weeks holiday at the Paradise Beach Club, They are

piagured hove e here on their way

f
a eae ‘pars. John Marsh and Mr. Keith Deane who were at Seawell

Tight backgreund
to see them off. John and Keith are two of the leading Barbados Polo players.

Venezuelan Polo Player
R. and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez
and their two children, Irene
and Alberto Jnr., returned to
Venezuela yesterday morning,
after spending three weeks holi-
day here, staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.
Mr, Rodriguez is a member of
the “Piratas” Polo Club in Caracas
and during his stay in Barbados he
ayed three games with the Bar-
ios Polo Club at the Garrison.
~~ business life, Mr. Rodriguez is
a Construction Engineer.

About the rorthcoming Venezue-
lan Polo Tour to Barbados, he told
Carib that he hopes the team will
be coming over at the end of
October, but as yet no date has
been fixed. He does not yet know
whether he will be selected to re-

the present Venezuela, but he sincerely

hopes so.

Games Master At Q.R.C.

T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mr, John Grell.
Games Master at Queen’s Royaf
coveqe in Port of Spain. His hol-
ley is now almost over and he
be returning to Trinidad in a
few days. John, who is a frequent
visitor to Barbados is a guest at
— Mae Guest House, Worth-
ng.

TREVOR THORNE
—off to Vancouver

Left Yesterday
R. “BILL” MUSGRAVE left
for Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. after two
months stay in Barbados. His
wife Ann Kao lives in Barba-
dos was at Seawell to see him off.
Mrs. Musgrave took one of the
leading parts in the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s first production,
‘The Middle Watch”.

On the opening night of the
play Mr. Musgrave arrived from
New York just in time for the
show, and he has now returned to
Venezuela where he has his own
business.

On Short Visit

R. “BOB” GREENE of Inter-

national Aeradio Ltd., arriv-

ed from Trinidad yesterday morn-

ing by B.W.I.A. and will be here

for a couple of days before going

up to Antigua with Wing Com-
mander Lawes.

With T.C.A., Montreal
R. and Mrs. Phillip Clarke
who arrived yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. hope to be in Bar-
bados for about two weeks and are
staying at Cacrabank, Mr. Clarke
is with T.C.A. in Montreal, and-has
heard much of Barbados from their
Director of Public Relations, Mr.
Rod MacInnes, who was in Barba-
dos recently on holiday. He also
knows Mr. Bill Stuart, Station

Manager T.C.A. here very well.

Another ‘1.U.A. staff member
from Montreal arrived yesterday
morning with his wife. They are
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campeau and
they plan to spend a week at
Cacrabank.

Left For Vancouver

R, TREVOR THORNE, son of

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thorne of
“Sandy Lane,” St. James, was
among the passengers leaving for
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A, Trevor, who arrived from
Canada on ‘July 8, has just
finished school at Upper Canada
College. Now after his holiday
here he is returning to Canada to
live for the time being in Van-—
couver, British Columbia.

Hope To Return Soon
Again

Att two and a half weeks in
Barbados, Miss _Panchita
Jordan and Miss Maria Rodriguez
returned to Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. These two
girls work in the Office of the
Director of Education in Caracas.
This is their first visit here and
hope to return soon again.

Second Visit

R. BILL RAMSAY, Navigator
T.C.A. arrived yesterday
morning by T.C.A. for a week’s
stop—over in Barbados. This is
Bill’s second stop over here and
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.
During the war, he was a Squad-

ron Leader in the R.C.A.F.

Two Friends

M's FRANCES C\ YOUNG

from New York, arrived here
yesterday via Venezuela and
Trinidad by B.W.1.A., to spend
couple of weeks’ holiday with her
friend Mrs, Schultze at the
Enmore Hotel,

To Study Engineering

Me. ERIC RAISON, son of Capt.

and Mrs. C. E. Raison left by
T.C.A., yesterday morning for
Canada. Eric intends to live in
Montreal and is taking up a
position in the Dominion Textile
Company, before studying En-
gineering at the Sir George Wil-
hams College,

He joins the zanks of several
young Harrisonians who are al-
ready working and studying in
Montreal, and is looking forward
to meeting his friends David and
Gloria Conliffe, children of the Rev.
C. Conliffe, Rector of St. Peter’s,
and Mrs. Conliffe.

Erie will be remembered as
“Ah Fong” the Chinese waiter in
the Barbados Dramatic Club’s
first play, “The Middle Watch’’,
and to his yachting friends as the
skipper of his yacht, “Peter Pan.’
During the last season’s yacht
races, he registered two wins.



ree



ERIC RAISON—off to Montreal
—intends to study engineering.



BY THE

COUSTICS.” writes a music

critic, “were excellent, but
a breeze blew the ‘cellists’ music
off the stands.”

I cannot help recalling the
occasion when not only the
music, but a small lady ’cellist
‘was blown clean away into the
stalls. Rustiguzzi was howling the
| ballad of Senta from the “Flying
| Dutchman,” and the small lady
‘was in the path of the storm, i.e.,
| ween range of the astounding
breathing apparatus of the diva.
\A courteous member of the
audience carried her back to her
| Place, but he had to lower his
head and bend his body agains’
the force of the nor’-easter which
Rustiguzzi was still letting loose.
Bombshell For Pedagogue

‘HE matron, being a woman of

the world—and what a world!





i

New stocks of. B

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Dial 4606 Dial 4220

i |

WAY...

-——was experienced enough to re-
alise that Smart-Allick’s sudden
change of tactics was inspired
more by financial difficulties than
by her beauty. She knew that he
was not the “marrying type”, but
that he would rather marry than
risk public disgrace. Therefore,
having collected a _ considerable
amount of money at Narkover, and
before taking part in this last con-
test, she iiad summoned from
Paris her ironmonger of a husband
—M, Paul Gailipette, to protect her
from the headmaster’s impending
infatuation. So that when she re-
moved the pedagogue’s intensive
arm from her waisy (and in doing
so started a cataract of court cards
tumbling from his sleeye), and he
asked, Is there someone else?” She

Dress
Material



By Beachcomber

replied in the voice of a saucy
grizette, “Only my husband.” You
could have knocked poor Smart-
Allick down with a corkscrew.
“He arrived today,” she continued.
“You two must meet.”

.What Can One Do?

VERY effort,” says a publicity

man, borrified at the way his
star gets into the papers, “has
been made to give him peace.’
The usual steps taken in these
cases to ensure privacy include
Press conferences, the issue of
bulletins giving details of the vic-
tim’s movements, autograph ral-
lies, photograph sessions, inter-
views with gossip writers, and so
en. If, after all these precautions,
the name still gets into print, what
can one do but grin and bear it?

4

92¢





———SE”- ceeenendaila aaa LxLEEI OOO EEE EEE EEE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950



Books and People

Graham Greene

(For Juniors)
By Jon Hope

Graham Greene has i
another children’s book, Asather?
Yes. He ee one—The Little

— two

that children,
beok in their stock-

vivid prose and w a

pe a : of the man ee
trou e@ parents reason=
quiet with Brighton Rock.

Our Book the Month author,
Ferguson “er. is a week-end
writer. is week-days are
spent in the New York office of
an oil Company. Findley, who
is 39, served with the United
States marines during the war,
took part in the Okinawa inva_
sion. He tells me that much
of his youth was spent removing
weeds from the family garden
After graduating, he resolved
never to do any more gardening
for the rest of his life. He has
kept his resolve.

To the long list of diverse
publications that stands to his
credit, Dr. Cyril Alington, the
78 = year ~ old Dean of Durham,
adds another light detective
novel, Gold and Gaiters. It will
be on the bookstalls mid-Sep-

Poet - journalist Charles Ham-
blett was given a substantial
cash advance for his first novel,
Young Men Without Hats. But
he is how a young man without

. _A bfief-case with six red
notebooks of final draft disap-
peared at Charing Cross las:
week-end. Any finders? “They’re
welcome,” says the author, “to
the brief-case.”

Remember the 30,000-mile air
trip that Nevil Shute made to
gather material for A Town Like
Alice? His companion was

James Riddell, who has now pro-
duced his own account of the
journey. Titled Flight of Fancy,
it will be issued in autumn.

— LES.

snobs oN
CROSSWORD

~




CLUES ACROSS

Yee

Road speed may be his undoing,
the ruffian,

9. Spoils.

9. Heiress’s country.

ll. Half freezing.

i. iled along ?

14 rn taps.

15. “ As sou ” from the

inter it view.

16. No doub' eir labours make
them so 1

17. One of eral Matshal!’s

01
battles? Yes and no,
. Number which includes one
tess than itself.
20. Orderly man in the Army ?
22. Scottish isle,
A_ bit of him may go places !
(two words).
24. Tourist who falis by the way-
side ?
26. “He's in rags” (anag.).

CLUES DOWN
} The art of the modiste.
. Plece of stéep tee.
3. Broken plate.
4. Emergency craft initiated by
5.
6.
8.

~
=

the Air Force.

. Document which reads the
s@me either way.

. Above the starting price?
(three words).

. Final call for the only good

pap left? (two words),

10. They could bé said to be mend-

4ng our ways for us.

Result of a disagreement

saya a dozen people, maybe.

? Ys; hart another |

Moves wihgs round inside.

20. Being a roll. it may

revolving.

Not often

recentiv

Solution on page 16

well start

seen in opera













A




leading stores.

The Copybook

Princess

“It’s a Girl” Adds one more Chapter
to the Life-Story where Everything

Happens
Hy Eve

HE said that she and the Duke
. of Edinburgh wanted a girl.
And a girl is born.

Even when it comés to planning
a family Prineéss Elizabeth con-
tinues her life story as The Girl to
Whom Everything Happens Right.

For what better foundation for a
family coulg there be than a son,
separated from his younger sister
by 21 months? ,

Right through her life the Prin-
cess has been the girl who moved
in the crowd but never toppled
from her pedestal—forever at the
right place at the right time.

he was the golden-haired, blue-
eyed, beautiful child whose por-
traits outsold those of the favour-
ite film-star of the day.

She was the young girl of quiet
dignity who displayed during the
war years and in the uniform of
the A.T.S. another side of her per-
sonality—that of youthful friend-
liness.

Her coming-of-age occurred
during the royal tour of South
Africa, so that the Princess’s 21st
birthday celebrations were shared
by the world—but coming from
Cape Town somehow provided the
perfect Empire flavour.

And then she was the happy,
laughing girl who fell in love with
a handsome naval officer, five
years older.

In the Chateau
Where 1,000
Birds Sing

q* ONE of Lake Geneva’s beauty
spots stands Promenthoux,
the chateau of 1,000 birds.

Here, in an aviary half a mile
long, the birds sing free from fear
and danger.

The aviary has its own pond
and trout river, and the birds
fly around and into the 20-roomed
chateau as well.

For the Weak

The owner is Count de Bendern,
once known in Britain as Baron
de Forest. i

Thirty years ago he was a
radical Liberal M.P. for West
Ham North.

Today, at 71 he told me about
his aviary. “The idea is to help
the weak against the strong,” he
said. “Birds bred and born in
eages would die or be killed if
allowed in the open.

“We take in all sorts of birds,
and the police bring us many.
Small boys bring birds with broken
legs or wings, and here, in safety,
we treat the sick and teach the
young to fly.

“We never buy birds. We
refuse to encourage the bird trade.
Birds in the aviary are allowed
to fly out if they want to.

“Many do, but after one or two
days fly back in again.”

Almost every bird is known by
name. The ceunt’s § assistant
called to some anc they settled
on her shoulder.



Grain Stores

Kitehens of the chateau have
been turned into grain stores for
the birds.

The count refuses to talk
finance. But the chateau must
have cost about £10,000 to build,
and the staff of 10 would prob-
ably take up another £600 a
month .—L.E.S.

Specially designed for Barbados,
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
See them for yourself.

‘made by




Right...
Perrick

On her wedding day the young
Princess—who had never been
known to mar a royal occasion by
the minutest mistake of etiquette—
was just right once again: A won-
derful bride, a wonderful wedding
—and even a wonderful day, iv
November.

When the Princess performed
her first Official ceremomy the oc-
casion was the launching and
naming of the pride of the British
Fieet—the Vanguard, a happy
omen that she would one day be a
passenger in the ship and that her
life’ would be bound by naval
affairs.

So it was that she became e
mother at “the right age”. of 22.
She wanted’ a son. A son was
born.

Once again
raming the

when it came te
baby Prince her
touch was copybook-correct. It
was time, she thought, to intro-
duce a new name to break up
the long line of Georges and
Edwards in the House of Windsor.

Today Prince Charles has a
sister. The family unit is com-
plete in itself.,...

Three years ago, when she
became a Freeman of Edinburgh,
the Princess said: “in the days
of my childhood the sun seemed
always to be shining.”

And still is.
+LES.

———

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 1960.
a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News



7.00
Analysis, 7.15 a.m, General Assembly of
the Council of Europe, 7.30 a.m\ Nights
at the Opera, 8.00 a.m From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. Accordeon Interlude, 8.30
a.m, From The Children’s Hour, 9.00
ath, Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Puffhey Post Office, 12.45 p.m, London
Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30
p.m. Suhday Service, 2.00 p.m. The
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pride
and Prejiidice; 4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. The Piano for
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Malf Hour,
4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5.00 p.m. Mont-
martre Playérs, 5.15 p.m, Programme
Paratte, 5.30 p.m. From The Children’s
Heur, 6.00 p.m. New Reeords, 6.45 p.m.
The Hymns We Sing, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Néws Analysis, 7.15
746 p.m, Caribbenn Voices, 8.00 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 pom.
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday
Service, 9.30 p.m. London Forum, 10.00
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interhude,
10.15 p.m, Awmything to Declare, 10.45
p.m. Bnglish Eloquence, 11.00 p.m,
Music in Miniature,

MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1950.

7.00 a.m. The News, 7.1 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 am, The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m
Time To Stare, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Progratume Paracte,
8.15 a.m. Piano Playtime, 98.30 a.m.
Maroki Geller, 9.00 a.m. Close Down,
12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m, Programme Parade,
12.18 p.m. BE Choice, 1.00 p.m.
Science Review, 115 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 1.80 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Hoiné News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review,
2.30 pom. Meet the Commonwealth, 3.00
p.m, Interlude, 3.10 p.m. Henry Wood
Promenade Concerts, 4.00 p.m, The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15
r.m. My Kind of Music, 5.00 p.m
Listeners Choice 5.15 p.m. Pragramme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.45
p.m. Gertrude Walsh at The Piano, 6 00
p.m. The African Quet, 6.15 p.m. The
Prodigy, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7,15—7.30 p.m, Cricket
Report on W.1. vs Gloucestershire,
7.30—745 p.m. BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 8.00 p,m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m, Science Review, 8.90 p.m.
Jack White, 8.55 p.m, From the Fdito-





rials; 9.00 p.m. Memories of Musica!
Comedy; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read; 9.45

p.m. Film Review, 1090 p.m. The
News, 10,10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m
Much Binding In The Marsh, 10.45 p.ro
Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 p.m. A
Talk.

BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me WRUX
17.75 Me.





this

ee

SUNDAY



At the Cinema

ADVOCATE



“FRIEDA”

BY G¢. B.

THIS weekend, two serious

one recommended highly by critics who should know what
they are talking about, and each one worth a visit from
those of you who like entertainment that gives you some-

thing to think about.

First of all, there is “FRIEDA”
playing at the Globe Theatre—.
the third good J. Arthur Rank
presentation to be shown here in
as many weeks. It was first re-
leased in 1947, and though the
fact that it is three years old has
made it lose a certain amount of
its foree and impact, it is, never-
theless, a thought-provoking film
based on a controversial theme,
An English flier is assisted in his
scape from a German prison camp
by a young German nurse, Real-
iting the risks she has run for him,
and that she may be captured
after he is gone, he marries her,
and as his wife and therefore a
British subject, he brings her back
to his people in England. Reactions
to this situation on the part of his
family and friends are varied and
definite, and present a_ moying
background, against which the
quiet and
the girl to fit into her new sur-
coundings and her husband's loy-
alty to her, are focussed sharply.

At the end of six months, she is-

no longer regarded with suspicion,
until the unexpected arrival of her
brother, who is recognized as &
Nazi prison guard by a local ser-
geant, and for the first time, doubt
overcomes her husband, whose
faith in her has never before been
shaken.

The acting and direction in this
film are of a high standard, though
the editing could have been im-
proved, and, as usual in English
films, the supporting cast and bit
players ate good. The Swedish ac-
tréss, Mai Zetterling, in the role of
Frieda, is most competent. Her
portrayal of the shy, uncertain
German girl, who gradually gains
confidence in herself is, step by
step, natural and convincing. and
there is not the slightest tendency

to overact or over-dramatize,
which would have been easy
enough to do in a role of this kind.

David Farrar is a young actor of
whom a lot more should be seen.
As Frieda’s husband, Robert Daw-
son, he gives a mature and finished
performance. He has a_ good
speaking voice and his acting is
straightforward, without any affec-
tations.

Best known member of the “ast
is Flora Robson, who plays che
part of Fartar’s politically minded
aunt, who loathes all Germans be-
cause they are Germans, *nd who
is bitterly opposed to Frieda’s
presence, as it may severely com-
promise her ¢chances of winning
the forthcoming election. Miss
Robson's handling of this role is
always skilfal-and restrained, She
makes you feel her vehement
hatred of Frieda and all she be-
lieves the girl represents, but at
the sarne time, you are conscious
of a stoical acceptance of this in-
trusion, coupled with sympathy for
her nephew. Not until the end of
the film does one realize the depth
of her hatred and the degree to
which she allows it to possess her.
Miss. Rebsou is always the finished
dramatic actress, and her interpre-
tation of this role is impeccable,

As mentioned above, the fact
that the film was released three
years ago has made it lose some of
the emotional force it would have
had at that time, but the problem
posed has been handled with re-
straint and dignity, combined with
action and drama and the result is
good entertainment.

All the King’s Men

Rated as the best of pictures of
1949 by N.Y. Film Critics, “ALL
THE KING'S MEN” is now show-
ing at the Empire Theatre. It is
without doubt, a remarkable film
in that it presents forcefully and
dramatically a pattern of dictator-
ship. The direction is excellent
and the dialogue terse and out-
spoken.

It is the story of the rise and
fall of an American dictator.



THE CITY GARAGE

determined efforts of.

|





























BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND

films take the spotlight—each

Willie Stark, a

cal ring as candidate wi

n-
known to him, he has been chosed
local politicians to split the
Vote of the other two candidates.
When he is defeated and learns
that he has been uséd as a pawn,
Willie has the smell of politics
two
years later, he is elected Governor
on a reform platform. His rise to
feme is marked by turbulence and
he is only able td secure his posi-
tion through violence to his op-
ponents. There is terrific vitality
the
character of Willie Stark as he
é from a_ naive
idealist to dictator through the be-
liefs that every man has his price
any
means both corrupt methods that
he had originally opposed. His
dishonour and corruption know no
bounds, and he is finally destroyed

ernorship of his state.
by

strong in his nostrils, and

and emotional intensity in

gradually changes

and that the end justifies

ubrough his own lust for power.

> \
* Outstanding in this film is the
bfilliant portrayal of Willie Stark
by Brederick Crawford who gives
oo performance of
Werican dictator. His acting is so
good that it is frightening at times
and though one cannot sympathize
with the character portrayed, it is
impossible not to be keenly inter-
in the evolution of Will'p's
character as shown by the histri-

ested

onic skill of Mr, Crawford.

Mercedes McCambridge as Wil-
lie’s secretary who is in love with
him gives an é@xcellent perform-

ance.

Non-professional extras

the time of Willie’s impeachment
is the most tensely dramatic ir
the whole picture.

All in all—“ALL THE KING'S
modern
drama, It may not make you laugh

MEN” is a_ powerful,

but it will make you think,

NATIONAL
BEAUTY

Say Thank You

to the Climate
MERICAN women are
most



problems caused by rooms wit!

too much central heating, a rich
tension at

diet, and the high
which many city dwellers live.

; Last year their national spend-
ing on cosmetics reached a new

bigh level, £22 millions on face
creams, £37 millions on their
hair,

But in spite of her liberal qiet
the American woman seems to
keep her figure longer than other

nationalities,

Englishwomen, who are famous
for their good skins and lovely
complexions, do not spend nearly
The
natural
foundation. Average woman buys
powder, two
face

so much on
climate lays a

cosmetics.
good

two boxes of face

lipsticks and four pots of

cream over the year.
Keeping Warm

Scandinavian women, too, have

little trouble with their skins

keep them warm. These

set of beauty problems.
and sunshine in which she
and the more highly
food, have a_ rather

und large pores.
World Copywright Reserved.

London Express Service

se , —

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young country
palit is persuaded.‘o enter the

this

make
up many of the background scenes
in this film, and the mob scene at

the
beauty-conscious in
the world, yet they have beauty

’

thanks to their cold weather and
the oil and fat they consume to
are
wonderful lubricants for the skin.

The Latin type has a different
The heat
lives,

seasoned
coarsening
effect on the complexion, produc-
ing a tendency towards oily skins














































In Your Horoscope |

——

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to knew what the Stars
thdicate for You, some of your past exper-
iences, your strong and weak points, etc. ?
Here is your chance to test FREE the
skill of Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam-








has built up an en-
viable reputation 7?
The accuracy of his
und tical ade
so prac’ .
zi yma
roscopes on
Business, Specula-

Sickness etc.,
have astotnded
educated people
~ the worlt over
GEORGE MA of New York,
believes that Tabore must possess some
sort of second-sight.
To popularise his system Tabore will
sent you FREE your Astral Interpreta’
if you forward him your fall name (Mr.,
Mrs. or Miss), address and date of birth
all clearly written by yourself. No money
required but enclose 6d. in B.P.O, (No
Stamps or Cotns) to help cover postage
and mise. costs, You wiil be amazed at
the remarkable accuracy of his state-
ments about you and your affairs. Write
now as this offer may not be made
egain, Address; PUNDIT TABORE,
Dept. 213-B, Upper Forjett 5S .
Bombay 26, India, Postage to India is 2d.








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Startling Predictions |“.



PAGE THREE



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE

es rr

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1956













HERE



AGAIN !!




Also:—












| GATE



WARNER'S THRILLER with



W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM’'S
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE”



Johnny Mack BROWN in





SHEETS

| As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them
we are glad to @ » that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3

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|
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PLANTATIONS LTD.

PLAZA | as TWO SHOWS TO-DAY — 5 & 4.30 P.M.
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Cary GRANT

MONDAY and TUESDAY — 5 and 8.40 P.m, (Warner's Double)

Elbows, Tees,

TW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”

| MONDAY and TUESDAY 8,30 p.m.

int Half of The New Monogram Serial:
“CUSTER'S LAST STAND"

with Rex LEASE Jack MULHALL -— Ruth MIX -—- Bobby NELSON

John GARFIELD

MERSON


























j IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage’s daughter
Pat accompanied by Mrs. Savage's
| parents arrived in Barbados ye:
terday morning by the Lady Nel-









Cath C

ish Guiana, and joined the “Lady
Nelson” at Georgetown, r

His Excellency the Governor an |
Mrs. Savage, accompanied by their
son Denis met them on board and

Grant Major left for Trinidad yescerday morning by T.C.A.







Double Celebration

N WEDNESDAY at Goddard’,

Restaurant one luncheon
party had an interesting double

| son, The party came out from they landed at the whart steps by ene. ~ mess Mr. Herbert
| England by the “Bonaire” to Brit- a special launch. regory, t _ 1921 Barbados
| Scholar, now in the Canadian
| Government service.

Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P., had
invited four other Old Harri-
sonians new in Barbados who had
been at Oxford with him. Mr.
Chris Springer, who had been
after their time, made a sixth in
the group. '

The luncheon coincided with
the general rejoicings over the
Test victory, so that for som?
hours the party’s conversation “a
feast of reason and a flow of
soul” ranged from Aristophanes
to the Anopheles, from lawyers to
longstops, trom undergraduates to
Umpires.

The party included Mr, Gregory,
(Corpus Christi), Mr. Justice
Taylor, (St, John’s); Mr, Justice
Ward, (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr.
Justice Chenery, (St. Catherine’s):
Mr. Chris Springer, (Jesus); and
Mr, Adams, (St. Catherine’s).

Spent Honeymoon Here
YING their fourth visit to
Barbados are Myr. and Mrs.

F. B. Hollis, who arrived from

Trinidad yesterday morning by

B.W.LA., to spend two weeks

here staying at “Maple Manor,”

‘lrinidad from seven years, where
he is an Engineer with Oxley En-
gineering Co., of Yorkshire.. As a
matfer of fact,” Mr. Hollis told
Carib, “We spent our honeymoon
in Barbados.”
New Bank Manager arrives
RRIVING yesterday morning
by the “Lady Nelson” were
Mr. and Mrs. S. H, Dalgliesh and
two children, Mr. Dalgliesh suc-
ceeds Mi. C, A. Gilliatt as Manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada, when
the latter retires at the end of

nspector
Supervisor’s Department of the



. MR, ALBERTO RODRIGUEZ, Venezuelan Polo play er with his wife and two children returned to Vene-

zuela yesterday morning
picfured here on their way
the right

by B.W.1LA., after three weeks holiday at the Paradise Beach Club. They are
to the aircraft.
aro Mr, and Mrs, John Marsh and Mr. Keith Deane who were at Seawell

background
to see them off. John and Keith are two of the leading Barbados Polo players.

Venezuelan Polo Player
R. and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez

day here, staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Mr. Rodriguez is a member of
the “Piratas” Polo Club in Caracas
and during his stay in Barbados he
played three games with the Bar-
bados Polo Club at the Garrison.

In business life, Mr. Rodriguez is
a Construction Engineer.

About the rorthcoming Venezue-
lan Polo Tour to Barbados, he told
Carib that he hopes the team will
be coming over at the end of
October, but as yet no date has
been fixed. He does not yet know

hopes so.

T present holidaying in Bar-

Left Yesterday

‘lwo Friends

R, “BILL” MUSGRAVE leit ISS FRANCES C, YOUNG

dos was at Seawell to see him off.
Mrs. Musgrave took one of the
leading parts in the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s first production,
‘The Middle Watch”,

On the opening night of the
play Mr. Musgrave arrived from
New York just in time for the
show, and he has now returned to
Venezuela where he has his own
business.

On Short Visit
R. “BOB” GREENE of Inter-
national Aeradio Ltd., arriv-

for a couple of days before going

With T.C.A., Montreal

Hastings. They were accompanied and their two children, Irene for Venezuela yesterday from New York, arrived here

SUNDAY 8.30 p.m, MATINEE: SUNDAY 5 p.m, by their young daughter. and Alberto Jnr. returned to morning by B.W.LA. after two yesterday via Venezuela and

Monogtam's Exciting Musical Double: a Mr. Hollis who is orginally Venezuela 4 roneeey morning, months aay in Barbados. His ae by laa to spend a
with Maitetet LINDBAY and Shere Musical)” and from Leeds has been living in #fter spending three Oli- wife Ann who lives in Barba- Couple of weeks’ holiday with her

friend Mrs,
Enmore Hotel.
To Study Engineering

M*® ERIC RAISON, son of Capt.

and Mrs. C, E. Raison left by
T.C.A., yesterday morning for
Canada. Eric intends to live in
Montreal and is taking up a
position in the Dominion Textile
Company, before studying En-
gineering at the Sir George Wii-
liams College.

Schultze at the

He joins the zanks of several
young Harrisonians who are al-

and “DANGER SIGNAL” September. Mr. Dalgliesh was whether he will be selected to re- ed from Trinidad yesterday morn- in ; §
“Eleanor PARKER — Others fachiiye EMERSON MR. T, GRANT MAJOR, Canadian, Trade Conwissioner, and Mrs. formerly an_ I in. the present Venezuela, but he sincerely ing by B.W.LA. and will be here nroutrest wud is lookin yon and

Montreal, and is looking forward

dial = a sialic . to meeting his friends David and
Mrs, Grant Major was intransit from Canada, and her husband Royal Bank of Canada, in Port- : up to Antigua with Wing Com- Gioria Conliffe, children of the Rev.
| 1 7 @O B EK who came up from Trinidad a few days ago returne:' with her. of—Spain. x! Games Master At QR.C. mander Lawes. C. Coulis, Mosier af Ot. Peters,

and Mrs. Conliffe.

- — — - 7 bados is Mr. John Grell. sat Eric will be remembered as

TONITE 8.30 & MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 " INEMA Games Master at Queen’s Royaf R. and Mrs. Phillip Clarke ,, fr at ee

) AQUATIC CLUB C (Mambers Only) | Sains, Mier of Sone tur catt MM wno'areved yesterday mayne GAM Rong” the chinese wae

; 3 . mm | A LOVABLE DOUBLE TONIGHT AND TOMQRROW NIGHT AT 4.30 Iday is now almost over and he ing by T.C.A. hope to be in Bar- (oe) Vt Oe he Middle Watch”

WOULD YOU. TAKE FRIEDA INTO YOUR HOME Wed. tea d Th 24th PARAMOUNT ie 2 ee will be returning to Trinidad in a bados for about two weeks and are /TSt play, e Middle Watch”,
. ed. 23rd an urs.












“An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!” — w.v.rmes *

FRIEDA «

Courageously presents one of

A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION - Dwected by Basil Dearden - Associate
Producer Michael Rely): Screenplay by Angus MacPhail ang Ronald Miller
~ da Ealing Studio Presrstabon ¢ A Unrversalintergavonal Release









LADD .
in “CHICAGO

DONNA _ REED
DEADINE”

few days. John, who is a frequent
visitor to Barbados is a guest at

staying at Cacrabank. Mr. Clarke
is with T.C.A. in Montreal, and-has

and to his yachting friends as the
skipper of his yacht, “Peter Pan.”

| NER Wann SPECIAL MATINEE — TUESDAY AT 5 P.M. Super Ma.e Guest House, Worth- heard much of Barbados from their During the last season’s yacht
WALTER WANG ° WALT DISNEY'’S - - - - Je ; ing. Director of Public Relations, Mr, races, he registered two wins.
presents “MELODY TIME” in Technicolor Rod MacInnes, who was in Barba-
flana ANDAEWS i .y _ BOY ROGER = DEES DAY — FARDES MARTIN dos recently on holiday. He also
i. COMMENCING TUESDAY 22ND, AT 8.30 P.M, knows Mr. Bill Stuart, Station







aian BEMLEIY

| sai USI 3

| mtroducing ia TECHN.
1
\Patricia ROG . WOAGY CARMICHAEL WARD BOND





KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE
ON THURSDAY 24TH)
A ee





JOHN LUND

EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN

TABLE WARE

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT
CASSEROLES
SAUCE BOATS

“MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE





WANDA _HENDRIX

FROM



Manager T.C.A. here very well.

Another ‘1.c.A. staff member
from Montreal arrived yesterday
morning with his wife. They are
Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Campeau and
they plan to spend a week at
Cacrabank.

the most provocative themes A UNIVERSAL RELEASE 103 AND PANTRY with Left For Vancouver
h known : R. TREVOR THORNE, son of
the Seren WaE ent r A Mr, and Mrs, Jack Thorne of
; a “Sandy Lane,” St. J \
“FREEDA’ | “EYES of the PYREX sseety ran. St eee, ws
eae UN DERWORLD” Canada yesterday morning by
DAVID GLYNIS FLORA ALBERT ’ eas iad ka anys ro
FARRAR JOHNS i ROBSON LIEVEN | Richard Wendy OVEN and finished school * Upper Catiada
ANO Tek NEW SWEDISH STAR MAI ZETTERLING DIX BARRY College. Now after his holiday

here he is returning to Canada to
live for the time being in Van-
couver, British Columbia.

Hope To Return Soon

EXTRA! ee neidvee a FLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST nen
THE PAINTER AN T EAT PLATTERS : sailte 5
British and American Newsreels CANYON Sethian iets mere bee we 8 Bet ae tuine
OPENING FRIDAY, AUGUST 25TH PASSAGE DISHES—-PUDDING, ROASTING, PIE Sehamed ts Widen’ “yeieseey
The Real McCoy in Motion Pictures Wr he aa ee —— . wees . morning by B.W.I.A. These two
pense SAMUEL GOLDWYN presents \ Children 12 cents Anywhere eudiieas Nerd tor Ment Sertea™ girls ‘work in the Office of the
THE KATFIELDS © Ls P - or mae serming Director of Education in Caracas.
ai Roseanna re Or Dial 2089. This is their first visit here and
AND THE MECOYS! , . ares é LOCAL TALENT hope to return soon again,

A'S Wi LEY GRANGER - CHARLES BICKFORD « RAYMOND MASSEY “ oa

AMERICN’S WORT: © FARLEY CRANKS Cuapine corapons Bene ¢ AUDITION TODAY BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. Second Visit
FAMCUS FEUD! and introducing YOAN EVANS + tirecied by (RVING REIS : ° R. BILL RAMSAY, Navigator
@ se : GLOBE 9.30 A.M. iY) T.C.A. arrived yesterday
1, PSODSSPIIOCDIDVOSSSODG SeSo SCT OUT posoosooue morning by T.C.A. for a week's



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Continuing
Columbia Pictures

Presents

“ALL THE
KING'S MEN”

Starring: ;
Broderick CRAWFORD
Joanne DRU—John
IRELAND, John DEREK



ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
Republic’s Double. . .
John CARROLL
Vera RALSTON

in
“THE FLAME”

and

“TRAIN TO
ALCATRAZ”

with

Donald BARRY
Janet MARTIN

. Tuesday ‘only at ig
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial

“Federal Operator 99”



Py Sa
EMPIRE ROYAL
TO-DAY 4.45 AND 8.45 | Zo-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30
Monday 4.45 and 8.30 and

20th C-Fox Presents .. .

“NIGHT and the CITY
Starring:
Richard WIDMARK
Gene TIERNEY



Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 ;
20th Cen. Fox Double
Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

“Slatiery's Hurricane”
and

Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

“STORMY WEATHER”
Cab otttoway
Fats WALLER



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.45
United Artist Double . .

Pa Bio
“HOME a th BRAVE”
“THE LUCKY STIFF"

with
Brian DONLEVY
Dorothy LAMOUR

Monday 4.30 only
Tuesday 4.30 and 8.15

“The Strange Woman”

and
“False Paradise”
Monday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT







TREVOR THORNE
—off to Vancouver

BY THE

” COUSTICS.” writes a music

eritic, “were excellent, but
a breeze blew the ‘cellists’ music
oft the stands.”

I cannot help recalling the
occasion when not only the
music, but a small lady ’cellist
‘was blown clean away into the
stalls. Rustiguzzi was howling the
ballad of Senta from the “Flying
Dutchman,” and the small lady
| ‘was in the path of the storm, i.e.,
‘within range of the astounding
| breathing apparatus of the diva.
A courteous member of the
| audience carried her back to her
| Place, but he had to lower his
head and bend his body agains’
the force of the nor’-easter which
Rustiguzzi was still letting loose.

Bombshell For



‘HE matron, being a woman of
the world—and what a world!

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JOHN WHITE MEN'S SHOES

stop—over in Barbados. This is
Bill’s second stop over here and
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.

During the war, he was a Squad-
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WAY...

—was experienced enough to re-
alise that Smart-Allick’s sudden
change of tactics was inspired
more by financial difficulties than
by her beauty. She knew that he
was not the “marrying type”, but
that he would rather marry than
risk public disgrace. Therefore,
having collected a considerable
amount of money at Narkover, and
before taking part in this last con-
test, she had summoned from
Paris her ironmonger of a husband
—M. Paul Galipette, to protect her
from the headmaster’s impending
infatuation. So that when she re-
moved the pedagogue’s intensive
arm from her wais; (and in deing
so started a cataract of court cards
tumbling from his sleeye), and he
asked, Is there someone else?” She



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ERIC RAISON—off to Montreal
—intends to study engineering.



By Beachcomber

replied in the voice of a saucy;
grizette, “Only my husband.” You
eould have knocked poor Smart-
Allick duwn with a corkscrew.
“He arrived today,” she continued.
“You two must meet.”

What Can One Do?
hen effort,” says a publicity

man, horrified at the way his
star gets into the papers, “has
been made to give him peace.”
The usual steps taken in these
cases to ensure privacy include
Press conferences, the issue of
bulletins giving details of the vic-
tim’s movements, autograph ral-
lies, photograph sessions, inter-
views with gossip writers, and so
en. If, after all these precautions,
the name still gets into print, what
can one do but grin and bear it?

'

em mamas scala LLL LL , em



SUNDAY, AUGUST 26, 1950
Books and People
Graham Greene
(For Juniors)
By Jon Ho
Graham Greene ae written

another children’s book. Another?
Yes. He wrote one—The Little

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Copybook

Princess





At the Cinema

“FRIEDA”’

BY G. B.







soa
Startling Predictions | “Goa ping ;dullsjhairs
In Your Horoscope | ‘Halo;glorifies;it?

——e

Your Real Life Told Free








al









ar . . ; i : i ‘ Would you Hike to yw what the Stars an
it was dncigned Ts aevemett “It’s a Girl” Adds one more Chapter THIS weekend, two serious films take the spotlight—each | [SNCS Si Wiis tna weak point set ¥
The Little Fire Engine—will be one recommended highly by critics who should know what | Here is your, chance to test FREE, the @
published in October, ready for to the Life-St h E hi they are talking about, and each one worth a visit from We Not a soap,
the Chrisie t trade ory where Everything those of you who like entertainment that gives you some- ait oream—

‘ pet it children. thing to think about. cannot leave
finding this in stock- . ’ dulling, dirt-catchi
ing, will_not to caecmunan the Happens Right Py: First of all, there is “FRIEDA” Willie Stark, a young country weap film! 7
vivid prose and instinct —playing at the Globe Theatre—-
ay the third good J. Arthur Rank >

f the
kept troubl @ patents sommes ad cs
quiet ne ool Rock. HE said that she and the Duke
tenaee th i author, of Edinburgh wanted a gir).
writer. is ‘week: ho ang ‘ m When ions
ln tes tere “days are Even when it comes to planning
~~ a ork office of a family Princess Elizabeth con-
is 39, served with the tinier we ‘Bvergihing Heppens Raane
States marines during the war, . rt better touniation fen

For what better foundation for ;

took part in the Okinawa inva i "
- family coulq there be th.

sion He telis me that much e Sa Sas ted tee’

separated f his y Si
of his youth was t oving be 21 cant is younger sister

weeds from the family garden Ri ;
ghi through her life the Prin-
After Sus ber cane eae cess has been the git] who moved
ap ates dan Of tas pA ge yd in the crowd but never toppled
ao . He has from her pedestal—forever at the
pe resolve. ri 4 place at the right time.

‘0 the long list of di . e was the golden-haired, blue-
publications that stands to his ¢¥@d. beautiful child whose por-
credit, Dr. Cyril Alington, the [{2!5,Utsold those of the favour-
78 = year ~ old D of Durham, ‘t¢,film-star of the day.
adds another light detecttes She was the Zonhe pt of quiet
novel, Gold and Gaiters. It will USmity who displayed during the

be war years and in the uniform of
on the bookstalls mid-Sep- the A’T.S. another side of her per-

Poet - journalist Charles Harn- a of youthful friend-
was given a substantial Her cothing-of-age occurred

cash advance for his first novel duri

‘ , ng the royal tour of South
mae Men Without Hats. _ But Africa, so that the Princess’s 21st
now a young man without birthday celebrations were shared
MSS. _A bfief-case with six red by the world—but coming from
notebooks of final draft disap- Cape Town somehow provided the

peared at Charing Cross las: perfect Empire flavour.
week-end. Any finders? “They're And then she was the happy,
welcome,” says the author, “to laughing girl who fell in love with
the brief-case.” a handsome naval officer, five
Remember the 30,000-mile air years older.
trip that Nevil Shute made to
gather material for A Town Like

ice? _. His pani s
soa Sitiw, "emcee * Un the Chateau
it'will be iseved in-autunn." Where 1,000
~ Birds Sing

— LES.
sKnob.on

i 1 ONE of Lake Geneva’'s beauty

Spots stands Promenthoux,

CROSSWORD
the chateau of 1,000 birds.

abe tod See te
Fee es | Here, in an aviary half a mile
° long, the birds sing free from fear

a and danger.

awe The aviary has its own pond
and trout river, and the birds

fly around and into the 20-roomed

chateau as well,

For the Weak

The owner is Count de Bendern,
once known in Britain as Baron
de Forest. :

Thirty years ago he was a
radical Liberal M.P. for West
Ham North.

Today, at 71 he told me about









0



CLUES ACROSS

his aviary. “The idea is to help

Road a ing,
LG the rufian. ase eerie the weak against the strong,” he
9. Spoils. said. “Birds bred and born in

eages would die or be killed if
allowed in the open.

“We take in all sorts of birds,
and the police bring us many.
Small boys bring birds with broken
legs or wings, and here, in safety,
we treat the sick and teach the
young to fly.

Pai never buy birds. We

refuse to encourage the bird trade.
24. Tourirt who falls by the wav- a eae aa allowed
side * o fly out i ey want to.
0. Bes 1h Serene “Many do, but after one or two
CLUES DOWN days fly back in again.”

AS Oty fae an Almost every bird is known by

. “AS you were.” from the

» One oO 4 Matsnall's
battles? Yes

and no.
19. Number which includes one
less than itself.

of him may go places!

ken plate. name. The ceunt’s assistant
og a initiated by ealled to some ant’ they settled

Document which reads the on her shoulder.
s@me either way.
ve the starting price?
(three words).
Final cali fer the only good
pep left? (two as),
10. They could bé said to be mend-
ing our ways for us

Grain Stores

Kitchens of the chateau have
been turned into grain stores for

PS SF OO

TN ee ee te coh cat to talk
: * ec. e coun uses

ie Wing ee. oak RST nance, “But the chateau must

20. Being 8 roll it may well start’ have cost about £10,000 te build,

21. Not often seen in opera Nd the staff of 10 would prob-

recently ably take up another £600 a

Solution on page 16 month.—L.E.8.



Specially designed for Barbados, this |
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JOHN WHITE

Perrick

On her wedding day the young
Princess—who had never been
known to mar a royal o¢casion by
the minutest mistake of etiquette—
was just right once again: :\ won-
derful bride, a wonderful wedding
—and even a wonderful day, in
November

When the Princess performed
her first Official ceremony the oc-
casion was the launching and
naming of the pride of the British
Fieet—the Vanguard, a happy
omen that she would one day be a
passenger in the ship and that her
life would be bound by naval
affairs.

So it was that she became 2
mother at “the right age”. of 22.
She wanted’ a son. A son was
born.

Once again when it came té
raming the baby Prince her
touch was copybook-correct. It
was time, she thought, to intro-
duce a new name to break up
the long line of Georges and
Edwards in the House of Windsor.

Today Prince Charles has a
sister. The family unit is com-
plete in itself.....

Three years ago, when she
became a Freeman of Edinburgh,
the Princess said: “in the days
of my childhoog the sun seemed
always to be shining.”

And still is.

+LES.

——

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 1960
7.00 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News



Analysis, 7.15 a.m. General Assembly of
the Council of Europe, 7.30 a.n\ Nights
at the Opera, 8.00 a.m From The

Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade.
8.15 a.m Accordéon Interlude, 8.30
a.m. From The Children’s Hour, 9.00
atm, Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Puffhéy Post Office, 12.45 p.m. London
Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.20
p.m, Sumday Service, 2.00 pm. The
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Musi¢ Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pridé
and Prejudice; 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. The Piano for
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour,
4.55 p.m. RBpilogue, 5.00 p.m. Mont-
mattre Playérs, 5.15 p.m. Programe
Paratitt, 5,30 p.m. From The Children’s
Heur, 6.00 p.m. New Reeords, 6.45 p.m.
We Sing, 7.00 pm. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15~
745 p.m, Voices, 8 p.m.
Radio Newereel, 8.15 pom, Bnelish
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday
Service, 9.30 p.m. London Forum, 10.06
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interhide,
10.15 pm. Anything to Declare, 10.45
p.m. English Bloquence, 11.00 p.m.
Musie in Miniature.
MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1950.

7.00 acm. The News, 7.70 nm. News
Analysis, 7.15 am, The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m.
Time To Stare, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 40m. Programme Pwracrie,
8.15 a.m. Piano Playtime, 8.30 a.m.
Haroki Geller, 9.060 a.m. Close Down,
12.00 (noon) ve pen 12.10 ey News
Analysis, 12.1 .m. Progtamme Parade,
12.18 pm. Listerdrs Choice, 100 p.m.
Science Review, 1.15 pm, Radio
Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review,
2.30 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 3.00
p.m. Interlude, 3.10 p.m. Henry Wood
Promenade Concerts, 4.00 p.m The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15
rem, My Kind of Music, 5,00 p.m
Listeners Choice 5,15 p.m. Pragramme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. The Storyteller, 5 45
p.m. Gertrude Walsh at The Plano, 6.00
p.m. The African Quen, 6.15 p.m. The
Prodigy, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7,15—7.30 p.m, Cricket
Report om W.1. vs Gloucestershire,
7.30—745 p.m BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 6,00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.40 p.m.
Jack White, 8.55 p.m, From the Edito-
rials; 9.00 p.m. Memories of Musical
Comedy; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read; 9,45
p.m. Film Review, 10.00 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m
Much Binding In The Marsh, 10.45 p.ro
Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 p.m A

Talk.

BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Mc WRUX
17.75 Me









presentation to be shown here in
as many weeks. It was first re-
leased in 1947, and though the
fact that it is three years old has
made it jose a certain amount of
its foree and impact, it is, never-
theless, a thought-provoking film
based on a controversial theme.
An English flier is assisted in his
scape from a German prison camp
by a young German nurse. Real-
iting the risks she has run for him,
and that she may be Captured
after he is gone, he marries her,
and as his wife and therefore a
British subject, he brings her back
to his people in England. Reactions
to this situation on the part of his
family and friends are varied and
definite, and present a moving
background, against which the
quiet and determined efforts of
the girl to fit into her new sur-
roundings and her husband's loy-
alty to her, are focussed sharply.

At the end of six months, she is-,*

no longer regarded with suspicion,
until the unexpected arrival of her
brother, who is recognized as &
Nazi prison guard by a local ser-
geant, and for the first time, doubt
overcomes her husband, whose
faith in her has never before been
shaken.

The acting and direction in this
film are of a high standard, though
the editing could have been im-
proved, and, as usual in English
films, the supporting cast and bit
players ate good. The Swedish ac-
tress, Mai Zetterling, in the role of
Frieda, is most competent. Her
portrayal of the shy, uncertain
German girl, who gradually gains
confidence in herself is, step by
step, natural and convincing. and
there is not the slightest tendency
to overact or over-dramatize,
which would have been ea
enough to do in a role of this kind.

David Farrar is a young actor of
whom a lot more should be seen.
As Frieda’s husband, Robert Daw-
son, he gives a mature and finished
performance. He has a - good
speaking voice and his acting is
straightforward, without any affec-
tations.

Best known member of the “ast
is Flora Robson, who plays che
part of Farrar’s politically minded
aunt, who loathes all Germans be-
cause they are Germans, *nd who
is bitterly opposed to Frieda’s
presence, as it may severely com~
promise her chances of winning
the forthcoming election, Miss
Robson's handling of this role is
always skilful and restrained, She
makes you feel her vehement
hatred of Frieda and all she be-
lievés the girl represents, but at
the same time, you are conscious
of a stoical acceptance of this in-
trusioh, coupled with sympathy for
her nephew. Not until the end of
the film does one’realize the depth
of her hatred and the degree to
which she allows it to possess her.
Miss. Robson is always the finished
dramatic actress, and her balteenepe
tation of this role is impeccable.

As mentioned above, the fact
that the film was released three
years ago has made it lose some of
the emotional force it would have
had at that time, but the problem
posed has been handled with re-
straint and dignity, combined with
action and drama and the result is
good entertainment,

All the King’s Men

Rated as the best of pictures of
1949 by N.Y. Film Critics, “ALL
THE KING'S MEN” is now show-
ing at the Empire Theatre. It is
without doubt, a remarkable film
in that it presents forcefully and
dramatically a pattern of dictator-
ship. The direction is excellent
and the dialogue terse and out-
spoken,

It is the story of the rise and
fall of an American dictator.



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PAGE FOUR



7s WEST INDIES have won the rubber in the Test series with
England, Victory on Wednesday ih the Fourth Test at the Oval
by ah innings and 56 runs constituted a handsome coup de grace at
the expense of a home team with almost all the recognised English
batsmen on it.

To those who have studied West Indian cricket history and who
have analysed their achievements and their failures, their ho and
their frustrations throughout fifty years of encounter with and,
the rubber must mean much more than the winning of a series.

A DREAM COME TRUE

= many it represents the fruition of fond hopes in spite of the

unsuccessful promise shown by some of our most scintillating
individualists but to the surprise of a considerable minority comprised
of pessimists and outstanding examples of the inferiority complex,
it is a stern reminder that West Indian cricket has gained the recog-
nition that it deserves after an uphill fight through the years that
was sure to follow as the night the day. r

VICTORY ELUSIVE

ICTORY over England in England eluded us ever since we were

granted Test Match status in 1928. We have suffered from a
succession of unsuccessful captaincy to put it in the most euphemis-
tie terms; but at last the West Indies have managed to mingle suc-
cessfully a new skill and science with the swiftness of movement
and temperament that before this tour had earned them the sobri-
quet of sunshine cricketers. :

In 1928 George Challenor scored 1,074 in 40 innings, Learie Con-
stantine 1,381 in 43 innings, F. R. Martin 1,370 in 46 innings and Clif-
ford Roach 1,222 runs in 47 innings. Learie Constantine took 107
wickets at a cost of 22.95 runs each but still the West Indfes failed
to notch a single Test win under the captaincy of R. K. Nunes.

SEVEN THOUSANDS
EVEN batsmen in 1933 completed their thousand runs, Headley

his two thousand and Martindale took 103 wickets for 20.98
runs each, } i

George Headley was at the zenith of his career scoring 2,320
runs in 38 first class innings. He scored 224 not out against Somerset
at Taunton, 200 not out against Derbyshire at Derby, 182 against
Warwickshire at Birmingham, 169 not out against England at Man-
chester and 167 against an England XI at Folkstone but still the
West Indies under G. C. Grant failed to win a Test match.

The tour of 1939 was another repetition of the old story. George
Headley alone reaéhed his thousand runs on the tour scoring 1,745
runs in 30 innings and scoring two hundreds in one match at Lord’s
106 and 107 against England.

AN IMPORTANT MILESTONE

IS 1950 tour in my opinion is an important milestone in the his-

tory of West Indies cricket, The shibboleth surrounding the selec-

tion of West Indies captains has, I think, been destroyed for ever.

John Goddard, who played a great role in bringing success to

the West Indies in their tour of India last year and who leads the

West Indies again on this tour has established the fact that the West

Indies can win in Imperial cricket fixtures if the captain selected is
a first class cricketer as well.

- Statistics show that with Nunes of 1928, G. C. Grant of 1933
and Rolph Grant of 1939 little could be expected from them in the
w of batting, bowling and fielding outside of their leadership,
witleh, however good and inspiring it was, still was unsuccessful.

HIS GREATEST HOUR
To final Test provided Goddard with ample scope for proving
that he has been the best West Indies captain since Sir Harold
Austin of 1923 and there is no insularity about this,
prove this handsomely.

His batting and bowling played no small part in the West Indies’
march to final victory, Goddard, from all reports is a capable captain,
a fine cricketer himself and a West Indian by all standards. The
West Indian Cricket Board of Control have taken many years to
learn this lesson but they should never forget it whenever the question
of the selection of a captain comes up before them again.

England won the first Test at Old Trafford by 220 runs under
conditions which subsequent events have proved to be fictitious, A
determined West Indies’ team won the Second Test at Lord’s by 326
runs and the Third Test at Trent Bridge by the handsome margin of
10 wickets.

In the Fourth Test, remarkable for the double batting collapse
ef the England team on the fourth day of the game, the homesters
were outbatted, outbowled and outfielded,

STRONG OPPOSITION
?THE OPPOSITION, in my opinion, in this Test, was the strongest
put into the field by England in the series, if only because
or the inclusion of the great Denis Compton and the inimical Douglas
Wright who gave an excellent account of himself with his spinners.

I could never shower too much praise on the magnificent batting
of Frank Worrell and Alan Rae both of whom scored centuries and
who undoubtedly laid the foundation for victory by batting for two
days to pile up 503 runs. Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez too
deserve their mead of praise,

~The fact that stalwarts like Weekes and Clyde Walcott failed
to turn in any big scores and yet the West Indies made so respectable
a total is an indication of the immense strength of the West Indies’
batting.

Walcott’s wicket-keeping under most difficult conditions and
Christiani’s inspired close-to-the-wicket fielding, must not pass un-

chronicled,
A GREAT-HEARTED PLAYER
EN HUTTON, great hearted player, who has come to the assistance
of England on more occasions than possibly any other contempor-
ary batsman carried his bat for 202 runs throughout the England first
innings and this innings must rank as one of the finest in his distin-
guished career,

The West Indies must thank the Fates for the change in the
weather conditions that enhanced their chances of scoring an outright
win but credit must be given to the fact that the West Indies possessed
® youthful pair of spin bowlers who were able to exploit these con-
ditions to the full in Ramadhin and Valentine.

The congratulations of the West Indies sporting public go out
to the principal performers in this great struggle and to the supporting
members of the team as well, (Trestrail as twelfth man not excluded)
for their great achievement,

The West Indies have now been placed prominently on the cricket
map of the world and Australia alone can take up their challenge
for world cricket supremacy,

EAM FOR W.I. DAVIS CUP GAMES
E COUNCIL of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Association
have selected the following three players to represent Barbados
in the forthcoming Championships of the West Indies to be played
in British Guiana next month:— E, P. Taylor (Captain), Dr. C. Man-
ning and D. E. Worme.

The figures

@ On Page 16












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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

3 Victories Scored
Second Round Of Cricket -

Games Concluded

THE three First Division games ended in outright victoriés* - a Deon © Edghill ae

yesterday, when Pickwick defeated Empire at Kensington,
College won over Police at Queen’s Park, and Carlton beat
Comberemere at Black Rock.

This concluded the second round of First Division games.

PICKWICK vy EMPIRE
Empire

144 and 113 score was then 118 for 9

this pair made a stand of 30 runs,
avoiding the innings defeat. The

-Milling-

Pickwick 244 and (for 1 wkt.) 18 ton 28 not out and Barker 2 not

PICKWICK defeated Empire
yesterday by 9 wickets in their
First Division cricket fixture
played at Kensington Oval.

They have now played two
matches and have gained out-
righ* victories in both.

Empire, on the first day of
play, scored 59 for 3 wickets and
came back on the second day to
take their score to 144,

Pickwick replied with 244 for
4 wickets declared the same day.
Empire could only raise 118 yes~
terday, giving Pickwick 18 runs
to make for victory. T's wa
easily done for the loss of a
single wicket,

Rain had fallen during Friday.
The wicket yesterday suited the
bowlers, especially the spinners,
and they took every advantage.

E. L. G. Hoad Jnr., with his
leg breaks and googlies, had the
batsmen in difficulty and took
four of Empire’s wickets for 46
runs in 16 overs, It was not until
E. Millington came in at number
10 that Hoad was treated with
scant respest. In one of his overs,
Millington hit 5 fours. H. R.
Jordan also bowled well, taking
2 for 27.

Apart from two dropped catches,
Pickwick's fielding was fine. Four
catches were taken close up to the
wicket and two batsmen were
run out.

kK. A. V. Williams top scored for
Empire with 33 and Robinson
batted wel] for 27.

E. Millington delighted the
spectators with 28, five of which
were fours. His last wicket stand
with Barker which yielded 30 runs
saved Empire from an innings
defeat.

Play begun at about 1.40 p,m.

O. M, Robinson and H, D. Wil-
son opened Empire’s second
innings. H. H. King Pickwick’s
pacer bowled the first over from
the sight screen end and in the
last ball of the over, he got Wil-
son lbw for nought. Robinson
had opened his account with a
single off the bal) before.

“Foffie’ Williams joined Robin-
son and immediately things look-
ed brighter for Empire.

Williams and Robinson took the
score from 1 for 1 wicket to 53
before Williams, in attempting a
big hit of E, L. G. Hoad, was
clean bowled. He had scored 33
of the 58.

The next batsman in, H. A.
King, met with early misfortune
as he was run out with only 1
run to his credit.

With the score at 62 for 3,
©. Fields partnered Robinson
who was battii.g steadily all the
while,

Empire lost their fourth wicket
with 69 runs on the tins,
Robinson giving an easy catch to
Kidney at cover off the bowling
of H. A. Marshall.

Marshall had bowled a_ short
ball outside the off-stump which
Robinson did not get over. Robin-
son scored 27.

Quick Losses

Empire !ost four quick wickets
for an additional 30 runs.

O. Fields, as he began to settle
down, was caught in slips by King
at 8 when playing forward to a
good length leg break from left-
hander Jordan. W. Drayton, when
at 10, moved dowp to pull Hoad
overhead, and he was stumped by
wicket-keeper Wood.

The seventh wicket claimed was
that of C. W. Grant, who after
scoring 3, was caught behind off
Hoad. He tried to cut one of
Hoad’s leg breaks. Cc. Alleyne
was next out to Jordan, caught by
King in slips for 1.

The scoreboard read 88 for 8
with A, Symmonds and E. Milling-
ton at the wicket. Before scoring,
Symmonds was returned to the
pavilion by E. L. G. Hoad. He
drove at a good length ball, mis-
timed it completely, and gave
Taylor at short-leg a dolly catch.

The score remained at 88 when
the ninth wicket was taken.

H. Barker joined Millington and

out.
The end of Empire’s second
innings came without further

scoring when Millington, in at-
tempting to run a single off Hoad,
was run out half way down the
pitch.

Pickwick wanted 18 runs for
victory with time to spare, They
got them for the loss of one wicket,

G. Woom% who opened with
Charlie Tay#or, was caught at mid-
off by Charles Alleyne for 2 off
Liillingtoa's bowling.

POLICE v HAR. COLLEGE
Police 195 & (for 4 wks dec.) 5
College 112 & (for 9 wks.).. 98

A THRILLING finish was wit-
nessed in the Police—Harri

College First Division game aty

Queen’s Park yesterday evening
The school team won outright.

The wicket was fairly soft and
slow while the outfield was ex-
tremely slow. Thirteen wicket
fell during the day and only 98
runs were scored,

The Constables might have won
it they had batted for about
another hour and a half before
declaring. The end batsmen of
the College team played a stubborn
and defensive game. Even when
the College second innings stood
ut 85 for 9—with four runs needed
‘for victory — their last two men
Corbin and King did not give up.
Four sharp singles carried them to
victory.

Michael Mayers who went fourth
wicket down played a major part
in the College victory. With the
best batsmen out, Michael settled
down and punished the loose balls
bowled by Mullins and Bradshaw,
the Constable’s opening bowlers,
On the other hand, Cammie Smith,
who opened with Mr. Stanton Git-
tens, laid a good foundation for his
team. While Mayers topscored
with 28, he made 21. Harrison
scored a valuable 16,

J. Corbin. the College opening
bowler, Was mainly responsible for
the Constables collapse in their
second venture. He sent down
only two overs, both maidens, and
captured the four wickets.

Police in their first innings made
195 and on the second day of the
match College replied with 112.
Police, in their second innings,
were five runs for the loss of four
wickets yesterday when they de-
clared.

College in their second innings
knocked up 93 runs for the loss of
nine wickets. For Police ,Mullins
took five for 40 and %. Bradshaw
three for 35.

The Play

In their second innings Police
opened with C. Blackman and F.
Taylor, J. Williams opened the
bowling for College.

Blackman tock a single off the
first ball. Taylor played the next
two but the fourth he erashed to
the boundary. In the following
two balls he made defensive
strokes.

J. Corbin bowled the next over
from the Lake end. By this time
it could clearly be seen that the
Constables were out to get quick
runs before sending on the school-
boys.

Corbin, however, frustrated this.
In his first ball he had Blackman
caught by King and three balls
later Taylor was caught by wic-
ketkeeper Mr. Gittens.

The totai was five for two wick-
ets when Major Farmer and C.
Brewster were at the wicket. V.
Williams bowled another over
which was a maiden.

In Corbin’s next over he cap-
tured two wickets without any
additional score. Brewster was
caught by Mayers and Major
Farmer caught by Smith. Warner
end Wiltshire were at the wicket
when the declaration was made.

College Batting

With 88 runs needed for vic-
tery the schoolboys opened with
Mr. Gittens and Cammie Smith.

The total was only one when
Mr. Gittens was bowled by Mul-
lis. V. Smith filled the breach but
at 20 he too returned to the pavil-
ion and left C. Smith. He was

CARLTON vy. COMBERMERE
MBERMERE—2ND INNINGS

0

Wilkinson b SEL iiiteek iets =
Grant ¢ wkpr Marshall b Warren 5
Norville ¢ Lucas b K, Hutchinson il
Mr. Smith b Lucas 2
©. H. Beckles stpd Marshall b K.
Hutchinson, tel 5
Toppin c Greenidge b Warren 1
Adams b Lucas... 1
Eliott c Hutchinson b Lucas 1
Harris not out . 1
Murrell absent 0
Extras 4
TOTAL 48
Pall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 21; 3 for

31; 4

; 5 for 42; 6 for 44; 7 for
9 for 48.
BOWLING ARARSES

W. Edghill
A. Williams
Hutchinson
Greenidge
B. Warren
S. Lucas

PICKWICK v. EMPIRE
EMPIRE—2ND INNINGS

M. Robinson c Kidney b Marshall
D. Wilson Ibw H. King
A. V. Williams b E, L. G, Hoad
A. King run out * :
©. Fields ¢ King b Jordan
W. A, Drayton stpd. Wood b Hoad
F. W. Grant c wkpr. Wood b Hoad
Cc. G. Alleyne ec King b Jordan .....
A, W. Symmonds ¢ Taylor b Hoad
E. Millington run out
H. Barker not out

Extras: b 1; w 1; nb 3

TOTAL

aaeata
weconons

8

sr
=]

Sante

H

owBoras

_
=
o

|

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 58; 3

foy 62; 4 for 69; 5 for 77; 6 for 87; 8 for
88: 9 for 88.
‘ BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M. R. W.
H. H. King 5 0 19 1
T. S. Birkett 4 1 5 0
BE. L. G. Hoad 6 5&5 @ 4
H, R. Jordan 01 1 27 2
H. A. Marshall 7 1 15 1



Yesterday

SCOREBOARD

PICKWICK—2ND INNINGS
A. M. Taylor not out j
G. Wood c Alleyne b Millington
T. S. Birkett not out
Extras: b

TOTAL (for 1 wkt)....
1 for 6.

=| woe

Fall of wickets:
LICE

POLICE — GS 195

vs. COLLEGE
1sT. INN



Brewster c Mayers b Corbin ....
Warner not out ..,.........555

Wiltshire not out ...
Extras

Total for 4 wickets (decid.) ....
Fall of wickets: 1-5, 2-5, 3—45, 4—5.
BOWLING ANALYSIS



c.
F.
w.
c.
1.
H.







J. Williams ........ 2 0 5 0
J. Corbin ae Se 4

COLLEGE

— 2ND Gs

Mr. S. O'C, Gittens b, Mullins ..... 1
C. Smith c Mullins b Bradshaw .... 21
V. Smith b Bradshaw ‘ 6
R. Rock ¢ Mullins, b Bradshaw 6
M. Mayers run out .........;.. 28
J. Williams c Warner, b Mullins .. 2
©. Bisekman ¢ Blackman b Mullins 1}
M. Worme ¢ Taylor, b Muluns oe
N. Harrison c Farmer, b Mullins .. 16
J. Corbin not out . dperes i
King not out ......s2.-0+ 4
Extras 2
Total (for 9 wickets) 93
Fall of wkts: 1—1, 2-20, 3—33, 4—36.

5-41, 6—43, 7—51, 8—84, .

Ww G ANALYSIS
oO. Rm, We.
C. Bradshaw ...... 24 4 35 3
Cc. Mullins . is 66 40 65
E. Greene ....... 4 0 15 0
W. Farmer ...... 1 0 1 6

GLOUCESTERSHIRE
DISMISSED FOR 69

@ From Page 1

The gates were closed at 3.15
when it was estimated that twelve
thousand were present. The West
Indies opened with their pace at-
tack of Johnson and Gomez. From
the start Johnson made an oc-
casional ball kick head high and

his third ovér he had Sir

kk Bailey caugnt off a snick.
Allen made’ an incertain shot
against the same bewler but the
ball fell behind the wicket-keeper.
In the first twenty minutes the
West Indies had captured 2 wickets
for 6 runs.

Emmett and Graveney scored
tairly freely off the pace bowlers
and Ramadhin was brought on at
39. He found the pitch just to his
liking. The ball turned and nipped
off the turf to completely mystify
the county batsmen and a de-
vastating collapse followed.

In one spell of 11 balls, he took
four wickets without conceding a
run, three wickets falling in one
over. He finished with eight for
15, his best figures of the tour.

The West Indies made a poor
start, for they had difficulty in
timing the pace bowling of



bowled by Bradshaw for 6.

Rock partnered C. Smith. At
33 C. Smith was caught by Mul-
lins off the bowling of Bradshaw
for a well played 21 which in-
cluded four fours.

Mayers went in to bat. Three
runs later Rock was caught by
Mullins off the bowling of Brad-
shaw for 6. J. Williams partnered
Mayers but at 41 Williams was
caught by Warner off Mullins for

When the total was 43, Biack-
man who partnered Mayers was
caught by C. Blackman off the
bowling of Mullins for 1.

Worme, who was next in, was
caught by Taylor off Mullins for 1,

Lunch wes taken with the totai
66 for 6 with Mayers and Harri-
eon batting,

This partnership, which was the
best of the day, added 33 runs be-
fore Mayers was unfortunately
run out for 28.

Corbin filled the breack but
with one run added Harrison was
caught by Farmer off the bowling
of Mullins fer a courageous 16.

With four runs needed for vic-
tory King partnered Corbin, who
faced most of the bowling. At
87 he took a sharp single to level
honours. In the following over
from Bradshaw he took another
sharp single to fine leg to gain
victory for his team. In the same
over King snicked the ball through









Not only an able business man, but smooth, capab/e-looking.
From early morning to late evening he has the same keen and eager
appearance! Much of it comes from immaculate shaving. Why
grow tomorrow's beard this afternoon? Shave instead with Colgate
Brushless Shaye Cream. Having washed your face, apply the
cream—and with a few clean sweeps of the razor give your face a

smooth, comfortable gleam. That's streamlined shaving!

/
2é SMOOTH:

“COLGATE

4







Cr
A
ig

> Te Lakes

Pry Let .>



Brushiess Shave Cream









Lambert and J. Graveney, with
only three runs on the board they
lost Jeff Stollmeyer who was
completely beaten in making a
forward defensive stroke to a ball
that swung in and struck him on
the pads.



SONNY RAMAUHIN

.They lost their other opener
at 39, when Marshall who had
never been comfortable tried to
drive a slow bowler Cook and was
caught at mid-on. Walcott came
in and soon settled down to a
really good pace. He had seven
fours in his 50 which he reached
in 95 minutes and at the close
was 64 not out.

The scores:

GLOUCESTERSHIRE — 18ST INNINGS
G. Emmett _b Ramadhin.........

Sir Derek Bailey c Christiani b

Johnson 2 . é

B, Allen c and b Gomez..

D. Young lbw Ramadhin
a . Wilson b Ramadhin....

A. Milton ¢ Weekes b Ramadhin
O. G. Lambert c Trestrail b
Ramadhin........... ie aay
J. Graveney c Trestrail b Ramadhin
& % Cook lbw b Ramadhin,...,...

& etcocn 8

Mortimer not out
Extras: b 4..

TOTAL .... cuss thse,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo. M. R
Johnson
Gomez .
Valentine toes
Ramadhin .... +e 6.4
WEST INDIES—IST INNIN
Marshall c Lambert b Cook.....
Stollmeyer lbw Lambert..
Walcott not out
Weekes not out
Extras

$3 mes :

neoe

15
8



TOTAL (for 2 wkts.)........
Fall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 39.
BOWLING Snare











: Pe Ree We,
py - send the score to 93. At Lambert. eee
e end of this over Skipper V. Graveney ........---
Smith called in his batsmen. Seatonan 4 3 8 b
@ On Page 16 —Reuter.
a
* ~<—_ Ri
ee at home ——
Pi
-—, an asset Ccccientinn
~~
aceeeinmenimmneeenmein Citta ne)
=" i:
es
Re ie et ee
—
= 2
and in business —
EES
—=
BEE SS as
=
BRE EE SS)
OU SER
There is no limit to the useful- around : refills can be inserted
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four colours—blue, red, green, i
black.

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it takes excellent carbon
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DOES A GOOD






JOB
Distributors in Trinidad: SPENCER J. KIRTON,



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Refills with inks to
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2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
1004



. with many of Restigouche’s particularly fast progeny,

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950
—



I NOW find myself in much the same position I am generally in
when I have to discuss a Trinidaa race meeting. That is I listeneg
tu a part of the August meeting on my radio and another part I saw
for myself. This is the first time that this has happened to me with
a Barbados meeting although I have missed one or two completely
at various intervals in the past. However this time I was numbered
among the casualties who broke down during the preparation period
although unlike my friends the horses I did not have to qualify for
Handicap day by appearing on the opening days of the weight-for-
age races. But there is no doubt that I was hampered badly by my
untimely lay off and could not stride out on the last day at all. {|
therefore missed a lot of goings on in the paddock and the close look
at the horses which generally makes my meeting complete.

My impressions of the Derby, which I heard on the radio, ang
the winner, who I did not see until she lost on the final day, were
that here we saw a little filly of undoubted class who was ‘trained
to the minute for the classic. Her fitness lasted out until the second
day when with a high weight of 134 Ibs. she ran Suntone to a hard
fought finish over 5% furlongs, a distance for which she (Watercress )
was not prepared. By the last day, however, when I saw her for the
first time at the meeting, she looked to me as if she was going over.
board, I say “going”, for although she was beaten by Oatcake she
still defeated the others, to whom she was giving away copious
pounds,

I must admit tnat Watercress is a filly who has
along the line ne the bre! she was SET depp ge M
sions was that she was far too small to be of much
That was before I had seen her race or even gallop. Seeing | her ‘=
tended at exercise for the November meeting last year I then formed
the opinion that, like her half-sister Pepper Wine, she was amazing]
fast but possessed of no stamina. This has frequently been the mil

I thought

fooled me all
y first impres-

Watercress was going to follow suit.

Came the November meeting and to my surprise s
even match early strides with Bow Bells and Sewanee Yor
their absence she won the third two-year-old event at that meeting
with light weight and an advantage of several lengths at the start
over Cross Bow, which, in my opinion, cost the latter the race
this race Watercress also looked as if she wa ;
minute and she won under much pressure.
I thought she lacked courage.

In
S ready to give up any
( made a further mistake

Weli the upshot of the matter was that I have never been so wrong

about a horse, as far as I can remember. She started to refute me
at the March meeting when she .90k the Guineas and two other races
In all she won twice over 74% furlongs and once over 544 furlongs. In
this short space of time she therefore put me right about her speed
stamina, and courage. Yet weighing the performance in the minds eye
I asked myself the question: “what did she run against”? The answer:
“poor opposition!” Bowmanston I admit was among them, but she was
handicapped by some form of soreness plus the fact that she ran into
a pocket. I wrote down: “Watercress good, but lacking class.”
_ But I was wrong again. Watercress has now left mé no alterna-
tive but to write her down as one of our best Derby winners. In addi-
tion, she has now become the record holder for this event, a feat in
which she was no doubt aided by the state of the track, but, the manner
in which she broke it emphasizes her class, She won on the bit by
four lengths and broke the record by almost a second. There seems
little doubt that had she been hard pressed she might have done it in
something more like two seconds better time.

One more word. I have seen only one other Derby winner as fit
as Watercress. That was Television. Their performances on Derby
day/are also almost parallel. In my opinion Watercress has, the differ-
ence because she won the Derby and defeated the D class opposition
over 74% furlongs on the same day with a 7 lb. penalty. Television won
the Derby but was defeated by the D class opposition also with a 7 lb.
penalty. Chief among the opposition to Watercress was Oakcake who
ran second. Chief among the opposition to Television was Bootlace
who came first. That brings us down to the argument; who was better,
Bootlace or Oatcake? That I will not argue now. But Watercress, in
my opinion, was better on Derby day than Television was. In fact
Watercress, I think, would have beaten any other Derby winner that
I have seen, as they were on the particular day when they won the
classic. The only one I did not see was Sweeper.

THE FORM IN “A” CLASS

_ there were many other records broken at the Augus. meeting,

eight to be exact. But there was one which to my minu siwod out
Over aul others. That was the new track record tor ¥ luriongs and
14 yards set up by Elizabethan, By winning the A class Siewards’
Stakes in 1,53$ she fairly set the seal on the high opinion 1 already
had of her. In fact Elizabethan has by far the most ilatiering set of
times to her credit over 9 furlongs, or there about, than mos other
horses I can think of. She started off by winning the ‘L.1.C, Cup of
9% furlongs in the record time of 1.58% only to see this mark iowered
the following day by Atomic II. But her time was impressive for
more reasons than one. It was the first time that she had ever run
ever this distance; she was only a three-year-old; she was not a hu..-
be per cent fit; and lastly, such cement-like going was not to her
iking,

_ Her next effort was a futile one at the March meeting of 1949 in
which she gave up the ghost two furlongs from the finish, but, not
without significance, left Beacon Bright to go on and win in the
record time of 1.54%. Coming out again the following August s..c
was beaten a very short head by Pepper Wine in 1.5)% on a track
which although not slow was not very fast. In addition Siuzabethan 10s:
chiefly because she was just short of a gallop. In fact she fizzed out
in the last few strides in the most noticeable manner, ‘

Elizabethan’s next successful effort was over 9 furlongs in the
South Caribbean Stakes last November ai. well do I remember my
astonishment when on a track that had been saturated with rain for
weeks and was still in a state of drying out she returned a time of 1,583.
Had the race been run in 2 minutes flat I would have called that
-easonabl@, ‘FS

vay aS,



_ Of course one does not judge horses by times only and ‘his is
just one of the points in Elizabethan’s career which has made me
realise what a good mare she is. In fact when it comes to assessing
Elizabethan’s true value I write her down as one of the best milers
that we have seen out here for a long while. Her limitation is that
she is definitely the one race type, and in this the comparison between
herself and Storm’s Gift is interesting. Both great mares in their
way yet as different in constitutions and make up as the two poles.
klizabethan the light framed, gutted, dainty looking mare, ready to
run for her life in the one race she has been trained for and no more.
Storm’s Gift, the square, round barrel powerful looking type, not

- ready to run until she has had the stuffing worked out of her either

at exercise or in actual races.
But alas all work and no play inevitable makes Jack a dull boy

@ on page 15

i Tw

oer



Se

Phensic !

take Phensic, the sooner
you'll feel » for Phensic’s quick,
safe action bring relief, lift away

@ matter of minutes. Phensic neither
harms the heart, nor upsets the stomach,
Be 1 aha pain—keep a supply of

andy.

sic

|
|
caused fatigue, and remove weariness



Phen

for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS







SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950

Bowlers

Beware
Hy Peter Ditton

. LONDON.
Among the many and varied
handouts which regularly come in-

Tarzan physique, and a r mi i
bundute Wich regulary come n= the ofthe Gontrverien | : eran pip pe, 8 de rugged eum swim which is tentatively scheduled for August
leum Information Bureau. Now,1 FROPH No. 1 was :— SPORTS-WRITERS are trained brown ball wéaving its intricate him louk like the kind of a bird

must admit that the connection be-

s some shocks when we find ou? with them. It is easy to miss the ‘he rattles spray sound ccross the With in a : ~ a3 Sponsor: the contest, offers a putriot, Panagiotis Kameberos,

page = on 7 Te a etae how many leading players wil! vital incident if excitement over- stands as the mult wed taM- > iy “— alley, nor any- prize of $2,800 to the first man said:
> ae foun wt rot go on ee comes critical judgment, o-shantérs spring into the air and wy, and the first woman to land on I will walk ashore with Jason.”
Such events as car and aeroplane — Cyril Washbrook’s decision, last But there is one event which the goalkeeper hes sprea led. We have seen many a fighter the. English coast; every other | An. Argentinian, Antonia Al-
st But upon read the Week, not to go to Australia always whitens my knuckles on 4°%d uné man who has d the wito had a map more frightening contestaht who completes . the bertondo, 31, tried Ae eae
atest P.I.B. handout I am intrigued certainly qualifies as a “shock.” the arms of my seat and finally s..wung goal? He has vanished than Boris Karloff but who could Course will receive $750. Was forced t6 give up 800 yards of
and at the same time gmazed to PROPHECY No. 2 — which yanks me out of my chair, shout- under the pounding arms of his not fight a lick, but thic bird can Tf no competitor swims the the English coasi, but he said the

find that petrol has a very definite
connection with cricket!

And upon further perusal I find
something else that threatens to
break the hearts of those bowlers
who haven't dy had their
hearts split asunder by cast-iron
“ba paradises”



MONEY WORRIES
CHEAT ENGLAND
OF THE ASHES
«says BILL EDRICH

acaeyr. out xoxct T”]] shout my head off

himself as efficierit a prophet as he
is a cricketer. In his pook* just
published — but. written many
weeks ago—he gives the key to
three of the controversies which

for the 15

“I can tell you there will be not to let their emotions run away

céuld help to explain No, 1—was jng my head off—despite the tra-
@ warnng of the current dissatis- ditions of no applause from the
faction over Test match expenses. Box.

Edrich says: “A.‘plum’ for a This most satisfying fragmeént in
county player is, perhaps, a winter the tapestry of sport is the mile
bee 9 i“ eee i= Foy ed race.
might get about 00, or Sou’ The reason is that the competi-
Africa (about £400), or West tors have to strive not only
Indies (about £300), plus bonus against

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PETER WILSON

—MAKES A SURPRISING CHOICE:

m ph titan

pattern on a m velvet pitch,

icem, mates,

The roar at Hampden Park, and
‘he gaiety in Princes-street after
Scotland has won the Calcutta Cup
at Murrayfield and man is
your brother and eves, girl is
nicre than a sister to you.

Cricket?) Search your mé€mory

Good F ighter
And Looks It

NEW YORK,
Laurent Dauthuille is the only
French ringman we ever saw who
looked like a fighter. If You. sdw
him on the street you would im-
mediately spot him as a pug

He has tousled blond hair, a

you would not care to tangle

ane a it,

ether he fs good enough to
lift Jaké La Motta’s middle.
weight crown from Jake's corru-
gated brow when they meet in
Detroit September 15th, is anothe:
matter,



Training To Beat



PAGE FIVE
AUG. 20 — NO. 133

The Topic



Channel of

Nineteen men and six women from. 14 different coun-
tries are training in Folkestone for “the free-for-all cross-

The London Daily Mail, which « repeat victory, and his .com-

channel, $1,400 will be awarded
for what experts decide was the
best attempt.

The Daily Mail, incidentally,
has rejected the application entry
of Florence Chadwick, the Cali-
fornia girl who establishéd a
world record on August 8. They

FOLKESTONE, England.

Last Week

attempt did not discourage him,
and he thinks he will maké it

next time.
Will Win
In the opinion of this corré-
Spondent, the fast swimmers who
get to mid-channel in time for the
changing of the tide will be win-



Lou woke up Tuesday morning
Singing “God Save the King”
The next door neighbour cried 3:t

, their own physical re- | * : ; He’s A Cinch ; : ners, The English youngster, “Lou that's a very strange thing
_ in each case, but against that he serves and the speed of their op. “°!! if Trent Bridge is too’ close ne said she did not have sufficient pitt, Mick i : : ° .
To begin the story at the begin tones withtever ha Gud. earn at peers teat oo - ae Op - tu. speak of it, ‘thare 46 Benis euslinendaie bilip ickman, missed the

ning. It dppéars that a Mr. Bert
Lock, who is groundsman to the
Surrey County Cricket Club an?

his winter business occupation at never Varies—the second hand of
home. the stop-watch.

-ompton hooking them off his
eyebrows, and the gnomish wizard
Clarrie Grimmett doing the Indian

However, he
cinch.
“Why not?”

thinks he is a

he asks. “I gave

The lone American entered in
the swim is David Franks, of New

Lou said why girl it's shameful
Things beat me in this world
1 married since 1930
Ard have one child; « girl
. . .

changing tide last year and
tought against an adverse tide. for
25 hours until he succeeded, but

c 2 tope . LaMotta a bad re he York City few contestants would be capabie
Gel WIAhit ba Which ane tie H. ue Up, Up ; It Will Happen ... Rope Trick with the ball. won the title and what t aid gaat af such heartbreaking efforts] The cvighbou sd tos. tsten
Gus Test battiee have. been “tov expenses Sittin tei ieee THE ideal mile will one day be Or the greatest match f ever I can do again, I know his style Feel Good Phere {4 ho record of a woman| win tho nin Ren se
and won, has devised what prom- high that there is nov much “ere U2 In four mvede, dead. Gundar saw, on the postage-stimp sized and this time I may knock him | Four, Egyptians, are believed ever swimming the channel in You're beaten two-to-one.

ises to be afi algxost indestructable
pitch.

aegg, has alread
when one sails home; I have heard gnawed it down to 4 minutes 1a

ground at Wells, when Somerset
ceat Deroyshire by oné wicket,

out,”
That seems logical énough ani

Lound to put up a good perform-
once, Hassan Abdel Rehiem, an

such lengthy time.
It_is noteworthy that on August

Lou said now please don't blame me

of a player coming home cleaned seeonds, When that 1.4 seconds is That day i ; Fi Chadwick, the fas a OS, ee Soe ae
a % ‘ J y Arthur Wellard hit five there is no denying the f hat 4tmy officer, made it last year in 8 Florence adwick, the fast} jin with asother bab:
Even as I write these words, I ous. lopped ofi, the 1,760 yards will be sixes in one over — after nearly he did hand Jake Suite & beating. 16 hours, and says he feels in Califownia swimmer, was_ three . woudh't now, whee to do

can imagine a sigh of agony escap-
ing Alec Bedser, Surrey and Eng-

“Touring costs for players—1
mean that of burden a oe Sear, oes
which they bear themselves—have ““you need STAMINA to a
risen out of all proportion to the

speed of

being bowled by the first ball.
How the youngsters cart-
wheeled their way down -to

But beating Jake, now that
Jake holds the title, may be quite
a different thing. Jake loves that

better shape this summer than
last. Marie Hassan Hammad,
ancther army officer who swam

miles ahead of Shirley May France
after they were both approxi-
mately seven hours off the French

The “up-top" people babies
Get special foods you

J the But some poor people children
land opening bowler, whose largish mile at all’ You need TACTICS stream to hunt the ball despatched +i ; ore the channel last year, also stated ¢0ast. And, undoubtedly, this Still yet the “At-weed” tea
feet have, on covntless occasions, eae expenses allow- not to have your pace dictated by by that last mighty swi How oekig il doe wih ” = that he is confident. burst of speed helped her to ° . *
irundled him to and fro across the “Frankly, I would say that one HValS,, and to avoid getting ‘° workmen on the ad faa —‘Tiberio Mitri was just as confi. ,, Against these two is their age SOLE Ge Wet tik ee, Set] Tipe Bontet Com ep paaisines
Sigpagy. Ape wicket that the afore~ yeason why our touring sides have boxed” in by them, tory roof defled the foreman’s dent as Dauthuille that he could Rebiem is 42 and Hammad, 34, break the world’s record for wo-] ,,70 mark the Roya

‘on r. Lock has prepared. © You need JUDGMENT to run commands to come back to work and Egyptians are naturally not ‘eM.

Cricketers tell me that the Oval

generally done so surprisingly

badly since the end of the war is the four laps at an even pace,

And you need the most titanic

beat Jake and you will recall how
Jake made a monkey of him when

accustomed to the cold water ot

Another queen's on earth
. . ,

‘the hardest ground ou the feet gj i ' » dow the English coast. Two. others i: Dithe biguent ot the Youre
if the oi Oodle: it partite: simply oe effect of money worries GOURAGE to put in your finish- the chips were down Adbel Moniem Abdo, 31, and . rhe Weer Tnities Theat Spd
laf shoWld know all about that. . PR CY No.3 is about Brian ‘N& Spurt when there is jelly in Good Fighter Fahmi Attallah, 40, failed last y atterson And. hada Gay, to sperm
A he is aware of the new Close, j invited to 2 to rae your legs and fire in your lungs, rummer, but if Attallah catches ; ‘ oe ‘ aus ita patil
4 % y s Y ; ha ten . ‘ + oys you should hear 1 bavidts
Aa How Being devised by the tralia, despite the Complaint tha: [t takes guts to do ‘this when When Jake was asked his the incoming tide at the right . Claiming the whole Broat Street

groundsman, I, for one, would not
blame him if he decided. to, pack








every nerve in your body is cry-

he has had little recent practice ing out for you to collapse on to

in first-class cricket





opinion of Dauthuille he quickly
agreed that Dauthuille is a goou

moment he may succeed,

And when thiv
Robert said:

dark gir)" shake-up
That's tough moat’

ake i j Correspondents were surprised
up cricket and tir} a ing But Edrich backed the selection ae eee grass by the side fighter, but he also was quick to to see the plucky Atallah” back Cham A young man on. a Hurt:
less strenuous ‘tke reaking in ‘advance by writing: “I fancy a ea j point out that when the French- jy Folkestone this summer afte: pP Waving the British Flag
t at hi ill i That is why Lovelock against é beat him Jake was not jjc ‘ nab “wae ;. Cyeled up and down Broad Street
wild horead: 0 he ore ye er the world in the 1,500 metres at chashpion and not in very good beater Wie inden i: LIEGE, Aug. 15 GET IDE COFe, Be Sats Deen eran
+ are rae TEE 30 = 9. : 4 vy . ap e 3 was caug with after-swim JEGE, Aug. 1 ; : °
Mr, Lock’s innovation is des- e looks ana cricketen po ea eee red ae condition. ,. cramps and writhed in agony Syd Patterson of Australia who} Poor Joe who hails for Bh@land
cribed being “as simple it .,..as though éve: ig he does eee ee id ee oe ay ae White There is no doubt about Jake's (or hours on the floor of his on Stinday lost his world sprint ete could aves cart
; antic aA ’ 1 iti a we > re ; VY ; ‘ - ; ally when ua er ou
is eS ad Hunk the, 8 sa AF4 as pertaemad, *ather City or over 5,000 metres at Oslo’s condition today. He could be ready hotel room following his attempt. cycling title, today carried off the "pecially, when Low cried
fe m Wd be _substit a by ry Bislet Stadium, must make any to fight in a week. Of the other contestants, two World Amuteur Pursuit champion . . .
or lous’, but. that is “This is alw a more promis- list of all-time greats in apart As he says himself he likes that young English girls, Margaret .\ip here A friend of Joe he stepped up
a the point. en evén than a run of suc- Stone ‘Galleon part. title and he firmly believes that he Feather and Eileen Fenton, both The 23-yoar-old Australian star A. too. maid, Rogiand Bane
r . S ¢iedta ; if j pg ime . > ‘ A x ; sl ativ
fale ap i tly treated gt, ig ste olay the ete ani MOST dramatic of all sports? I will hold it for a long time. from a ee — Lae be ‘sat Guido Messina, champion of Beat Mngland two-to-one
ri ; ~ ; : , mw romisin argaret Feather, aly i semi-finals ‘ .
edt 2 palies “ae fh physical 2 ty, teat, ho has say it is a heavy-weight title fight Be Pe Se atenclild ai. ike Breen Fenton, 23, & plump eu, eS "Seating #60 Tutien Ase dha ot tesogh Aa ee
f es ’ ae. s 4 , ) ie alr, when you § ° - ? i re short of strength brawn
Litumen, a | iioleul ptodu the “ty penne n playing against | Take Yankee Stadium, in New young fellow is sure to take him ‘though muscular and would second string, Aldo Gandini, in ¢| Only J & R Enriched Bread
finished the an tment with an- hin last. season when hé was York, where the towering stands one of these days, appear to are the ; yy ge ot ‘urilling final Would, save the two-to-one
other surface sing of sand, ; ae SO pet ne ee th that 08k is se of “ beoalined gal- ees be says, toy Cag all ae pect ane tes. © they Oe ak i only a secon Rygn the Enalish bobbies
r ‘ teas lust vd ‘ce Torn 2 oa pre- Ot else be drives ine: Re exits gleam like riding lights. oe one. That guy Mitr had me The Veteran Dutch eri, aa ninuitee 12.1 seconds Could tat, a ret John Goddard rs
die tas & Wig crop” be im, “meness th édes a fall. The fighters seem to swim down beaten to death before we got in Van Rijsel, ae ' tied oe The final of the professional On eee
a the lavish oan ~ aa “So I went after him. He im- the spotlights, blue and beckoning the ring but you know what a Seco hee han a whe pursuit, over 5,000 metres, was] They scrape them from, all counled
oe e “ mediately dropped one deceptively which lead them to their corn- —anq two of them nearly broke happened to him, He was a soft viele’ seronety: beat her, Won by Antonio Bevilaqua of Italy | tried them out one oe



soil. Rain seeps through
‘ .80 that fo wet weath-
tions intrude.

Cafi you imagine tS Boing t
happeti if these ine soaihy
the accepted thing? Spin bowlers

the
er



a, bit shorter and Smapped up the ers,
sees icin catch Saw in the The seconds, trainers, managers,
whole season.” ait the stage hands of sae. ring
In cluster and scatter in the bright
ut pees ae cricket, 0@Sis centred in the dark, mur-
ch h much mote to sa 7 muring desert of the crowd,
“There at a number of adv a The referee steps back to the

their necks in a dance over the
winning shot.

Flashes of excitement glitter
wherever the sportsman looks .. .
the Centre Court at Wimbledon

. the last green at the Open
—and a long, long putt for the

touch for old Jake.”
Hard Fight

Jake concedes that Dauthuille
is a better fighter than Mitri and
he expects a hard fight. ‘But,’

Handicap

Swimmers who have attempted
the gruelling crossing and nave
been forced to give up have a

fe rode over the return last three
laps afier his opponent Wilhelmus
Van Est, (Holland), but failed te
appear following a puncture whet
eight of the 11 laps had been run
Bevilagua was 40 yards aheac

We beat them two-to-one.
. . *

Well if we beat all En@land
When they must cross the pond
To face the Australian stalwarts
ft looks like four-to-one
* .





F Congrats to Slipper Goddard
will be sitting in the pavilion ; ; , ropes. Two men, half-naked, title. A car he adds, “I’ve had a lot of tough Psychological or mental handicap when the incident occurred, We knoe. sot alae
watehing the rain. pouring down he oe ie ee armed only with gloves on theit away Is alimost secrilggiouse fights against <8 kinds, ot Aanters, Oe tet Ge Hain ane © zReuter, | "Saas wh Tee
outside and thinking a. won- teams sts, face each other, lark’s song is a rib _ — and I did all right,” are a

derful time they are have nave their etoaeet” Suite” te They are in the loneliest place s ald aftty Dauthuille undoubtedly punches failure when fighting a pas i. ' sporedted by
st the expense of op bats- them, and the club provides all i! the world. Then the tiny click of club on much harder than Mitri but tide five or six miles off th» Cyclists Off I pon 2]
men when play becomes ible. their equipment, but this is not Fascinating balla) 52 and the even tinier one Jake’s cast iron jaw is virtually English coast, at 4 ; in J&@RB AKERIES
They will saunter gaily, $6 With county clubs, The cash AS the gong clashes you remem- 2! the ball against the tin—and indestructible, Observers feel, However, that MOORSLEDE, Near Ypres,

out into the middle, take the ball collections made for league ber to start breathing again. Then Bobby Locké has ensured the re- Dauthute is the two girls in this cate, ory Belgium, Aug. 19 . :

firmly between their spinning fin- success are virtually free of —action, The great brown figure play at Sandwich, Anyone who And_ this time a Mor nis Miss van Rijsel and Miss Elna A field cf 98 riders today startec makers of
gers, float it gently through the players who attain moderate of Joe Louis towers over a man knows golf knows that the young $oing to get the surp’ enon ‘an hderson, of Denmark, may do in the amateur road race of the

air and stand nonchalantly by,
waiting for the wickets to tumble.
But instead of turning viciously,
occasionally popping, occasionally

coming straight through, the ball : ee : ’ rate and jong - distance swi who has warm today, but when the cyclists J&R RUM
’ 1 or so county wa for two Schmeling gets up—but can he dim aquarium which is Aintreé, Mitri that was fast, accu long - distance swimmer ’ >

will refuse to play tricks. There ihneokaas rhatohee | bee county Ist the ae minutes . . . the and bieuking on Becher’s, damaging. He may hand the chalked up 62 miles in 34 hours, started out on their gruelling ;

will not be the slightest encour professional may make £700 a minute-and-a-half .., the minute Frenchman a similar dose. and Olsen is officially credited journey the sun had gone in and Se =

agement from the pitch and the year, but may have to pay his remaining in the round? And the last pounding gallop —IN.S. with swimming the Kattegat, it was overcast.

batsmen will be able to continue at
be wicket as long as they feel
able.

The old “sticky”, which is such
an exciting and unforeseeable part
of cricket, will have gone forever.
BRatsmen will be in comiplete con-
trol—as if they are not doing well
enough at the moment—and spin

income tax—a big point. broken in half on the ring floor
“A league player may get from Ten seconds for the German, Max
£20 to £30 for scoring 50 runs Schmeling, to get to his feet.
on a Saturday afternoon, which Tens of thousands of pounds
works out a lot better than the depend on those ten seconds.

own travelling expenses, laundry, Now he's down again, twitching

hotels, and equipment costs. like a dog with a broken back
“In conseguence of all this, who tries to answer his master’s

many league players who are whistle. But the towel is a dirty

invited to Old Trafford for a trial blotch against the sky.

politely refuse; they are happier Louis has won.

where they are. A good amateur Every time heavyweights enter

in a leading league club may make the ring, dark vultures of destruc-

up to £300 if he is consistently tion hover round the two corners.

very good throughout a season, The fight game is frightening, but

man in the white cap must win.

ONE final, supreme thrill, The
coloured wave, like a string of
tropical fish surging through the

from the. racecourse with the
memory of a tall, hooped figure,
like some old sporting print come
to life, once losing because of a
broken réin and oncé, with his
neck half-broken, his chin on his
chest, taking the last Grand
National jump “blind.”

It is the memory of Anthony



life when Jake shows
educated left hand. Until the Mitr:
(ight nobody knew that Jake could

But he uncorked a left against
jab an opponent silly with his left.



St. Lucia Gets
Cricket Holiday

(From Our own Corresponden')
ST. LUCIA, Aug. 18.

better this year. i ‘
Two other Danish competitors,
Jenny Kammersgaard and Ed
mund Olsen, are considered sound
threats. Jenny, 31, is a champion

Oresund, and the Great Belt.
Sweden's representative, Lars~
Bertil Warle, 30, said he is con-
fident of succeeding, and he ap-
pears to be in tip-top shape.
Some of the others can be re-
jected because of age: Dr. George
Basil Brewster, 58, and William
Edward Barnie, 53, will certainly
cause a sensation in the medical

World Cycling Championships.
The riders set off from here on
their 110 mile journey, whieh
jcnds them back to here for the
finish The weather was quite

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blendérs of




With 25 miles covered, the
Argentine riders Mulero and Sev-
illano were in a_ group of
cyclists 120 yards behind a big
hunch which led the field. As
they went up the climb near Mt
Kemel, just 30 miles from the
start, the leader was then thirty
seconds ahead of the field,

Dante Benvenuti of Argentina

SEA VIEW

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i ; it is fascinating. Lord Mildmay — one of . the The Government today issued @ world if they climb ashore on the was sixth, After 45 miles were upwards
ee ere al * oe tle’ hace wade a Re ainda? supreme thrill-masters.—L.E.S. proclamation declaring Monday, fnglish coast without assistance. covered the order in the lead (Inclusive)
onan ake rospect of an seceaiental week as well.” WHAT other pageantry is there August 21, a public holiday in Major Jason Zirganos, 40, of was Robert Bintz of Luxembourg, Apply —
1 it y he fut to cheer For the Future in sport to thrill you out of the honour of the victory of the West the Greek Army, who swam the Ceorges Decaux of France, Chris- } Mrs. W. S. HOWELL ¥ ;
‘oun mo piped 31 1 Me Two plans emerge from the World of workaday routine? Indies cricket tean.. channel last year, is confident of tian Pedersen of, Denmark and (

The P.I.B. handout concludes b
saying that if this new wicket is
successful—which will be known
after Surrey have carried out in-
tensive net practice upon it — a
tremendous step forward
groundkeeping will have been
made. To that I can only add
this: the bigger the steps taken by
the groundkeepers the better for
them. Once the spin bowlers know
what lies ahead of them, what
they “do and say to groundsmen
just won’t be cricket!

in 2 normal life, and have regular

t n’s No one who was there will for-

aa a get the vision of John Mark, like
1. ONLY ONE county match one of the Grecian athletes who
a week, to be played on Saturda , Started the Olympiads, circling
Sunday, and Monday. (It would the Olympic track at Wembley

give cricketers a chance to liva war the silver flaming torch in his
sand.

What about the Empire Stadi-
um on National day with the

employment in a job which they
could follow when their cricketing
days were over). ;

2. THIRTY-HOUR TESTS, six while talking big about keeping
five-hour days in hot countries; cricket. a game, are prepared to
five six-hour days elsewhere. drive their players like galley

Edrich wants less big cricket. slaves....so long as the shillings
“Some counties,” he says, “are tinkle at the turnstiles.”
interested only in revenue and



—L.E.S.

Scholarship For
Valentine

KINGSTON.
The Jamaica Cricket Board of
Control has agreed to sponsor the
raising of a fund to provide a
scholarship for Alfred Valentine
who is a £2. 10s weekly mechani¢
at Bernard Lodge, sugar pied
The scholarship will permit Val-
entine to take a course of studying
abroad any trade .or profession
he elects to follow,
—Can. Press.








de

bz

Ar






Koger Batslé of Belgium.—Reuter, “ae



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PAGE SIX

~ABORI

SUNDAY



CHILDREN’S WORK PUZZLES —

London Correspondent
LONDON,

AN EXHIBITION of pictures ir
London is @ausing unusual interest
among anthropologists and educa-
tional authorities It consists of
drawings and “paintings by
Australian aboriginal children, nov
one of whom is over fourteen
years of age.

The story of these remarkable
artists begins over four years ago,
when two teachers, Mr. and Mrs.
Noel White, were appointed by the
West Australian Education Author-
ities to take charge of the Car-
rolup Native Settlement. Theirs

(From Our

was an uphill struggle The
children, dé@scendants of the
world’s oldest people, were
suspicious and unfriendly Noel
White could fine no way of

penetrating their reserve until one
day he discovered a child scrib
bling in the dust

“If I find you some paper and
crayons, would you like to draw
properly”? he asked. For the first
time since his arrival, a child
looked at him and said simply

“Yes.” In a few days every child
was drawing furiously They
would pick up a_ handful of

crayons, take a piece of paper, and
not look up until the picture was
complete. All this had good
repercussions on their work, and
in the four years, they reached
sixth standard form—an astonish-
ing achievement

The story continues when Mrs
Florence Rutter, Founder President
of the Central London Soroptimist
Club, visited Australia and was so
impressed by the talent of these
children that-she brought French
pastels and oils with her to tempt
them. She ~ showed one child

ABORIGINAL BOY showing

a painting he has just com-

pleted. .
named Parnell Dempster (in-
cidentally, they choose their own
names) howto mix the colours
and then -left him to it. In two
and a half hours he had produced
an excellent’ painting of a tree



than





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seene—and that had been his first
introduction to this medium.
Mrs. Rutter then decided that the

world should see these artistic
efforts, and having collected a
tepresentative selection, she ex-
hibited them in Australia, New

Zealand and Holland.
first time they have been shown
in the United Kingdom,

To English eyes, the exhibition
is something of a revelation. The
classical technique displayed by
ch ldren who were obviously paint-
ing the things they loved best will
clearly raise controversy. It is
fairly. safe to say that no educated
child in this country could produce,
with such spontaneity, drawings





so close to nature. Are we, by
zealously training fldren, per-
haps destroying tir inherent

natural talents?

Tnese aboriginal children have
exceptionally clear vision and
sense of perspective. Living as
they do, in semi-tropical condi-
tions, they are accustomed to
gazing across miles of country
and consequently the unusual
colouring and. brilliance of a
scene never appears blurred or
dazzling, as it is apt to appear to
European eyes.

The Head of the London County
Council Educational Department,
who was present at the opening,
questioned what would happen to
this aboriginal art when the
children became thoroughly civil-
ised. Would they, he wondered,
attempt to improve on nature,
instead of portraying it with a
sense of art far beyond their
years, as they are. at present
doing?

A marked similarity in all the
pictures was immediately noticed,
and Mrs. Rutter was constantly
asked if she were certain that
the children had received no
formal art training.

It is clear, even to the casual

HI-MILER
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One of the tree paintings that has astonished

This is the ©

artists in London.

observer, that these children love
trees in all shapes and forms, and
that they are of a friendly un-
selfish disposition, since much of
the similarity indicates their wil-
lingness to share knowledge with
each other.

Most admired was the children’s
use of colour—pale blues fading
into green and black, a night sky
worthy of a budding Constable,
with trees sharply silhouetted
against it, kangaroos leaping
through the countryside in brilli-
ant moonlight, and a_ highly
dramatized use of brown, black
and grey in night scenes.

Some of the younger children
-had produced designs for porce-



sg ree





KANGA

U.K. EDUCATIONISTS



jain and fabric, and some of these
were sophisticated to an amazing



degree. They are rather better
with pastels and crayons, than
wiih water colours, Illustrated is

a tree scene of exceptional clarity,
with detail and sense of depth
thet has astonished many artists.

People of many nationalities
admired the drawings, as the
opening was merged with a party,
held in Overseas House, to wel-
ne new members to the Over-





seas League. People from New-
foundland, Pakistan, India, the
West Indies, South Africa and
from all over London, had en
opportunity of seeing the work

these "48

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Tribal
Markings
Disappear

Changed Outlook In Africa

{Prom Our London Correspondent.)
‘ LONDON.
THEY say the face of Africa

is changing. {t seems ~ literai
truth in respect of the faces of
Africans. Tribal markings are be-
ginning to disappear.

Confirmation of this comes in the
latest report by H.M.G. to the
United Nations on the administra-
tion of Tanganyika, East Africa.

Twenty years ago, it is stated,
no self-respecting male of the
Kuria tribe would be seen without
the lobes of his ears perforated
apd the holes distended to an
enormous size and weighted down
with heavy ornaments. Nowadays,
many of the younger generation of
this tribe do not now perforate
the ears at all.

The filing or removing of teeth
among other tribes is also disap-
pearing as are facial scars and
cicartrices.

“Such cranial adornments,” the
report states, “are a source of
ribsld comment from Africans
who are unaccustomed to them
and it has not passed unobserved
that non-Africans. at least those
who inhabit Tanganyika. do not
practise such habits.”

Economie developments * have
caused the African to travel much
further afield and more frequently.
The African has, generally speak-
ing, more money to spend than
ever before, but apparently no
widespread social changes have
yet been brought about in the life
of the African.

Outside the towns, the effects
of economic development are
stated to have been not so much

an individual development as a
tribal one.
“The African in rural areas

continues to recognise no class dis-
tinction between rich and poor; he
is still tied to his family or clan
The rich members of the group
gave largesse to the poor as a duty

and the poor accept it as their
right. So binding is this custom
that it tends to fetter individual

enterprise.”









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GINAL ART



| English |
Spelling

The reformation of English
spelling has long been urged by
many students of phonetics, and
in a recent BBC broadcast, Mr.
Peter MacCarthy, Head of the
Department of Phonetics in the
University of Leeds, stated that
reform was now not merely a
matter for theoretical discussion
but one of expediency. He point-
ed out that before studying the
actual writing and spelling of
English, it was mecessary to
realise that Man spoke many
thousands of years before he
wrote. Speech was a necessarily
limited performance, aependent
on the time-factor that links the
act of speaking with the act of
hearing. Writing was gradually
developed but there was at first
no consistent relationship between
sound and the written symbol.
The alphabet was introduced into
England in the seventh century by
the first Christian missionaries who
knew Latin and the Roman shapes
of the letters. The English used
modified forms of these letters to
write down the different sounds
of their own language,

Some people tmnk that spelling
shows the history of words. “This
iz quite a mistaken idea,” said
Mr. MacCarthy. “The history of
vords is revealed by a study of
their successive spellings, and of
changes in spelling—it becomes
impossible to deduce the history
cf the words from their written
from as soon as their spelling
has become fixed.” The spelling
cf English became fixed com-
paratively recently but the
language has continued to
to develop and to change, Once
sound and symbo] are divorced
from one another (as in the case
of English to-day), the language
tends to change much more rap-
idly, and to disintegrate. Up to
about the fifteenth century the
Faglish spelling system was fairly
panonetic but then the pronuncia-
tion of English altered with such
r-pidity that the spelling lagged
frerther and further behind. The
FK at the beginning of knife, the
W at the beginning of wrong
the E at the end of give still con-
tinue to be written long after the
sounds they represented have
censed to be pronounced,

The consistency of the relation-
ship between English writing and
speeeh has long been forgotten.
and English children waste much
precious school time in learning to
spell. The English langauge is of
insmense importance and its spell-
ine is an obstacle that confron*s
millions of potential foreign
lecrners when they set about try-
ine to master it. Mr. MacCarthy
ended his scholarly broadcast by
saying that he hoped some day,
in the not too far distant future,
English spelling would be re-
formed.

reported were :—



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How Pleasant To

Meet

+y

Mr.

@ The play that swept Broadway, divided the London
critics and puzzled audiences, passed its 100th per-
formance—and earns its author £500 a week. The
world’s most famous poet says he is astounded.

Hy MILTON SHULMAN

T T is difficult to believe that Thomas Stearns Eliot ever

was an American. His clothes, his language and his

surroundings conspire to conceal it.

The striped trousers, black
jacket. white shirt, sombre tie,
meticulously placed pocket hand-
kerchief, black hat and inevitably
rolled umbrella; the well-phrased,
careful, deliberate speech, the yel-
low-walled publisher's office, with
its heaps of books on shelves and
floor, make up that blend of fas-
tidiousness and untidiness which is
so characteristic of the English
professional classes.

_ Yet Eliot can trace his Ameviean
lineage back to 1670 when Andrew

Eliot, a cord-wainer, came to
Massachusetts from East Coker,
Somerset.

His adoption of British nation-
ality in 1927 and the award of the
Order of Merit in 1948 have com-
pleted a process of reversion which
probably indicates that Boston and
East Coker are not so far apart
after all.

So prim...

How unpleasant
Eliot!

With his features of clerical cut,

And his brow so grim

Aud his mouth so prim

And his, conversation so nicely

Restricted to What Precisely

And If and Perhaps and But...

to meet Mr.

This oft-quoted self-portrait is
only half true. “Clerical cut,” not
only deseribes the high forehead
and regular features, but also hits
off the heat attire and the tall
frame With its academie stoop
around the shoulders, which makes
Eliot vaguely resemble a benign
crane in horn-rimmed glasses.

And the preciseness, too, is cer-
tainly there. In the punetilious
parting of the hair, in the deliber-
ate manner in Which the Cigarette
is firmly held at its very tip, in
the slow procession of scrupulously
selected words,

3ut it is far from unpleasant to
meet Mr. Eliot. For he is too mod-
est, too anxious to co-operate, and
too conscious of his own limita-
tions to make meeting him any-
thing but a pleasure,

The success of his latest play,
The Cocktail Party, has gratified
and astounded T. S, Eliot. Recog-
nition cf his pre-eminence in
creating that mixture of rhyihm,
imagery and obscurity known as
modern poetry has long been
saneyectss Dy yn Beg and
iterary critieg, , ro him in
1948 the Nobel Prize for Blsreture

The pioneer

THERE w a Certain limi-
ted pub ii wae conscious of

his pioneer work in modern poetic
drama .as demonstrated in his
plays, Murder in. the Cathedral
and The Family Reunion. But it
was not until his sixty-first year
that he succeeded in producing a
work which satisfied his artistic
integrity and attracted the atten-
be of the vast, popular public as
well.

As a playwright, Eliot still finds
the dramatic form elusive and
difficult to master. He often relies
upon a chart to help him increase
and decrease the number of people
on the stage.

Eliot is not greatly concerned
about those critics who protestA&i
that the verse of The Cocktail
Party was too blank to be called
poetry. “It is poetry to me, and it
scans according to my own prin-
ciples,” he said. “But if some
people like to think it is prose and
that kind of prose affects them
properly, why that’s all right with
me.”

That the average theatre-goer
should be confused by The Cock-
tail Party, with its mixture of
sophisticated chit-chat and poetic





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SWOTH HIS FEATURE

3S CLERICAL cur . at â„¢

: T. S. Eliot
spiritual mysticism, is hardly sur
prising,

For Eliot’s’ poetry is so filled
with literary allusions and un-

familiar images that “obscure” is
the adjective most frequently used
to. describe it.

Eliot admits, however, ‘hat a
Play whosé meaning is to be
grasped by a listening public

cafnot afford to be as incompre-

hensible as a poem. .“I think my
plays are getting less obscure
with practice,” hé said.

T. S, Eliot, a seventh and
youngest child, was born in St,

Louis, Missouri, in 1888. His father
who became president of the St.
Louis Hydraulic-Press Brick Com-
pany and, his mother who wrote
# dramatic poem on the life of
Savonarola, provided him with
that commercial and intellectual
environment which accounts for
the two-way traffic of Eliot's
interests,

Shy afd rather bookish, Eliot
studied philosophy. at Harvard, in-
tending some day to teach it.

A travelling scholarship in 1914
took him to Germany, and the
outbreak of war sent him to
Britain, America was only to see
him as an occasional visitor after
that. He married a ballet dancer,
Vivienne Haigh, the daughter of

« British artist, in 1915, and the
next year taught small boys in
Highgate mathematics, French,
Latin, geography, swimming and
baseball.

Unable to get into the U.S. navy
because of poor health. Eliot gave
up teaching for a full-time job in
Lioyds Bank, and the writing of
poems and literary essays in his
spare time.

In 1923 Eliot became the editor
of the small, but influential,
literary magazine
and two years later he left banking
to become a director of the newly-
founded publishing house Faber
and Gwyer, now Faber and Faber.

As a publisher, he is not only
the firm’s expert on poetry, but
he is also a conscientious com-
poser of blurbs for book jackets.
He finds it an exacting task.

“I DON’T know how to grow
asparagus or how to improve your
lawn tennis, or the best diet for a

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The Criterion,’

ONE YOUNG MOTHER told grote ee '
tries, over 40 million jars of Vicks apoKiub are
ry year to end co =
this pleasant, 4 eee
xlern way. Don’t take i
1 d remedies.
ipoRub is home-
nd time-tested —for

VISES

iot...

x-mbonth-old_ baby, but I have to
ite blurbs @bout them,” he said,

Eliot has a hard-headed ap-
proach to the question of poetry

a ¢areer & does not believe
2 poet can make a living out of
his art alone, A poet should
teke Bh outside job te earn his
livelihood”, he Said, “It should
be the kine of work that interferes
least With his poetry.” Eliot him-
self has not done too badly out of
bis poetry. It has been estimated
that his annual royalties are in the
neighbourhood of £2,500. The
Cocktail Party, of course, is cur-
rently bringing him muen more—
over £500 a week.

Eliot has said that beneath the
beauty and ugliness of the world

poet should be able to see its
boredom, its horror afd its glory.
The three words provide neat
lebels — probably too neat—for
his own artistic development,

3oredom dominates ihe poems
written before 1920.

In The Waste Land (1922) and
The Hollow Men (1925) the horror
evoked at the decay and futility
of life not only mirrored the mood
of the post-war generation, but
probably reflected a period of
Eliot’s life that was pitted with
illness and personal sorrow.

They attack him

ELIOT’S third phase begins
with Ash Wednesday (1930) and
continues on to the Four Quartets
(1943). These poems, with their
deeply religious groping towards
the glory of Christianity flow
naturally from Eliot’s conversion
to the High Church, and his re-
jection of the. @ ti¢ism and
barrenness of the Waste Land.

Eliot’s statement that hé is “an
Anglo-Catholic in religion, a
classicist in literature, and a
Royalist in politics,’ has sub-
jected him to as much abuse from
the political Left as his poetry
has received from the literary
Right.

Between his activities as a
publisher, his duties as a church-
warden at St. Stephen’s in
Kensington, and his writing, Eliot
leads a regular, busy and rather
lonely existence. His wife died
in 1945, after being in a nursing
home since 1930, and he now lives
in an old-fashioned flat in Chelsea.

Eliot finds the mental act of
composition very difficult. He
starts with rough notes in pencil
and then writes his verse directly
on a typewriter. He revises a
great deal and is constantly typing
fresh drafts. It took him 18
_ ere and on—to complete

e Cocktail Party.

Dinner at 7.30

HE seldom goes to the theatre
and sees about three or four films
a year. “I would like to go to
the theatre more often,” he said,
“but the starting times of plays
interfere with my regular dinner
hour which is at 7.30.”

Although Eliot’s collected poems
fill only a slim volume, their effect
on his generation has been likened
to the little musk that scents a
whole room,

Eliot has written no poems
since 1943 when he finished the
Four Quartets. At present, poetic
dtama provides him with a more
satisfactory medium for saying
what he has to say.

He is toying with the idea o:
another play in modern dress.
“Poetry comes in spells,” he said.
“There have been several periods
when I felt I have been written
out and then something has
happened to make me write some
more.”

That something will happen
again to stimulate the world’s
most famous Jiving poet — some
say its greatest — to write more
poems, there seems little cause
to doubt. —i.E.S.

fe

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



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‘THE CHILDREN'S FAVOURITE



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—London Express Service.

ALL DAY WHIZ QUIZ

CERTAIN days, such as Easter
July 4, a wedding anniversary or
a birthday, have a_ religtous.
patriotic or sentimental asseciation
to everyone, and are easily Te-

membered, This Whiz-Quiz tests
your memory of other days.

1, What annual festive day
may fall nee within a 85-
day period?

2, Whieh of the following de-
notes a specific day or night—
fortnight, millenium, epoch, sol-

stice, meridian?
3. Starting a day
is radio, movie star,
4. She’s not to
with another movie
married a baseball

with a song
———- Day”
be confused
actress who
manager one

day, ——~——— Day?

5. Any day you hear Jack
Benny broadcasting, you're also
likely to hear --——-—- Day?

6. None of these Days are

members of the real family that’s
the subject of two famous books
and plays, Life With Father and
Life With Mother, Biographer of
the family was -——~ Day?

7. Speaking of mother, what
day is Mother's Day?

8. And speaking of father, what
day is Father's Day?

9.
gin?
10

What day does Summer be-

Hailoween aiways the
eve of — - Day?

11 It’s proverbial that
Monday’s child is fair of face,
Tuesday's child is full of grace,

ete

According to the same
what's Wednesday's child?

12. In that other proverbial
verse beginning, “Marry Monday,
marry for wealth,” etc., what day
is “the best day of all?”

13. Easter, of course, always
comes on Sunday, as does Moth-
er’s Day, I Am an American Day,
atid Father’s Day. Which holiday
ilways falls on Monday?

1s

verse

.14. And which always falls on
‘Thursday?

15. That was easy for you
doubtless, but will this one be:

What day is observed every year
on Friday?
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the West, = att Pes SROpT “seopy ‘pores
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sank low;
Bach thought as she —— of the PEN PALS
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For they ei had andeach «eet, Alberttown, Georgetown,
had & vega! British Guiana, Age 14 likes

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Rupe

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Our Gardens In August |

SO far, this rainy season ha
been almost perfect, with periodi-
cal heavy rains to refresh the
earth and turn everything a lovel
green, yet, at no time
rains been so continuous or heavy
as to flatten or drown our gardens |
completely . |

Zinnias have been, and are,
Jovely everywhere this month and

seldom have there been iter
colours or larger blooms seen, st
of these come from the aq

lian seeds now obtainable in the
island, and which seem to suit our
climate so well. Remember
Zinnias will flower in six weeks |
from planting, so, if you have not
already planted your Zinnia seeds,
you are still in good time to ge

a crop of flowers before the dry

months set in, Seeds planted
during August should be flower-
ing by October. j

|
Other flowers seen in gardens’
at tm.s time include the small
Sun-flower, who's healthy bushes
so generously repay their garden
room, Coreopsis, that wet-weath
er stand by, Salvias, botn red anc!
blue are lovely everywhere, ant

the Pride of Barbados and the
Hib:scus. Tube-roses too ar
bearing prolifically just now

These plants should be given »



London Express Service.

corner in every garden.
little trouble, and
of manure
very quickly thicken and spread,
sending up their lovely tall slender
te of pure white waxy flowers
all through the rainy months
Every few years, or whenever they
get too big and overgrown, the
plants can be taken up and
divided, anq in this way fresh
planfs are obtained,

They give
with plenty

Chrysanthemum suckers that
have not already been planted in
June or July, should be planted
this month without fail, if flowers
are wanted for Christmas, A bed
of the tall yellow Chrysanthe
mums, with a border of the low
white daisy-like ones would look
lovely, but don’t forget that you
will need neat stakes to support
the yellow ones as they grow.

August is a good month for
re-doing the Rock Garden, and
preparing it for re-planting in
November—January. It may not
Re necessary to pull the whole

ing to pieces, but Rock-Gardens
have a way of sinking and flat-
tening, and when this hengent
something should be done about
it.

Start by giving the Rock-garden
a good weeding, pulling up all the
aid plants such as Verbena, Sweet
Alyssum or any other that ha:
passed its hey-day, leaving only
the basic things such as clumps
of ferns which go on from one
year to the next, Now fork and
stir up the mould, and add a few

big stones where necessary, to
re-capture the characteristic
rugged Rock-garden look.

Fill in and re-mould = al)

pockets and banks with a_mix-
ture of mould and manure. Leave
if to settle for a week or so, and
then add more mould where it is
needed.

It can now be re-planted with
certain things such as Single Bal-
sams, ferns or Coleus which wil!
keep it going until November
when the Annuals comes round
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS fg ADVOGATE
ae SS Cee)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.



Sunday, August 20, 1950

PARTY

THE frequency with which meetings of
the House of Assembly have had to be
adjourned in recent months for the want
of a quorum does not speak well for the
efficiency of party politics in Barbados or
for the zeal with which members of the
House pursue their Legislative duties. The
charge has been made that the lack of a
quorum is due to the fact that the mem-
bers of the opposition do not turn up but
it would indeed be strange if members of
the opposition were to form a quorum for
the sake of an administration to enact leg-
islation of which they may not approve.

Those who sing the praises of party gov-
ernment must make it work. It is their
duty to provide a quorum. If a quorum is
not provided it is the fault of the majority
party. It is they who are failing in their
duty to the community. The frequency
with which this happens is evidence that
the system requires reconsideration.



In these days it is not popular ¢o usclare
that party politics have no place in the pro-
gressive and constructive development of
this island, and yet that fact becomes more
apparent as every day passes. The fate of
small countries which try to follow slavish-
ly the example of larger communities is
that the small countries become entangled
in circumstances from which they find it
very difficult to extricate themselves.

In a consideration of the work of the
House of Assembly there are many things
which would strike the observer. The
House has always been very jealous that
its privileges should remain inviolate and
in so far as it relates to the freedom of
debate the privileges should be safeguard-
ed. The public are however entitled to let
their representatives know of their dissat-
isfaction with certain aspects of their work.

This paper has already drawn attention

to-the lack of a proper question time and
the fact that private members have very
little time in which to conduct private
members business. The origin of a Parlia-
ment is that it should act as the “Grand
Inquest” of the nation. To perform that
function it is necessary that there should
be time to discuss the important matters of
interest to the general public. With the
increasing restrictions that prescribe the
time for members to debate important
matters and to enact measures which would
not attract the attention of government,
the Legislature is ceasing to perform its
most ‘important function.

Among the matters which should have
been debated were such things as the oil
prospects and the negotiations which have
been taking place for the development of
the oil industry in Barbados. The pros-
pects of emigration have not engaged the
attention of the House for a long time al-
though that is a matter of vital importance
to the future of this country.

Qther matters are rushed through with-
out that careful consideration which they
deserve. The Adult Suffrage Bill was pass-
ed by the House of Assembly without the
repercussions which it would have on the
Vestry elections being sufficiently consid-
ered. The result is that the Legislative
Council has a burden cast upon it which is
invidious as much as it is unpopular.

The time is long overdue when political
parties in Barbados should recognise that
party politics have severe limitations when
applied to so small a country. It is also
time that the rules of procedure of the
House of Assembly should be revised so as
to bring them into conformity with
changes which have taken place in the law

and custom of the constitution. Without
such changes the work of the House will
continue to be unsatisfactory to those who
place the members of that body in the posi-
tion where they control the destinies of
their fellow Barbadians.

Cricket

THE decisive triumph of the West Indies
cricket team over England in the 1950
series of Test Matches marks a definite
period in the history of the game in
the Caribbean . For as long as anyone
can remember cricket has been played
‘in the West Indies, and it has been
Claimed that the advent of the British
soldier at West Indian stations did much
to popularise the game. Be that as it may,
the énthusiasms of the West Indian for this
{form of sport has been as constant as in
-any other part of the world. Perhaps it has
been higher, and love for the spirit, and
other ethics of the game have always kept
pace with the enthusiasm.

At the dawn of this century the West
Indian team visited England after the Eng-
lishman had visited these sunny isles,

Periodical visits were interrupted by the
two world wars but in 1928 the West Indies
were granted Test match status. Into the

circle ruled by England and Australia, and
into which South Africa, New Zealand and
India had already been admitted, came the
West Indians, noted for the liveliness they
injected into their batting, bowling and
fielding.

They were roundly beaten in 1928. In
1939 on the occasion of their third Test
visit to England they held England to a
draw at the Oval leading them on the first
innings after losing the first game. And
now, eleven years later, and 22 years after
being granted test status they have flogged
the Might of English Cricket in masterly
fashion. They won three of the four Tests
played after losing the first at Old Trafford.
At Lord’s they made history by winning
their first test match in England ever, and
at Trent Bridge a ten wicket victory
showed that the W.I. cricketers really
knew their business.
Oval, an innings victory makes them
victors of the tour. In this, the Jubilee
year of W.I. cricket in England they have
by their deeds turned the eyes of the world
on the British Caribbean,

Tennis

Barbadian tennis enters upon a new
stage with the decision to take part in the
iournament to be held in British Guiana
next month. For many years it has been
urged that the matches held between the
Cavannah and Tranquility Clubs wefe not
cnough in an island which should be able
‘o provide tennis players as good as any
in the Caribbean.

With the formation of thé Barbados
}_awn Tennis Association the game received
» much needed fillip and it can be con-
(.dently expected that in the years to come
connis in Barbados will improve consid-
crably. The series of games recently held
it the Belleville and Strathclyde courts
provoked much interest and displayed
youthful talent which in the coming years
may be developed to produce a first class
Barbadian team.



The good fortune of the Lawn Tennis
Association and the great generosity of the
owners of the Pine Estate cannot be too
much stressed. Without their own lawns
the Association would be unable to do for
tennis all that an Association of that kind
should do, Now the owners of the Pine
have made a gift to the Association of a
spot of land which will be used to provide
about five courts. The facilities thus
available will be invaluable in the develop-
ment of local tennis talent.

The difficulties which still face the Asso-
ciation are great. The cost of putting that
land in condition and of building a pavilion
will be considerable, but the Barbadian
public is a sport loving one and the Asso-
ciation should not be reluctant to make an
appeal for funds for what would be a
praiseworthy cause. Inter Club tourna-
ments run by the Association with the
receipts going to the Association will be an
additional means of financing the necessary
work,

It is unfortunate that the Savannah Club
did not see their way to take part in the
recent games, but it is probable that the
team which is announced this morning
would have been no different even if they
had done so. It is in the interests of the
game however that all clubs should join
the Association and take an active part in
its proceedings, and it is to be hoped that
the Savannah Club will in future take part
in the games held by the Association.

It has been announced that Dr. Charlie
Manning and Messrs. Eric Taylor and
Dennis Worme will compose the Barbadian
team in the tour to British Guiana. It is
good to see that the selectors have selected
a young player to go with the more ex-
perienced and well-tried pair. The best
wishes of the sporting public go with them
together with the hope that the Lawn
Tennis Association will push ahead with
the good work they have been doing and
that in a short time tennis tournaments
will be a regular feature of the local sport-
ing scene.

And finally at the :

SUNDAY



















Sitting On The Fence

Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

7
a

i Cf

Two men in Britain die of
worry diseases (heart arteries and
stomach ulcers) for every one
woman, according to the Regis-,
trar-General’s 1948 survey of
national health.

This may be because most men
keep their troubles to themselves,
whereas most women park theirs,
on others

Or perhaps the Rev. Eric
Bailey, bachelor vicar of St.
John’s Church, Upper Norwood,
has found one of the reasons.

In his church magazine he
wrote: “What a frightful sight a
woman is made to look before
retiring for the night. The hair
is gathered up into a kind of net
strapped under the chin and the
face and neck are smeared with
cream”. ‘

Although this is enough to g-ve

.Jany sensitive man heart disease

or stomach ulcers, and no doubt
helps to keep the population un-
der control, any husband of the
upper income group can save h's
life by sleeping in another room.

Those in lower income groups
can save theirs by getting free
sleeping pills from a sympathetic
doctor.

s s *

What about protection for men
in their waking hours? i

During the day women still
wear grease, though it is covered
with powder and dabs of rouge,
making them look like clowns.

They also wear clown’s hats
perched on what often looks like
a purple or violet wig.

If you can believe everything
you read, they are soon going tc
wear wooden shields to keep thelr
tummies flat, black lipstick, and
black polish on their finger nails.

When this happens women wil!
look so terrifying that the streets
will be like a_ battlefield, with
dying men stumbling forward,
grabbing their hearts and stom-
achs,

Bishops will pray for peace and
retired generals will write to the
newspapers asking for the Home
Guard to be called out. ;

* .

As sleeping pills cannot be
taken during the day without
wrecking the export drive, dark
glasses should be issued free to
all British males over 16.

This would not only save thou-
sands of lives, but would cost no
more than £50,000,000—a mere
trifle in the total cost of the Na-
tional Health Scheme.

A survey of the love life of
African elephants has cost the
taxpayer £225, according to
a 1949-50 report on Colonial
development.

IF the Government had asked”

me first anybody could have had
the oe for twopence with a
cartoon by Giles thrown in

As even the animals are now in-

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950
—————————



“ READY, MEN?”

————



fluenced by American films this is
what happens when a bull ele-
phant meets a cow elephant: —

Who are you. whistlin at,
smarty?

You, Sugar.

Didn't know there were any
wolves around these parts.

There’s plenny, But they got
trunks on ‘em,

No kidd’n?

* * *

Talkin of trunks, you certainly
have the dandiest little trunk in
all Africa,

You seen em all?

Don’t want to see no more. Not
now I’ve seen yours.

Bet you shoot that line with all
the girls.
And those little ivory tusks.

Boy, oh, boy. Mind if I touch one?
Fresh guy, ain’t you?

Think so?
for a sapling?

: was just goin to pull one my-
self. ®

Here y'are, Right out of the
ground, Want another?

What would I do
saplings?

You can have all the saplings

I'm strong, too. Care

with two

you want. How'd ya like somp’n
big like a mahogany tree?
Don't go hurtin yourself, big

boy.

There she comes. Roots an all.
Now I'll get me a tiger, and you
can have a fur coat. I'll get me
two tigers, and you can have two
fur coats.

My, my. I shall get a pent-
house on Park Avenoo next.

* * *

I could make a clearing in the
forest for you. That's better’n any
penthouse.

You're a swell guy, ain’t you?

Care for a drink at the stream?

“Sir Stafford regrets he
is unable to allocate you

any dollars to import
American or Spanish
players '"

Lonton Express Service.










London Express Service

Now the moon’s comin up?

On the level?

Sure I’m on the level,
wanna a drink.

I always liked a drink at the
stream. . . . . When the moon’s
comin up.

O.K., then. Let’s go.

I'VE got the idea so far, old
man. Russia is a giant right
hand with its palm forming the
Russian land mass, its thumb on
Korea and its four fingers threat-
ening points south, south-west,
and west. What points?

I thought it was obvious. old
man. Her index finger is on
Malaya, her middle finger is
pointing at Persia, her third fin-
ger at Greece and her little finger
at us.

What about America, old man?

Her little finger’s pointing at
America, too, old man,

Are you suggesting, old man,
that Russia is going to fight us
and America with her little finger?

Not at all, old man. You must
remember that Russia is a two-
handed giant.

I just







* . .
You didn’t mention it before,
old man. But if she also places

her left hand on the map of the
world her fingers would be point-
ing towards the Arctic Circle,
wouidn’t they?

_ It depends where she’s stand-
ing, old man, But assuming you’re
right where would her left thumb
be pointing?

I'll tell you that when you tell
me where her left palm would
be, old man.

On Communist China, old man.
Let me show you. Here is my
right hand with my thumb on
Korea and fingers fanning out
south and west,

Mind my drink, old man.

That's all right, old man, And
here is my left hand on China
with my thumb pointing towards
America,

* s oJ

What are you going to do now,
old man?

When I have America, Great
Britain, the Dominions, and the
Western Allies committed to points
threatened by my fingers and
thumbs I bring my hands to-
gether and crush them. Like this,
old man,

There goes my drink, old man.

I’m sorry, old man.
caught the glass.

It always happens when you
play the fool in a bar, old man.

Im not accustomed to be called
a fool, old man,

Nobody called you a fool, old
mim ; 4

n that case I must be gettin
deaf, old man .

Well never mind, old man,
Perhaps we'd better forget all
about it.

Perhaps we had, old man. Good-
night, old man.

Good-night, old man.

—London Express Service.



THE POPE’S NEW DOGMA

Redfern

Anglo-Catholics go a good deal

| GOWNS

My sleeve | )))

BELIEF in the Assumption
(from ‘Latin “assumere’ — “to Hy John
eer oe ie one the Feast of the Assumption. (It
of the works ascribed to the falls on August 15 — and was a
Apostle St. John. Our Lord, it holy day of obligation: good

angels, as the Apostles watched by
St. Mary's death-bed, and com-
mitted her soul to the Archangel
Michael. Next day the Apostles
were bearing her body to the
grave when Jesus appeared again
and took it to Himself, carrying
it in a cloud to Heaven.

There, her soul and body were
re-united. This reunion of her
body with her soul is the dogma
the Pope is declaring an article
of faith.

The Feast of the Assumption
was kept from the beginning of
the 7th century.

A meditation on the Assump-
tion is included in the prayers of
the Rosary.

It was all because of an an-
nouncement from Rome on Mon-
day. “The doctrine of the bodily
assumption of the Virgin Mary
into Heaven is to be made ‘an
article of faith.’ That was, all.

It hardly ruffled the surface as
far as the Roman Catholics were
concerned. After all, for 12
centuries the Romans have kept

Catholics went to Mass.)

Belief in the bodily assumption
of the Vipgin into Heaven has
been a “pious opinion,” not bind-
ing, but it was long expected that
one day the Pope, supreme au-
thority, would erect the opinion
into a dogma of the Church.

The fact, for Roman Catholics,
is thus a fulfilment, another event
of the marvellous Holy Year.

But the Church of England is
liable to view the new dogma
differently, For 400 years: the
Church of England has held that
the bodily assumption is not
primitive or founded upon any
“certain warrant of Holy Scrip-
ture.” ™ FT r

Many English churchmen wil
therefore consider that the new
dogma blights hopes of more
friendly relations between Can-
terbury and Rome.

It was only last March that the
Vatican eased the brakes on
dealings with non-Catholic bodies
It issued new rules that would
have shocked, for instance, the
late Cardinal Beurne by their
provision for concerted action on

iw
fundamental principles—although
always without jeopardising Ro-
man Catholic claims.

The middle - of - the - road
Anglicans, who are still in the
majority in the Chureh of Eng-
land, will see in the new dogma a
sharp emphasis of doctrinal difi-
erence, even a provocation,

The @ogma is the third in the
past "4 years to set forth the
beliefs that divide Anglicans and
Romans,

The others were the Immacu-
late Conception of Mary (1854),
confused unpardonably by H. G.
Wells and many lesser lights with
the Virgin Birth; and the Infalli-
bility of the Pope, proclaimed in
1870 after much debate, and fol-
lowed by the defection of what
are now the Old Catholics, a de-
nomination on the Continent and
the only nen-Anglican Churen in
full communion with the Church
of England.

Anglo-Catholics

Least strain over the Assump-
tion will be felt by the Anglo-
Catholics, heirs of the “Oxford
Movement” of the early 19th cen-
tury,

Called “spikes”
the theological

in the slang of
colleges, the

of the way with Rome — in ex-
ternals, observances of feasts, and
so on.

But there are several kinds of
“spikes.” The short spikes, who
reach as far as vestments, con-
fessions, and so forth, but take
their theology in the main from

the Anglican Prayer-book. ‘The ©

long spikes, who reach up to most
things in the Roman service bovks
but jib at the Infallibility. ‘The
bent spikes, who bow before the
Pope as the Head of Christians
but remain in the Church of
England. partly because they hope
one day for corporate reunion.

There is a society in the Church
of England with this very aim.

Many church people thinks that
the Anglo-Catholics’ influence is
growing, although with so many
different types it is difficult to
tell. But the middle-of-the-road
men remain the most important
section, in numbers at any rate,

Most of the bishops belong to
this section.

They must be thinking hard
now about the impact on their
people of those recent words in
Rome that point to a dogma to
be defined next November —
thereafter binding on all Roman
Catholics throughout the world.

London Express Service.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950

MONTSERRAT—GEM OF T

Hy Sidmey Cunliffe Owen

FROM the top of Boggy Peak in Antigua one can

see a dozen islands on a clear day. They are
Antigua itself, Barbuda, St. Kitts, Nevis, Montser-
rat, Redonda, Guadeloupe, Marie Galante, Gua:io
Island, Saba, Eustatius, Sandy Island.

This article is confined to only one of the twelve islands
visible from the highest point in Antigua, namely Mont-

serrat.

To my mind it is the gem of them all.

It is rather patronisingly deal:

with by Aspinall in his Guide, He
dismisses it in so many words as
being quite a pleasant little place,
and says something about Ply-
mouth, the chief town, having
nething but its tropical setting to
recommend it.

I think it has a great deal more
than that. It is clean, the onlv
town, so far as I know, in the
West Indies that is. Its houses are
unconsciously charming., stone
below, wood above, since the
earthquake of 1934, sometimes
with the woodwork elaborately
carved like a Swiss Chalet. It has
excellent shops and a delightful
air of friendliness and prosperity
in a magnificent setting of moun-
tains and sea. Government House
is most agreable, more of a home
and less of a mausoleum than most
of these institutions, situated %a
the edge of a cliff overlooking the
black volcanic sand of the beach
and with a well atwanged garden
gay with flowers. Immediately
behind it the Soufriere towers to
over 3,000 feet and sometimes,
when there is rain about, you can
smell the sulphur from the hot
springs on the flank of the
mountain.

These hot springs, easy of access
to good walkers, are astonishing
sights, boiling baths of mud, vent
holes which roar and belch steam,
milk white emerald and scarlet
rivers, glistening miniature moun-
tains of bright yellow sulphur, the
whole enclosed by dense tropical
forest full of birds, one of which,
a kind of thrush, pours out a cas-
cade of meledy all day long. Into
the heart of the mountain run
long valleys planted in their
lower reaches with oranges and
limes, and filled, higher up, with
magnificent tree ferns ang wild
begonias,

VILLAGE GREEN

Harris Village, on the Windward
Coast, with its neat wooden
houses, _spotlessly clean, its
village green where the boys play
cricket, and its fine old church,
might be a village somewhere in
England. Elsewhere one is re-
minded continually of Ireland,
from where, of course, most of
Montserrat’s first colonists came.
Montserrat, too, is an Emerald
Isle, and as the inhabitants pass
to and fro along the stone walled,
flower strewn lanes on their
donkeys, speaking courteously in
their Irish brogue, while the
mists drift across the hills and
damp one with their light showers,
the resemblance becomes quite
striking,

Only at the north end of the
island does it cease, There, owing
to deforestation, a desert has been
made, a bleak, shadeless, dusty
land, where the crumbly red soil
slips off the hillsides after each
fall of rain, where decrep.t
villages straggle along the knife
edged ridges, where a few goats
and starveling sheep are all that
the impoverished land can sup-
port. The steep cactus covered
barrancos remind one of Mexico.
Huge cliffs, one 950 foot sheer
overhang the always turbulent
waters of the Montserrat Channel,
and there is an air of desolation
despite the brilliant sunshine.

Some ten miles across this
rough stretch of water from
the great cliff is Redonda,
which is, however, administered
by Antigua forty miles away. It
is the home of numberless sea
birds and wild goats. The guano
and phosphate deposits are con-
siderable and the ruins of a house
where the family who used to
work them once lived are still
visible. But nobody works them
now....just when they are most
needed! Redonda is visited only
by. an occasional picnic party,

bold enough to make the hazard-
ous crossing from Montserrat by
launch. Qn one side of the island
there is good pasture and a sandy
bay with the clearest water and
the largest fish I have seen any-
where in the islands. The fish,
however, are said to be poisonous
owing to the .phosphate in the
rocks.

Though the north end of Mont-
serrat is grim enough, it is only
a small portion of the island, and
taken as a whole, Montserrat has
that indefinable air of happiness
which one comes across in
certain places, usually fairly
remote and undeveloped places
which many of the troubles
of civilization seem to have passed
by. Unfortunately its only hotel,
the Cocoanyt Hill House, is now
closed . A few visitors -come
across in yachts from English
Harbour in Antigua, but they
usually do. not -stay long as the

and no one was able to eat the
excellent meal owing to the motion
of -the boat, though we were
quite close in shore.

There is no electricity in Mont-
serrat and the streets of Plymouth
are lighted by hurricane lamps
on posts, but their bright incan-
descent glow makes Plymouth the
best lighted town of its size in
the Antilles.

Although from Old Road village
in Antigua, you can see the houses
of Montserrat across the twenty
five mile channel on a clear day,
to pass from one to the other is
to enter another world, from want
to sufficiency, from drought to a
cool green land, from discontent
and faction and colour bar, to a
place where, even during a strike,
people of all kinds continue to be
friendly and cheerful towards
one another, Why Montserrat
should be such a cheerful place
is hard to understand. It has haa
more than its fair share of dis-
asters, Earthquakes and _ hurri-
canes of a most destructive na-
ture visit it frequently. The Sou-
friere grumbles and mutters in-
cessantly, yet one has not the
sensation of nervousness and in-
stability so common in other parts
of the West Indies. Perhaps the
necessity of sharing disasters in
common, as in 1934 when the
whole town of Plymouth was
knocked flat and much of the
countryside devastated by the
succession of earthquakes, makes
people more forebearing towards
one another, as one noticed in
England during the bombing of
London. Anyhow it was pleasant
there to see smiles instead of
scow's and to see people doing
small acts out of kindness and
courtesy without asking first how
much they were going to be paid
for it.

LOVELINESS

Its transcendent loveliness
ond to my mind it is quite the
equal of Grenada or St. Lucia in
this respect, its cotton and tomato
fields, its bay trees, its fine old
farmhouses, its luxuriant forests
with its singing birds, its magni-
ficent views, together with the
strong personalities, intelligence,
alertness, politeness, piety,. inde-
pendence, and sense of humour of
its inhabitants, both white and
coloured, make it an ideal spot
for a holiday, though one must be
prepared to walk or ride to see
the best of it as the road round
the island is not yet completed.
It would do some of our dis-
gruntled bureaucrats in Barbados
no harm to visit it. Their livers
would be healthfully jolted by the
voyage thither on the Caribbee
and their minds lulled into
serenity when they arrived.



‘Pilgrim Virgin’ due in B.G. August 23.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

The statue of the Pilgrim Vir-
gin of Fatima will be arriving in
British Guiana on Wednesday,
August 23, by B.G. Airways
Grumman plane. The Holy Year
Committee which has charge of
the visit met yesterday and final-
ised arrangements for its arrival.

Fr. Patrick Moore will land
with the statue at approximately
3 p.m. and it will be taken to
the Convent of Mercy where it
will remain until 6 p.m. when it
will be removed in solemn _ pro-
cession to the Cathedral of the
Immaculate Conception. At the
Cathedral at 7 p.m. there will be
the service of the Crowning at
which Bishop George Weld, SJ.,
will officiate.

The statue will remain at the
Cathedral until Monday, August
28, with services each day and a



night watch Saturday to Sunday.

On Monday afternoon at 2 p.m.
it will be taken by Government
Steamer to the North West Fron-
tier District. and will remain until
mid-September visiting the mis-
sions in North West, Moruka and
Pomeroon Rivers and along the
Essequibo Coast. On its return to
Georgetown it will visit the Par-
ish of the Sacred Heart, Main
Street.

The itinery after Main Street
is not fixed, but will include all
the Parishes along the Atlantic
Sea Coast, New Amsterdam and
all along the Corentyne Coasi to
Springlands on the Corentyne
River, and then to Bartica at the
confluence of the Essequibo and
Mazaruni Rivers, and along the
Demerara River as far as the
Mackenzie Bauxite Mines. The
statue leaves for Surinam on
November 3.

~

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THESE PICTURES from Montserrat show Government House and Grounds,
sea and cotton growing.—Photos by C. E. E, BROWNE, af

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



HE LEEWARDS



Pre-Cooling Store 13 Offer Direct

Ready By December

(From Our own Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

The Pre-Cooling Store which
the Colonial Development Cor-
poration is erecting in Jamaica
js expected to be completed by
December. The store is sche-
duled to be ready in time to al-
low one month for testing before
it is opened in January,

At the request of the Jamaica

Government and the Jamaica
Citrus Growers’ Association,
C.D.C. is building the store to

take crated oranges and cool them
down to 45 degrees F° within 48
hours, holding the fruit at that
temperature until a refrigerated
ship is available to take the fruit
abroad.

Three rail tracks go throug:.
the site, each feeding one of the
three Government-owned piers,
which are the largest in Kings-
ton, and are the only ones fed
by the railway. The pre-Cooling
Station will stand squarely across
the entrance to these piers,

Hospital Ship

COPENHAGEN, Aug. 18.

The Danish Government today
offered the 13,164-ton motor ship
Jutlandia as a hospital ship in the
Korean fighting.

The offer, made in a telegram
to the United Nations, includes a
full crew, doctors and nurses,

—Reuter.



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. iy
Aid To Korea
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18
Senator Scott Lucas, a Demo
cratic leader, announced today
tnat Britain had offered ground
forces “with at least 6,000 men tu
start” in the Korean fighting.
_ She had also ordered all naval
forces in Japanese waters to taku
part in the struggle,
Thirteen nations had _ offered
direct military aid to the United
Nations, ” —Reuter

U.S. SHIP BOARDED RY
ARMED RUSSIANS

NORFOLK, Virginia, Aug. 17

Russians armed with machine-
guns were placed on board the
*,808-ton American steamer Mor-
macwave at Gdynia, Poland, Capt
B. J. Feninek said when his ship
arrived here,

Members of the crew said they
knew no reason why guards should
have boarded the ship.

The Mormacwave arrived here
from Poland, Finland and Den-
mark with newsprint and chicory
root.—-Reuter.

CHECK COMMUNISTS

NEW YORK, Aug. 18.

Resolutions urging the United
States Governnent to “check
treasonable activities of Commu-
nist agents” and establish ‘“diplo-
matic and trade relations” with
Franco Spain were adopted here
by the International Convention
of the Knights of Columbus,
a’%e —(Reuter.)



Plymouth from the

Meets “Tough
Opposition”

ST. CATHERINE’S Ontaria,
Aug. 18.
Berrauda’s touring cricket team
ran into tough competition here
Thursday before downing St.
Catherines All-Stars 144 to 122,
Batting first, the visitors started
poorly and lost two wickets for
only five runs, A strong stand by

W. Simmons who had 21 ana
Captain Hunt with 20 soon sent
them into a good lead, Sst
Catherines pecked away at
Bermuda's score but fell short,
Crowley with 38 led home the
beismen, Elliott had 22. On

Fricay, the Bermuda team plays
Toronto.—Can. Press .

CIVIL SERVANTS WANT
SALARY INCREASE

(From Our own Correspondent:

KINGSTON,
The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has informed the
Jamaica Civil Service Associa:
tion that the U.K. Government
could not intervene in the
current salary increase demand

issue in Jamaica,

The Secretary of State advisec
the Civil Service that it was a
matter for the Jamaica Govern-

ment. to decide,
Recently the C.S.A., nas
cabled the Secretary of State

asking him to instruct the
Jamaica Government to meet
their demand for 50% increase
in salaries

DRINK
THE FINEST



RUM
BARBADOS
CAN PRODUCE







New Shipment of

z
o
=

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SSS SSS

'B.G. Produced | |

| 93,378 Tons |

GEORGETOWN
Production of sugar in British
Guiana for the period January 1
to July 15, 1950, totalled 93,378
tons.
The sum of $194,981 in wages

workers for the week ended July

from January 1 to July 15, $6,778,-
501. Workers employed on minor
industrial work for the period
received $151,155.

For the week ended July 15, a
total of 835 toms of sugar was
produced by two estates alone,
Plantations Diamond and Skel-
don-—465 and 370 tons respectively

PAN ON SOUTH AFRICA



eee eepeiaatticennepeni
a

GOODS ASKED
(From Our own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,

The Jamaica Council for Hu-
man Rights has sent a resolution
to the Government requesting a
}ban on all imports from South
Africa.

The

Council said in

ent racial policy of the South

African Government

|
\
| stitute a protest against the pres-



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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950



UnionistsWant NEW BIBLE
Boycott Of By JAMES LEE
Dutch Ships

THEATRE FOR>
| ‘THE FAMILY



The Father Of
English Poetry





\ : é ¥

_ THE HAGUE, Aug, 18. of a pew translation of the Bo By Langton Da; oe 4 one
The “Communist B.V.C.. jéq Of Psalms, presenti: :

Jutch Unity Trade Union E.V.« religious 3

By J. H. BH. Peel

Gpaaiisel cabulary with aci .

trikes that hav




St




ao oe

SOAPS

. eee aan te ae m 1in €ir majesti its ‘ EOFFREY CHAUCER, who Altogether, Chaucer wrote some

has sked the " Comntiisiet ck sin otrit ; born in London in 1340 and six or seven major poems; a num-
- a nis 0 r coctrin a * .

ated World Federation of Trade the second mz ‘ dled there in 1400, has been called ber of shcrter ones; and several



tions to boycott all Dutch Ships, ject I

the father of English poetry—not translations into English of famous
Was learned here to -day

Pius XU in 1943 to because he was the first English Works, among them the Consola-












begun | rection ¢ | .
|
|
|



pene Chairman of E.V.C. made readable edit the poct, hut because he was the first eee eae ee. } op seven; cutsettio-ao tie
| Uus move following reports :g Testament ! cB hig write in a style ly the best-loved of his works, is wo a. THR sw
et unconfirmed that the Dutch Startling chanxe é i al which are readily the long poem Canterbury Tales
toons ar was considering using simplicity of style have been recognisable to-day. in which we are introduced ©
ti rs ee two ports to break brought about by direct aransia Chaucer, as it happened, was some typical pilgrims en route to
2e Strike which has beer” son- tion from original Z | + also the first of a long, line of tho shrine of Saint Thomas Bec-
i a a, on-CommunistaThe Psalms rather than (ron | English writers, including Lamb. yet at Canterbury Cathedral.
sa *locaijel claimed thegdz tin versions of the « inat if Tro!lope, and Humbert Wolfe, who These pilgrims, who inelude a
. Si toe Dockers hadfimethod used i | were at the same time servants Knight, a Miller, a Cook, a Prior-
ommunist Unine ee sete The new ta | of the Crown. ess, and a man of Law, amuse one
ati said hoaen aes ingirst Of Chaucer's life we know a another by telling tales as ry
( E.V.C. to caltve Mien A eit form of The Pst ine e iit | 800d deal. We know, for instance, traverse the time-honoured Pil-
the capital to-morrow mone cones, The “t! al ou's"" | that in 1367 he received a pension grims’ Way to Canterbury— a
otterdam 3.0 W morning Bare no ou H i for his services im the King’s Way, incidentally, whose scenery
Strike en 00 dockers arediand “hast’! is We | al hi hold: that he sub- and travellers Chaucer must have |
ind ip Amsterdan >i Bern NON CAS Re, POR a intimately, for his duties
re ‘hefe cre three differ Latin headin A | sequently became a servant of the *
AN! ree differentia) mainuted ; , ; as a high Customs official took him
© total number af ment ini Duke of Lancaster; and that one of 803 ! Sols the Maatian tanks of
i +000 eset te ease 1 abit his first poems was an elegy on the the Thames and sometimes no \
—(Reuter yn borne | death of the Duke’s wife, “The doubt into Kent and her seashore
PANIC IN Taboo ‘Brevision, the “Goou Shepher!| phe Young Vie Theatre Company, composed of professional actors — deat): of Blaunche the Duchesse”. as wall,
, MUNI THE STREETS, salm’” RoW appears closer to th like the more famous Old Vic, was formes’ tn 1946 jo provide He travelled to Italy on the As a sidelight on

ee

’
’




Protestant

Catholic version

beloved Psalnj began

“The Lord ruleth me:
shall want nothing
2 He hath set me in a plac
of pasture

He hath brought me up, on the

water of refreshment

Ravarians r;

back ung others stayed to cae

wc -Véchrmacht

a irche a smartly through Municht

strocts today But others sawe

tue film cameras in vans follow-

ind he soldiers and Stayed to

wate 1 th rding of war scenes
} ghost



ane at
army

vere fic ally correct uniforms 3 He hath converted my
u eCcoration Seventy 7 oul

Tdonn J police

erdonned off the street where Now it is rendered

iene was shot. The Shepherd
I shall not want

“NINE TOUCH In verdant

Lord is â„¢

pasture



RK In Detroit, the me report;

cemocracy, there are Beside restful waters he leads
of man-power be- me;
{ For the first time He retreshes my soul ”

stn var, girls are driving Thirty transletors from the
oe Catholic ‘Biblical Association’:
‘OT PEACE ‘ roster of 250 priests are engaged
‘. : AME , Vesuvius, which nad the Old Testament
“Bese since the second worlattrans!at project rhe . new

‘edition of the Book of Genesis
} Mwas published in eh bars} and it is
oc volcano. has not expected that the complete trans
vaxened, nor has the ‘erliphiog! lation of the Old Testament will
“nv arranged by Naples tourist{€be accomplished by 1955,
A fa, 2 attract American dollars§§ Work on the 30] page book of
ite on the top is lit and kept Psalms was started in 1944, when
Boing every night by the young Father Eberhard Olinger, O.S.B.,
ommunists as part of the Mos-fiand other Benedictine monks of
cow-inspired peace campaign fiSt. Meinrad Abbey in Indiana
They intend to keep it going a: began translations of the 160
long as Moscow keeps the peace, }psalms and 17 eanticles.
seme en Bolg. The Monks worked
S “Scritical Hebrew text and
£700 MILLION — JUST “Sther Hebrew readin
TO LIVE ‘
NEW YORK: A.R.P
to provide one out of eve

to-night was ‘again castin.
ed. glow in Naples sky, Bu






from 4a
from
and
rees estimated to date back
plans,4200 ae ‘
; Completed in tires ix

Hew Yorkers with shilien ene mnahiseriph since has undergon
an atomic blitz, were proposed§ revision under a rigid system «
by the city officials today. Mr tehecks and balances assurins
O'Dwyer figures his plan to shej-# accuracy of translation and style
ler 4,000,000 people — the riiaach t and consistency of expression
mum number living and working The new book, printed by the
in Central New York in any gq’ St Anthony Guild Press .in Pat-
hours—wil} cost £35 a head or terson, N, J., bears the imprima-

£140.000,000 in all. The govern. tur_ of Bishop Edwin V. -O’Hara
ment ought to finanee similar of Kansas City, Chairman of the
Plans, he said, for every other Episcopal Committee of the Con

big American city,
around “£760,000,000.

GHOST MONEY

SYDNEY: A Greek shopkeeper
Mick Danilatos, was today
prived of an award-of £819 dam. Biblical Association of Amerie¢a in
ages for having had his arm ® Special audience next month,
broken by a ghost while travellin Most of the Psalms were com-
in a railway carriage betwee, Posed by King David 1000 B,C
Sydney suburbs, Danilos saiq Evidence indicates composition of
that his injury was caused “by a few of them after the Babylon-
a white, misty, formless substance /@” exile (536 — ze >
that seemed to flow in through the fast in poetic form, many wer
window and disappeared in a set to music and used extensively
flash after it struck his arm.” A | religious services in the Temple
lower court had awarded. him at Jerusalem and in the Syna-
damages, but today the New. fosues They quickly became the
South Wales Chief Justice Street btivate and public prayer of the
ordered a new trial because the °W ih, People and were handed
evidence was too vague to allow down through the centuries
the verdict to stand against the Churehmen point out that the
railway company. § Psalms were “the prayerbook of

Total cost—. {raternity

hound in white leather
stamped with

Arms, will be

Christ himself, of the Apostles

" and all early Christians,’ They

WASSER OT AIRS formed a large part of earls

show hich ‘ arionette Catholic services in connectior

8 8, which are the most pas with M and Holy Communion
TV programme among c ildren, sie I





will face competition this autumn
from the churches. Protestant
groupS are busy filming bible
scories enacted by puppets (sam- Today we
ple, The Prodigal Son and the Revoir’ to
Parable of the Good Samaritan). \ that they have enjoyed
And they plan to sell them to their stay in Barbados as much as
TV stations. One proviso—they we have enjoyed having them with
must not be proceded or followed uu: Vur one regret is that it
by advertisements for liquor, beer impossible to have more of
or cigarettes. our Rangers camping with them,

2 ie but we are very glad that 16 Rang-
LAST WORDS ers have had this opportunity. The
BRUSSELS: Philip Adolf ternational camping is the very
Schrnidt, 51-year-old S,S. Com. best way to spread the spirit of
nmiander of. the Belgian horror Guiding and good will. It is fitting
camp at Breendonck near Ant- that Pax Hill which is our memo-
werp, said: “Pleasé do not band~ rial to B-P. the Founder of the
age my eyes before you shoot me. Scout and Guide Movements,
I want to see whether your men should have been the site of an
are capable of shooting straight". International Camp. B-P felt that

there might be a better chance of

COLD COMFORT Peace in the world, if every child
NEW K: Consolation offer- velonged to these great Youth
ed by 22 New York Herald Organisations
Tribune to Shirley May France— We hope that this visit of Dutch
“Remember that neither Napoleon Guides will be a forerunner of
nor Hitler was successful in attain- n.ore International camps and we
ing the “White Cliffs of Dover trust that these Guides will take
although =both were carefully with them none but happy mem-
trained forlthe event”. Barbadc

rr

Dutch Guide Camp

regrettully say “Au
our Dutch visitors and
hope




their stay in














1. It gives a brighter
shine in halfthetime. \
2. Its waxes ke 5
leather soft and
supple.

3. It pilts back the
original colour into

than to the traditional |
|
Formerly, the }

And 1 |

entertainment that would be
young people.

| In London's famous Old Vie
| Theatre, badly blitzed during the
| war, a company of young actors
| and actresses is rehearsing among
| the scaffolding, with pieces of
plaster dropping from the ceiling.
They are members of the “Young
| Vie’ Company. Soon they will be
touring ritain, and at Christmas
they vi give performances to
members of the Old Vie Club. West
End producers will be Watchine
| them, for the company is one of
the best cradles in





of acting talent

| London
The word “Young” refers to the
audiences, many of whom are
children The players are ail

| grown-up and professional. It was
in 1946 that the company was
|formed to provide entertainmen!
equally suitable for young people
and adults.
| Several remarkable men and
women have been concerned wi
| it from the start. There is Michci
\Saint Denis, one of the greates
} living producers and well know:
| during the war as broadcaste
\“Jacques Duchesne"; George De-
| vine, Director of the Young Vic,
who has worked under Kormisar
| jevsky, Grenville Barker and Joh:
| Gielgud; and Suria Magito. th

‘“| Deputy Director, from whose pro-

duction of the The Snow Queen
in 1944 the idea of the new move
ment arose,

What plays would young audi-
enees appreciate? It was agreed
| that ay must be truly theatrical
plays which were not beyond the
| experience, or, at any rate, the im-
| agination of Youth; works of art
jrather than vehicles for propa
ganda.

The first play, produced at the
| Lyric Theatre, Hammersmith, Lon-

of Christian Doctrine,! don, was King Stag, an adaptation
Two copies of the new version,| of an 18th century play by Carlo
and | Gozzi. Invited by the management
the Papal Coat of) to write in and say what they liked
presented to Popejand did not like, children were
de. Pius in the name of the Catholic }quick to respond.

One schoolboy

Wete vrpectiny the switeh-
Over any minute now...”



wrote: “I enjoyed the play very
much, it’s wonderful how you
changed the parrot into the magi-
cian, I wonder if you could come
and change this school into a
sweet shop?!”

To make their young audiences
feel the theatre belonged to them,
the management invited 12, chosei
by ballot from various parts of the
house, to go backstage after each
matinee performance and meet the
company. This at once became
very popular, for thp children
loved to see how “things were
worked” and talk to the players
Early in 1947 the company wei
on tour with King Stag, whi+
George Devine considers the mos
perfect play for a mixed audience
discovered yet.

As time passed, other plays we:
tried. The cockney humours o/
Dekker’s The Shoemaker’s Holt
day, first acted béfore Queen Eiiz-
abeth in 1598, were enormousiy
popular, and so was Obey’s Noal
a dramatised version of the Bibi:
story.

Two years after the launching
of the company, the Young Vie hac
produced five plays, given 500 pei

ae)

fee
Headaches



qually appreciated by #¢@.l's ana

This picture shows two members of the Compatly as ..¢ Princess
and Gerda in “The Snow Queen.”

King's service, and while there he
read widely in current Italian
litérature, acquiring therefrom a
polished technique which placéd
him as it were, head and shoulders
above all other -English poets of
fov:nanees, played in 30 differeat his y. He was oe to
towns, and acted om stages ran- mayy important official positions
ing from a amimar school is —-gotably that of Comptroller of
Doncaster, Yorkshire, England, a-¢ the Customs of Wools, Skins and
a social centre in Slough, Buckin.:- Leather — and reetived various
hamshire, England, to the vast other marks of royal favour.

Alexandra Theatre in Birming- ’ . ¥
ham. One hundred thousand young But with the death of the King

people had been taken in block b@ ‘ell upon hard times, and we
bookings to see thy shows, and an {nd him presenting a petition—a
uncounted number of children and complaint to his purse, he called
adults had paid for admission. ii — begging assistance from the
Many had seen a “live’ play for Court. This appeal was answered,
the first time in their lives. and we know that Chaucer, on
The children booed the villain Christmas Eve, 1899, took the
and cheered the hero, but they lease of a large house in the
were merciless critics who at once garden of the chapel of Saint
detected insincerity, In Britain’s \fary in Westminster. The lease
big Po uae wey a. iy still in the Muniment Room of
ound to have an artificial sophis- i
tication which was hard to break Wap Shinstee: Anwer
down, but in the country districts His wife, whom he married
they were extremely natural and while he was a young man, was
responsive. Alone, young audiencés Phillipa, a lady of the chamber to
were inclined to mass reactions, Queen Phillipa. The number of
almost to hysteria, but with adults his, family is not known, but he
they were more restrained, while a pathetic reference to his
the adults caught their enthus- “{iitie son Lewis’, to whom, ‘-
iasm. dn pas ae audiences deed, he dedicated one of. his
were found to be always the best, a
for both young and grown-up fe” actrotabe., tn his. tatheniy
peorlé, maveres plays best when priae he opens the treatise with
Youth demanded actors who Eats | madres sat 6 tata
could dance, sing and mimic us auigendee thyne abilit ¥ le
well as act. These were hard to ne ability to learn
- science touching numbers and pro-
find, but gradually a brilliant ie
: portions.” The treatise is written
team hag been collected, There is
Jean Wilson, the leading lady, #% English, “for of Latin thou canst
7 g ay, * ”
whose gift of mimicry won hér !mow yet but small my little son.
local fame at children’s parties _ After a life of action in the
before she defied family opposi- King’s service, of long travels on
tion and went on the siage; Chris- the continent and of financial ups
tine Hearne, formerly a shop.girl and downs, this most remarkable
in Manchester, who so impressed man acquired a fame which for
the Old Vic people that they took the times was unparalleled. His
her into their school; ervyn work was known in France, in
Blake, Who was in a motor-car Spain, and throughout the Low
business in India before turnine. Countries; and in England he was
to the stage via amateur theatricals accepted as the greatest living
and the Royal Academy of Dram- wpiter, either in prose ot in verse.
atic Art; and the Pierre'Lefevre, a Jt ig not to be expected that a
noted war correspondent, who be- m written seven hundred years

i j meee
Vier. LAME edie deanant ago should be indentical in form

7 and language with modern poems,

iota Anderson's’. The yet Chaucer's writings — and

“Would you like to hear a especially his famous Canterbury
story?” he asks, coming on before Tales—remain as alive to-day as
the curtain, There is a roar of When they were composed ; indeed,
“Yes!”’, i ie Gevecially because of this life

tas n.them that they are so popular.
4, 1 J do more than tell you A he spelling, of course, varies from
story—I'll show you one,” he re- our own in so ds th
plies—and up goes the curtain, t is oft so words, aid the

The Young Vie company .r-- syntax 18 Often inverted, yet an
ceived invitations to go abroad, ty’ °ducated Englishman can, with the
the autumn of 1948 they were aid of 2 glossary, enjoy all of
given a rapturous welcome in Hol--Chaucer’s works at a first reading;
land, Belgium ana Luxembourg 2nd with a little patience he will
The play chosen was As You Like vead them as fluently as he would
It, 14 towns were vi ci and every read’) a .modern newspaper, and
theatre jwas packed. The company with: more profit and delight,
sited Holland again this year maybe.

This season a second and small-
er company, known Vie Players, has been formed to 4 ae =







play in theatres and halis where
the bigger company cannot be ac-
commodated, Their fr pro-

gramme is a triple hill consisting
of Kings, QGtieens aid Mnaves, a
dramatic l Shake-
spear isiorical, Diavs, Round
the Wortd in Tiventy Minutes. a
musical journey ed by Suva



c.len om






Magito, and Check s faree, The je
Anniversary ‘The 9° e* company's SH)
productio hey s@aton cre ‘
Goldene’s 13th + comedy y
The Servant Masters, and

Shakespeare's sunimer

Night's Dr

Whenever the Yo Vic
a town the second time
is nearly always On
in the size of ihe aucionce becatise
parents and others come too. Mo
voung audiences prefer “live” act-
ing to films, provided
given the plays th,
for adults are seltiayi” suitable for
youngsters, and @ the present
moment the Young Vic's greatest
need $8 pia¥wrights who under-
stand voung people and are able
to develop a new form of dramatic
iferature for mixed audiences.





they are
Hilte, » Plays

| SNOWCEM NOW! :



Englishmen
and manners toward the end of
the Middle Ages, the Canterbury
Tales are without peer, for Chau-
cer introduces us to most of the
Btock types.of the times—to. mer-
chants, to ntins, to friars rs,
parsons, manciples and house-

wives.
ane of the tales are broad,
with a hearty Rabelaisian humour
about them; others are dramatic;
a few are sad; all are imagined
and retold with a“ verve Piaies
oetic genius. e poems i
with al pleasing a view of the
English scene as is to be found in
the inevatire of any century, be
it new or ald.
le with her shoures ote
the disuehe {Ot Marche hath, plereed to
i Zepnirus eek with his swete breath
fraptred bath in every holt and heeth
the tendre croppes, and the yonge sonne
hath in the Ram his halfe course y-ronne,
and smale fowles maken melodye ....

Then we have the masterly
sketches of the various pilgrims;

he Knight, for instance.
ae ‘hae was, and that worthy

man
bigan
fot ea eRe eed ableainr
trouthe, and honou, fredom, an
courteisy.

It is impossible to summarise
this superb poetic panorama of
mediaeval England; those who
tead it for themselves will find
there an oblique portrait of the
poet himself—of a man, that is,
who held chivalr views. upon
womankind, upon the e tary
virtues of truth and ness,
and upon the delights of good
humour.

Chaucer has fever lac y-
gyrics. In his own age, on
wrote of him “In all his works
he excelleth all other writers in
our English.” And in a latter age,
Lowell wrote “We find more and
more as we study him that he
rises quietly from the conven-
tional to the universal, and may
fairly take his place with Home
in virtue of the breadth of his
humanity.



“Dear Queen
Mary”

“Every day, the postman brings
to Queen Mary’s home letterg
from all. sorts of unknown men
and women who write to her
about their personal joys and
troubles, about their babies, their
sewing, their household worries,
their pension _ problems—letters
that start straight off ‘Dear Queen
Mary, I know you will like
to hear that...... * and so on, and
she does like to hear, and a letter
goes back saying so.”

tome! Talbot s = age a

programme a an
faeeses day in Queen Mary’s
e.



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BALL-POINTS 4

wie - The Coe - . fp Peas
elegant—efficient—as good as gold. - push-on
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted point. Twice
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitred in a 36c.
Pen and Ink-Pencil are availablein attractive colours, and

~--





——~

FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Cotintries on all six

that few

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that reflects B.O.A,0's 31-year-
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JoaHieys are too tat, nedd take old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
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too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!







From Barbados to ‘| Flying Time Flights | Return Fare
Ringston by B.W.TA. .. | 6% Tre. oe i han ho
London + | B44 ye 3 3 1,467 .00



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B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

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who makes no charge for
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Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief im maximuth cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs

the leather.




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Its bubbling, effervescent action helps
Alka-Seltzer’s pain-relieving agent to
go to work fast. Not a laxative—you can









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take Alka-Seltzer at ANY time. Drop is obtainable in:
one or two tablets in a glass of water.
o Cuali Shoe Polish Watch it fizz and dissolve into a spar- White cream, pink, silver-grey, green, blue,
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a et ne me





ed







































system.

of equipment.

> minister's references to the neces- |

* cial policies of preparedness was

SUNDAY, AUGUST 26, 1950

~
Canada Steps |
Up Defence |
‘ |
Programme |
; OTTAWA, Canada. |
Canada has launched a vast pro-|
gramme of rearmament for defence
—including the doubling of her
standing army—and a specia! ses-
sion of her parliament wiil be
asked within g few weeks to ap-
prove the moves ang foot the bill.
Prime Minister Louis St. Laur-
ent made these disclosures in a
national Canadian Broadcasting
orporation radio talk, and endei
weeks of speculation. He an-
nounced formation of a special!
army brigade to fight in Korea or |
elsewhere, said production



f

tion is being stepped up all aiong
the line and declared these steps
are made necesgary by Com-
munism’s threat to world peace.

In addition to opening recruit-
ing for the new brigade, Mr. St.
Laurent said Canada was “pres-
sing on” with recruiting ‘or other
active forces including the navy
and air force, all of which are
being expanded, and for the re-
serve army which forms an in-
tegral part of Canada’s defence}

All-weather Jet 4

She also was accelerating pro-
tion of her new, all-weather
t fighter, the CF-100, which in
had exceeded expectations.
he was greatly expanding pro-
ction facilities for her own jet
ngine, the Orenda, and was step-

g up production programmes
or naval vessels, armament, am-
munition, radar and other types

The new defence programme is
one that puts Canada closer to a
wartime footing than ever before
during peacetime and the prime

sity for new economic and finan-
considered significant.

It is expected the new moves
will boost Canada’s defence bud-
get from $23,000,000 to $600,000,-
000 or better. In addition controls
may be clamped on materials |
vital to the preparedness drive
should scarcities develop.

To an airborne brigade that has
been earmarked to defend Canada
herself, Mr. St. Laurent announc-
ed the army will add a second
brigade, a “special force” that will
be “specially trained and equipped
to be available for use in carry-
ing out Canada’s obligations under
the United Nations Charter
the North Atlantic Pact.”

Two Brigades

That will give the army two
brigades, each of about 5,000 men,
one slated for home defence, the
other to fight in Korea or else-
where for the U.N. as the inter-
national situation dictates, once it,
is ready after months of training. |

If not needed in Korea, when
ready, it could be sent elsewhere.
The two brigades, in effect, will
-— Canada two-thirds of a divis-
on.



,Authoritative quarters said fur
mation of the new force means
the army will be gunning for at
least 10,000 men—it has about
21,000—including 3,000. to 4,000 to.
fill out the regular force, 5,000 for
the new brigade on terms of en-
gagemeni for 18 months or longer
if required,
for the
against

|

and reinforcements
new brigade. A_ ban
married men is out and

recruiting standards are being
broadened, More thousands are
wanted in the reserves.

—Can. Press



LONDON.

The British Inter - Planetary
Society has its trip to the moon
all figured out — except for the
fare. |

L. F. Carter, secretary of the
9-00 member group, said its plan
calls for groups of rockets to be
sent up to serve as refuelling sta-
tions—“‘artificial moons” for the |
space ship which would make the
voyage to the moon. He said:

“The artificial moons would
also take over control of all ship-
ping and aircraft radio in the |
future, and would send out tele-
vision programmes to all parts of
the earth at the same time.”

Tne Society’s big problem.
the project would cost millions of
dollars,

of
ships, planes, guns and os
i





No Free
Shaves

LONDON,

The Ministry of Health has
bluntly warned doctors not to
prescribe shaving soaps, face
powders and hair tonics under
Britain’s billion-dollar—a—year
National Health Service.

Earlier this year the Ministry
notified doctors not to prescribe
various health foodg free. A
doctor is not entitled under the
service to prescribe preparations
which are not drugs or medicines.

The second warning is intended
tou help doctors in deciding what
preparations should be regarded
as toilet requisites and therefore
should not be prescribed free. »

The Ministry’s announcement —
a report drawn up by a spegal
ccmmittee — said that a doctor
should not preseribe preparatiqns
of undiztlosed composition be-
cause it is unethical, and also
because. the existing law requires
the composition of any article
“recommended as medicine” to be
clearly stated on the label.

It advises that doctors should
not prescribe preparations which
are normally used for toilet pur-
poses. Examples are!

Examples
Astringent lotions, veth salts,

cold creams, face powders, haiz
tonics, hand creams, shampoos,

shaving creams, shaving soaps,
shaving styptics, skin lotions,

scaps, tooth pastes, tooth powders,
and vanishing creams.

Certain proprietary preparations
for which prophylactic and thera.
peutie“elaims. are made should
not normaliy be prescribed if they
may be used for routine, toilet
rurposes. Included among those
quoted by the committee are anti.
midged and barrier creams and
medicated soaps,

Commenting on the examples a
British Medical Association
spokesman said that most of the
items listed were, “extreme
border-line cases,” although they
might have been prescribed in
cases of skin complaints or, sensi-
tive skin.

‘Tooth pastes and tooth powders
inight apply in cases of pyorrhoe.
Taicum powders might be required
by patients being treated for sores;
hair tonics and shampoos ig cases
of dermatitis; astringents, celd
creams, soaps and face powders
in similar cases, or by persons
with sensitive skin. Some people,
he added, were allergic to orris,
a skin irritant contained in some
ordinary commercial face pow-
ders.—L.N.S.



KNEW THE TYPE

WASHINGTON.

A Washington store was cred-
ited recently with foregoing profit
to stop profiteering.

A store executive explained
that a woman in suburban Chevy
Chase, Md., went into two separ-
ate branches of the firm to order






















TABLE









LOUIS L.

JEWELLERS
Sole Representatives for

A Nocel and Useful Gift!
Decorative

with Clocks attached

Boiton Lane & Victoria Streets



LAMPS





BAYLEY

The ROLEX Watch Co.

SUNDAY



Tea-making
Sugar Spoils It, Says Expert

HOW do you make tea? There are five rules which must
be observed, says Bill, of Fenchurch Street, E.C., the expert.

New York
Under A-Bomb
Would Need - -

NEW YORK.

The staggering medical prob-
lems that would confront New
York in an atomic bomb attack
have been bluntly laid before the
city by hospitals commissioner
Kogel.

He warned that an A-bomb as-
sault would result in up to 50-
000 cases of burns “in a matter
of seconds.”

Pointing up the magnitude of
the problem of handling such a
disaster, Dr. Kogel estimated a
single severe burn case would re-
quire:

“Nearly three miles of gauze,
42 tanks of oxygen, three nurses
u day, 36 pints of plasma, 40 pints
of whole blood, 100 pints of other
fluids and drugs like morphine
and penicillin,

“In this type of disaster,” he
warned, “major emphasis must be
placed on self help.

“The individual and family
must be trained to care for them-
selves and. have thc necessary
first aid supplies, tools and de-
vices to cope with an emergency
of a serious nature, where help
may not be forthcoming for some
time.”

He pointed out that “evacua-
tion would be our principal con-
cern,” since many of the already
crowded hospitals and their stafts
would be knocked out vy ah
atomic blast.

Dr. Kogel appeared as chief of
the Emergency Medical Division
of the city defence set-up in the
first of a_ series of weekly 15-
minute WNYC Radio broadeasts
entitled “Report on Civil De.
fence.”

—IN:S.
SS

electric refrigerators, She asked
them to be delivered, but didn’t
think that they would come from
the same warehouse.

_As it happened, both were con-
signed to the same truckload, and
the driver entering the Chery
Chase home, saw four refrigera-
tors already in the kitchen. He
called headquarters for instruc-
tions and was told to “bring ’em
back.”

The prospective purchaser
complained bitterly by telephone,
but the executive explained that
the store “knew her type—blacs
market patriot.”—I.N.S.



ARTIST—here’s your chance of selecting what you’ve been
waiting for from the following :

CANVAS—Ready stretched and per yard
PALLETTES, PALLETTES KNIVES, PAINT KNIVES
DIPPERS—double and single,
FIXATIVE and DIFFUSSERS, TURPENTINE
LINSEED OIL, DRAWING BOOKS, ARTIST OIL PAINTS,
STUDENTS’ OIL PAINTS, POSTER COLOURS,
DRAWING PAPER, BRUSHES, ETC.

:: Also ::
DRAUGHTMAN’S SET SQUARES, RULING PENS, ETC



MAKE A
a

ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

Bill—he asks that his full name
shall not be disclosed, to conform
to a trade custom—is a tea-taster.

It is a job which can yield at
least £1,000 a year.

The first tea-taster in the family
was also Bill—the present Bill’s
great—great-great-grandfather
in 1760 when tea was just becom-
ing popular.

Since then the fathers have
taught their eldest sons the art
of tasting, and called them Bill,

Teaching His Son

Now Bill is keeping up the
tradition, and is already teach-
ing his schoolboy son,

Here are Bill’s
rules:

1. Use fresh cold water.

2. Warm the pot,

3. Pour the water on the tea

leaves as soon as it boils.

4. Put the lid on immediately.

5. Leave to stand for six

minutes before pouring.

Amount of tea used depends on
personal taste. Adding a second
lot of hot water only weakens the
tea already in the pot, if properly
made.

25 Years’ Experience

Bill is 50 now. He has been
tasting tea for 25 years, but says
‘he has only been an expert for 10.

“It takes at least five years to

become reasonably proficient,

and 15 to be an expert,” says

Bill, who tastes as many as 300

semples on a busy morning.

“Tasters actually rely 75 per
cent on sight and smell, and 25
per cent on their palate.”

The tea is made in little pots
with handles and lids, and is
poured into cups without handles,
similar to the first tea-cup, for
tasting. But tasters do not swal-
low it.

“We couldn’t keep going if we
per to drink all we taste,” Bill
said.

tea-making

‘I Like a Cup’

“But {I’m very fond of a nice
cup of tea. I think sugar spoils it,
but milk is essential to bring out
the taste.”

He is appalled at some of the
bad tea which is sent to England
these days and says housewives
should always buy the best they
can afford.

“Tt is economical really, for the
better the tea, the less you nee}.
Also people don’t realise the im-
portance of making tea correctly.”

Bill is encouraging his son to
take up the trade as he forecasts
there will soon be a shortage of
tasters. No young men were
apprenticed during the war, and
the older men are gradually retir-
ing. ‘

—LE.S.



NOTE





ADVOCATE

w

“| hope he won't take us anywhere near Korea, Winnie.

Leadon Express Servies

Five Rules For US. War Dogs

-_ In Action

WASHINGTON,
U.S. war dogs are headed back

into action, The report that “K-9”" }

(canine) warriors are being sent
to the Korean front from a
California Army base is a re
minder that fighting dogs, like
ground troops, have not yet been
replaced by “push-button”
warfare.

From prehistoric times, the
dog’s acute sense of smell and
hearing, his watchfulness, speed,
and above all his devotion to man,
have made this animal a valuable
military ally, notes the National
Geographic Society.

By World War 1, practically all
the major belligerents, except the
United States, were training many
thousands of dogs for sentinel,
messenger, rescue and _ other
duties During World War II,
Uncle Sam put into effect his first
war-—dog programme, an extensive
operation in which more than
10,000 American “Wags” were
vrepared for military service.
Many of these ‘K-9’ soldiers per-
formed deeds of heroism in battle
theatres that ranged from snowy
fields of the Far North to the
tropic jungles of the Pacific
islands.

18,000 Dogs !

Altogether some 18,000 dogs
were donated for military duty
by American owners, Among the
30-odd suitable breeds were
Doberman Pinschers, Airedales,

Boxers, German Shepherds, and

dogs as
Schuanyers along

giant with
Hus-

kies.

The selection, training and dis-
tribution of the canine enlistees
was a responsibility of the Quar—
termaster C which was aided

in early tment by the volun—
teer civilian agency “Dogs ior
Defence, Inc.” Special centres

were set up to develop expert dog
handlers drawn from Army,
Marine and Coast Guard ranks.
This was as essential to the pro-
gramme as the dogs, since mat
and beast were trained as teams.

Incoming 4-footed G.I.s were
required to pass stiff physical
examination before induction, and
later subjected to careful psy-
chologica} (ests to determine their
adaptability for specific types of
service.

: Trained to Hold

Aggressiveness, combined with
obediern.e to orders, for instance,
was a “must” for attack dogs
trained to hold prowlers and fu
gitives. On the other hand, per-
severance and underaggressive—
ness were outstanding require-
ments for such work as carrying
secret codes, new orders, or
frantic appeals for more arnmunl--
tion over difficult terrain; for
establishing advance communica—
tion lines, and especially for the

humane task of locating andseek out the wounded,





A Breath Of
French Air

PARIS
It is not always easy to board
a Paris bus. Yet the attempt :s
worth while. for in it one can
learn a lot about the French and

quite a bit of their language
The system of queueing for
buses has never been accepted in
Paris, but the officiais have

devised an ingeniéus machine to
sontrol the crowds at the stops.
On arrival at a halt you operat
the lever of this machine and it
jelivers to you a numbered ticket |
which establishes in print the)
sequence of your arrival,

You need not now endure the |
cegimentation of a queue. You are |
-ree to wander, to gaze over nearby |
railings or peer into shop windows. |
When the bus arrives you rush to
the rear where, surrounded thick!
by his standing passengers, the
‘onductor gazes from his platform,
-onfronting the crewd as though
ve were an auctioneer about to
knock down the bus to the highest
bidder.

He takes from the man nearest
to him a numbered ticket. “Sixty -
seven!” he shouts, and adds the
information that there are vacan-
cies for only two on his green
chariot.

lf anyone has just cause to
declare why “Mr. 67” should not
be the first to mount the platform,
ue must now speak. Just cause is |
the possessor of a lesser number, |
and ‘Mrs, 64” waves handbag and
umbrella and her ticket of rights
The conductor signals her to enter.

But, alas! Old “Mr, 62,” who is
leaf, and “Miss 59,” who has now |
finished bidding farewell to her
sweetheart. suddenly assault the

owd from the rear and claim the |

vo vacancies,

They mount. At the last minute, |
5 the conductor is raising one

.and fo the bell-rope to deliver
he starting signal, and with his
cher hand is fastening the chain
ross the platform, deaf old “Mr,

2” realises that this bus is not
joing by the route he needs, so he
recipitately relinquishes his claim
ind jumps off and begins search-
ng for his discarded ticket.

With renewed hope “Mrs. 64”

“uteches handbag and umbrella
ind prepares to pull herself
aboard, but unfortunately “Mr.
33” has strangely appeared. At
last the bus moves off, having
rollected “Miss 59” and late-comer
“Mr. 63.”

But where are “60” and “61,’
“65” and “66”? Why have they
not taken part in the auction?
“61” and “66” are waiting for a
bus by another route; and “65” is
an urchin who doesn’t want any
_bus at all and having pulled the
lever just for fun is now throwing
stones over the railing at his pal.

And “60"? That ticket is screwed
up in the gutter; the young lady



who drew it in the bus lottery was

; tired of waiting for her prize and

has decided to walk.

From Highroad from Paris, by
Theo Lang (Hodder and Stough-
ton, 12s, 6d.)

—L.ES.

reporting on the wounded.

In general—besides _ scenting |
power, alertness to sounds, and
endurance—intelligence, willing-
ness, and reliability under gunfire |
were the traits looked for in pick
ing the war dog “most likely to
succeeds.” To-day, in the often



Indian-like struggle going on in
Korea, it has been suggested that
such trained assistants might be
especially useful in checking the

enemy’s guerilla infiltration of
U.N. lines.
One Platoon
At the outbreax of Korean

nostilities, the U.S. army was
maintaining ou active duty only
one platoon of war dogs, stationed
at Fort Riley, Kansas. Most K-9
warriers of World War II had
long since been returned to civ—
ilian life. All the four footed
veterans were conscientiously de—-
trained before demobilization, in
order to assume proper peacetime
behaviour.

When many of the dogs return—
ed tu their prewar master, they
had wor, their title as “mans’ best
friend.” They proved it by cita-
tions for valor under fire; for
earryiag messages while hurt; for
| leading an enemy-surrounded
| party safely back to base, for

scaling walls and squeezing past

barbed wire entanglements to
—LN.S.
“





THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes !— Yeast- Vite
quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does
something else too !
Because of its valu-
able tonic properties
Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and



get tonic benefit roo!

So ep nachna esr aaa! ate ae ana

SESS SOS SS SOS

LASS ESSSEPPSOSS SESSOSS SPSS SSSSS


3





PORPSSS .



PAGE ELEVEN



Etastoplast dressings stretch with
skin movement. yet adhere

firmly in place. Comfortable .. .
convenient

protective — they
keep you going whilst cuts heal
Each tin contains a variety of
sizes

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 gtiping or habit-forming in-
gredients. Particularly suitable for
delicate people and for women
during pregnancy. Obtainable from
your chemist or drug store.

‘Wholesale enquiries to: C. F. Harrison & Co.
(Barbados) Ltd., P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown

Don’t delay—
take

DELAX

for constipation

co OS)








Mave You Thought
ot Getting a

BREAKFAST
CARRIER ¢

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME
IN

ALUMINIUM = (3 Tier)
COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY
— also —

1-PINT VACUUM SHennOe FLASKS

4-PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS
All attractively Priced

The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ’Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406




~ e ”
Utrera

CUS

that for the quick and sure
relief from Head and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh,
Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica,
Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Muscular Pains
and Strains, Bruises, Scratches, Insect Bites,
and other Aches and Pains, there is nothing
better than Thermogene Medicated Rub,
So healing! Soothing! Relieving! Try it— you
will say it is a real blessing!

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In Jars and Tins









, . CROWD AT SCENE OF COLLISION mnieie hee ae ent tier S
Si. Patrick Goes carinii pee CHURCH SERVICES ONE DOSE cre: fencer emai
To Camp ee Se |

ROEBUCK STREET: 9 a.m. Sunday |
panes Be the 79th B’dos (St. L.. T. Gay, D.C, for North East-
a

PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY, AUGUST. 26, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE









Service. Preacher: Rev. Ernest New } "
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-

vice; Preacher: Mr. Bishop. 7 p.m, Eve- |

ning Service; Preacher: Mr. T. Barker !
FULNECK

11 a.m. Morning Service;

Preacher: Mr. U. Reid; 7 p.m, Evening Atte?
Service; Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper. r Meals

School 11 a.m. Morning Service; 3.00;
p.m. Sunday School : 7 p.m. Evening | Relieves
"8. R.C.) Troop tinder their ern District. Both gave us a

Ue



ck’s. MONTGOMER Eveni .
Scgutmaster, Mr, Stephen Flem- hearty greeting and we continued Vek, Breeches, dir ‘ee oe {f you suffer from In- =
ming left for Barrow’s, St. Lucy, on our way. Seer aw, ia areas Gene ieee ss
where they will be in camp tor . Thursday was a very busy day DI MBE: 9 a.m, Morning Service, navecd abd heattbuen ||! ‘S
u week, for Training, the greatest pari Seach: ie. M Sore.? Dap, Breathe —let one dose of =
A well balanced prograrime being spent in this occupation. ke ODIST SERVICES. a MACL) & i
has artanged. and the boys In the evening all the Scouts ee ate AUSUST. 1960 STOMACH POWDER 1]
are looking forward fo a jolly except the cooks climbed the Mag ay, 1 2 = .- bring you relief! But Ss
time. hills through the Cashew PAYNES BAY — 930 a.m. — Mr P yecbing noAhe

WwW and then returnéd to Camp.

The Seotter oecharge and .On Friday we again decided to
ts of the 2nd / bados take a hike, We left Camp and
\Â¥.M.C.A.) Troop Which camped went by way of Lakes right up
at St. Alban’s from 5th to i4th Chalky Mt. The ascent is very
August, beg to extend to the Rev. steep and rugged. In our way,
L. V. George, Vicar of St. Al- however several boys were re-
ban’s, and all those Scouters. warded ‘by finding many fat porks

Deane; 7 p.m. — Mr. W. St. Hill
Bark 7 _ Bay — — Mr. G.
er; Bie -— Rev . Clarke.

bh

STOMACH POWDER
beari the | signature
‘ ALEX. C, MACLEAN’,
Scle Agents :—

Y



C
°
3
" zw
2h 2










McC ¥ _ ‘ Vv
Scouts and friends, especialls which they picked from the trees. 7 " Qi am Rev. 3 Merosby
Mr. S. O. Lorde of the 47th We then continued our journey ARE: it Gaeta. J. Cideke For relief from
B'dos PN ge ge Group, wae, and Went to the Potteries where — * * \# 7 pan. Rev. B. Crosby. 5 ; Ul rablet
ar att Pi ere. the boys saw men at work, knead- i (ONT, 11 a.m. Mr H. E. Oftkes ASTHMA -one smail tablet acts
terest in their activities, a very //& Clay and turning out "he arti’ THE RIGHT FRONT FENDER of tlie ‘bus J.129 aiid tis left front fender of the ‘bus M-2540 were UTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Rev. B. quickly and effectively !
hearty “Thank you”! “sae So) _ 5 a hen, hake tr out damaged yesterday about 2.40 p.m. they bé imyolved in an accident on’ My Lord’s Hill. Crome S005 =, * a & aa THE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so simple, so
a was. severe but the boys ou J-129 which is owried by the Blades Hill * was being driven by James Eastmond of Jacks Hall 7 p.m. Mr, L. Waithe. mo wick, so effective! All.you do is swallow one
T OF well dnd having quenched their rope, st. George. M-2540 is the Property: My Lord’s Hill "Bus Co. and was being driven by VAUXHALL: 11 a.m. Mr. G. Harris tablet, and relief starts almost immediately,,
co! Pooks thirst several times, reached camp Benjamin Agard of Britton’s Hil. é 1.’bus was going towards Bridgetown and M-2540 in 4 p.m. Memorial Service. 7 p.m. Mr. G hazone contains several healing agents which aré
; again about 12.35 p.m. in time the opposite direction. sian ee San ig ke ead released on reaching the stomach atid start to dissolve
A A a rn ne es oer — en rr ee ciniren there will bea Commis the. germ-laden accumulations which congest the
: there ie _— m . Service. for e lev. ic larke : 7 aot oh
Today, 20th August, marks tne tite for a Camp Fire which was Barb. d . : we in ee Clarke This scientifical hadi is tins the hon
7th anniversa ‘of the @und @iven at the night. Mr. O. A. ados Extra-Mural Summer Schaol ministry in Tobago. ir. Clarice was = can breathing, and has. the adaitna eee
Barbados (All Saints) Group. Pilgrim, G.S.M., was. in charge 5 was accepted as a candidate for the jose S$.
We wish this group many havns of the Camp Firé, which Was well S Cam ed - —ae : lege ministry in 1947. Since then he has hezone has succeeded in cases of Asthma, B and
returns and “Good Scouting. attended In spite of short notice couts At Codrington Col Sgt etndyins ot ComeGeat Thevloss- Bronchial Catarrh which had seemed hopeless. Nothing to

Twenty-six recruits from St.

inhale !
\ te will be taken, at service in aid TOR AST! MA AN
John The Baptiste Church soon to On Saturday, after, _ breakfast In St Vincent The first Summér School i Ber- include a discussion on west th- of...the, College New Chapel Fund. H D BRONC HITIS TAKE
be enrolléd members of the Churci: there was plenty of work as we ° bados of the Extra-Mural Depart- dian Painting. pen Sadeens “will, he given by the ;

Lads Brigade camped on Codring- intending striking Camp that day ment ef thé University College of Tutors 32 . 4

ton College grounds from Wednes. We got everything spick and span PARTY of 35 Scouts and the West fades will Be hela if The corps of lecturers afi tutors inc A hye a )

day August 9th to Friday, August to be returned to Scout H.Q Rovers returned yesterday Codrington College, by kind pef- quring the course wit inchide Miss ,, i Pastor BJ, ;
18th. The Lads were in charge of There was an investiture cere- morning by the C.NS. Lady Nelson mission of the Principal and Gov- 5. Arne, Barr, at Law, Judge J. rE ANer Ata ale: seuesie oO oar Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
the Rev. Fr. Hatch who was mony when three Scouts were from St. Vincent where they spent ¢tDing Board, from Friday Sept. w.B. Chenery, B. A., the Rev BANK : : av A. S. BRYDEN & SONS LTD., P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown,
assisted by Captain Harold Rock invested. over two weeks. They left the 1st to Friday, Sept. 8th. Quarters Bernard Crosby, Aubrey Douglas- CHURCH OF GOD

of St. John’s Company, His Four Scouts were also trained jcjanc on Saturday, August § under Will be provided in College and Smith, M,A,, A, déeK Frampton rT, MT L
Excellency the Governor Mr. for Second Class and they have the command of Mr. L. Barnwell, =*tta-Mural students will enjoy (Agricultural Adviser to D, & W. ,103? 4m. Eckstein Village — Revus.
A. W. Savage and his.eon Mr. done aged jop.of it. Assistant District Commissioner ‘Be 2menities of the most beauti- ©), Philip Hewitt-Myring (Pub- Waikes Brow BM
on Th ee ae eee oe oe to express our thanks for Rovers. _ i pated thaudihy the tendis, codkts ©. a Crichiov Mat nr = OE cal yg -o 9, Ae Ras
on ursday August 10th. The to thé. Hefdmaster and Governin ” ttterwd : sOS, inc 8 5 ©.), A. EF. Crichlow atthews, Brown ‘ é

Lads Wéuld ike to thank mast att tar tae bincrom in calor san an ee aor and swimming bath, and the fine the Rev. C. Sayer (Principal of as Rater. cetURoe aA
sincerely all those kind folk whe ing us to use the grounds of the ~ ae ont yesterday Mr, Barnwell Hall and other rooms of the Col- Codrington College), J. Cameron woke.” all — Rev. EL W.
made their Ten-day Camp sc School, and all those in the dis- said that they camped at Edin- Jege, and will have the opportunity Tudor, B.A., Judge H.A. Vaughan — Boarded_ Hall, Rév. E, W, Weekes.
successful, and especially th» trict who in geveral ways we burgh. In this district they found of attending divine service in the and Mrs. H. A, Vaughan. Invita- The third Bastern Distapys apnual con-

Recent Arrivals in Books
: — INCLUDE —
PLAYFAIR CRICKET ANNUAL



incipal of i ~g' ; . very nice people. They visited College Chapel. ‘ tions have been sent to Mr. F. E, VYention held at the stein Village
Fr Cc. ~ a Bp cake Ghewed thom an jo aa cap. ow eo several places of interest including The subject of study during the Case, M.A., and Mr, Derek Wal- inant cSecveie abs en te arin. i
to use the Callége grounds. Other “"”” P "* Soufriere, Dorsetshire Hill, and week will be “West Indian Sur- cott, and it is hoped that they will ten Meee paces om ote AND
visitors to the Camp ineluded the Spa, Several.entertainments vey", and lectures will be given he able to visit Barbados to take CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Captain C. E. R AR.C.M were given at the Peace Memorial 0n the. folloWing subjects: The part in the Course. Sunday August 20, 1950,

’ » MrV229 West Indian Islands, the West A prominent feature of the Fist Church of Christ, . Scientist,
c isicceaiee “ee Duncen Mt Duteh Gitides a said that they were given a Indian. P eoples, the Approach to couree will be the series of lec- afew bm ‘and 7 ae
J. Jones, Mir. C. Sobers. BE. Mar- a hearty welcome or everyone and Wet ain Be ae npinis tre on a eet indian aE inveanesdays 8 p.m 5. A. service which
shall, D. Smali, G. Spooner, € Léave To-day the camp also proved very tional an ocia story, which nee ‘estimonies o ristian Science

CRICKETERS FROM THE

Self-Government, Social Changes wili be in the able hands of Mr



Dickerson, A. Belle,, Mrs, P. educational. The people of St. , 4 SUBJECT OF LESSON -- SERMON:
Hatch Misses rood, Piigrim and Vincent ate quiet and the country que See Augaes Sena wN: ZW. B, Chenery and Mr. HA. ee ia plan mes WEST INDIES
the Sisters of the Convent of the THE P of Curacao and hilly, offering much scope for lems. of the West Indies, Social Mr ro F. Crichlow Matthews be the name of God for ever and i:
Good Shepherd. Aruba Guides that were camping nature_study, There are great Needs of -fhe Weat- Indies, The will be the Warden of the School, wisdom and might are His. He
; at “Pax Hill” for the last two possibMities for the development West Indies, and the World, West and the Resident Tutor, Mr. AU- jedge to them that kao ee and cnow-
meagre yon" pone a bah be ae a their islands % ene there and insepeoionital indian gery, eRe iy ah fn A brey Douglas-Smith, will be in THE, SALVATION maerecanaing 2
Ss! 10S 7 His evening by a_ visits will assist in brightening this. Novel an wor ory, charge of studies. The number of URCH NOTICES
Camp at the Alleyite School, K.L.M. chartered plane. = ladies through English Eyes, Eng- ceesiotie wil] vary from day to 4) am ae ce ; ADVOCATE STATIONERY,
St. Andrew, 31st July— When an ‘Advocate’ represen- ANY HAVE benefited by the {and Through West Indian Eyes, day, and the programme has of Company Mestinge 7 et fbi 1
* rew,. ) tative visited @ camp yesterday lectures given at the Senior Religious Problems of the ést set purpose not been overcrowded, Meeting. conducted by Major A. rE JOHNSON'S STATIONERY,
5th Aug. the majority of tents were already Commercial Class of the Barbados Indies, the Free Churches and the in order to leave time for the Moffett (Divisional Commander).

taken down. The camp was broken Evétiing Ihstitite. This was West Indies. It is hoped also tO jnfoymal conversations and dis- BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
eee cea BS ab & only, two fents were left clearly shown after the Report was = cussions in the College and its Coby eactaeen Pe: 3 8s
Comb re School with their t@nding. By 430 o'clock this read by Mr. Corbin, lecturer in crooning manner. grounds which form one of the Meeting,
Gs M. mtr O rs Pilgrith a evening. there wit no more Shorthand, at the Combermere _ Second prize went to Cheston 1 oct valuable factors in a success- PREACHER. Major Smith.
Ges Me ae, Gi Re Beata, Dutch Galdes at “Pax Hi "°"° School Hall on Thutiday evening, Holder who sang. “Bless You" (ul"summer Sehool, As atthe iy gn MHANGPON STREP,
waite. The Scouts looked quite mrs. c. FB. Schrdol-Straub The Gecdsion marked the com- While the guest star of the show jecent Week-End School, Mrs. Company Meeting; 7 p.m. ' Salvation

happy. and orem for their few Commandant. of the Camp, toid pirtion ae Goede abel ee old nize, Yard who {9 take. charge of domestic at-

ROBERTS & CO,
COLE'S STATIONERY,
BOWEN & SONS

and TODDS STATIONERY STORE



e.
‘Adv . Ten-year-old .Jenise, Yatd who to take charge of domestic ar- PREACHER: Major Gibbs.
days camping. It was ah expéri- the ‘Advocate’ yesterday that all “ar Of the Senior Class. ‘ou'll Want Me to rangements, which. will ensure wrtcome SERIGHTSTOWN a icity

ON SALE AT |
|
|
|
|
|
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** Beauty, you lifted ——







up my sleeping eyes,

And filled riy heart - :
with longing with a look.”’ IN K \ } LS ©
JOHN MASEFIELD 1 1 ; '

Like a happy memory, the haunting VI-STOUT
fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

i the English countryside to Barbados

X Originally made by Potter & Moore Is
in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-

dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to HERE

Beauty the World over.

; 4 AGAIN

pregeneat lil

PUTO HAM LAVENDER
Bite. AM AS f

e 3 “I Know
ence to several of the boys Who the girls enjoyéd themselves very , Mt. Corbin, who also spoke on sang “I Ke? - that run as smoothly as on BISHOP
had never slept under canvas much although they found Barba behalf of the other lecturers, said ee Bat. pEOv iE ae z the ea 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. - Enquire Early —
before, They packed their equip- dos a little warmer than Curacao, tat the Barbados Evening Institute â„¢er . 4 As the Extra-Mural Department {empapy Meeting; 7 p.m. "Salvation
ment and luggage and left after She said that sea bathing in 8S officially launched in Septem- nHeo2 E DAY will. has undertaken to bear the €x- PREACHER: sr, Captain Bishop
11 o'clock on their long journey.. Curacao is also very good because ber, 1948, at a date which coincided TF célebiat at St. Patri¢k’s penses of tuition, it has been possi- CHECKER HALL f = = nn!
® they have beautiful bays but the With the commencement. of the School 1 Saturday evening, ble.to arrange the course at a fee | i am. (Holiness Meeting; 3 SSS SSS SSS
Having travelled arena. p= at gee in Barbados are exquisite subieerle Year of the Elementary August 2 ¥ the Co-operaiive of $12 a head, although this will $0 opens eeting; 7 p.m. Salvation "
and down hill with, the e pointed out that the local Schools... They were particularly . i vat meet the cost of meals and ac- “PREACHER: Captain Bourne,
‘view of Nature they finally Guide Movement is very strong. fortunate in obtaining the services [octet #3. Rag haces A rh commodatiop ‘alone, : sta vRW 1
hed the Alleyne _ School of Dr. Brucé Hamilton. St.. cR's sc 1 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m e
grou ds. They quic uhloaded “People in C t He poi hat the relat atts pm Company Meeting; 7 p.m. | Salvation | jf
grounds. ey ickly ople in Curacao are no e pointed out that the relation “'y: veo Ona ay oa) Meeting. : { t
ali equipment and personal gear very. enthusiastic about cricket between lectufer 4nd student was »-* ai ol Soren ae . . PREACHER; Lieutenant Gibbons. \\ INC. in B G ,
and began their various duties. but what tntilied me was to see always friendly but at the same WS a is it dad hata The W eather usm, BUONO BAX bi ” 7 &.
Some pitched tents, while others the Barbadians crowded around time thé leéturérs tried to keep West Indian Islands it was Company Meeting: 7 pm saivaiion {1
laid out the area f fis ealley. te ens ptr gl 3 7 Test class discipline as high as possible. + tie sae aoe Nea yy. 3 coke o 3 . ; p.m.” Salvation
z $ on! e atch”, she said. Ml « - A : Lieutenant Etienne, ei
Foe oe tach. a stippee. never see this in Cigecko pul dana BE Ie aay ees 4. pit ie: Chapel Street at about 9.40 Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m. Tr ea LUTHERAN ‘cHURon 8 What makes a Suit a Work
n perhaps it is because there is not Nota of dealing with ladies” and 2m. on Friday between the motor Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m. Market, Sunday” r ce, Milk ) : }
_On Tuesday Ist August, a as much unemployment there.” ¢ ~ car“ X-1252, owned by Victor Moon; (First Quarter). 7.15 p.m. Fairchild, Wednesday { of Art? ’
t ed to gentlemen whose schools careers : 0 ch evening,
Scouts except the 5 had ended.# ny along year, Mustor of St. Lawrence Gap, | Rainfall: .05 in : Boniited br. i
St. Simon's _ | to Last Friday. atternoon the girls or many a long year. Coit Chureli.and driven by Total Rainfall (to date) : ST COONTENTS ST. THOMAS ‘ 5h :
Turner's Hall woods.. nery did a great deal of shopping in But we need not have been”, he (i, stoute of Bay Street, and 2.41 inches ii am..¢he Bee, We crBonohue, | When it is Tailored to
from the steep hills was some- Bridgetown. They bought many said. hand caft, owned and manned High Water : 9.09 a.m., Speaker, Subject: “Come let us reason | Measure at
what picturesque. They returned presents to take home. In the | He then spoke of the internal t cre LO '¢ of Government Hill 9.02 p.m. together” 4 pam. Open Aw, i
hungry and able to do justice to evening they visited the Barbados pe ges throughout the six pins Kf snichneh : yesteRvAY 15 p.m. Mr: James Lashley. i .
ie Museum and yesterday evening of work and the number of certifi- / “ “ § , 9
—— they «watched Polo at the Garrison. cates gained in public examina- _ Long x eae tan i iioabea. wen pereeure inethy : , IW )
In the afternoon there was Mrs. Schrool-Straub said that tions by students. He hoped for is detained at the Ge i: 5.65, Hae 720° F $869 For Y W Cc A HH
training by the Scouters and this was the first time the girls the day when the ranks of Gov- HE MOTOR CYCLE S- H tae Wind Velocity: 3 infles dv ® eNtelde |) "
ter in the evening Games were had seen Polo (except on the ernment Steno-typists can be filled - den .by .Paul Nolan. of ole near FORTY-FIVE dol | Xt by Crittsmen Whé ir {
° evening afothe? screen). Next year they hope to py farmer members of the B.E.I, town, St. James, skidded ne Wind Direséton: 9 a.m. E. subaetOEEL oes meee en “ Y ’ e i
out arrived and joined us, as visit the Continent, (Holland, E CAKE SALE which was Sandy Lane Road, wl nef li am. E. by N. and $44.37, the bala oe Specialists in thé Trade 1
he was unable to come on. Mon, England, etc., etc.,) but if war recently held at Hutchinsons @b0ut 3.50 p.m. on Friday. No! Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.919; cake sale, bas, sent the Y.W.C.A }
day fl breaks out they will go to ; i . fell from the cycle. He was taken 29.918 A. - J it
: i : in Broad Street to help raise funds ? \ a Ba ae! 11 a.m, 29. fund to $869.46. The $45 were |}{ High - Standard Work
Catracas. _ for .the YÂ¥.W.C.A., has realised to.the General Hospital in an, un collected by Mrs. A. A. Gibbons. |}} & "3 - renner Xt
On Wednesday we decided to So far they have visited Trini- $144.37. ; , conscicus condition and detained. ee een TT 5 ‘The filewine. oo Sapbees. ’
take a long hike. We went up to dad, Martinique, Haiti and now HE TALENT SHOWS t the the cycle was damaged. Applications 1 1 deal Shy: ship puts us well to the Fore
Bathsheba along the coast and a Glove continue to Me oye, A ALE Cc about six fast that very jaw paces. f . es Adi bis :
returned across the hills below | She A gee ‘4 thank. very many Barbadians and ‘vildvere to months old was fund in the a ea) hese are strongly} Mr. Charles Duncan |. 5 in thé Field of Tailoting )
Springfield by way of Bissex and much Mrs, E. B. Williams and the island, ‘The large crowd that Careenage on. Frida afternoon. an qs apply without delay to| Mr. W, Allan Gibbings 6 i
down by Chalky Mount School Miss Nora Burton for their assis idas , It was taken to the Public Mor- #ivite ident Tutor, Sandy Hook,| Anonymous ....,..,,.. 5 Order Your Next Suit From )
and Coggins Hill and returned to tance and Mrs. Savage for the turned out on Friday night saw |.) put yesterday morning Dr. the Resident ; ; y :
] ; Gloria Bentham, who sang “Who ‘aly it i fox 4 Welches, Christ Church (Tel. . & Mrs. D, Wood.. 5
Camp. We were fortunate to have good time she gave them, They Do You Ki ta Ht earry Hosk Massiah saw no need for a 8526), as bookings will be made Mrs. H. A. Talma 5 ‘ . =)
met. AMF... WH. Carter, our algo. toubd the. people of Harbados off first rive. She aati th a sof post inten ae art “ay strictly in the order in which these a FOGARTY Ss »
Island Commissioner and also Mr. very hospitable and quiet. prize. sang \ ordered the child to be buriéd. are sedaived, tate tt ee $45 \
: | ei

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ITLL BE DARK x

It’s the only pen

ON EARTH {D WANT (CAN | QUOTE WAG wy SOON. mae WONT TAKE y with the

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PAGE FOURTEEN



TELEPHON

THANKS |

We beg to feturn thanks tc
tives and ffiémds who attended the
funeral of . Muriel Sanciford nee
Muriel 1 fd sent Wréaths, cards,
etc., and wi i yiypathy

mh ni to thé family
* “ nasld ne (Father), Etkeline

Mayers (Mo!het), Kenneth Haynes, Set

Burton’ Haynes ee Roy omg

(Husband), Seon layers (Uncle)
ford usbanc ahem





hose rela

ant way gave

Th: undersigned bee through this}
rredium. to return erateful thanks to all
attended the funeral of the
; C. Emtage. or who expressed
théfe sympathy by sending wreaths,
flowers, letters, cards, or by other per-
soma) expressions of condolence

’ Viola (Widow), Campbell, Flaxie,
ice, Mary, Maggie (Children)
20.8,50.—I1n.



WE the undersigned beg through this
mé@ium to thank all those kind friends
an@ relatives who attended the funeral,
seft wrcaths, cards, and in other ways
expressed their sympethy in our re
cemt sad bereavement occasioned by. the
defith of my beloved wife Li TA

ERT on August 16th

man (husbord) Douglas and Cyn-
thig (children) Ronald and Henderson
(Gand children)



20.8.50—1n



IN MEMORIAM

IN ever loving memory of our be-
lowed Son EDWIN N. CARTER who
ai August 20th 1949, sadly missed
z Neht is from the household goo
’_A voice we love is still

A ~'sce is vacant in our home

ich rene can never fill

Ever to be remembered by

t; (Father) Valvertic Carter

t her} Timothy Atherley (Grand
father;) Issbel Atherley (Step mother):
A‘tm Certer (Brother) Isabel Harrisuy
(Cousin) . 20.8.50—In



Joseph





IN loving memory of our dear be-
lovéd wife and mother Mrs EDNA
SMALL who departed this life August

a 1932.

@ shall sleep but not forever

In the lone and silent grave

Bresced be the Lord that Taketh

Biesred be the Lord that gave

In the Bright Eternal City

Deeth can never, never come.
His.own good time he calls her
m her rest to Home Sw Home
. Chrr’es Small (Husba: Gaston,

Jatvis; *Sons) Timpie; Mrs. Judith
Sheny, Megele; Nellie (Da i.

20.6.50—In
IN loving memory of our dear loved
AUDFEY who died on the h of
August If48

The shrck was great the blow severe
¢@ never thought that death was near
Qnly those who love can te

The pain of parting without
ic

Lord has given
Ever to be remembered by Ambrozine

farewell

Lord has taken away

Gatrott; imother) York Proverbs :Hus-
band) Gwen and Barbera (ehitdrén) .
20.8.50—1n.



I loving memory of our Beloved
canter, ERNESTA WORREL, who was
e to rest on August the 20th, 1948.
saw the way was getting rough,
ie Hills were hard to climb
gently closed her loving eyes,
And whispered peace be thine
Ever to be rememberd by her loving
parents Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Worrell,
Anthony ison) Iverston and Ashton
(brothers) Dessa and Mildred (sisters)
Jean (niece) Son ‘nephew) and farntty.
20.8.50—1n



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

——$—$ $$ —$

CAR —- One 1936 model, 5 passenger
Deluxe Chevrolet—in good condition.
Dial 3653. 19.8,50—2n .













































€ 2508

FOR RENT









HOUSES





CLASSIFIED ADS. |
|

with Shop
z and Din-|}
Water

ANNBURY



attached, 8 Bedrooms, Drawins
g Rooms, Elcttic Light and
Flack Rock, near Wavell Ave
Apply to
W. A. PIBBY, River Road
20.8.50,—In

COOL, comfortable, airy cottage at
Whitehall, 3 bedrooms; drawing anc din
tug reor.s, W.C. and bath Apply to

Mrs. Jutta Headley.

2 FLAT

modern conveni-

semi-furnished — with
20.8.50.-—7n.

ences. ‘Phone 8283.
i
FLAT—Upstairs Flat at “Clifton”, Bay
Street. Telephone 3902.
16,.8,50—3n
HO — At Bleck Rock o te
Ssylum, 2 bedfOoms; water and
city. sual
1. Sealy,

etri-
veniences. Appiy Miss

Spooners fl
we in

eeper,



ded part of Pine
rooms,
z re grounds.
* Solicitors, 151—2
Roebuck St. TeléphOne 3925.
25.6.50—t.f.n

Garage SOlar heat
A

servants’
Labour saving,
R. S. Nicholls

L.STAIRS of HOUSE — In Roebuck
Ra Avallabie
Telephone 2825

20.8. 50—3n

St

opposite Country
from ptember

ict





WOODYARE—Pine Hff! — Furnished.
From 15th September to mid January.
Ring Haslett 3311 or John Biladon 4640

18.8.50—3n.

‘ 25 .
PERSONAL

“Fie Pati are berees warmed aaa

giving credit e a wie SYBIL

MAUGHN (nee Marshall) as 1 do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my neme by a written order

signed by me.
Signed RALPH MAUGHN
Mason Hall St.
St. Michael.
19.8.50-—-2n.





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to wife MAY SHOCK-
NESS, ( Grazette) as I do not hold
myself le for het or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me
Signed NORMAN SHOCKNESS,
ing Street,

St. Michael.

19.8.'50,—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES







£20 MONTHLY

dealing in stamps. No experiences
necessary. Suitable for either sex.

Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents. Enclose 2% stamp.
Mail only takes few days. _F, Parting-
ton, Prospect , 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, England.

20.7.50.—30n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES
Sanitary Inspector for the Parish of St.
James will be recevied by the under-
signed up to Thursday, the 2th of
August, 1950,

Applicants must at ion
local Certificate on Ey = given by
{L€ General Boatd of Health.





19.8, 50—3n
— Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace, 3 large Bedrooms

1! Flat
also contact you with Students in! Table & 6 Chairs, Glassware, Tea Coffee

Air| Plated Ware jn

APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub| Water Heater,



WANTED
HELP

a
A SALESMAN to take orders in Bar- |

bados & smaller W.1. Islands, for es- |
tablished commission agency. Apply |
Sales Agency c/o The Advocate Adver-
tising dept 18.8. 50—3n









A JUNIOR clerk. Apply by letter only
to P. O. Box 250. Do not sénd original
testimonials 18.8, 50—3n

—|{









MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept.. City |
Office, B.W.1.A, Ltd. One with some pre-
viotis experience preferred

Apply by letter with testimonials to:

BRANCH MANAGER,
B.W.LA., LTD.
Lower Broad Street.

19.8,'50—6n.

- PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel
i ith lerences to e .
ee: 12.8,50.—t.f.n.

QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience ete. to H. E. D. W. Deane.
oe rage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
treat 17,8.50—t. fh

MISCELLANEOUS

at Wortthing or









FURNISHED Cott

St. Lawrence with arage. Apply:—
A.B.C. c/o Advocate

19,8. 50--0h

— — —— .

ONF. LIQUOP. LICENSE — See HAR-

LTD, High
19.8. 50—3n

OLD PROVFRBS &
Strect

Lo

WANTED TO BUY
MACHINES—Old Gewing Machines out
of order. Any make. Prices paid
Corner Fairchild and Probyh Streets or
King Street—Mrs, Vaughan
19.8.°50.—2n

WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE — American
Couple, no children, desire furnished
heuse for indefinite period within 2
mile radius of town. Phone Mrs
Reingold, Royal Hotel
20,8, 50-—3n

PUBLIC SALES

A ON

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
“NINA”

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd., to offer for sale by
Public Auction on the 3ist day of
August, beginning at 2 o'clock on the
spot, the boat called the “NINA” which
is at present ing above the Victoria
Bridge. It is 66 feet long by 22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet.
Tt has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner, For all other particulars apply
to D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer.

19.8.'50.—6n

UNDER. THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUBSDAY 22nd, by order of Mrs
Cyril Lynch we will sell the Furniture

Fiat No, 2 at “Whitehall” Codrington

ill which includes:

Very Good Extension Dining Table,





Upright _ & airs, Pedestal, Side-
board, fiat “Yor Bea Nest of Tables,
Coffee bie, Antique

Cake as
Card and la “Tables;

all Bookcase

EASILY earned at nome in spare time! il in Mahogany: Chesterfield & 2 Arm

Friars Chairs; White
Eseritorie, Breakfast

Chairs (veyy nice).
Top Desks,

& Breakfast Services, Some Cut Glass,
Dish Covers, Tray,
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery, Rugs & Carpets,
Eletttic Table Larhps, Uphol: Chairs,
Single Bedsteads (3 x 6) Vono Springs
Deep Sleep & Hair Mattresses, Mird
Press, Dressing Table & Gent's Dresser
in Mahogany; Cedar Press, Spring Bed-
stead, Good O14 Fretich Press; Prescold
Refrigerator (2 years) New Electric
Four Burner Oil Stove
& Oven (new) Moffatt Electric Hot
Plate with Grill, Kitchen Utensils prac
tically hew, Blec. Iron, 3 Burner Oi!
Stove, Water Boiler (Gas) and many

hold the| other items.

This Furniture is in excellent condi-
tion. Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash



NDAY



Europe
Divided

@ From Page i
Henri Spaak and French



States-
man Georses Hidault to persuade
him to change his mind.

British Labour Rep? tatives
stated in the corridors of the
; Assembly that Dalton’s absence

at the time of the vote last night
was “purely fortuitous”

When Dalton was told today of
Mcllet’s résignation he said. “1
am sorry beeause he was 7
excellent rapporteur and did some
fine work. He is alto a friend
cf mine.” Mollet told the Asse™-
biy he Wed staked his -reputation
on the repdrt insisting it was un
‘greed compromise between the go.



sicw school typified by British
Labour représentatives and (iit
Franco-Italiah school which
wanted qitick action to turn

the Couficil of Europe into a more
eciive body

Report Limited

He told the Assembly in effect
tlvat in order to get unanimity in
the Committe: the report had
beer, 7elibe rately limited in sCoce

Paul Réynaud, Former Frerich
Premi¢r had =xpressed the view
7 the Continhental school in debate
when he demanded that those who
wanted to go ahead and create +a
real European Parliame>' should
Go so without those who were
helding back

Resolutions embodied
report call@d for:
(1) Closer co-ordination between

existing European organisa-



in the

tions and an effective Furo-
peah Parliamentary super-
vision over their actions.

The resolution said that since
the Council of Europe appe:'rs
to be the organisation est
qualified for this, its authorsty
must be strengthened. :
The transfer of social
cultural organisation of ‘ne
Rrussels Treaty to the Ceun-
cil of Europe
The setting un of a new badv
combining the Committee’ of
Ministers of the Councii of
Europe and the present
Council of O.E.E.C.
Close liaison between the
European organisations and
the countries of North Ameri-
ca. °
(5) Debate by national parlia-
ments of the Consultative
Assembly’s recommendations.

(2)

tnd



(3)

(4)

(6) The right of the Assembly
to hold general debates on
political, but non-military

aspects of Europe's security.

ADVO‘

Council Of | FARBOU

\TE



In Carlisle Bay



Y Leandér; S.S. Craftaman; Sch
u ison; Seh. D’Ortae. Sch. Burma
D Turtle Dove; S@¢h. Roserene;
Sch nose Mac; Sch. Zita Wcanita;
Sch nited Pilgrim §.; Sth. #francie
Smit Sch. Cloudia S., Sch. Mary E
Carolire; M.V.. Bwe star; Sch. ne
line; S.S. Naturalist; Sch. Belqueen;
Sch. Laudaiphm; Seth. Lay Noeleen;
8.5. Alcoa Parth®r; $8. Lady Nelson

ARRIVALS

Ss Lady Neilson, 4,655 tons, Capt
Rom fram = St Vincent, Agents:
Meessr*. Gardingr Austin & Co. Lta.

DEPARTUREs .

Sch. Grefivillé Lass, 38 tons, Capt
Scrmersoh, for St. Lavia, Agents: Mesers.
D. le Johnson

Sch. Lonsyd Mh %% tong, Capt, Barhes,
for Tishito Banks, Agents: Barbados
Teeport & Export

Ships In Touch With
8arbados Coastai Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1)

@dvise that
ith

Ltd.,
they can now communicate
the following ships through their

rbados Coast Station:—

8.3. Morgenen, s.s. Rotterdam, s.s.
Frederick A. Filers, s.s. Rincon #Alills,
$s. Ragnhildsholm, 6s. Morma &,S.

azil, ss. Mormaefuel, s.s_ Prins f-
tips Willem, s.s. Elise, $s. le, Ss.
Mooncrest, 5.8. Gobeo, §.s. Mataura, s:s.
Argentina, $4. S. Moniea, s.s. Mormac-
dove, ss. Brush, as. Norlys, s.s, Arehi-
Mmede, s.s. Rio Dale, s.s. Myken, 83.

Bayeux, ss. Rina, s.s,



Dolores,
8, Ultragaz,

Svenor, s.s, America, s.s. Sun Jewel,
Sun Valley, s.8, Loisste, 8,5. Rebecc:
Rebecca one, §.s, Ambronia, s.s,

Aliakmon, ss

Agathi,



trader.

Rowoe Ackermin, Susan Ackerman,
Gishgp Hughes, Axelina Porter, Pamela
Pogter, Katherine Porter, Thomas Porter,
Paton, Richard Shannon, Roderick Skin-
her, Leslie Corbin, Millicent Price, Nora
Taylor, Brenda Birsyten, Leonora Tous-
saint, Myra Browne, Patricia Aquiton,
Estella Cellins, Agnes Collins, "Great
Collins, Rudolph Rouse.

DEPARTURES

For Trinté
Conrad ite, Milton
King, Cofal riguez, Neil Fung, James
Fung, Rebecca Pung, Marie Masse, Pierre
Masia ban hes Beate Julian Rojas,
Rosa Rojas, Pablo San, Cola canprees:
Augustus
Barbour, Janet
Warren Bennett.
For San Juan:
Ford Jatrell, Robert JaPrell, Madeline

Smith, Asega Forde, Ver:
For Antiegat vlna sec

wis, Lydia

mos, Celia Amoroso,
Lashley, Harry Cabell, L.
Howell, Rose Altman,

|
ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.
from Trinidad:





Vincent er.
|For Cuidad Traitte:

James Smith,

(7) The appoihtment by each
member countty of a Minister
for European affairs. \

(8)°A “Change in Committee of

rules whereby. a

Ministers’
| member could approve agrec-
ment in principle without
committing his Government.to
put it into practice—Reuter.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.



ATTENTION is
‘Amehdment) Orde
‘tal Gazette ¢

»

drawn
r, 1959

to
No. 29









the Control of Prices (Defence)
which will be published in the Offi-

August, 1950.
> maximum wholesale and retail sélling












CARS—3 V-8 Sedan Cars; 2 Hillman lars ired ‘ seh hen 2 ‘are as follows : —
Sedans 1 ies eee Joseph Vul- jaa ott ea ny he Pargonisl treseuree’s BRANES, oon & OO. er eens
c * ird Garage, 47 uctionecers ICLE wre =
Teebuck Street 20:8.00-1n: | {wean the houre Sf 10am. ahd § bots, 18.6.00—2 | Pot mareicet Le. Cael eae ea
—— ° ‘The successful Applicant is to assume Oe ee ee ee ee ator (not more than)
—One (1) Austin (10) H.P. 1047! duties on the Ist. of September. UNDER THE SILVER Re a eee Tee
Model Car, in very good order, done P. H. TARILTON, Beef-C 1
00) miles, Willing to exchange fot Clerk Comimissioners of Heath HAMMER Sete ENee ++] $18.62 per case
(8) H.P, with reasonable differénee. St. Janes. " of 48-12 oz. ti 9
‘ich. when, é ; . tins 42c. per 12 oz. tins
mn dann meenaeaae On Thursday 24th, by order of Mr. $4.66 per 12-12 oz.
TRUCK —One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck R. R. Head we _ will sell his House tins,
Apply D. V. Scott & Co. “Vhite Pak. NOTICE Appointments at “Hill View,” St. Philip, ,
e 3493. 8. tf. - whic include: —-
— 46:5. , PARISH OF Chis? CHURoH Round Pedestal Dining ‘Table (seat a, | /9th August, 1950. 20.8.50—2n..
* The Vestry of Christ Chureh is de-| Upright Dining Chairs, very good. Ped-
ELECTRICAL sirous of obtaining approximately three] estal Sideboard, Tea Trolley, Occasional
| (3) acres of non-agricultural land in|and Side Tables, Cocktai’ Tables with
GA! RanD AUTOMATIC RECORD] the Below Rock area for conversion| Glass Tops, Electric Floor Lamp and PART ONE ORDERS
CHA? ENS--To play 10 records mixed|imto 4 playing field. Carved Plant Stands, China Cabinets,
10" era i”) LASHLEY'S LIMITED, Pr. The owner of any such land, who may| Morris Sulte—Settee and 4 Chairs, ai by Major 0, F. C. WALCOTT, ED.
Wm. Fir. St. 16.8.50-4n, | be willing to dis; of it should sub-} in mahogany: Dinner and Tea Services, Commanding,
RipRebaiahinrpactinecnatencinn, | att offers to the u ignea before 3ist| Glass Weise fee" Carpets _ (practi¢al!y 1“ The Barbados Regiment
AARAD AUTOMATIC RECORD | AuBust, 1950, stating the exit location, | Rew), lah Chairs, Desk, Car oe 40 Att. 0.
YGERS—to play either 10-40 inch| "8 and price, Table, Portable Gramophone, Meval PARAT tec ee eee
or 10—12 inch records. $42.00. LASHLEY'S WOOD GODDARD, gost, ane Biricic Table. “Lasaps, "16 AL F pene f
LIMITED, Pr. Wm. Hy. St Clerk of the Vestry. Gauge Shot Gun; Twin Bedstead: ALY od, Parad’ of Regimental” Headduarters at 1700 hours’ on Thuts-
16.8 17.8. 50—2n Springs and Beds, Wardrobe, Dressing av ow uM, bovenet training
EL: .8.50—4n, #9 : Par giee cable, a in mnaliogany! ; 3 po allers, MT petgomnel ana pioneets will be carried
ildren’s Bedsteads, ressing ‘able, pane ASTRA
MULLARD VALVES We carry a “1 ; NCOs will : bese comin: : Bayonet
large stock to suit almost any pe of F ng a enc Bee dio ak anaes training Le tthe ee 0, . ae, aces:
tesivet. LASHLEY'S LOLER Ee or Salee=Conid old): Larders, Kitchen Tables, Kitchen ORDERLY OFFICE Wm, Hy. St. 10.8. 50—4n, Utensils, Superior Electric Stove - 2 Orderly Office cut. ¥ - ittens
IE ERR eae eT MR a geet lot Plates and Oven, Two and Three- Orderly Serjeant 265 L/S. ee HA
ULLARD INCANDESCENT LAMPS| CAMERA — Twin Lens Argoflex| Butmer Of! Stoves and Ovens, Lawn] . Next for duty 7 OE
osted 25 watts to 150 watts Bayonet| Camera, Made in U.S.A. with ,« 5] Mower, Birds Bath, Garden Tools, Hose, Orderly OMcer Lieut, E.R, Goddara
Se Saree ANG, “ASHLEY'S LIMITED | Anesigmat' Coated iene Speed ub io] bare® and Snail Gniken, Tuts, Raphi Orderly Sereint Bir". Baca
; 10.8:00-=40:] of fo ce Le ae Peta ane Cement Pots, Phillips Radio, New Dress M: L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major,
Leather Case, Lens Hi: ahd «faders ‘orm and other items. Sale 11.30 o'clock S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
MULLARD TTERY FT oad Terms_ Cash. Th men:
< One only in dost 3110.00" LABHESYS ADGLY “Holyrood” Corner of" Bt hn pie ca a Malay “2 es women ir ee
* GIMITED, Pr. Wm. Hy, St. Ppl) olyroo orner of St, Mat- Auctioneers. The Monthly celing o° the Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 26 Aug.,

: 16.8.50—4n
Sie ee,

RECEIVERS — Two Second Hand Mul-

_ lard Receivers (Traded in) Perfect con-

tien. LASHLEY'S LIMITED. Pr. Wm.

y. St. 16 .8.50—4n,

LIVESTOCK

MARE —







The Thoroughbred inare:
reasonable offer accepted,

Alwin, an
see J. C, Payne, Marrow or phone
- < 20.8 .50—3n,

. MECHANICAL

*

ja ==
. BIKES, Hercules Silver

iz



. King, terms,
gi models, Black, Green. A. Barnes &
., Ltd. 25.6,50—t.f.n.







. gRALEIGH—One (1) New Stand.
7 igh Bicycle. No reasonable oner om
-! i feply: Audley Chase c/o M. L.



*Co,-~2317.

MISCELLANEOUS

ee
ot Y description

ever:
» China, old Jewels, fine
eee ee pose, Save. Auto-
_ Graphs. etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop,
‘Sjoining Royal Yacht Club. em
: On
BLUE SAPPHIRE NECKLACE—Gradu-
from 5 carat- upwards; real and
i: instructed stones of magnificent

our, At GORRINGES
20.8.50.—1n.
Lb

8
Agrees Pentaucne, "== Meien Wertee

———

SHIRTS. PANTS















PyYy-

_ JAMAS, + Made and made to tea-
es Grew fit, low prices. Royal

and

16.8.50—Th.

ASMINE B TABLETS
4: agon’ ns of sufYoca-
by ASTHMA” CALM-

the Laboratories of FRANCE,

relieve the most acute attack ana
easy breathing. Obtainabie «at
‘Druxgists.



Why

20.8.50—3n







Be Wise. .. Advertise |

thias and Hastings.
20.850

DIAMOND COLLAR, set in platinum;

superb South African Gems.
investment. GORRINGES
SHOP.

20.8.50.—1n



Splendid
ANTIQUE

DIAMOND AND BLUE ‘SAPPHIRE

RING
hall

— Gipsey setting; 18 ct.,
merk,

GORRINGRS ANTIQUE SHOP,

London

20,8.50.—1n,





DRY BSCHALOT — Cali in at J. C
C. Whit@head, opposite Drug Store, Gar-
den, St. James
—— nel a

DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO-
BINE: The remedy for Coids par-excel-
lence; do not delay, buy a bottle and
build your resistance, Obtainable at all
Druggists. 13,8.50.—3n.

EARLY SOLID SILVER Tea and Coffee





19.8.'50.—-2n. | Service, well hall-marked; written guar-

antee, cholce of serving tray,

GORRINGES ANTIQ For
20.8.50.

—in,

te



Just atrived Nobles &
paints in s€veral colours,



fecer, » pay co: , and

thinners. Enquire Alito Tyre Company,

Trafalgar t. Phone 2696.
3.8.00—T.F.N.





LOCAL UMENTS (1422) papet by
George I and Duke en ington;
royal lettets and autographs of promin-
ent people. At GORRIN .

20.8.50.—1n,

LADIES SHOBS — Reducéd from 8.50
to $2.50. Royal Store.









16.8 50-—Tn.
MEN'S SHIRT PANTS made to
measure and rea made. Guaranteed

ss popular prices. Royal Store, Phone
q 16.8,50—Tn.

lly aa

PEARL AND DIAMOND _half-hoop

Ring; handsome 18 carat bridge setting.
GORRING ANTIQUE SHOP.

50.—In,





RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying eases for 10-inch
records, and we have the records too

A. BARNES & CO., LTD
10.8,50- t.f.n







18.8.50-—3n, |



20.8.50,—2n



REAL ESTATE

HOUSE—/1)
0 x 12 &



Double roof house cach
8 covered with gaivanise
n Yearwood Lend. Flack Rock
3369 D. A. Browne

188.50.

Telephore
t.f{.n

BELVOIR -
| Bodrodns
peed H

St. James on Seasid
Usual conveniences, Garage
E. MeKay or Dial 4048
18.8. 50.



Sn

LAND—Half Acre Land Sea View, St.
“ames. Butting and Bounding on lands of
Pivillps, Sandiford, and to the front on
the Public Road,

Apply to
HAROLD PROVERBS & Co. Ltd
Ihgh Street



NEWBURY — 11% acres of land, 3
Lime Kilns, Building and Out Buildings,
next door Gun Hill rracks, St. George

Apply: S. W. McCONNEY,
20.8.50.—1n.





One new five (5) C.V.A.D.C. Generator
12 volt. Operated with petrol or with
natural Gas, Also:

One new American Band Saw com-
plete with Blades.

One new American oil-burner Incu-
bator. Capacity 2,000 eggs.

One American Piano, Recently tuned.
n first class order, For particulars apply

Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane
19.8.'50—2n,



THE undersigned will set up for
sale at their office No, 17 High Street,
on Friday lst September 1950 at 2 p.m
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage
end the land thereto containing 3,250
Square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
town.

Inspection any day except Thursday
between the hours of 4 p.m and 6 p.m.
on application to the tenant, Mrs
Thomas.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co
18.8,50—t.f.n





1. Chattel koure and 3,200 square feet
wf land

2. 10 perches of land

5. 2? reods of land



— ——_—____ - 4. 17% pereh
bia aa Ua ae Goda | oe" gnu, and nda gong
GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP. | 705¢P4, Rion denon ie ak
4 .
20.8.50 Bar| prover tiie will be set up for sale by
long With Seale" ,SDPFOX: S1% teat | Eiveet, oh Seidey SH Acguat lise nt
with Gray Marine engine a: < rem
eondition | $3,000 4 eabenin ion 2 p.m. For inspection apply on premi-
J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520 mt

15.8.50--T.F.2/,







CHIROPRACTIC
RESTORES HEALTH

DRS. JOS. and GLADYS FERREIRA,
“Chiro "* er Bay St. (near Espla-
nade). Wropractic service also latest
method of electrical massage, Phone

2661 Daliy ‘except Holidays)

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
17. 50—5n

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for the United Kingdom, A
sterdam by the S.S. Oranjestad w
closed at the General Post Offic
under:

Parcel Mail at 12 noon
Mail at 2 p.m.; Ordinary

Din, on the Zlst July 1950





Registered
Mail ot 3

4 p01

how Hoao Members r












coURT
No

Roebuck

112,

CELEBRATION OF TH? 104th

ANNIVERSARY

on
AUGUST

3.30 o'cloc!

SUNDAY,
at

20h, 1950,

Members of kine
frien

eH Ledges and
invited



are

Hymns A. & M. will be
19. 3.50

used
2n.









SS



NEWS FLASH

Riding Saddles with all-iron
frames
clearing at $54.00 each

JOMNSON’S STATIONERY



Fire proof Stove
opened at

JOHNSON’'S HARDWARE

Mats |









ORR PE PPPSPSS %
s,
HAVE YOU GOTA 3
Â¥
COLD or COUGH

IF SO TRY

Dea

BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH
CURE
‘
x The Uni %
S Folia Seinainiae hate’ Suet
R Hoarseness, Bronchial Asin: %
x Wiring ng Cough, Disease of Ve gt
% Chest and Lungs, ete » ete %
airs %
$ C. UARLTON BROWNE 3
$ Wholesate & Retail Druggist §
$ 136, Roebuck St. Dia) 2813

@ FSIS S GIS TGSSSSSSUG OU

ney

attend at 2045 hours,



cunts IVORY, TE 4
JEWELLERY, atin Bae

ESTRIES, G




On Tuesday last 15th a
gentleman borrowed my
pen in the Barbados Dairies,
d went along forgetting to
call for same,

Will the kind gentleman
please return same _ to,
T. KEITH SQUIRES,

c/o Cheapside Rum Bond




Cheapside.
or Colonnade Stores, Broad
Street. 20.8.50—1n.



AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS





od

| ADVOCATE PRINTING
DEPT.











Ss

R 106|SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS



STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP

THE M.V. “Caribbee” witl
accept Cargo and Passengers ior
Dominica; Antigua; Montserrat;
St. Kitts-Nevis; sailing Friday

MS. HECUBA Aug. Sth, 8th ,
M.S HELENA “Sept” ist” 2nd, 5th — So
SAILING F AMSTERDAM The M.V. “Daerwooa” will ac-
ss. TENBO! Aus. 12th cept Cargo and ers for
ss. CA Aug. 16th St. Lucia; St. Vincent; Grenada,
SATLIN MADEIRA, . Aruba. Date of sailing will be

Me Wi

SAILING

ME CORNEA Seyi. mn

Canadian National Steamships

S0UTHBOUND Sails Sails Asggres She
CAN.” .. .2ifh Aug. 1th Aug. —— _ 24th_Aug. 24th Aue.
EAs gba BR ASE ER ASS ak Ge Se oo
fo ‘Si. Sct SG tics





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CIE. GLE, TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE
3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
For Further Partiéulars, Apply to:—

R. M. JONES & CO,, LTD.-Agents.

RAYMOND JORDAN is the man
to Clean your SUIT and HAT.

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oppeate Cumbermere st.

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Fort employment with The United British Oilfields
of Trifiidad Limited, a limited number of boys
between the ages of 18 and 22 years for training in
drilling and production work on their fields.

s must be in possession of the Higher School
cate or the Senior Cambridge Certificate.

licants ate requested to apply immediately
letter and photograph and in to "Shell

with
A Department, c/o Da Costa & Co, Ltd., Broad
Street Difice,

15.8.50—3n.









INC. IN BG

When thinking of a . ’ ‘

RADIO

Think of a K.B.
the King of RADIOS.

Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN
ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”

Good enough for U
Listen in to ZFY for the K.B. Programme
Friday at 7.30 pam. Local Time






















UNDAY, AUGUST 26, 1656

WANTED 10 BUY

| USED ani MINT



POSTAGE STAMPS
of Barbados and the other Isla:
| of the British West ine
| at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No. 10, Swan Street,

12.8.50.—3n.





Everybody Praise
de Missis

COFFEE

but duh dont
know um is de

DISTILLED
WATER

she buy from de
GAS co.
what mek um suh nice.

~

Agency

"Phone 2336
Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd.
Place their services at your
1 for the
SALE OF ANY PROPERTY
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL

No Cost to You unless We Sell
Should desire to Buy or Rent

CONSULT US

| REAL ESTATE

JOHN
MM.

BLADON

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

Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

BEACH VILLA — St. James.
Modern stone bungalow with 3
bedrooms, wide samdy beach &
bathing facilities.

BUNGALOW--Bathsheba, At-
tractive stone property with beau-
tiful views of the coast and cool
at all times.

INCH by INCH—Christ Church.
Delightful stone built seaside
house overlooking ocean.

PLEASANT HALL — St. Peter.
Beautiful old estate house with
4% acres

HOUSE & GENERAL STORB—
St. Matthias Gap. A two storey
property and profitable business.

SPION KOP—Maxwells. Proba-
bly the best located property on
this coast with own private bath-
ing beach. 1% acres of well kept
grourids.

FRIENDLY HALL — St. Lucy.
One of the larger estate homes
in a commanding position over-
looking sea. 12 acres or more
ig required.

FREE HL, — Black Rock.
Small stone bungalow with 6
acres mainly fertile.

RESIDENCE — Brighton Road,
St. Michael. Well placed 8
roomed property with up to 4
ceres.

MAYNARDS — St. Peter. Well
known estate house with 2 or 13
acres. :

BLACKMANS — St. Joseph.
Historic old plantation house with
5 acres of beautiful grounds.

ESTATE HOUSE — St. James.
Near Colony Club. Option 5 or
25 acres.

WEMBLEY — Navy Gardens.
Solid 2 stor¢y house with walled
garden. Moderate price.

LITTLE BATALLYS, St. Peter.
Charming re-modelled country
house with 1 acre.

LEETON ON SEA,—Maxwells.
Seaside bungalow with fine bath-
ing and sandy beach.

CARLDIEM, St, Lawrence. Well
built 2 storey residence with per-
fect beach and bathing.

INCH MARLOW, Christ Church.
Solid roomy bungalow on coast
with 2 acres,

ROUMAIKA — Navy Gardens.
Large re-modelled 2 storey prop-
erty with 2 acres.

WINDY RIDGE, St. James, One
of the most attractive properties
on this coast.

CLOUD WALK Christ
Church. Well placed modern resi-
dence overlooking sea and Golf
Course.

ii, GRAEME HALL TERRACE,
Christ Church. Modern well de-
signed house of very sound con-
struction. Excellent residential
‘Brea.

COLD SPRING COTTAGE—St.
James. Well placed coast bunga-
low with good bathing.

BHULAH, Hastings Rd. 3 bed-
roomed timber bungalow. Good
position and on bus route,

BLUE VISTA, Rockley. Impos-
ing modern house of coral stone
construction. Offered well below
cost.

HILLCREST—Bathsheba. Well
constructed property with 6 acres.
Offers invited.

FAIRHOLME — Maxwells. 2
storey stone house with nearly
1 acre. Option further 8 acres
arable land.

‘E — Pine Hill. Re-
cently built coral stone house.
Low figure for quick sale.

NEA DENDRA Pine Hill.
Modern, well built bungalow with
several unique features. Very
good accommodation.

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. High class stone bungalow
with 14,000 sq. ft. Contains gal-
lery, lounge, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, pantry, kitchen,

MADRIGALE — Hastings Road,
5-bedroom stone-built, house with
sea frontage. Property in this
location is rarely available and
the price is exceptionally low.

WHITE PARK ROAD — Large
2-storey residence with 7 bed-
verandah, iso Untiane ‘stmexe ef
veran
stone. Ideal for school, boarding
house, etc,











Delightfully
3 yoareunae lounge, 4
foom, wide gallery, kitchen and
garage. «+
CRANE VILLA — Modern stone
built 2-storey house near Crane
Hotel, with 2 — 3 acres. A very

healthy pasition, good ba’
near at hana oe

RENTALS

“WOODYARE” — Pine Hill.
“IN CHANOERY” — on Coast
Silver Sands

“ROSE HILL" ~- St. Peter,



REAL ESTATE AGENT

Auctioneer & Surveyor
| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
| Phone 4340









SUN





Wed Be

DAY. AUGUST 26, 1950

Mad To

Let Reds |
Get In Here

Hy FRANK OWEN

HAJI SALIM looks venerable
him in his house at Nini Ayem.
Well, maybe not so venerable—the slight, white beard could °

He has a quick, questing glance, talks very

be deceptive.
well in English and volubly,

JAKARTA, Indonesia.
and wise, as you sip tea with

and answers only the questions

a English which he chooses to hear.

am sure that anyw: ji
Salim is wise. ours a

He is one of the three chief
advisers to Dr, Hatta, Premier
and Foreign Minister of Indone-
sia. Dr. Hatta has a reputation
in the Far East as a knowledge-
able and prudent statesman.

His choice of Haji Salim as
counsellor is possibly both eyi-
dence and effect of this.

Here is a man who takes a
deep interest in adult education,
which he by no means confines to
his own people. He proffers some
shrewd suggestions to the nations
of the West.

Thus, Haji Salim points out
that im a peasant community,
where everybody can eat and live
roughly by the fruit of his labours,
the lure of Communism makes no
particular appeal,

“The lure, and power, of Com-
munism is that it promises to fill
a void—the vast void of the
empty human belly.”

Now, even in these garden isles
of Indonesia (the soil really looks
the richest, the trees and shrubs
and plants the greenest I ever
saw), you must have seeds, spades,
sacks, transport, medicine for the
human and even the animal
beast, if you mean to make old
Mother Nature part with her
bounty.

Indonesia does tut possess, and
cannot yet produce, the spades,
hoes, ploughs, trucks, trains, or
even enough rice for all her
70,000,000 sons and daughters.

Motives
HE nations of the West can
provide, or purchase, all
these necessities—and, indeed, to
a large extent America is already
doing it,

“But,” asks Haji Salim, and
not entirely rhetorically, “why is
she doing it? To help us to get
up on our own feet and stand
there economically? Or to fight
Communism politically?”

Thus, Haji Salim poses the
argument which the Communists
ceaselessly urge in the East to dis-
credit all aid from the West.

They put it this way: “You
are being roped in, bribed in, if
you like, to serve as front-line
cannon-fodder against something
that the West fears”.

It must be admitted that the

Americans themselves help this
legend by their emphasis on “anti-
Communism.’

But Asia’s masses are far less
against “Communism”, which
they do not yet know, than they
are against “Colonialism,” which
they do know—and don’t want
any longer, whether its brand is
Dutch, French, British or Ameri-
can.

And what is Colonialism to
them? It is social and racial
inequality.

This is a world-wide problem.
But out here the colours are
deepened and the contrasts
heightened. We should be mad
if we failed to tackle it ourselves,
and left the masses of Asia ex-
posed to the propaganda that
Communism is the only answer.

Symptoms
ELL, don’t let them confuse
things: and don’t let us
confuse them either. Here, the rich
man is still in his castle, with the
poor man at his gate.

True, the poor man is knock-
ing at the gate. But that is not
necessarily Communism, though
it may turn into it if he knocks
in vain—and has to knock it down,

Here, over a vast domain the
white man is still master, and
the black, brown, and yellow man
is servant.

True, there are also many
black, brown, and yellow masters
—but I do not observe many
white servants of these. The
colour line is still plain for all
to see, and the increasing millions
who see it resent it.

: ‘But that is not necessarily

Communism, though it can be-
come identified with it if we
ignore it. If the only way the
steam can escape is by blowing
the cylinder’s head, then it will
blow its head.

The British had the savvy to
sense this in India long ago, and
the imagination to prepare fot
it. We left her with a grea’
bequest—a tested apparatus of
civil administration and a mag-
















nificent military tradition .

Here in Indonesia the Dutch
left neither to their heirs.

RESULT: Ovér quite half of
the islands there is no govern-
ment at all, at any rate such as
we should recognise by that name.
The taxes are not collected, and
peace-abiding citizens are hot
protected.

Warnings

ITH his “Heavenly Host” of

p 200 gunmen, Turco Wester-
ling very nearly raised a victorious
revolt.

_Today troops of the not-yet
disbanded Duteh East Indies Army
ave in open mutiny in the
Celebes: at Ambon the former
native levies have declared a
separate State: at. a score of
points the guerrilla gangsters
reign by terror.

A new unitary Constitution is
due to be inaugurated next Thurs-
day— and Dr. Shariyah, the last
Prime Minister, assured me last
week that nowhere near enough
preparation had been made.

Finally, for good measure, a
general strike of all plantation
workers is timed for Saturday.

None of all this is due to
“Communism,” though the Com-
munists will not fail to exploit it
it is the backwash of that past
“Colonialism” .

The young Indonesian Govern-
ment needs not the condescend-
ing patronage or even only the
concrete aid of the nations in the
West. It needs, as Haji Salim
says, their understanding, thtir
patience, and their comradeship.

on Express Service.

e
Mediator To
se
Avert Strike
On Rai

n Railway

MONTREAL, Aug. 19.
The Government appointed a
Mediator to fight against time
schedules to meet on Saturday the
Management of the Labour Union

in an effort to avert a country-
we railway strike set for August
“ae.

The appointment of Mediator
Dr. W. A. Mackintosh of Queen’s
University, Kingston, Ontario, was
the latest development in the day
that saw _ discussions between
Unions and Companies once more
drag to a stop here.

Involved in the rail wage dis-
pute are 124,000 non-vperating
employees comprising 15 Inter-
national Unions with 90,000 mem-
bers and two Canadian brother-
hoods with 34,000 members,

The vice-Principal of Queen's
has set the first meeting for 10
a.m. on Saturday. Major devel-
opments in Friday’s broken off
talks was the renewal by railways
of the “final’ compromise offer
they had withdrawn on Aug. 10,
after the Unions rejected it.

Internation Unions offered the
railways leeway up to the start of
next year for putting into effect
the demanded 40 hour week with-
out any reduction in the take home
pay, the main stumbling block to
conciliation .

The Union’s demand for a five-
day 40-hour week effective from
January 1, 1951, with maintenance
to take home pay on a 38-hour
week basis plus wage increases of
10 ceiits and seven cents an hour
— seven cents for Internation
Unions.

_ The railway’s “final offer” con-
sisted roughly of the moral obliga -
tion of the institute’s 40-hour week
when conditions warranted and
either a 44 hour week with the
same take home pay or the present
48 hour week with 8% cents hour-
ly increase.—(C.P.)





ADVENTUROUS TYPE

YARMOUTH, ISLE OF WIGHT,
ENGLAND: — Workmen repair-—
ing a blocked sewer pipe found
a five-foat conger eel which had
worked its way along 70 feet of
pipe before becoming tightly
jammed. It was still alive.

WHEN THE THERMOMETER climbs higher and
higher, and your spirits and your energy sink lower
and lower, then it’s time for LIMACOL. The mak-
ers of LEMACOL are men like yourself who have
felt and suffered the same tropical heat that you
That's why LIMACQL was born—
in answer to that same problem. They wanted to
find a solution to the miseries of sultry sweltering
days, and they have found it in LIMACOL. That’s
why LIMACOL is the favourite toilet lotion of the
refreshing, economical — that’s
LIMACOL, obtainable both plain and mentholated

have to endure.

Caribbean. Cool,

from your nearest store.

LIMACOL

“The freskuess of a breeze in a bottle”.

a «Listen in to-night to the Gracie Fields Programme over
Radio Distributirn at 8.30.

MELTING MOMENTS

SUNDAY

Are We
Hypocrites
In Sport?
ASKS PETER WILSON

GOOD many people have been
wondering for along time
what's wrong with British sport.
I hesitate to supply an answer
to a problem whieh has perplexed
so many bright boys, but—could
it be that where sport is concerned
we're a nation of PROCRITES?
If you think this is unjustified
criticism, what about answerj
the following sports quiz?
are no marks. But there’s

rule. Re honest.

1 Is there any difference between
Bman Close, Yorkshire and

England cricketer, John Horn,

junior lawn tennis champion of

Great Britain, and Ralph Jones,

utility player for Bristol Rovers?

Close gets an interruption of
seven months during his period of
National Service.

Horn had his call-up deferred so
that he could visit Paris for the
French Championships, got leave
te compete at Wimbledon, and is
at present playing in America.

“Utility Jones,” after doing six
years’ service, has been recalled to
the Army,

Don't tell me that Clase and
Horn will probably go much
further in their sports than Jones
will in his. I know that. But is
there one law for the “golden
boys” of sport and another for the
“utility models”?

Ban on Germans

How do you feel about the ban

against German and Japanese
athletes? I have my own views,
but I'd like to know yours.

The question here is can any
runner, swimmer, boxer—what
you will—call himseif a world
champion when more than a hun-
dred million athletes aren't allow-
ed to compete against him?

Recently I saw German cham-
pion Heinten Hoff take punches
from Jersey Joe Walcott which
would have left most British
heavyweights “Nine, ten, out.”

More recently, “Flying Fish”
Hironoshin Furuhashi clipped sec-
onds off the time for the 200 and
800 metres free-style swims.

Are these world records—og is
Furuhashi (and Hoff) out of this
world? And are we hypocritical in
refusing to have them here, al-
though British athletes have ap-
peared in Germany?

re
one

What about Sunday sport? If

you're a footballer, you’re ap-
plauded if you play on Good Fri-
day and Christmas Day.

But if the powers-that-were
find out that you’ve enjoyed a
Sunday performance then you've
had. it, brother.

That is unless you happen to be
representing England abroad,
when, of course, the whole thing
is perfectly all right, and a jolly
good show.

It rather reminds me of the
story of the British lawn tennis
player who declined to play a
match in America on a Sunday.
It was postponed to the Monday,
and the visitor was beaten 6—0.
6—0. The next day one of the
papers came out with the follow-
ing headline: —

“British Star Won't Play Sun-
day: Can't Play Monday.”

Why an Amateur

I’m sure that Freddie Brown

will make a fine cricket skip-
per in Australia—even though he
was only a third choice by the
M.C.C.

But had he not been available

would they have gone on looking; ———

for amateurs or would, say, Tom
Dollery have been offered the job?

In the old days they used to say
a pro. couldn’t captain a side be-
cause his brother “professors”
wouldn’t care for it and wouldn't
co-operate, Funny—Warwickshire¢
haven’t done too badly.

And, anyway, is there any less
respect for an out-and-out profes-
sional than for some players who
are paid enough for jobs (nomin-
a. to remain amateurs (techni-
cal)?

What is Britain's most popular
sport? (Wait for it, that isn’t
the real question.) Undoubtedly
Soccer. And who, considering his
and his game’s popularity. is the
worst paid sports star? Again, ob-
viously, the Soccer player.
But do you honestly believe that

all the really outstanding players

get only the maximum permitted
by the Football Association?

I don't believe ..—and I don’t

blame them for taking anything
they can la» their hooks on,

But dv you think it’s a good
thing to lay down a scale of pay-
ment which is so low that many
of Britain’s sporting idols are
forced to take under the counter
payments in order to obtain the
money which they've legitimately
earned?

Well do you?

—L.E.S.

Large and Small

Plain and Mentholated

t



ADVOCATE



BBC RADIO NOTES
What Happens

In A Soviet Trial
Communist Interrogation

SINCE about 1930 the Soviet
Union has at intervals staged im-
pressive political ‘trials’ at whic!
the accused have nearly always
pleaded guilty and have delivered
long confessions in court. These
confessions always incriminate the
victim and often his friends as
well and yet they often seem to
be untrue. How are the confes-
sions obtained? In a talk called
‘The Technique of Communist
Interrogation” to be broadcast in
the coming week Zbigniew Sty -
pulkowski describes his ri~
ences in Lubianka prison, Mos-
cow. Stypulkowski is a Polish
lawyer who during the war was
leader of one of the largest units
of the anti-Nazi underground or
ganisation in Poland, and of the
Free Government of Poland, A’
the end of the war he and other
members of the underground
accepted an invitation from Mar-
shal Zhukoy to a conference. They
were taken in an aeroplane to
Moscow and then driven not, as
they expected, to the Ministry of

Foreign Affairs, but to a big
marble building. It was the
famous Lubianka prison. Here

Stypulkewski was held for seventy
days and questioned 141 times
often for as much as fifteen hours
without respite, while interroga-
tors tried to make him confess to
crimes against the Russians.
Eventually he escaped to England.
His experiences are described in
this talk, ‘The Technique of Com-
munist Interrogation’ whick will
mbe on the air from Londor on
Friday next, 25th inst, at 6.30

p.m,
‘Not Out’

A BB... programme entitled
‘Not Out’ is to be broadcast on
Wednesday next, 28rd inst. It is
a cricket anthology ‘designed for
cricketers and watchers of cricket
on a rainy day when the weather
drives the cricketers from the
pitch to the pavilion.’ It includes
some of the better stories of the
history of cricket, personal mem-
ories of Dr. Grace, and a dialect
poem specially written by Louise
Bonnett of Jamaica. There will
also be reminiscences of great
cricketers by Neville Cardus,
Edmund Blunden, A. P. Herbert,
and others. It will be on the air
at 5.30 p.m. on Wednesday, 23rd
August.

West Indian Poetry

The weekly B.B.C. programme
‘Caribbean Voices’ which consist
of West Indian prose and poetry,
broadcast every Sunday, has for
some time concentrated on prose
as the poets appear diffident about
sending in their work. However,
on Sunday next, 20th inst. there
will be a representative selection
contemporary poetry. The poets
whose work will be heard are
Frank Collymore of Barbados,
H. D, Carberry, John Figueroa
and Basil McFarlane of Jamaica,
E. M. Roach of Tobago and lan
Carew of British Guiana, This
poetry collection will be broadcast
in the second half of the pro-
gramme, the first being devoted to
a short story by Chamberlaiti Hope
of Barbados. ‘Caribbean Voices’ is
on the air at 7.15 p.m. each
Sunday.

Nature of the Universe

We remind our readers of the
current series of talks now being
given on Saturday afternoons from
London on ‘The Nature of the
Universe’ by Fred Hoyle, Lecturer
in Mathematics at Cambridge
University. They are an impor-
tant addition to new ideas on the
universe; broadcast is at 6.30 p.m.














Mr. C. W. SHULTZ Evangelist.

A special announcement is made re-
garding the Annual Youth Convention
of the Church of God which will be held
at Welchman Hall, St. ‘homas, All
young people are urged to attend. The
Convention will be from 10.00 a to
4,00 p.m, Aum, 27, 1960.

The Youth Revival of the Chyrch of
God, located at Chapman Street. is in
progress with many
nightly. All who have attended have
received spiritual help as Rev. C, <
Shultz, BA. B.T.H,, Chureh of Qod
Missionary te Trinidad, has expounded

people attending

the Scriptures on the theme ‘If I be
Lifted Up."

Christ Centered preaching and goud
music are making these meetings a suc-
cess. Come early to get a seat. All are

welcome, The closing date is Aug. 27



>
Y

SECS SESOSSSESN



SOS SOSOOESS

KEEP A BOTTLE OF
SACROOL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.

SACROOL
CONQUERS
PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES.

PRS



|



Brace Harris would like to see...

All Five Tests
Staged In Perth

Crowds There

RATHER less than five
five of whom have not

the fin-

ancial reward is £850 plus ex-
penses; for the amateurs £200
poeket money equa plus expenses.
Compared with the rewards of a
star boxer cr golfer this is just

chieken feed, but let us cease for syd:

the moment to be critical’ about
finance and team selection and
look into what lies ahead of F. R.
Brown and his 18 men.

IT have made the trip three
times, so I ought to know. The
full itinerary, I believe, is stil)
confidential, but all these tours

are much of a pattern and no
secret is given away in saying that
the party arrive at Fremantle in
rather over three weeks of sea
travel and then play a match
against Western Australia and one
er two country districts before
going “up the line.”

I regard Perth, on the wide
Meandering Swan River, as the
finest city in Australia. I would
like to see all five Tests trans-
planted there.

The Westerners are keen on their
cricket, but are less feverish about
it than the Sydneyites. They bar-
rack less.

Midnight Barbecue

Besides, the Westerners take us
about the countryside so enter-
tainingly. Last time they arranged
* midnight barbecue for us at a
farm in the backwoods.

It is understood that the MCC
are trusting their side more to the
air this tour, which will mean a
night's hop to Adelaide instead of
4 three-day trdin journey. This,
te my mind, is a pity.

I used to like that leisurely
three-day jaunt by rail acroxs
the Nullarbor (no tree) plai:.,
with its halts at depots with
outlandish names and its meet-
ing with dejected-looking abor-
igines.

And so to Adelaide, city of Don

Barrack Less

weeks from now 17 cricketers

et had notice to buy their eve-
ning and tropical kit—will sail for Australia.
For the professionals

Bradman and the first
against South Australia.
Jaunts Up-country

Then begins the gigantic
swing-swang south to east and
perth and back again——Melbourne,
ney, Srisbane (first Test,
December 1), Sydney again (an
Australian XI, December 19).
Melbourne again (second Test,
December 22-29 with a two-
day Christmas break), Sydney, a
third time (third test, January 11),
Tasmania (delightful fortnight),
Adelaide (fourth Test, February
8), finally Melbourne once more
fifth Test, February 23).

And in between whiles jaunts
to up-country matches, including
one at the Federal capital, Can-
berra.

In addition to about 25 games
of cricket, with five more in New
Zealand, there will be dinners,
speeches, receptions innumerable.

How many times we shall be
called’ upon to “be upstanding
and drink the health of Mr.

Brown and his merry men” can-

not be calculated, Nor can the

din we shall have to endure
from the Hill at Sydney.
Tough Times

Tough times to be enaured only
by good tourers. F .R. Brown,
Len Hutton, Godfrey Evans, Denis
Compton, Douglas Wright and
Alec Bedser are those already
ehesen who have enjoyed it all
before. ea

Is there a pianist among the
chosen? If not in the interests of
the cheerfulness of the whole
party, the MCC ought to send
one out irrespective of the cricket,
Worthington of Derbyshire, usec
to be worth his considerable weight
in gold on this account alone, I
remember this cheerful cricketer
standing at a railway depot signing
autographs by the dozen during-«
midnight halt. “How I wish,” he
murmured, “that my name was
Woo.”

mateh





RACING NOTES From page 4

and Storm's Gift’s capacity must reach breaking point at some time

Hence she could not pull out her b

est at this meeting and was clearl|

net running into form by the third day as has usually been the cas:

with her.

Gun Site, on the other hand, having been rested sinc

March and exercised with Battalion and Colleton for this meetin,
could hardly be expected to be anything else but short on the firs

day.

the signs and read them correctly.

However, on seeing him at the gates on the second day I saw

I was therefore not surprise

when he won the Stewards’ Handicap rather easily from Storm’:

Gift and Elizabethan,

————

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PAGE FIFTEEN



en



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nce She discovery of Nixoderm by an
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Tt fights and kills the microbes or para-
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PAGE
Lady Nelson.
Arrives

SIXTEEN



AT daybreak — yesterday the
C.N.S, “Lady Nelson” under the
command of Capt. Roach, sailed
into Cartisle Bay Apart from

cargo it brought a number of pas
sengers from British Guiana, Trin-

idad, St. Vincent and Grenada
The passengers arriving trom
British Guiana were: Miss
Fraser, Mr, and Mrs. J, Hopwood,
Miss. P. Savage, Mr, T. Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. A, Anderson, i
end Mrs. H. Gooding, Mr vi

Redman, Mrs. L. Boveil, Miss A
Cosiere, Mr, D. Drepaul and Mrs



Drepaul, Mr. V. Gonsalves Miss
J. Gonsalves, Miss A, Gonsalves,
Master D. Gonsalves, Mr. E
Husbinds, Mrs. Thompson, Mr.
C. Vigilence, Mrs. F. Yearwood,
Miss M. Yearwood, Masier R
Yearwood, Mrs. M. Waldron, Mr
C. Holder, Mrs. C. Helder, Miss
E. Miller, Miss I. &* or, Jute
S. Finghall, Mr. C. Me\ . Mr
J. Sandiford, Mr. M. Wilkes, and
Mr. H. Wilson.

From St. Vincent: Miss M
Ramsay, Miss V. Ramsay, Mrs

Forde, Mrs.V. Russell, Mr.

Miss J. Wallm,
A. K. Penchoen, Mr. J. C. Hill
Mrs. R. Hill, Mrs. J, Durrant
Mr. C. Durrant, Miss E. Abbott,
Mr. S. ODeFreitas, Miss E
Walker, Mr. S. Barnwell, Mr. C,
Morris, Master C. Morris, Mr. C
Alleyne, Mr. L, Alleyne, Mr. V.

turning.

been removed.

Rouse, Mr. A, Jones, Mr. H!
anes Mr. B. Wharton, Mr. wy a a ®
atson, Mr. D. Parris, Mr. V.; Pil W
Husbands, Mr. V. Jackman, Mr grim ins
e Deane, Mr. J. Gibbons, Mr.
. Eversley, Mr. C, Lorde, Mr. bon Sh
BD bweMr''t, Gardae’ a «Spoon Shoot

T. Smith, Mr, S. Clarke, Mr. V.
Harrison, Mr. V. Worrell, Mr. C.
Austin, Mr. N. Marshall, Mr. L.
Downes, Mr. G. Alleyne, Mr. C.
Gill, Mr. F. Harris, Mr, J. Pil-
grim, Mr. H. Cox, Mr. D. Prescod,
Mr. L. Harris, Mr. H. Blackman
and Mr. R. Johnson.

The Spoon Shoot of the Smali
Bore Rifle Club at the Government
Range yesterday was won by G.
F. Pilgrim with 98.05 _ points.
Second was M. R, De Verteuil
with 97.81 points, and tying for
third place were F. D. Davis and

From Trinidad: Mr, C. R. Major A. De V. Chase with 97.60
Wishart, Mrs. L. Wishart, Miss points.
P. Wishart, Mr. K. Wishart, With the highest possible score
Master Wishart, Mr. A, Evelyn, set at 150, the eight best scores
Mr, J. A. Goellnight, Mr. C. were as follows:
DeFreitas, Mrs. C. De Freitas,
Mr. and Mrs, S, Dalgliesh, Master !. M. R. De Verteuil .... 137
I. Dalgliesh, Mr. A. B. DeLima, 2. G. F. Pilgrim.. 136
Master V. DeLima, Master A. 3. G, E. Martin........ 135
Delima, Miss S. Dalgliesh, Mr. 4. M.D, Thomas........ 135
F. Taitt, Mr. V. Welch, Mr. L. 5, F, D. Davis......... 135
Barrow, Mr. G. Pilgrim, and 6. MajorA.DeVChase.. 133
Miss E. Bowen. 7. R.S.M. H. B, G. Mar-

os SSIs oo GS nparee ts 131
From Grenada: Miss E, Parris, 3. T. G. Me Kinstry.... 131

Mr. H. Phillips, Mr. C. Sylveste:
and Mr. P, Grant.

Intransit for St. Lucia Domini-
ca, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda
Boston, Montserrat, Halifax and

The shoot for the Spoon took
place over the 600 and 500, and
the Gun Seore included a shoot of
200. Ten rounds were fired at

Montreal were: Mr, E. Pilgrim;

Mr. P. Eccles; Mrs. P. Eccles: °°" Tange.

Mr. R. Eyre; Mrs. M. E. Ar= The conditions were rather un-
mount, Miss S. E. Armour, Mr. ysual, as there was a fish tail
W. Winski Mr,

head wind, and generally the wind
was fluctuating considerably. The
light was dull except for the fin—
ish at 200 when it changed to

R. Wiliams
Master G. Williams; Mrs. R
Williams; Mr. J. Simmons; Mr.
J. Erskine; Master R. oore
Mr. R. Hayes; Dr. H. McLean,

; bright. The weather was hot, too,
Reta ea Ge kane Miss Producing a mirage seldom en-
Ll). Goems; Miss S. Mcintosh countered on this range.
Miss A. Weys: Mr. L Mayor Under the circumstances, special
Mrs. L. Mayor; Mr. E. Trott: mention should be made of the

rewcomers for the good scores put
p under such unusual conditions.
The next shoot will be a Prac-

Dr. R. Courtney; Mr. W. Axel-
son and Mrs. Axelson; Miss J.¢"
Byrne; Miss K. Clarke; Mws. R

i. Cimningham; Mrs. I Emer- tice Shoot on Saturday, September
ling; Miss G. Goldberg; Mr. and 2, at 1 p.m. over the 300, 500 and
This is the day when
is expected

Mrs. F. Malone; Miss E. Meader; 600 ranges.
Mr. J. McNeil: Miss J. Qlin; the Bisley Team
Miss M. Olin; Mr. F. Ross; Mrs. return.
Setomer; Miss M. Sheehan; Miss
J. Goldsbro; Mrs. W. B. Golds-
bro; Mr. E. . Kosewiez; Myr.
Mr. C. Romney; Mrs. S. Hic-
key; Mr. A. Robertson; Mr. A
H. Haley; Mrs. A. D. Green:
Miss D. A. Green; Mrs. E. Ban-
field; Mr. I. D. Imbert: Mrs
M. Holder; Mrs, S. Hutchinson;
Mrs. E. Glasgow: Mr. J. Gon-
salves; Mr, W. Bramble; Mr.
—. Gill; Master S. Gill; Maste®
kK, Gill: Miss M, Banfield; M'iss
M. Ange; Mr. C. Henry; Mr. I
Joseph; Miss L, Louis; Mr. B.
Philips Mr. V. Pompey; Mr. S.
Rissnauth; Miss M. Bruney:; Miss
M. Alexander, Mr. A. Vidl:
Miss E. Nicholas; Mrs. V. Wal-
lace; Miss E. Benjamin: Miss J.
Penjamin and Mr. H, Rogers
The Nelson sails north via Do-
minica, Antigua, St. Kitts, and
Bermuda, tomorrow instead of to-
day as was scheduled. It is takin
passengers and a cargo of suvar
and molasses. The vessel is con-
signed to Messrs. Gardiner Aus-
tin & Co. Ltd. .

SIDELIGHTS (from page 4)

The Team will leave for British Guiana on Thursday, September
7, by plane, returning in about a fortnight’s time.

As the Association is still in its infaney, its funds are very limited,
and it would have been impossible to send a team, had it not been
for the generosity of The Inter Island Tennis Committee, who kindly
donated the sum of $550.00 to The Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis
Association towards the expenses of sending the Team, This amount
has been collected from the visit of the English players two years
ago, and had been put aside for the purpose of either entertaining
another English side or to aid in the formation and subsequent activi-
ties of a Lawn Tennis Association.

This amount is not sufficient to meet all the expenses, and
another $250.00 is required, A contribution list is now in circulation,
and it is to be hoped that the lovers of sport will contribute to
this fund, so as to make the trip to British Guiana possible.

to

f ° Sa
IGEORGE, TIDY UP
THOSE PAPERS - YOU'RE NOT
AT HOME NOW You KNOW





[ They'll Do Ie Every Time winiesnmuom
AVE YOU EVER NOTICED ¥ THE

MORE DIGNIFIED THE PRODUCT,
WHE MORE SLAPSTICK THE PROGRAM*>=s















WHO IS IT
LONG-HAIR

V THE BOFF BROTHERS

BUSTER AND DUSTER
HAVE BEEN PRESENTED
BY STA-PUT TOMBSTONE
CO. THE STONE THAT
STANDS ALONE “SPELLED
S-T-A DASH, P-U-Ts

STA-PUTâ„¢SCULPED
FOR ETERNITY*«

in the direction of Thornbury Hill.

Wauie ON THE OTHER HAND ==+s

CAR OVERTURNS



ee

MOTOR CAR X-991, owned and driven by Hadfield Broome of Lead Vale, Christ Church, overturned
along Keizer Hill Road, Christ Church, at about 6.45 p.m. on Friday.
The Police were informed that the right front wheel of the car came off while it was travelling
It swerved to the right and struck an embankment before over-

Two pedestrians, Boyce Chase and Urla Bentham, were struck by the wheel and injured. They are

both detained at the General Hospital.
The fenders and radiator 2f the car were damaged and up to yesterday morning it had not yet

She Wore Black Lace..

(By BILITY ROSE)

The other day I got the follow-
ing letter from a lady who is con-
valescing in a Montreal hospital:
DEAR MR. ROSE,

Three weeks ago I was operated
on for a leg infection, and since
then I've been taking it easy, a
little too sick to leave the hospital
and a little too well to keep from
having the fidgets.

Consequently, I've been some-
thing of a busybody, wandering
around rooms and corridors anc
passing the time of day with othe:
patients. During my wheelchair
travels I happened to come across
a story which you might like to
use in your coluinn

> *

It has to do with a black lace
negligée that I got for Christmas
a cquple of years ago—one of those
lovely bits of peek-a-boo that
every woman adores. Unfortun-
ately, however, I’m more the py-
jama type, and so ever since I got
it it’s been packed awa F
bureau drawer,

When I was rushed to the hos-
pital last month my sister stuffed
everything that looked like bed-
apparel into a valise and brought
it around to my room, and, sure
enough, on top was the negligee.
And sure enough again, it went
right back into a bureau, this time
a white one. Recently, however
I finally got to use the negligee,
and the way it happened was like
this. A few doors down the corri-
dor from me there was a Mrs, Be-
noise, who was suffereing from a
disease with a long Latin name
that I can’t even remember, but
what it amounted to was a creep-
ing paralysis which had started at
her toes and was steadily moving
toward the heart. And as if that
weren't enough trouble, shortly
after the woman had checked into
the hospital her husband had been
badly hurt in an auto crash--he
had driven his car head-on into
a truck which was parked without
lights.

y ina

: *

Last week when the paralysi
got up to within inches of Mrs
Benoise’s heart the doctors decided
to let the couple see each other for
what would probably be the last
time. I was in Mrs. Benoise’s room
whén they told her about the visit,
but instead of pepping her up it

seemed to make her more miser- |

able than ever.

When I asked her what was the
matter, she said it was probably
silly but she knew she looked a
sight and she hated for her hus-
band to see her in hospital clothes.

I had a talk with the nurse, and
with the permission of the doctor
we brushed back Mrs, Benoise'’s
hair and put some make-up on her
face, and for a final touch I got out
my black lace negligée anc slit it
up the back so we could put it on
her without having to move her
around, And I’m not exaggerating
when I say that when the dying
woman saw herself in a mirror she
looked happy for the first time in
weeks,

Of course, we all skedaddled
when her husband was wheeled in,
his head bandaged and most of his
body in a cast. And a couple of
hours later the doctor came and
told me that Mrs. Benoise wanted
to thank me.

Well, she could hardly talk, she
was that excited. Her husband, it
seemed, had complimented her on
how lovely she looked and told her
that as soon as he got out of the
hospital he was going to buy her
a dozen negligee like the one she
was Wearing. And just before they
wheeled him out he promised her
that he would be around the next

ial

By Jimmy i













THAT SPONSORS THE
STUFF @ GIVE A LOOK s+.

YOU HAVE JUST HEARD
CARLYLE KLASSIC IN
SHAKESPEAREAN HIGH-
LIGHTS BROUGHT TO YOU
BY RIB-TICKLE NOVELTIES,
INC., WHICH THIS WEEK
IS FEATURING ITS NEW
REPEATER EXPLODING
CIGARsIN STORES
FROM COAST
TO COAST: )







i fe -
a TA Awe
4 ysaee’ ms
R224 Na

‘
1
10_.. 4
GORD ,
WAR? ic ¥, |

eer

wr VE






SOLUTION
TO CROSSWORD

SUNDAY ADVOCATI

Ist XI Cricket









@ irom perce | |
CARLTON vy COM?°RMERE| ,
+ ‘ Me 4]
Carl |

€ a o }
Con el
da) i K FF \
ita agai uc L LS ;
au uInings auda i0ut 2 a T
Con vermere were all our for 9d ral |
m er iirst inmings and aftei IK] fu}
fariion had put up 253 for the Fy MEA
oss of six wickets, they wen na BIP Te
b to the Wicket and wer! as
bowled out for 48. s [S [Hi

On the heavy wicket the Carico
bowlers got the ball turning we i
and \t Was evident from the shaky
way in which the boys went after
recucing the big deficit, that they
would not long survives K. B
Warren and N. S. Lucas made use
of the impaired pitch to advantage
and in just four overs each. both
took three wickets for two and five
rurs respectively. Out of his four
overs, Warren bowled three
maidens. K. Hutchinson took two
of the wickets

It took the Carlton 27 overs to
bowl! ont Combermere in their
second innings.

Carlton had established theif
strong position on the second day
of play when Combermere pegged
away with little reward against
their sound batting. Tlpen, all their
batsmen who got out, scored over
20, R. St. C, Hutchinson’s contri-
bution of 87 being the highlight of
their innings

For Combermere in their second
innings, Norville topscored with
11 before he was caught by Lucas
off K. Hutchinson’s bowling. The
only other double figure scorer
wis O. R. Knight, their opening
bat who reached 10 before pace











invites you to her
ANNUAL DANCE
On Wednesday Night 23rd
August, 1950.

|
|
at the .

CHILDREN’S GOODWILL |§};
LEAGUE

i,

| Constitution Road
| ADMISSION: $05

Mus.c by Mr. Perey Green’s
Orchestra
| Refreshments on Sale
20.8.50.—2n.










Cruising down the River on the
other side in a Calabash to the

given by
MISS THERESA TAYLOR
an
MR. ADOLPHUS THOMPSON
(Better known as Harrison)
on TUESDAY NIGHT AUG, 22
= oF
| TUESDAY NIGHT, AUGUST 22,

9
| at QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE

morning, and asked her to please



ar > og he aga ‘ Admission _- — 2%,
wear the negligée again. bowler Warren got him caught by Music by Mr. Percy Green’s Ork’s
He did - rw k e b Edghill. Refreshments on Sale os Please
e didn’t get back. however, be- orville and Knight figured in invite Your Friends
cause that night Mrs. Benoise died, g 16] a) A WELL STOCKED BAR

partnership which vielded
runs before Norville got out when
the score was 37. That was the
only ovcasion in the second innings
when Combermere resisted for a
short while Carlton’s — steady
claiming of wickets. The last six
wickets fell for the addition of
only 11 runs.

—

Council Of Europe

Will Suspend

Session

STRASBOURG, Aug. 19

The Council of Europe’s General

mbly today agreed without
ebate to suspend its present
session some time between August
26 and 30—about a week earlier
than originally planned.

The date, had not yet been fixed
The Assembly’s unanimity in ac-
cepting its Bureau’s recommenda-
tion to split the annual session
came a surprise.

Earlier several delegates had
stated privately that they objected
to the proposal on grounds of per-
sonal inconvenience.



and everything considered I guess
it was just as well.

Yesterday, when the doctor
came in to see me, we got to talk-
ing about Mrs. Benoise.

“I’m glad I finally found some
use for that silly negligée,” I said.
“At least Mr. Benoise will always
remember how pretty his wife
looked the last time he saw her.

“I hate to disappoint you,” the
dector said, “but Mr. Benoise
couldn't see her. He lost his sight
in that car smash-up, and before
I brought him into his wife’s room
I carefully briefed him on her
make-up and how she looked in
your negligée,”

Anyhow, that’s the way it hap-
pened, Mr. Rose, and perhaps if
you shuffle the facts around a bit
it might make a story.

Sincerely,
Charlotte Ferguson.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.
—London Express Service.

Blues Win
4, Chukkas




You are invited to a Grand

CHARITY DANCE

sponsored by
MR. T. 0. BRYAN, M.C.P.
At QUEEN’S PARK
on Thursday Night, Sist Aug., 1950
ADMISSION: Gents 2s. Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

The Proceeds of this Dance will
be used to assist in Repairing a
Home for _a@ Hard Working

jbourer


























CACRABANK
HOTEL

WORTHING

ah ci

THE RENDEZVOUS
FOR EVERY






SEVEN chukkas were played by _ In making the proposal the SUNDAY
the Barbados Polo Club yesterday Bureau,—consisting of the Assem- Boerne
between the Blues and the Whites, bly's President and Vice-presidents nl
The Blues won four. The Club is defied the “rule of the Council’s Wonderful
still playing practice matches as Committee of Ministers that a Sea Bathing
there is still some re-organisation “European Parliament” should Cocktails
going on. meet only once a year.” .

An unusual feature was the During the interval between the AND

presence of some of the Dutch
Guides at the Polo Grounds. They
came as guests of the Polo Clup.
They had never seen Polo played
| before, arta asked many questions
|about the game,
| They sang two Dutch folk songs
at the end of the game.

Famous Curry Lunch
on Terrace
—_—j———

8148

split session, Committees will carry
on their work.

Earlier today the Assembly elect-
ed its first German official who
becomes Vice President. The West
German Federal Republic and
French sponsored state of Salatzer
were Associate Members .-—Reuter.











‘PHONE S611.






















a st T LIKE THE REST OF THE WORLD
BARBADOS TOO JOIN IN THEIR PRAISE
TO THIS ACADEMY AWARD PICTURE

EMPIRE

BARBADOS
AMATEUR BOXING

ASSOCIATION

Under the Distinguished
Patronage
His Excellency the Governor


















COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

Se ie
ROBERT ROSSEN’S PRODUCTION «

AGL THE





\
|

|
|

itis
PULITZER
PRIZE-WINNING
NU Pama La)
WE emai
DU ae ts

announces
A Series of Thrilling Con-
tests on the night of - -

4th SEPTEMBER
at 8 o’clock

At the MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Entire proceeds in aid of the
Bay Street Boys’ Club

ee

KINGS,













The Police Band will play
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l'AGfc TWO SUNDAY VDVOCATE SIVDAV. AUGUST JO. 1SKI MIRE AGAMA!! ZINC SHEETS -ta aevrral HI our I mlnnirri havr been enquiring lor Ihri we lire clad lo • / that we have lal recrtTeel:— r'LAT KISC Hill FTS—else • a I 19v Sable for Table and Counter Top*, elc. I Ala.:— GALVANIzrn PIPE FITTINOS— Benda. Elbows. Teea Mpplea. Kedui ini Sorbets, rl. PLANTATIONS LTD. 1 CaAib Codling H IS Excellency 'he (.nv-crnor ish C.uum. and Joined the I, %  and Mrs Savage's daughter Nelson" at Georg.-Pat accompanied by Mrs. Savage's His Excellency the ( ivarnor ai parents arrived In Barbados yeMrs. Savage, accompan."d bv the lerday morning bv the Lady Netson Denis met them on >oar4 m t •on. The* party cam* Mil from they landad at the wharf step* in EngJatiLi by the "Iwaialre" to Brspecial ku-th. GAIETY (Tke Garden) ST. JAMES -i Mt* aw . % %  .. MATixti .ISPAI 5 a.-a. %  Un-.r... |., 1(1 ., Ms..,,,. It. .Me Jinn.!* own. i. IOII.HSX will. Mara LINDMV B i, CiHANT — John i.AI.MFi I) MOMIXI ... Ill-ill... • %  •) Its. r.nv IHIKII. linahiei %  I ,r..l! \U R Ol MIMA.S MIMIW.I .-el n\-.,,|| .|,.>,i -.: %  %  XMnui PAKtCKK UUrii. '"TMB GLOBE TONITK 8 30 & MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 k 8.30 WOULD V.UU TAKE FRIEDA INIO OUR HOME 'An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!"N.Y.HMCS MB. T OEAKT MAJOR. OaDidian Trade Oe oim laa l a n ar. and Hn Grant Major laft for Trinidad yeaterday morning by T.O-A. Mm. Urant Major wee Intranalt from Canada, and bar kasbana up from Trinidad a few day* ago rotuioed wltt bar. Double Celebration O N WEDNESDAY at Goddard'. Restaurant one luncheoe party had an interfiling double celebration, lo meet Mr Herbert C.regoi... the 1921 Bartwdoo Scholar, ami m th. Canadian Government service. Mr G. H Adams M.C P.. bad invited faur other OM Him "•iinn* now m Barbados who had been at Oxford with him Mi Chris Spnnger. who had bee-i after their time, made j sixth in tte> group. The luncheon • olnclded with the general re(c"cings over the Teat victory, s > that for aorn ? hours the party's conversation "a fcnsl cif reason and a flow of soul" ranged from Aristophanes to the Anopheles, from lawyers to longstopa. iron, undergraduate* to l.'mpin %  The parly included Mr Gregory, (Corpus Christi). Mr. Juauce Taylor. (Si. John's); Mr Justice Ward, (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr. Juatice Chenery. (St. Catherine's.: Mr. Chris Springer. (Jesus), and Mr. Adams. (St. Catherine's). Spent Honeymoon Here P AYING their fourth visit to Barbados are Mr arid Mn I B. Hollis, who arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning oy W I A., lo spend two weeks here staying at "Maple Manor," llMstings. They were accompanied by their young daughter. Mr. Hollls who is orglnally 'i (Jin Leads has been living in Trinidad from seven years, where he is an Engineer with Oxley Engineering Co., of Yorkshire As a (littler of fact," Mr Hollls told Carts*. "We spent our honeymoon in Barbados." New Bank Manager arrives A RRIVING yesterday morning by the "Lady Nelaon" were Mr and Mrs. S H. Dalgliesh and Iwo children. Mr. Dalgliesh succeeds M< C. A Gilliatt as Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada, when Ihe latter retires at the end of September Mr. Dalgliesh was formerly an Inspector In the Supervisor's Department of the Royal Bank of Canada, in Portuf-Spain. t MB ALBERTO BODKIOUEZ. Venesuehui Polo play er w.Ui hi* srifa aad Iwo children returned to Vansmala yastarday nornlag by B.W.I.A., after three weess holiday at •*•> raiadue Bosch Club. They are "IS'Sa'Sr J!Sie^^iK'2S"ilr.. Joan IU. and M, aW Ooau. ... ..r. a, 8....U to see Uiern oil John and Keith arc two of the lead lug Barbados Polo players. Venezuelan Polo Player Left Yeiterday Two Friends R and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez |L<|R BILL' ML'SGRAVE left \f ISS PRANCES C. YOUN£ and their two children. Irene % (or Venezuela yesterday •" %  l^m New York, arrived her and Alberto Jnr, returned to morning by B.W.I.A. after two J' 0 !"!" **' vui Venezuela and Venezuela yesterday morning, months stay In BarbadosHla Trinidad by B.W I A to spend i niter spending three weeks huhV .,( P Ann who lives in Barbor uple or weeks holiday with bar day here, staying at ihe Peradisc rto wa a t Seawcll lo sec him oft*. {£*"?. Mr "Schultze M Reach Club Mr. Rodriguei is a member of Ihe "Plratas" Polo Club In Canien M.s Musgrave took one of the Enmore Hotel. leading parts in the Barbados lo Mudy Engineering ^l^bJtotoi**3£l Dramallc Club s nr5t P !" rtion. WR. ERIC RAISON. son uic.,,, 5cd r S?e5 l^ 1 wS" '% M ld,e Wat *; ( 1 u MandMrs.C.E.Ra,son.ef,b > Udos Polo Club at the Garrison On the opening night of the T.C.A., yeaterday morning for In business life. Mr Rodngu a Construction Engineer. l„ play Mr. Mus-rave arrived from Canada. Eric intends to five New York jusl in time for the Montreal and is taking up a show, and he has now returned l" position in the Dominion Textile About tne lonncoming Vene/ueVenezuela where he has his own Company, before studying EnL".^!?J 0 ^;._ r !" ^A e 10 ^ business. gmeertni at the Sir George WilOn Short Vlit lms College #R "BOB" GREENE of InterHe joins the ranks Carib that he hopes the team will be coming over at the end October, but as yet no date has been Axed He does not yet know FfilEDI Courageously presents onl of ihe mod provoeaUv* (Merries FRIEDA DAVID arms FLORA ALBERT FARRAR JOHNS.ROBSON LIEVEN „. MAI ZETTERLING I IKWIl WUn MaWa a a WOlMM %  aalstaW>ei u-.aaaaaHa._l.aalaav AOIIATIC I'LI'B ClIVBBfA .Member. Only) EXTRA! EXTRA! TIIK PAINTIJl AND THE POINTER British and American Newsrecls OPENaNi; FRIDAY, AUGUST 2STH The Heal McC.iy in Motion Pictures SAMUEL GOLDWYN jf aevcral .jDtional Aeratllo Ud.. arrlv>0 un B llarrisomans who art alraaSSMr nc will be aelccted to reed rrom Trinidad yeaterdny mornready working and (ttudvina In Cf Venezuela, but he .merely ,„„ b B W I A and will be here S^tr.^ ,n7l.ToikKTiarC ""H" %  or ." !" ' ' d " ^J ,orc oln m meeting hla friend. David and r^ M Muter AlORC 'Ilu !" Clorl, Conline. .hlldren „l ,h. Rev. (juries Master Al y.K.C. mander iao c ConllBe Reclor o( s p,.,.,., A T present holidaylm in liarYy;, n T.CJ,,, Montreal and Mrs. (.'online bado. 1. Mr John Grell. -D u DV i,,.„ ena-a Oune. M..ler at Queen'. Hm'nt \f R *" a Mri Phlm P clorkc College In Port of Spain. Hla notf"*. wr Iday I. now almost over %  f W ei dlyrJoh^Vn^^^r^nVen" ita^%t"c^oank.TE."5iSi "d lo his yachting friends as the visitor to Barbados Is a guest at ls wlth T.C.A in Montreal, and has skipper of his yacht. "Peter Pan. Super Ms e Guect House, Worthfie rd n.uch of Barbados from their During the last season's yacht ing. Director of Public Relations. Mr. taces, he registered Iwo wins. Eric will be bered who arrived yesterday i ,. "Ah Fong" the Chinese waiter in Id,. 1. now almoet-over and he III by T.CA. hope lo be In Barthe Berbed !" Dnunstie Club's lad in a ado. for about two week, and are "< !•''' %  Tn* Middle Watch *~ U I'' • %  r. a a •• n. a e..u >n kl. ..e.e.h(>ax^ l^ae.1. aaaa ll:. Rosetsiina McCoy THE KJ.TFIE10S •NDTIIIaWCtni aMUICAShOaT IUUIM...M •. rHa.ll.Malo.il .AlaoNO MUSI) IIW BU.H..I i.w.1 msiAii FtMOUS I'.iJOt ...... a..., MM m *''*VeMOVV-V*VAV^V**tV/*V'#V l tVl .. they are worth talking about! PORCELAIN & STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SINKS WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE DRAIN BOARD and CABINET AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN KITCHEN THE CORNER STORE See them on Show at. .. L n soss nn aoe c sss ii esc. m .ssii t t m s.i TO-DAY o: TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.15 Republic's Double . John CARROLL Vcra RALSTON "THE FLAME" and TRAIN TO ALCATRAZ" with Donald BARRY Janet MARTIN Tuesday only at 4.30 and 8.15 Republic Whole Serial "Federal Operator 9J" "Slallerys Hurrleaiie' and Lena KORNE Bill ROBINSON "STORMY WEATHER" with Cab CALLOW AY Fals WALLER LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 480 A 8.46 United Artist Double . Douglas DICK Frank LOVBJOY HOME l 1st BRAVE" and THE LUCKY STirF" wlth Brian DONLEVY Dorothy LAMOUR Monday 4 30 unly Tuesday 4.30 and 8 15 "Tke Strutf Waaan" and "False Paradise" Monday Nite 8.30 CARACAS NIGHT Rod Maclnnes. who was in Barbados recently on holiday. He also knows Mr. Bill Stuart. Station Manager T.C.A. here very well. Another l c.rt. staff member from Montreal arrived yesterday morning with his wife. They are Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campeau and they plan to spend a week at Cacrabank. Left For Vancouver M R. TREVOR THORNE. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thome of "Sandy Lane." St. James, was among the passengera lenvtng fo.Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. Trevor, who arrived from Canada on July 8, has Just finished school at Upper Canada College. Now after his holiday here he Is returning to Canada to live for the lime being in Vancouver, British Columbia. Hope To Return Soon Again A FTER Iwo and a half weeks in Barbados, Miss PancMU. Jordan and Mis* Maria Rodriguez returned to Venezuela yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. These two girls work In the Office of the Director of Education in Caracas. This is their Qrst visit here and hope lo return soon again. Second Visit M R. BILL RAMSAY. Navigator T.C.A. arrived yesterday morning by T.CA. for a week's stop—over in Barbados. This is Bill's second stop over here and he Is staying at the Marine Hotel. During the war, he was u Syuadron Leader in the R.C.A.F. ERIC BAI80N—off to Montreal -intend* to study engineering. BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber A COUSTICS." writes a music critic, "were excellent, but a breeze blew the 'cellists* music 1 nil the stands." I I cannot help recalling the occasion when not only the music, but a small lady 'cellist was blown clean away into the ( stalls. RuftUguziU was howling the ballad of .Senta from the "Frying Dutchman." and the small lady v.as In Ihe path of the storm, i.e.. within range of the astounding, breathing apparatus of the diva. A courteous member of the audience carried her back lo hei place, but he had to lower h; head and bend his bod: 1 the forrr of the nor'-easter which Rustlgis/'i W.I* still leiinig loose. Bombshell Fur P*Hag*guv T HE malion, being a woman of the world—and what a world' —was experienced enough to realise that Smart-Allick's sudden change of ladies was inspired more by financial difficulties than by her beauty. She knew thai he u.,s noi the "marrying type", but that he would rather marry than ink public disgrure Therefore. ii.tv HI* c .Heeled %  considerable fcmounl of money nt Narkover. and before inking pail in this last conlest. slit i.ad summoned from Paris ncr ironmonger of a husband —M. Paul O.ilipctle. to protect her from the headmaster's impending ndjtuuiioii. So that when she removes, the pedagogue's Intensive iinp from her wall, (mid in dean* so started a cHtaraet of court card* asked. Is ihtre soi.iepnc •• She replied in tht voice of a saucy wrircfle. "Only my husband." Vou could have knocked poor SmartAllick down with a corkscrew "He arrived today." she continued. "You two must meet." What Can One Dor -1? VERY •flgrt" says a publicity iw man. hertuad m the way his rtar gels into the papers, "has been made to gjvej him peace The usual steps taken in thes'i ciM-s lo cnsuic privacy IndUde Preaa conferences, the Issue of bulletins giviag details of the victim's movements, autograph rallic.t, photograph sessions, interviews wltu tofsip writers, and so re If. alter all these precautions. the namo still gels into print, what can one do but grin and bear It? -\'wr *t mehm #/ . JOHN WHITE MEN'S SHOES TOOTAL'S GOODS "LYSTAVS • Plain, Flow.rtvd & "MODIOS" in Che>cki "ROBIAS"' in White and Colours Sh-ipas HAIRCORD JSSa 92* 36" in unusual flowered der.igns Evans & Whitfields Dial 4606 Dial 4220 I



PAGE 1

PACK FOl-R SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. AUGUST it, ;n 3 Victories Scored Yesterday T HE Wl %  tne rubber in the Test writs with EriKK. ii thr Fourth Test itl tha Oval by an iled • handsome coup dc grace at the expense of %  1 -'Hi almost all the recognised English batsmen on it To those Mho have studied Went Indian < Ticket history and who hiw ir... entg and their failures, their hope* and their frustrations throughout fifty yearn of encounter with England. the rubber must tneun much more than the winning of a series A DKKAM COME TRUE f\) many it repnNnti the fruition <•( fond hopes in spite of the X unsuccessful promise shown by some of our most scintillating individualists l>ul to the suiprise of a considerable minority comprise! of pessimists and outstanding examples of the inferiority complex, it is a stern reminder that West Indian enckrt has gained the recognition that it deserves after an uphill fight through the years that was sure to follow as the night the day. VICTORY ELUSIVE V ICTOltY oh ii England in England eluded us ever since wr were granted Test Mutch stains in 1928. We hove suffered from a succession of unsuccessful npUinci to put it in tbo most euphemistic terms; but at last the West Indies have managed to m>; cessfullv a new skill and science with the swiftness of movement and temperament that before this tour had earned them the sobriquet of sunshine cricketers. In 1928 George Challcnor scored 1,014 in 40 innings, LearnConstantine 1.881 in 43 innings. K. B. Martin 1,370 in 46 innings and Clifford Roach 1,222 runs in 41 Innings. Learie Constantine took 101 wickets at a cost of 22.95 runs each but still the West Indies failed to notch a single Test win under the captaincy of R. K. Nunes. SEVEN THOUSANDS S EVEN batsmen In 1933 completed their thousand runs, Headiey his two thousand and Martlndale took 103 wickets for 20 M runs each. George Headiey was at the zenith of his career scoring Z.3J0 runs in 38 (jrtf class innings He scored 224 not out against Somerset at Taunton, 200 not out against Derbyshire at Derby, 182 against Warwickshire at Birmingham, 169 not out against England at Manchester and 161 against an England XI at Folkstone but still the West Indies under G. C Grant failed to win a Test match. The tour of 1939 was another repetition of the old story. George Headiey alone rcadhed his thousand runs on the tour scoring 1,743 runs in 30 Innings and BOOrlnj two hundreds in one match at lord's 108 and 101 against England. AN IMPORTANT MILESTONE T 1IS 1950 tout in in) opinion is an important milestone in the history of West Indies cricket The shibboleth surrounding the selection of'Wcst Indies captains has, I think, been destroyed for evei John Godaard, who played u great role in bringing success to the West Indies in their loui of India last ycur and who leads the West Indies again on tins tour has. established the fact that the West Indies can win in Imperial cricket fixtures if the captain selected is a Urst .lass cn.kct.i ei well. Statistics show that with Nunes of 1928, G. C. Grant of 1933 and Kolph Grant ol 1939 little could be expected from them in the wtv of baiting, bowling and tieldmg outside of their leadership, which, however good and inspiring it was, still was unsuccessful. HIS GREATEST HOUR •*TM>IS final Test provided Goddurd with ample scope for proving X that he has been the best West Indies captain since Sir Harold Austin of 1923 and there is no Insularity about this. The figures prove this handsomely. His batting and bowling played no small part in the West Indies' march to final victory, Goddard, from all reports is a capable captain, u fine cricketer himself and a West Indian by all standards. The Wt*t Indian Cricket Board of Control have taken many years to learn this lesson bul they should never forget it whenever the question of the selection of a captain comes up before them again. England won the lirst Test at Old Trafford by 220 runs under conditions which subsequent events have proved to be fictitious. A determined West Indies learn won the Second Test at Lord's by 326 runs and the Third Test ut Trent Bridge by the handsome margin of 10 wickets. In the Fourth Test, remarkable for the double baiting collapse ol the England team on the fourth day of the game, the homesters were outbattcd, oulbowlcd and outtlelded. STRONG OPPOSITION HPHE OPPOSITION, In my opinion, in this Test, was the strongest put into the Held by England in the series, if only because of the inclusion of the great Denis Compton and the inimical Douglas Wright who gave an excellent account of himself with his spinners. I could never shower too much praise on the magnificent batting of Frank Worrell and Alan Rae both of whom scored centuries and who undoubtedly laid the foundation for victory by batting for two days to pile up 503 runs. Jeffrey Stullmeyer and Gerry Gomez too deserve then mead of praise. The fact lhat stalwarts like Weekes and Clyde Walcott failed to turn in any big scores and yet the West Indies made so respectable n total is an indication of Ihe immense strength of the West Indies' batting. Walcott'* wicket-keeping under most difficult conditions and Christiam's inspired clo'e-to-|he-unket fielding, must not pass unchronkcled. A GRKAT-HEARTKD PLAYER L EN HUTTON. great hearted player, who has come to the assistance of England on more occasions than possibly any other contemporory batsman carried his but for 202 runs throughout the England first innings und this innings must rank as one of the finest in his distinguished eareei The West Indies must thank the Futes tor the change In the weather conditions that enhanced their chances of nc ring an outright win but credit must be given to the fact that the West Indies possessed n youthful pair of spin bowlers who were able to exploit these conditions to the full in Itamadhin and Valentine. The congratulations of the West Indies sporting public go out to the principal performers in this great struggle and to the supporting members of the team as well, (Trestrail as twelfth mun not excluded) for their greut achievement. The West Indies have now been placed prominently on the cricket map of Ihe world and Au*trali alone run lake up their challenge for world cricket supremacy TEAM FOR W.I. DAVIS CUP GAMES *TMIE COl'Nril. i,f ihe Barbados. Amateur Lawn Tennis Association M. have selected the following three players to represent Barbados in the forthcoming Championships of the West Indies to be played in British Guiana next month — E. P. Tavlor (Captain), Dr. C. Manning and D. E Worme. t> On Page 1€ Second Round Of Cricket Games Concluded THE thrtf First Division tames ended m outright \ ictorfsf yosUTdrty. when Pickwick defeated Empire :it Kensington, College won over Police at Queen's Park, and Carl ton beat Comberemere at Black Rock. This concluded the second round of First Division games. PICKWICK v EMPIRE ">'* pair made a stand of 30 run*. voiding the innings defeat. Tfee SEP .... . ,# J d ,l * con w Uwn ,I8 ,or 9 rMlHiimJ*Mvlrk M and (fee I 0*1. > |g on 2 8 not out and Barker 2 nal SCOREBOARD \K1 i.i\ UMHt.KMKr IUMSD'MIU-ISII isfNiNu. a K"i>n Edstdii b Wsrrar. %  Ml • %  wkpi Mar-hall b War I ..... K Mulrl.li l •11*1 Marhall b K. c Oraavvaaea b Warran u Lucaa Ilit.Mnta-n b U*aa fKKKM K— SU l\NINO Tat lor no* out od < Alhrvr*> b Mi ttftnkte H TOTAL whll t | .> f'll.M' PICKWICK defeated Empire yeeterday by 9 wickets in their First Division cricket fixture played at Kensington Oval. They have now played two mat. he* and have gained out risjb* victories in bath. Empire, on the first day %  play, scored 99 for 3 wicketa and Ul The end of Empire's second innings came without further Moring when Millington. In attempting to run a single off lload. was run out half way down the pitch Pickwick wanted IB runs for ^ victory with time to spare. They ame back on the second day to M ,hrm for the Io * of one wicket. take their score to 1 -M r WoorJ, who opened with Pickwick replied with 244 for Charlie Tay/ir. was caught at mtd4 wickets declared the sai "les Alleyne for 2 off Empire could only ituae i IB yea I "wllng. ierday. giving Pickwick 18 null to make for victory. T.ls wn easily done for the loss of .i single wicket. Rain had fallen during Friday. The wicket yesterday suited the bowlers, especially the spinner.. und they took every advantage. E. L Q. Hoad Jm with his Oueen's f leg breaks and googlies. bad the The %  obool te batsmen ui difficulty and look Fall ol wlekata 1 ftw POLICE vs COLLEGE laTT BWtNOS M HAJUtlftON UHiXGC — urr. nonxos 1U rOUCC tCOMD INNING* C madman, e Kin* k 1 Coitm .. F Taylor b wl.r Mr. Oltuo. b J. Corbln *" rarmat V mllh b J Cortxr, ,. BrnMtr r Mayart b Corbln 1 NOW find myself in much the si when I have to discuss a Tin. ti a part of the August meeting on %  lor myself. This is the first time that i Barbados meeting although 1 have j-.... .mi I jm tencraJl. % a*JgB*ssas. That is I listened lau.o ana another part I sa fns has happened to me with ussed one or two complete] WM l not > %  OKI INi. ANALtSIS WilUhlre not OUl PICKWICK v. i'irn;i IHPflU—ND INNINOH it .i. K.i. i %  Usa baM I Wll> Ibw It Klna V Wiilian,, b E IO Hoad Pf?UCr v IIAR. COLLEGE P.!:. 19.1 A (f.-r 4 wtu 4ee.) > ((.Here 11" (far 9 whs.).. M \ A THK1LLINC hnuh was witM r.essed In the Police-Harriaonj College Fir .1 Division game stj yesterday evening n won oulnghl Tin wickei was fairly soft and •* four of Empire's wickets for 46 slow while the outfield was ex( run* in 16 overs. It was not unlli tremely slow Thirteen wlckfV K. Millington came in at number fell during the day and only 98 T 10 that Hoad was treated with runs were scored. H .cant rcsptat. In one of his overs, The Constables might have won Millington hit 5 fours. H R „ they had batted for about Iw ..ui also bowled web, taking another bouf and a half before 2 for 27 declaring The end batsmen of . J*"' l J' 0 ? \1 drop,, *i' cmX f x *the College lean, played a stubborn Pickwicks fielding was fine. Fou. am) deferulve ^ Even whrn l^m"S wire !" Col " 6wm ,nnln <>* •OWLINO AVALTBIB O. M Km* B • Rirkatt 4 1 i. Hoad IS B Jordan IS I I Marshall ? I J Willlama .1*1 J Corbtrt I S S HARIUSON OIIJJWIF. SND iNNoroa Mr S (ir Olllvno b Mulllna .. Lsmiin c Muliim b banalahaa. V Smith b Bradihaw H Rock < Mulllna. b Rradatuw M. Mayrri lun oui I William, r Warner, b Mullln* L%  .—., Blackiitan a Muiin U Wnwf r tirter. o MUIHHO .... N lUaTTlaon i Tafmar. b Mulllna I Corbln not out Kirir HOI oul Bolraa ToUl ilor t wtekotai Tall of wkli: 1—1. 3 -X 3—33. 4i i. • . ; si. -•*. i *. %  OWIaWd ANAl.VStUi at various intervals in the past. However this lime 1 was nusoberea among the casualties who broke down during the preparation perioj although unlike my friends the horses I did not have to qualify f 0I Handicup dny by appearing on Ihe opening days of the Welght-foiage races. Hut there is no doubt that 1 was hampered badly by n untimely lay off and could not stride out on the last day at all. 1 therefore missed a lot of goings on in the paddock and the close look at the horses which generally makes my meeting complete My impressions of the Derby, which I heard on the radio, and the winner, who I did not see until she lost on the final day. wer „ that here we saw a little filly of undoubted class who was trained to the minute for the classic. Her illness lasted out until the second day when with a high weight of 134 lbs. she ran Suntone to a hard fought finish over SV* furlongs, a distance for which she (Watercress) when I saw ner for the was not prepared. By Ihe last Jay. hi t the meeting, she looked to me as If she 1 Koing oveishe was beaten by Oatcake i she was giving away copiou* s a filly who has fooled man dichi wicket iMding < were taken and two balsn run ii. %  t 85 lot 9—with foui runs needed for victory — their lot two men Corbln and King did no' give up Four sharp singles carrle I '.hem to victory. GLOUCESTERSHIRE DISMISSED FOR 69 V. Williams lop scored for Empire with 33 and Robinson batted well for 27. E. Millington delighted the spectators with 28, five of which were fours. His last wicket stand with Barker which yielded 30 runs In the College victory. With '.hi_ saved Empire from an innings best batsmen out. Michael settled defeat down and punished the loose balls I'lny beun .1 aboul HO p.m bowled b, Mullln. and Brad.h.w, JPJJ'K'"" 0 .""'", "J a l, r ? 0 M. Hobliuon and H. u"wuIhe Coiulabte'i openln, bowlera, !" £* ?•"" """El £, .VS.* son opened Empire 1 awond On Ihe olher hand. Cammle Smith. A"" 1 m dc iniunai 11 H Kina I'lekwlck'* wh o opened with Mr. Slanlon GIU a."l "o aan J2 bowled Lki over trim •"• '"i* %  "od lound.Hon for hi. ball Icll behind UK wldnl-keepe %?\>5toZL£?mS and in ulr •""" Whi " %  " topneored '" " nnl twenty minutes it; as ?sra^ h'e" d „Vwi,'"," %  ugv 1 H ru !" ??i tar "'" c "" ure<, 2 "^ ,, , _a,r 5v.i., scored a valuable 18. ivr 0 runs, son lbw for nought Robinsorhad opened his account with single off the ball before. "Foffle" Williams joined Robin',£o nd venture He sent down son and immediately things lookollK lWM om, both maidens, and -.i brighter for Empire. captured the four wickets. Williams and Robinson took the Police in their first innings made score from 1 for 1 wicket to 53 195 and on the second dav of the l>efore Williams, in attempting a match College replied with 112. big hit of E. L. G. Hoad, was Police, in their second innings, clean bowled. He had scored 3*t of the 58. The next batsman in, H. A. King, met with early misfortune as he was run out with only 1 run to his credit. With tho Bcore at 62 (or 3. O Fields partnered Robinson who was I'.mi..,. steadily all tho while. Empire lost their fourth wicket with 69 runs on the tins. Robinson giving an easy catch to Kidney at cover off the bowling Ti-shed t the boundary. In the following MuHui7"utr the b two balls he made J drakes. J. Corbln bowled the next over from the Lake cr^l. By this time it could ik-rly be seen that the Constables were out to get quick • From Page 1 Lambert and J. Gravcncy. with The gaiea wn, closed at 3.15 only three runs on the board they 'hen it was eattmuteu that twelve lost Jeff Stollmeyer who WM thousand were present. The West completely beaten in making Michael Mayers who went fourth t )KliCS opened with their pace atforward defensive stroke to a ball *? r ^. rt tack ot Johnson and Uomcz From that swung in and struck him on :;.i start Johnson made an 00the pads. :asional ball luc* head high and had Sir tick. ouncerum shot bs.wler but the aer; team While Mayers tansenrarf I I twenty minutes the with 28, he made 21. scored %  valuable 16. J. Corbln. the College opening Lmmett and Giavcney scoi howler, was mainly responsible for (airly freely off the pace bowlers the Constables collapse In their ,md Itamaohin was brought on at otf. He found the pilch just to his liking. The ball turned and nipped off the turf to completely mystify tl e county batsmen and a devastating collapse followed In one spell of 11 balls, he took lour wickets without conceding i mn, three wlckete falling in one over, He finished with eight for ij, his best figures of the tour The West Indies made f H. A. Marshall. Marshall had bowled ball outside the off-stump short which Robinre nve runs for the loss of four %  Vidntl yeoterday when they declared. College In their second inning's knocked up 93 runs for the loss of nine wickets For Police .Mulllns ^rt. for they had difficulty took five for 40 and ". Bradshaw timing t h e pace bowling three for 35 The Play In their second opened with C. Bluckman and F. .... ( ^ Taylor, J. Williams opened uV j,,,^ of f bowling: for College )ir ^\\ ^SST which Tnnever been comfortable tried to Blackmail took .. single off tho t i UUu 4 ( OUl f wl> drive a slow bowler Cook and was first ball Taylor played the next Maver* went In to bat. Three caught at mld-oc. Walcott came t the fourth hi cri-shed to ^^ 1-Wr Hock was ,. -u g ht bv ln and soon settled down to a ling of Bradrcalljr good pace. He hod seven .mintf. P,ui, bowled by Bradshaw for 6. ,..':i^ !" -'^aT ftoek. paruiercu C. Smith SONNY It AM.VI.ills caught by Mulhovvling of Bradshaw They 39, lost their other opener ihcn Marshall who had wickets Robinson did not get over son scored 27. Quick Losses b&plfl !o*t four quick for ..n additional 30 runs. O Fields, as he began to settle down, was caught in slips by King ut 8 when playing forward to a fcood length leg break from lefthunder Jordan. W. Drayton. when at 10, moved down to pull Head ko tkcep.r Mr. G.ttcns. %  erhead, and he was stumped by wicket-keeper Wood. The seventh wicket claimed wn that of C. W. Grant, who after scoring 3, was caught behind off Hoad. He tried to cut definsiv.*haw .'or 6. J. wi.Uanu partnered fours in hU 50 which he reached Mayers but at tl Williams was i„ 95 minutes and at the close caught b> Warner off Mulllns for was 04 no t ou i. When the total wa; 43. Blackman who partnered Mayers was uns bcf.irv s-.-ndinfc on the s--hoolCMUgh l(> c Blacknun off the bowliral of Mulllns for 1 Worme, who was next in, was caught by Tuyloi off Mulllns for 1. Lunch wl s taken with the total Ct. for 6 with Mayers and llarrlron batting boys. Corbin, however, frustroteii this first ball he had Blackman ught by King and three balhlatcr Taylor was caught by wic.I.OI iFsirasiiiar IST INNINOS ; Emmrii b Ramadhtn M *tr Orrak nailry c Chrlnllanl b Jiinnmti B. Allan < 1 load's leg breaks. C. Alleyne lured two wfcKatJ without any was next out to Jordan, caught by addition' l I i / t ^' Brevvsler wa King In slips for 1 Tlie'tola; was l-ve for tvo wiekThls partnership, which was lbMs When Major Farmer and C 1„, of the day, added 33 runs beBrvwsler were U the wickel \ ; ,. \i.,... s WiiK unforlnniitelv WUliams bowled another over ro „ out tor 28* untoriii iat !i y which WM : a maiden Corbin 11 lied" the breach but In Corbin s next over he cap>iln one run addi d HBrTl>on UB 11. rmmm lb* Ramadhtn O A Wllnu b Hamitdhin T Orava>ia> b Ramodhln A. Milton %  WrrKn b Ramadhln O O IJnnbarl c Tra.lra.1 Ii HamatWIn .. /. Oravvna-,c Tra-Wall b Ramadliin O C. Cook Ibw b Ramadnm O. J. Moril'iwr nol out >tra>: b 4 The scoreboard read 68 for 6 with A> Symmonds and E. Millington at the wicket. Before scoring. Symmonds was returned to the pavilion by E. I, (i Hoad He nrove at a good length ball, mistimed it completely, and gave Taylor at short-leg a dolly catch. itfrVcitt aught bv Parmar 1 f Mullins f.r a c W1U1 four runs off the bowling lurageous 16. 'Cdcd for %  tu,. King partnored Corbm. who M.r-h"S", T ^"KH faced mo>j of the bowling. At st..iii ST INNINdN ':!UBhi by Mayers and Majo ramwr c;mght b> Smith. Wai .mi Wiltshire were at the wii wlien tin dcclamtlon was made. 87 nt took'u sharp single to level w.ico" 1 l ..lie .r tl.ii IM:. ; honour* In th. following over *"fZ" u 2* ou With liB runs needed for viefrom Braushaw he took another "". t.iy the schtAilbtiV opened willi sharp single to fine leg to gain TOTAL ifor s wktu Mr Glttens und C-itnmlc Smith \ictory for his team. In the same Fm "' S^i'.'IiiJ 'ifLl.litM Tho total was only one when over King mucked the ball through lwa o H was bowled by Mulslips to send tho score to 93 At Lambert The score remained at 88 when (£ v Smith filled the breach btit the end of this'over sidpper V 2 r *J the ninth wicket was taken 0 i 20 he too returned to the p.ivilSmith called In his batame H. Barker Joined Millington and ion and left C. Smith. He was gj> On Page it. lint tin: board. I say "going", for although still defeated the others, to whom pfniHih ,wnii< mat Watercress i along the line from the time she 1 slons was that she was far loo small to be of much corn Thot was before I had seen her nice or even gallop. Seeing her .•* tended at exercise for the NovemU-r meeting last year 1 then funned ihe opinion that, like her half-sister Pepper Wine, sinwas amazing'v fast but possessed of no stamina. This has frequently been the casi; with many of Restigouche's particularly fast progeny. I thouuht Watercress was going to follow suit. %  "• Came the November meeting and to my surprise he could not even match early strides with Bow Bells and Bowmanston Yet in their absence she won the third two-year-old event at that iiiectinn with light weight and an advantage of several lengths al the stan over Cross Bow, which, in my opinion, cost the latter the rate In this race Watercress also looked as If she was ready to give uo anv minute andalH won under much pre-aurc I made 0 further mislak-'I thought she lacked courage. Wen the upshot of the matter wag that I h-ve never been so wrong about a horse, as far as I can remember. She st.-rted to refute ma at the March meeting when she ,jok the Guineas and two other rare* in all she won twice over 74 furlongs and once over 5 1 -,, furlongs. In Ihis short spare of time she therefore put me rigl.* about her speed stamina, and courage. Yet weighing the performance in the minds eve 1 asked myself the question: "what did sue run against"? The answer' "poor opposition: Bowmanston I admit was among them, but she /ag handicapped by some form of soreness plus the fact that she ran into a pocket. I wrote down: "Watercress good, but lacking class" But I was wrong again. Watercress has now left ma no alternative but to write her down as one of our beat Derby winners. In addition, she has now become the record holder for this event, a feat in which she was no doubt aided by the rtato of the track, but. the manner in which she broke It emphasizes her class. She won on the bit t four lengths and broke Ihe record by olmost a second. There seems little doubt that had she been hard pressed she might have done II In something more like two seconds better ttnt. One more word. I have scon only one ulher Derby winner as lit as Watercress. That was Television. Their performances on Derby day/are also almost parallel. In my opinion Watercress has the dirTcrenee because she won the Derby and defeated the D class opposition over 74 furlongs on the same day with a 7 lb. penalty Television won the Derby but was defeated by the D class opposition also with a 7 lb. penalty. Chief among the opposition i> 1 >.,,.< nke who ran second. Chief among the opposition to Television was Bootlace who came first. That brings us down to the argument; who was betler. Bootlace or Oatcake'.' That I will not urgue now. But Watercress, in my opinion, was better on Derby day than Television was. In fact Watercress. I think, would have beaten any other Derby winner that I have seen, as they were on the particular day when they won the classic. The only one 1 did not see was Sweeper. THE FORM IN "A" CLASS rhera wart many other rccoids broken at ihe AugaiSt meeting, eight to ue exact, but IMM was one AIUCU to my nuitu ...uod out owi an uUicia. That was inc. new Uacx record tor w tur.oiigs and 14 yards set up by hiuubeUuni. by winning fee n Masa Stewards' Stakes in 1.53J she fairly set the seal on U10 hign upun.ni 1 already had of her. In fact Elizabethan has by far the most ilar.n.ng set cf times to beg Ctedtt OVei 8 luiiongs, or there aboul. man most oilier bonM I can think of. Sue started off by winning the IM'-C t-tip of 1*> furlongs m the record time of t.58| only to m tUl man lowered the following day by Atomic 11. Bui her time was more reasons than oue. It was the first time that she had evei run over this distance; she was only a three-year-ola; alie was not a hundred per cent lit; and lastly, such cement-like going was noi to her iikir.g. Her next effort was a futile one at the March meeting of 1W4U 111 which she gave up the ghost two furlongs from tne iliiish. but, not without significance, left Beacon Bright to go on and win In the record time of 1.54J. Coining out again the following. Kugtl t was beaieu a very short head by i'epper Wine 111 ••Sattj on a track which ;.linough not slow was not very last. In addition : % %  1 %  than chiefly because she was jusl short of a gallop. In fact she lUzed out in the last few strides 111 the most noticeable manner. Elizabethan's next successful effort was over 8 furlongs in the South Caribbean Stakes last November .1 well do I remember my astonishment when on a track that had been saturated with rain for weeks and was still in u stale of drying oul she returned 0 time of 1.58J. Had %  i.irace been run in 2 minutes flat 1 would have called mat %  uabia.j -...:.iES Of counv uuu does not judge horses by times only and .his is %  in<-l the points in Ebzabethan's career which has made me reeUae what u good mare she 1B. in fact when it comes to assweetng Eiirnbethan's true value I write her down as one of the best milers that we have seen out here for a long while. Her limitation is that aha 11 d) ni.tely OM uue race type, and in this the comparison iMtWeei herself and Storm's Gift is interesting. Both great mares in thenway yet as different in constitutions and make up as the two poles, hliiabethun the light framed, gutted, dainty looking mare, ready to run for her life in the one race she has been trained for and no more. Storm's Gift, the square, round barrel powerful looking type, not ready to run until she has had tho stuffing worked out of her eithv.ut exercise or in actual races. But alas alt work and no play inevitable makes Jack a dull boy • on page 15 Da Witt's Piiis art i^at/*('i made (or BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA Here's a medicine specially made for it! If you suspect that there's "something W.OIIR" with yom kidneys it may mean Iiflt Ua-v need a collective mrdicinc. leelectee kidr.ry* (pre rise to varioas %  raataau such as backache, IM malM psir.s, lumbago, sciatica, bladder Mcroert with sodding and burnirg. ifiswarntlieludneytgrow d fail to i*iloim their natural mcftOfl of ultrinig away impeniues from w system. Yen can restore these "ital organs to norm-il activity as many other• have done by ukm R De Witt's Pills. f have a clesnung. soothinfi and T--CI mi the kidneys and you wUI vtiy quickly feel the good ihey are doing II.; %  if icd and trusted inrdi.'ine has brought rehel to niany jwopje like yon in all parts of the world. Why not try De Wilt Pills for your trouble f I hey may be just what you need. Get a supply from your chemist V OUR GUARANTEE De Wilts Pills are prepared under Mricthj hygienic conditions and ingredients oonfoim to rigid standardtof puntv DE WITT SPILLS for Kidney and' Bladder Troubles Not only an able business man, but tmooih, -jparVe-looking. From early morning to Lie evening he has the ume keen and toff appearance! Much of 11 comes from immaculate shaving. Why grow tomotro'v't beard ihi* afternoon? Shave instead wim Colgate Brushleti Shave Cream. Having washed your face, apply the cream—and with a lew clean aweep* of the raior give your face a smooth, cosaforuble gk-am. That'* trream/i-arJ shaving! COLGATE Brushless Shave Creai D0E1 GOOD jot anywhere "•""*" WOra I" "". > MOABW.Y, POUT Of MM. IlID0 Fhensic (or quick, safe relief I FROM HE1DACNES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAS0, I 'NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA. INFLUENZA. COLDS 4 CHILLS i



PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT Rl'NDAl UH'OIATI, si NDAV. WGIOTM, IJ BARBADOS 4il_AlM)§CrE r. .~ ^r-ir-il | Vttel.4 kf Ik* M O k. LW%  ••* %  %  %  Brl4k. Sunday. AuKUkl 20, 1S0 PARTY THE frequency with which meetings of the House of Assembly have had to be adjourned in recent months for the want of a quorum dots not speak well for the efficiency of party politics in Barbados or for the zeal with which members of the House pursue their legislative duties. The charge has been made that the lack of a quorum is due to the fact that the members of the opposition do not turn up but it would indeed be strange if members of the opposition were to form a quorum for the sake of an administration to enact legislation of which they may not approve. Those who sing the praises of party government must make it work. It is their duty to provide a quorum. If a quorum is not provided it is the fault of the majority party. It is they who are failing in their duty to the community. The frequency with which this happens is evidence that the system requires reconsideration. In these days it is not populir So a? dare that party politics have no place in the progressive and constructive development of this island, and yet that fact becomes more apparent as every day passes. The fate of small countries which try to follow slavishly the example of larger communities is that the small countries become entangled in circumstances from which they find it very difficult to extricate themselves. In a consideration of the work of the House of Assembly there are many things which would strike the observer. The House has always been very jealous that its privileges should remain inviolate and in so far as it relates to the freedom of debate the privileges should be safeguarded. The public are however entitled to let their representatives know of their dissatisfaction with certain aspects of their work. This paper has already drawn attention to the lack of a proper question time and the fact that private members have very little time in which to conduct private members business. The origin of a Parliament is that it should act as the "Grand Inquest" of the nation. To perform that function it is necessary that there should be time to discuss the important matters of interest to the general public. With the increasing restrictions that prescribe the time for members to debate important mailers and to enact measures which would not attract the attention of government, the Legislature is ceasing to perform its most important function. Among the matters which should have been debated were such things as the oil prospects and the negotiations which have been taking place for the development of the oil industry in Barbados. The prospects of emigration have not engaged the attention of the House for a long time although that is a matter of vital importance to the future of this country. Other matters are rushed through without that careful consideration which they deserve. The Adult Suffrage BUI was passed by the House of Assembly without the repercussions which it would have on the Vestry elections being sufficiently considered. The result is that the Legislative Council has a burden cast upon it which is invidious as much as it is unpopular. The time Is long overdue when political parties in Barbados should recognise that party politics have severe limitations when applied to so small a country. It is also time that the rules of procedure of the House of Assembly should be revised so as to bring them into conformity with changes which have taken place in the law and custom of the constitution. Without such changes the work of the House will continue to be unsatisfactory to those who pWe the members of that body in the position where they control the destinies of their fellow Barbadians. circle ruled by England and Australia, and into whicii South Africa. New Zealand and India had already beer, admitted, came the Weal Indians, noted for the liveliness they injected intu their batting, bowling and tiding. They were roundly beaten in l^liS In 19.1& on Hi. OCCMHH) <>I their third Test visit to England they held England to y draw at the Oval leading them on the first Inning! after losing the first game. And now. eleven years later, and 22 years aftei being granted test status they have flogged the Might of English Cricket In masterly i.ishion. They won three of the four Tests played after losing the first at Old Trafford. At Lord's they made history by winning their first test match in England ever, and 01 Trent Bridge a ten wicket victory : ho wed that the W.l. cricketers really I:new their business. And finally at the Oval, an innings victory makes them victors of the tour. In this, the Jubilee year of W.I. cricket in England they have by their deeds turned the eyes of the world on the British Caribbean. Oirkrl THE decisive triumph of the West Indies cricket team over England in the 1950 series of Test Matches marks a definite period in the history of the game in the Caribbean For as long as anyone can remember cricket has been played in the West Indies, and it has been claimed that the advent of the British soldier at West Indian stations did much to popularise the game. Be that as it may, the enthusiasms of the West Indian for this form of sport has been as constant as in any other part of the world. Perhaps it has been higher, and love for the spirit, and other ethics of the game have always kept pace with the enthusiasm. At the dawn of this century the West Indian team visited England after the Englishman had visited these sunny isles. Periodical visits were interrupted by the two world wars but in 1928 the West Indies were granted Test match status. Into the lViniis Barbadian tennis enters upon a new gtggsj with the decision to take part in the tournament to be held in British Guiana nod month. For many years it has been urged that the matches held between the avannah and Tranquility Clubs were not inugh in an island which should be able I i provide tennis players as good as any I I the Caribbean. With the formation of the Barbados I awn Tennis Association the game received c much needed fillip and it can be coni dently expected that in the years to come t -nnis in Barbados will improve consul c.ably. The series of games recently held ..• the Belleville and Strathclyde courts provoked much interest and displayed youthful talent which in the coming years may be developed to produce a first class Barbadian team. The good fortune of the Lawn Tennis Association and the great generosity of the owners of the Pine Estate cannot be too much stressed. Without their own lawns the Association would be unable to do for tennis all that an Association of that kind should do. Now the owners of the Pine have made a gift to the Association of a spot of land whirl, will be uced to provide about five courts. The facilities thus available will be invaluable in the development of local tennis talent. The difficulties which still face the Association are great. The cost of putting that land in condition and of building a pavilion will be considerable, but the Barbadian public is a sport loving one and the Association should not be reluctant to make an appeal for funds for what would be a praiseworthy cause. Inter Club tournaments run by the Association with the receipts going to the Association will be an additional means of financing the necessary work. ft is unfortunate that the Savannah Club did not see their way to take part in the recent games, but it is probable that the team which is announced this morning would have been no different even if they had done so. It is in the interests of the game however that all clubs should join the Association and take an active part in its proceedings, and It is to be hoped that the Savannah Club will in future take part in the games held by the Association. It has been announced that Dr. Charlie Manning and Messrs. Eric Taylor and Dennis Worme will compose the Barbadian team in the tour to British Guiana. It is good to see that the selectors have selected a young player to go with the more experienced and well-tried pair. The best wishes of the sporting public go with them together with the hope that the Lawn Tennis Association will push ahead with the good work they have been doing and that in a short time tennis tournaments will be a regular feature of the local sporting scene. roR \ ot R on*icm&:— II I XM 1(1 %  \ Small Sample l-ol ul C Mhraf *nd aVsgBBffl Mixed II MOVERS and CARDIGANS from %OM — IILM Ml I IK OLOt REII. WHITE A RED SPORTS -Hilh A 1111, RANGE OF SPORT* IlRESSES AND BEACH U I VI. SI... k.. K1..UX. Skirlv It. II. Mr ^uo.vuu.ii muss VIIOIV BE PREPARED Far Hii/li II imls tint! Iltiim/ II < %  <,/,,.,• we offer HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS VERITAS PRESSURE I.ANTKHNS I GLOBES (ill.-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS BUHNERS NO I & 2 LAMP WICKS ROTE. Z/IV and IV." GALVANISED & IRON NAILS WILKINSON HAYNES CO. LIU. Sutvcaaon to Sitting On The Fence ll> Nilliuni. I 4>ubbin % % %  -v#*Sfl Two men in Britain die of nuenced by American alms this u worry diseases (heart arteries and what happens when a bull elestomach ulcers) for every one phant meets u cow elephant:— woman, according to the RegisWho arv > ou whist lin %  trar-t.encral's 1948 survey ot srnarly national health. This may be because most men keep their troubles to gassngel yea, whereas moit women park their*. on others Or perhaps the Rev. Er:c Bailev. bachelor vlrar of St John's Church. Upper Norwood, has found one of the reasons In his church magazine he wrote. "What a frightful sight a woman is made to look befoi^i et. 11 r i g for the night. The hair i* gathered up into a kind of net strapped under the chin and the (ace and neck are smeared with Although this is enough to g.vc any sensitive man heart discusor stomach ulcers, and no doubt helps to keep the population under control, soy husband of the upper income group can save h fe by sleeping in another rOO 0 Those In lower Income group on save theirs by getting frc sleeping pills from a g*ttpettietl doctor. Y.,u. Sugar. Didn't know then' were any olves around these parts. There's plennp. Bui thru oof rusJu on 'em. No kidd'n? Talki't of frank*, you certainly %  VI "' dandle*! HMtl trunk in il Africa. Don't %  I N i all? it lo see NO more. Not en yours. hoot that line with all c girls. And those little Ivory tusks. ty. oh. boy. Mind if I touch one? Fresh guy, ain't you? Th I'm strung, too. Care a lupltny? "w )u*1 goin to pull one myWhat about protection Join their u>okiu hours'" During the day MU1 //ere |f*ars. Right out of the ground. Want another? What would 1 do with two lapUngsl ros Cam navt all the napliny* MM want ffoVM yu like somp'n ii i-fdhounnv tree? Don't no hurtin yourself, big boy. There she come*. Roots Now the moon's comin up? On the level? Sure I'm on the lew!. / Just u'fliina a drtnfc. I always liked a drink at the stream W hen the moon's cumin up. O.K., then. Let's 00. I'VE got the Idea so far, old man. Russia Is a giant right hand with Its palm forming tlu Russian land mass, Its thumb on Korea and Its four Qngers threatening points south, south-west, and west. What points? f (nought It was obvious, old man. Her Index flnpvr Is Malaya, her middle finger is pointino air Persia, her third finger at Greece and her little finger at us. What about America, old man Her little finger's pointing at America, too, old man. Are you suggesting, old man. that Russia in going to light us and America with her little linger? Not at all. old man. You must remember that Russia is a twohanded giant C.S. PITCHER 'Pfcane, u:i i 407 & CO. LTD. It's Nutritious !! It's Delicious!! It's easily Digestible !! LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready for use. You simply iidd two teaspoonfuls to a lass of milk and enjoy %  rich food drink. i alt. ear grease, though it Is covered Sow pj| ovt „„. „ ttQtr. and uou uli powder and dabs of rouge. can have a fur coat Ml pet me taking them look like clowns. rU i 0 tjorrs. and yon can have tiro They also wear clown's hati UT C oats. perched on what often looks Hk My, my. I shall gel a pentpurple or violet wig. house oa Park Avcnoo next. If you can believe everythiin a • %  you read, they are soon going U wear wooden shields to keep the.! l ^y make a Scaring In the tummies fiat, black lipstick, ana f„ rtlt f or vou That's better'n any black polish on thou* finger nails penthouse When this happens women Will look to terrifying that the strecLs wi I be like a battlefield, with dying men stumbling forward, grabbing their hearts and stom* acha. Bishops will pray for peace an tuken during the day without wrecking the export drive, dnrk glasset should be lst>uod free to ill British males over 16. This would not only save thousands of lives, but would cost no C5O.O00.OO0—a mere trifle in the total coat of the National Health Scheme. A survey of the love life of African elephants has cost the taxpayer £225. according to a 1949-50 report on Colonial development. IF the Government had asked me first anybody could have had the story for twopence with a :artoon by Giles thrown In As even the animals are now lnCare /oi swell guy. alnt you? a drink at the stream? • Stafford regrets he inable to allocate you dollan to import "ifnii nr Spanish You didn't mention it befo: old man. But if she also plac her left hand on the map of the I world her fingers would be pointing towards the Arctic Circle.) wouldn't they '' It depends inhere she's Hand1 my. old man. But as-umintf you're I right u>herr trould her left flitii?" be pointlno? I'll tell you that when you tell i rtw where her left palm would I be, old man. On Communist China, old M Let mc show pou. Here is my I rlaht hand ixith. mj/ thumb on Korea and fingers fanning out [ south and west. Mind my drink, old man. Thai's all nyhf. old man. And I here It my left hand on ChAna with my thumb pointing toirardt America. • • • What are you going to do now. old man? When 1 have America, Great Britain, the Dominions, and the Western Allies commuted to points threatened by my fingers and thumbs / brinp %  \, hands together and crush them. Like this, old man. There goes my drink, old man. I'm sorry, old man. My sleeve caught the glass. It always happens when you play the fool In a bar. old man. Im not accustomed to be railed a fool, old man. Nobody called you a fool, old fn that case I must be aeftlny deaf, old man. Well never mind, old man. Perhaps wed better forget all about It. Perhaps we had. old man. Goodnight, old man. Good-night, old man —London Express Service. DRESSING GOWNS BY T00TALS NOW IN STOCK A Smart Selection of Patterns INCLUDING M*.-it.sij;y nn.l I'Ol.h I DOTS • SELECT YOURS FROM Da COSTA & to.. Ltd. THE POPES NEW IKM.>IA BELIEF In the Assumption (from Latin "aaaamere'* •— "to take i" oneself) derives from • iHKryohil aoorees, ineladlng one of the works ascribed to the Apaatle 81, John. Omr Lord. It was believed, appeared with UK sngela. as the Apoatle* wstehed by •i Mary's death-bed. and committed her soul to the Arrhanrrl Mlrharl. Next dsy the Apostle* were bearing her body to Uie grave whrn Jeau* appeared again und took il to Illnwrlf, rarrylng It In a cloud to Heaven. There, her sool and body were re-united This reunion of her l.i.dv with her soul la the dogma the Pope Is declaring sn artlrte of faith. The Feast of the Asaamption wan kept from the beginnlnc of the Tih eentury. A meditation on the Assamption Is laeladed In the prayers of in? Boaary. Il was all because of an .ini ouneemetH from Rome on Monday. "The doctrine of the bodllv ^sumption of the Virgin Mary into Heaven Is to be made 'an artle&f Of faith" That was all. It hardly ruffled the surface os far .e the Roman Cathi.l. concerned. After all. for 12 centuries the Romans have kept Hy John It •.'•I k'rru the Feast of the Assutnpllo.i. \U falls on August In — and was %  holy day of obligation: good Catholics went to Mass.) Belief In the bodily BssumpM'.n of the Viagin into Heaven bag been a "pious opinion," not binding, but il was long expected that one day the Pope, supreme U thorlty, would erect the opi n io n Into a dogma of the Church. The fact, for Roman Catholics, 1? thus a fulfilment, another event of the marvellous Holy Y.'tr But the Church of England is liable to view the new dogma differently. For 400 y< i %  Church of England has hcM th it the bodily assumption is not primitive or founded uuo-i any "certain warrant of Holj tuxe." i* Many English churchrr therefore consider that iWnew dogma blights hopes of mote friendly relations between Canterbury and Rome. it was only last March th.it the Vatican eased the brakes on ("palings with non-Catholic bodiciIt issued Ddw rules lhat would have shocked, for Instance, the late Cardinal Bcurne hv ihcir provision for concerted action on fundamental principles—although ulw.u. without jeopardising Ro..tnolle claims. Thi middle of the rood %  : who are still In iho %  i in the Lhurch of Engi ill see In the new dogma a aintrp emph'sis of doctrinal oilTeve.i a provocation. The dogma is the thud in the psl 100 years to set forth the i1 divide Aiigllrans and The others were the immaculate Conception of Mary (1854). enfu ed unpiirdonably by H. U. Wells and many lesser lights win the Vl win Hirth; and the Infjllililily f the Pope, proclaimed in 1870 HUT much debate, and followed by the defection of what ;.re no* Hi.C4d Catholic* a denomination on the Continent and ncn-Anglican Chuicn m full communion with the • %  hutch land. Anglo-Catholics Least strain over the Assumption will b felt by the AngloCathnlics. aeim of tho "Oxford if ot thg early lilih ccnInrt*. Called "•pikes" In the l ing i f the theological collet: Anglo-Calhollcs go a good deal ot the way with Rome — In externals, observances of feasts, and H en But there are several kinds (f "spikes." The short spike*, who icuch as far ;:-i vestments, confessions, and so forth, but take their theology in the main frin Ihe Anglican Prayer-book. 'lhe long spikes, who reach up to nisi things in Uie Rom.n service bo>*k tut Jib at the Infallibility. The bent spikes, who bow before the Pope as the Head of ChrlsUans, lut remain in the Churcn or England, partly because they hope cm* day for corporate reunion. There i.* a society in the Church of England with this very aim. Many church people thinks that Ihe Anglo-Catholics' Influence is growing, although with so many different types it is difficult to tell But the tnlddle-of-the-ro-td men remain the most Important section. In numbers at any rate. Most of the bishops belong to this section. They must be thinking hard now about the Impact on their people of those recent words In Rome that point to a dogma lo b e defined next November — thereafter binding on all Rom.in ratholics throughout the world. London Express Service. GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM



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PAC: six Sl'NDAY AIVOCATE SUNDAY, AUGUST ill, Hi" ABORIGINAL ART CHILDREN'S WORK PUZZLES U.K. EDUCATIONISTS %  Flum < LONDON AN EXHUUi I London u eauslnii uniH ii unong ant' tional author)drawlngi a-v. t n f %  oy Australian ab* jjnisi duldra one of wfcorn .UT IOUI jean of wcThe itary oi these remark**-'*artist* begins over four years as* when ; %  *" teaiiu-r-. Mr and Mr No^l White, were appointed by th*! .in tat ion Authort..ke ehargo of the C\.rfolup Native Settlement. Theirs va* an uphill *truKgiThe children. dteeendanLs of the worlds oldest iieoplf, were auspicious and unfriendly. Noel White could ne no way of penetrating their reserve until one day he discovered u child Mrtb blins in the dust "If 1 find you some paper and crayons, would you like to draw properly"? he akrd For the ilrsl time since his arrival. .1 ebiU looked at him and said simply "Yea '* In a few days every child was drawing furioul> They would pick up a handful Of crayons, take a piece of paper, and not look up until the picture wa. complete. All this had goon repercussion* on their work, and 111 the four year*. thO) Bixlh standard form—an astonishing achl< l The story continues when Mrs Florence Rutter. Founder President of the Central London Soroptimist Cluli. visited Australia and was BO impressed by the talent of these children that she brought Frenrl: pastels and oils with her to tempt tin 1 :: Tribal Mar kings Disappear English Spelling Changed Outlook In Africa %  The reformaiion of English %  polling has long been urgeu by many student* of phonetics, and In a recent BBC broadcast. Mr. IM.r MacCarthy. Head of. the |> partmem of PhOOtttCI "• the I iUvrattj of Leeds, suited that reform was now not merely a !" matter for theoretical discussion but one of expUJMJON KUI. the and enor Our of the Use yalntinK* that hna astonished artistin London. 1 that hud been his n to tinmtdjuin 1 1 and fabric, and •ome of tfc 100 : ticatod in % %  %  n % %  Thay are rath** bOttOi ih pastel'and crayono. than 1 h water colours. Illustrated ii • %  tn.iin lubited them in Australia, New ZMlBDd and Holland. This u the lirst time they have been shown in the United Kingdom. To English eyes, the exhibition i^ somelhing of a revelation. The rlusflcal technique displayed by Ch Ulren who were obviously painti; t the things they loved beat will clearly raise controversy. It is fairly safe to say that no educated child in this country could produce inrt observer, that these eblldHfl lOI tries in all shapes and forms, and liit thai thn ..re of a friendly untie selfish disposition, since much of a the similarity Indicates their wilxlingness to share knowledge with each other. with detail and sense of depth Most aamired was the tiuUli.-n'. that has astonished many arUata use of colour—pale blues fading t*eople of many nationalities into green and black, u night Bk „ %  drawings, as the worthy of a budding Constable, op ning was merged with a party, with trees sharply silhouetted hold in Overseas House, to welcoma now THaTV *ay is clarajing it seems a literal b |u one "of expedienty He pointtmth in respeel of the faces of <( oul lhat before studying the Tr 1.1*1 markings-re beutluul writing and spelling i| to disappear Ei.glish. it was necessary Conflrmatiun of this comes in the realise that Man spoke many latest report by H MX*, to the thousands of years before United Nations on the admlnistrawrote. Speech was a necessarily lion of Tanganyika. East Africa. limited performance, uependent on the time-factor that links the Twenty years ago, ft is stated, act of speaking with the act of .1.:-respecting male of the htnrlng Writing was gradually tribe would be seen without I'tvelopcd but there was at first iocs of his ears perforated no consistent relationship between holes distended to an sound and the written symbol „. .MM "be and weighted down The alphabet was introduced into with neavy ornaments. Nowadays. ^*^ r ^^?,f^^ n "''fwho ..,,. „. 1h „ vttitntfcr veneration of ln (,m "ristiari missionaries woo Til V I ! %  "•* l^t'n and the Roman shapes thli tribe do not now perforate f ^ ^^ Thp g,,,,^ „ scd %  *" _j ,„,,. moriined forms of these letters to To* tiling or removing of teeth v r (e down (hf l||frercnt 5minds an 'iig i.lher tribes is also disap( , hclf QWn i anguatf e Muring as are facial scars anu r)c tru-ices. Some people think that spelling rbrara the history of word? 'This %  ^Such cranial adornments." the Ii quite a mistaken idea.' said report states, "are a source of Mr MacCarthy. "The history <>' Tibald comment from Africans rnlis rOlrOatiOd by u study of who are unaccustomed to them Ihotr successive spellings, and of .-.d it 1 not passed unobserved nanges In spelling it becomes •na: non-Africans, at least thoae I ^possible to deduce the history who inhabit Tanganyika, do not '< the words from their written %  W* h-,hlU" fr0rn 00fl a5 lht '" *P pilin t ucn n ab, . 1 „ become fixed." Th. Economic developmenth^e f b !" s srstmmSk r ^sS^'srss an Individual development as a ,. llrtllv no | the spelling lagged tribal one. 1 rther and further behind The •The African In rural areas y al tne beginning uf knife the cori'lnues to recognise no class dsV' at the beginning of wrong UaV between rich and poor; he the E at the end of give still conis still tied to his family or clan t.nie to be written long after tho The rich members of the group mundJ they represented hav Outside the towns, the effects of economic development are against it. kangaroos leaping <-.,-nnew members to the Overthrough the countryside i-.' N„gue I-eople frmn New;. %  -" !" ^-^ r M a dU ty . :>ed to be pronounced anl moonlight, and a highl. fou.idland. Pakistan, India, the >ve 'argeaai 10 ine poor us iiu. dramatized use of brown. bUk WYst Indies, South Africa and ;, "< lh uoor BCt *' and grey in night scenes. from all over London, had en *' So binding is th „**., ^. -, 5 !" ** the younger th such sponuneity. drawings had produced designs for porttclose to nature An we, by rpportunity of seeln these chlldrm. the work ".at it lends to fetter Ttj| enterprise." T\\e consistency of the relatioi custom Mp between English writing 1 %  alously training ^ldren, pertroylllf H9Hr inherent natural talents? TH. %  ihorifina] childran have exeeptionallv clear vision and Bv.ise of perspc.-tive Living as they dO, In semi-tropical tomiiaccuBtotnad to g./aig across miles of country and consequently the unusual colouring and brilliance ,>( a scene never appears blurred or dazzling, a* It is apt to appear lo European eyaa. The Head of the London Count) Council Educational Departmeni who was present at the opening. questioned what would happen u, this aboriginal art when the children became thoroughly civilised. Would they, he woiklarad, attempt to Improve on nature, n taad of portraying it Witt %  ABORIGINAL BOY showing " s r u >* fnr ^ > ? > d -,5 g', a palnUng he has Just comy** !" ^ M "* 0 ot P"* --lo-uw. Mtjifhi Irorn the tube, Bolfoam need, no ptepmuon or weci"l %  '" tubofcibt la*t> "id the largt tammy w*. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM IHI OIIBINAL SHAMPOO IN A TUlf ITS HERE AGAIN/ /%  / Page from a child's school b< Thafi why^^i^^^ir] more tons, the world over, arejauled on Goodyear giant tires than on ^^ any other make! ( "1UT your tiro costa with Goodjeu giant tire*. J Experience of truck and but operatora, exerywliere, proves that (vOodyear %  uper*qualitr .1 -in extra-atrength, cxtra-staminB for tho longenl tire life — lowest coot-per-mtle. Goodyoar giant tires are specifically designed to properly meet road requirement! — made from tho world's finest material. Got tho boat — nt Goodyear giant Urea! 11 (>•' 1.1;. -i T :"1 '• !--/>• %  •' Mori 1 %  %  ar: //,i•./ /.'..;. iMg Road lug %  Studded -1.-• <.'ij. AU 3*-rl<*J 1/iUii.r XiraTfd. A NEW SHIPMENT OF TRUCK TYRES JUST ARRIVED THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.— Victoria St. .M LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 BY Palmolive Beauty Plan Thirty-nine doctors (including leading skin ipeclaHstt) tested the 1 I-day Palmolive Beauty Plan" on 1.384 women of all ages antl every type of skin. They report .1 definite, noticeable improvement in the complexion! of a women oul of 3. Among the improvements reported were :— **"".#, le coarse . fewer blemishes Fresher, smoother • Brighter, clearer 1ounie<> oWB V""\' 1 hiiv .ill MHI tin See whnl lhi Plan will do for your skin—in only 11 days! 1. Wash your fact with Palmolirt Soap. 2. Massage ils rich, oliir-oil lalhet into your skin for one full minute. 3. Rinse. Do this 3 limes daily for 14 day*, Prove as the doctors proved —that if you keep your skin cleansed by Palmolive's beautifying olive-oil, you arc sure to . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION <



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1 SUNDAY. Al-OIST M, IM* SUNDAY IDV04 M I PACK TMF.K B,.,k. and People Graham Greene (For Juniors) By Jon Hope „r.^L ,n l ,9 !" **" h * written another child !" book. Another£_, wrcte one—Tha uttle !" — "•• •• MO. But It w uniljtned Its successor-. The Little Fir. EiiUne^ufb* the Chrtstmas trWa. nnrt^.J""^ !" 1 chik.ro.. nndin, ,h„ bjok ,n the,, „„.. '" %  %  "o' MI to recoen.se (h. ylvid prow .nd unerring insttnet for s good story of the man who kepi troublesome parent, reasonably quiet with Brighton Rock Our Book or the Month author, ">"" "mUty, l • week-end writer. Hi, wee*-da.a .rxpent in the New York office of an oil Company. rtmllpv. who is 39. served with the iTnltcd Sutra marine* during the v/.r look part in the Okinawa inva%  wei. He tells me that m.K-h or hia youth was spent removing weeds from the family gardei After graduating. he resolved never to do any more gardeni-c for the rest of his life. He has kept hia resolve. To the long list of divers, publications that stands to his credit. Dr Cyril Allngton. the 78 year old Dean of Durham adds another light detective novel. Gold and Gaiters It will be on the bookstalls mid-September. ^^ ..Poet journalist Charles Hamokstt was given a substantial cash advance for his first novel, Young Men Without Hats. But Pfls how n young man without MSs. A brief-case with six red notebooks of final draft drsap. peared at charing Cross las: week-end Any finders? "They're welcome." says the author, "to the brief-case." Remember the 30.000-mile ai.tnp that Nevii Shut*, made to gather material for A Town Like Alice? His companion wn James Rlddoll, who has now produced hla own account of thi. journey. TWod night of Fancv. It will be Issued In autumn. LtS SKlbb.UM CROSSWORD The Copybook Princess "//' a Girl" Adds one more Chapter to the Life-Story where Everything Happens Right . II.' ETC I'crrick • I ihr I iitrinii "FRIEDA BY < %  IITHIS weekend, tw< urtom I i take the spotliuhl—each %  vommended highly by c: tics who should know what .ilking about, and ,ch one worth a visit from Mi who like enter'. ;iment that gives you something to think about. Startling Predidiwis In Your ffloroscopc Your Real Life Told Fr. Soa ping, nils, lini r_ llalo pjlo riiics li! S HE said that, she and the Duke or Cdlnb.irt;). wanted a girl. And a girl Is bcin Even When It iom to planning a family I'ruices.. Bbttbi tlnue* her lire story eg The Ctrl to Whom Everything H.ippens Right For what better foundation f,.i .. family could there be than a son. separated from his younger sistei by 21 months? Right through her Ufa the Prineets hns been the girl who moved in the crowd but attar toppled rrom her pedestal forever at the right plaee at the refit time. She Waa the R'llden-haired, blue•k'ed. beautiful child wlioae portraits outanld UMH of the favourite film-star of the day, She was the young girl of quiet dignity who displayed during the war years and in the unil the A.T.S. another side of her personality—that of youthful friendlier coming-of-age occurred during the royal lour of South Africa, so that the Princess's 21st birthday celebrations w*re shared by the world--but coming from Cape Town somehow provided the perfect Empire flavou* And then she was the happy, laughing Bill who fell in love with %  handsome naval -.Itlc-r. flvo years older In the Chateau On her wedding day the iwng Princes* —who had ne\ knuwn to mar a royal occasion bv Inc. minutest mistake of el ma part right onea aaah deiful bride. v. %  : November. When the Princess pi •.TWHat ceremony Uie oeesaion arai tha laiuiehlii| and F* K—-tha Vanguard, a happy she would on. passenger in the ship and that her life would Ibound by naval %  lain So it was that she became f r..other at "Jnright aj she * pgrgaaded v ititi %  th< indidati' for the. hia tUte. UnkBown to him, be has been chosed local politicians to split the of the othar two candidates lawyer, is paraua paAtit al ling as I gtvrmorship of made it iow a certain amount of When he is defeated and learns its foree and impact, it Is. neverthat he has been used as a pawn. i ir.mght-provoking Aim Willie has the sme.1 of politics . nmtroversial theme stfong In his nostrils. .nd two %  : %  is :.>MSted in his yearlater, he is elected 11 scape from a German prison tamp .. reform platform Mis rise to rrnan nurse. Realf.-me la marked by turbuV he has run for him, h*> is only able id secure his posill she may be capture* UQa through violence to his opafter he is gone, be marriaa her, i-nents. There is terrific vitality and as his wife and therefore a %  nd emotional intonsitv in the he brings her back i Uactaf of Willie Stark as he to his people in England. Reactions l" dually changes from a naive i part of his • %  ilist to dictator thmugh thi b> ind friends are varied and 1 %  'i that every man has his price „nd present a morlrul %  %  \ that the end justifies any background, ntr-un*. which ilia r ,ans both corrupt methods that atttet and liotermtned efforts of he had originally opposed His Ihe girl u, lit into her new sur"ishonour and corruption know no p iind her husband's loyi-ouads. and he ts finally <• %  ,\i\ .,, i are fiKus ed shait>l> through his own lust tor power imhll.g.' hauaalraan! %  BfiSf^SS ,n Ul '* u n '' n 'I ,he uriUI the unexpected arrival or her *'"•" P 0 ""**' ' W l S rk I ; ,lied as a by Br^erick < raw-ford who give, Nazi prison guard by a local ser-a dynamic performarue of Uiif geant. and for the first time, douht -• ,l ^""". 1 ?? u lor ls aciln *, l 5 uvei•cornea her husband, whose *"* I that ,t Is frlghtemng .it tin.. %  taith in her has never before been %  n 1 ?. ,hou * one eannot svmpalhur ._ with the cbararter port I;I van. it iv impossible not to be keejIT] The acting and direction in this •J*** 1 ln ,h '" evoiutn.n of Wlll'l's film are of a high standard, though character as shown uy the hlstrithe editing cwld hrv. been imonic skill of Mr. CraVf ord PCOVVS, and. as usual In KnglUh .. Mercedes McCsmbrldge as WHnttms, the s.tppoiting cas,.nd bit %  secretary S is i Where Birds 1,000 Sing K.B.C. Kadi* Nftwae ; -i vi \no Tl>r Ni-.i mm *• i'-* plavers are good The S-idish Mnl Retterllng, It the role or Frieda, is moat competent. Her I of the shy, uncertain girt, whi gradually gains og^denca I i l reelf is. step by ,tap, nal u uvlng. and 1 I • 1 I'M TS AIHOSIS I load spaed ma be hUUiiclouis. SpalU. i. HciriTUB* cuuniry. Halt linesins. Sailed along 7 Turn nips A TOU WBr*." (nun lh> prlntrri SXMnt Of *IT. No doubt thrlr laboum autk* tti.m o ttrait i One oi Denei-ai M^-iinit. b.mi( Tss ana no. NumMr which Includes one l-^n -han IWetf. i. unn-rii mun m me Arm; T I. ScoiiUh ls!e. i. A btt of him ma; go place* I i two words l. Tourist who tails O, Uie WSTslde? I lit' in rags' ianag.1. I.I > UIIUN I!..art %  >! the modUle. I Piece o: •!>? te*. 1 Broken p'JU. I gincramcv craft inHlft.ed bi Uie Air force. I OKumrnt whieh rescla ile B.tme eiitier waj. I Above Uie %  tarling price t i three irmasi. elinp i Thee all for the onlf good i • awn words i. mid b* ksld u> br mend' Ins our wsy. for n*. Result or diiiu.reea.tnt •010:18 %  dosen p.-oy.r msybo. Wth ? Yr. Fia:r sTioiberi t Moves %  ! %  r*Mma in.ltie L Bstng a roll 11 may well start No: oRan an 1 M oners _g> Satutlon on page 16 IN ONE of Lake Geneva's beauty spots stands Promenthoux, the chateau of 1.000 birds. Here, in an aviary half a mile long, the birds sing free from fear and danger. The aviary has its own pond and trout river, and the b.nls fly around and Into the 20-roomed chateau as well. For the Weak The owner is Count de Bendcm, nr.ee known ln Britain as Baron do Forest. Thirty years ago he was u nidicai Liberal M.P. for West Ham North. Today, at 71 he told me about his aviary. "The idea Is to help the weak against the strong," he said. "Birds bred and bom in cages would die or be killed If allowed .111 the open. We take in all sorts of birds, and tho pollco bring us many. Small boys bring birds with broken legs or wings, ir*i. a m I >*.>•-• %  !*. H III n m l-rocrtunme Par*** I IS am AeronMon Irtartnde, B.f a m rmm The Children'. no,,r. • II n. OB** fWrtrn. USD mnt*' The New-.. I'M am. New. A-nl'-iIS II B Piiffbet JFMi CWRrx 11 P ~i LonaSiWl Hiriim. 115 p m Rrv.. [< %  r-el I SB i> m stuhdx sten-iee 1 00 n m The News. 1 IB p m Hnoie Nr' FYom lirnsin. I IS ivm Mtitle MiWMhie 1 sn |> m Vsrtetv B-nr|hf" J U m PrMe %  ltd P-ei'iti"-. Bt p "i The New 4 In 1. m Interlude. 4M p.m. The P1.-1 lor %  •tttMiiee, 4 SO p SSWHaWy nif H.-.it. M rm Bssswitue. I at siw. Xcwn. mnrtre riSW*'*. I* p St. PrOBlaTTIwna 1'nr-ae. S Sfl p in rmm The CrUMren-s l|r-..r aatn tiiti.test tendency h ''* h 1 '' 'j"' 1 1 11 him gives an astcrllent perforr ance. Non-professiiiiial extras MI up man. of ihe backgroand rei 'i In this fllm. .uid the n 1 Ihe Um -f Willies In b Dgal) dramatic rverael 01 iver-drnmRtlre, Wfdeh arocM have been easy 1 • i.:;h |i it" %  1 in!. 1 >f tin*, kmd. David Farrur is a young actor or whom a lot more should be seen As Frieda's htltoaad, Robert Daw. -on. he give;i niture and nnlshed ( %  erformnnce. He has a good roice and his acting Is straightforward, without an/ affecAll la ull "Al.l. TIIK KING'S MEN" is a powerful, modern irania. It may not make you laugh but it will make you think %  11 member or the *nst Flora Robson, who pla .he NATIONAL BEAUTY Say Thank You part of Farrar's politleally ininded A v aunt, who lo.ithe* all Germans be* B a. s 1Tlie The nymns We am*, t aa Nests. TIB p %  Ne't Anstyils, 1 %  *— : t* p m CnHhiSenn Vekres. S SB p m. lUdln Wwwerrel H Id p m gnsM-tl Minrtwll*. S.SB p tr, h ltl rta ai. ^ P"' r.i, The Edi'-i-ui. B SB p m (wmaiiT r>eevtee. B SB r> m l-fixdrm rorinn in an p m The Newt, in in p m InhehHle. ifl IB "i AiWlhi.n U. DeMn-e IB 41 p m Enaliih aOoQUBnce. II on p m. Xli.atr IB MliilnhirStONnAT, Al'Ot'ST II. 1SSB 1 SB a m The Kews. %  h> 1 fn Hews Aiulvsta. T 13 em The nr"n Quern, 130 jm. MUMC M..S..M... T nin Ti-"To Stnre, S 00 %  m. rrom The Kdiioriala. fl ie s m r-iwim-H fn—: to the Climate MKHICAN women a most beauty-coiiscli Ihev lire (letmans, end who the world, yet they have beauly %  rosed tn Frieda's pi blcms taused by rooms v it may severely comt. much central hoatiag, .. 1 promise bar chances of winning cl .< t, and the high tension the forthcoming election. Miss which many city sh hnndling of this role ta [.ast year their national spen.1-ilful and restrained. She ,,.,, on c mi .,ie, reuelied feel her vehement t .„ ;fl lcvel( £22 M(|lli : •ma, £31 millions <>n lb pin.i s *• llBlola t_ielhT. B 0B %  m Clt-e If SB MVOOiK The Nf*. U H AiKilfMt. IX.I3 urn Piodliui.! It II B n aW eiidt-i riwi.i-ar. t.tn p m. Stpiem* Ranlew. 11.1 pm H -*• %  %  Nrnifrt 1 SO Ml Tip Top TunaM. IDS >; %  •-.. 1 10 p in Home News from Britsss. 1 is p m % %  ">g—tli m\ 1 SB p.m. ISPrt Ihr Comtiim*|i". I'S p in Interlude. J 10 u m H*eiry KKD PronMHiudw CWherrts. ( %  \, m The hair. Hut tn spite of her liberal diet tha Amerinin waiatan seems lo koep lui Ilgure lungei than oUiei "iitiuiuilitii 1 Fngh: (1V..U en, who are famous their mill, gkioi un.l l..\.i> coinple %  in,., 1. li |gn the tural 1*. 4 1 rka Dal H> Kind Ustatters cauju-e S IS p sn nt*n-t.r.u. ir l'ind>. S pm The FMurytsSlri. h *1 p n. Gertrude WaUi, t The Piano. • an p n. The Arrl-. t* |i n. The Krws. f .10 0 m. Newa Anatvali. 1 U 1 I Heuorl on W.l vs OloiieflaSerUil-e. 7JS--7 4J p.m. DBC Mi.n.i.i Lafhl <)rrhe*a. nut pm. Bsdi.. Nam-rr-l. (IS pm Science H-v-i—. BSD pn. J.rfc While. S SB p m Frpm Ihe 'dli.. %  IBta: 00 p n> Memories of Hasleal fi>iiiedv; B SO P m. HoK* U Htaaicl, U 4-, %  Mpview. 10 * p ni Tlu? Nwwa. 10 10 i. m lulerltiale. IB IB l< m. Much Bindinai In The Mat-mJ. 1'nmn.iin-fiilh Survey. 1100 pn A Tel*. ed of Frieda and all she beOia girl represents, but at lime, you are conscious of a stoical acceptance of this inrijpted with sympathy for i nephew Not until the sad of the film does rmm realise the depth of her hatred and the degree to n Men she allow* it to possess her. Miss Ise-bsoQi* always the finished magnetic lactre: •. and her interpre.!h i of ihi< rule is impe< cable. ,„. As mentioned above, the fact ..I the use and III imerican dictator the more highly %  rather is" excellent rlTocl on ,h *' t' l ""i>>ton, pr ig a tendency towards oily skins nd large pores. World ( up> wright Heaerved. lytndon Express Servi Specially designed for Barbados, this Black Patent Oxford is now on show in leading stores. See them for yourself. made by JOHN WHITE wjsr • electric lighting accessories G.EX. Ughting Accessories are well designed and easy to install. They will save you time ami effort, and can l>c relied upon to give long and efficient service. There is a G.E.C accessory for every need, from main switch lampholder. •aagayTHE CITY GARAGi TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS WWSWTING TH£ GENEfM IUCTTUC CO. LTD.. Of ENCIAND Nat a soap, nor a ci<.tuaalf No mtttMy r.^uirs-1 bt.1 •nchust g U. arO IN* 'unipi or ("olna> " HBIp eircar paalBBga and mlac. COBSB. TBU wl.l ba smaiwd al he rrtnsrlubW accuracy of his ii.ila>fi,H about you snd your aflair. Will* %  M Ihla oltn may eol i>c made %  Bin. Art.lraaPUNDIT TAlKHSSt. ecs-t SUB. t>ppM r.wiai turn* %  orattwy SS. India.. rualaa* W India > %  as tBf 101 tout IIA'JIIIUl M1MDS ...M*Ut fftHICI4HH/l4tA CUTEX Sparkling, fadeless, %  nggic-weix CUTEX, brings your hands new admiration ... easy 10 pply ... dries raster, too. The polish that wears longer — resists peeling and chipping . and comes in such brilliant shades. Iitiirfc.tir toft, SMrragMaMr — sAiri.asr srsia oJatav/al luimrmt hvhtighuf lea. Halo briags floii.a natural tuatrr Km lo iluF. WtVlf-BB ha. TaSIhnHms Ma h.tui't -lian.,—i i. ivrd a acas,., not sn afgail mtiiaina rnthlng lu dull y.mt hair. 'I hu. IUl.ple, caa* la art aaxl tttr Ir.-ni alick• Him. Aak for llalo ludav — ^I-MTHU'I Aiggrai ariUAg .-Vijais^o* HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair! COIGil(>MlMO|IV[.>(lf CO (ID J?eirtrt •f rmbamisiing dandruff from aata hnir and taalpl THE MMHT BOOT. Men all over the world are wearing it . supple suede uppers . pliable repp rubber soles . ankle protection . Clarks craftsmanship. You'll like it. C~-LXAA<: DESERT BOOT CaJTESg rBtsafVjBBf*sd*ajr Made by C. A |. CteN LM ''^o agtN oil) sired, SomL-rset, CngUnsl IBSCAL AOINTS i L ft CO a*"AD01 > THE EXCITING Hi kVS IN > FABRICS IS HIGH FASHIOH ^ 4 TEX-N.ADE"PRIMTSI Old Colony, Glenwood. Victoria. Beverly ud Su!" Z,' in ,r r a htakin f p tlern and e "i"" SStan areonlyafew of "Tex-made" print, now S ""tatanding piece good, buy. to the .manly SS* f **' "Tex-madeprinU are tub^ w^arinf T" '"**• """^"y light and long wearing Sew your own f rom "Tex-made" prinU. You w,l get that pricele* diatinction of a "TexWh'fJh d 7? %  %  %  '" 8mart """"ination of nujh faahion and low price. tJT^"-^ nanM> Tel[ made • • • BBS look oLj. -.;:; c ation band a nd u n the * good.. They are your guarantee that the print, you buy are genuine "Tex-made" fabrics. -TtX-HMr !S HELL MADE m > VeV • *! /



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PACE SIXTEEN M so \\ mini .\i Lath Nelson Arrives *. N B 1-ady Nelson %  Apart from cartt" it brought .1 timber ol pa;. %  %  anger* lion. Hi ilisti Guiana. Trinidad, s: \ II I lie iri'i BniUli Guuui %  t Mis* i*. Savage. Mi I rlarrtt, Mr. and Mrs. A Andaraon. M. and Mi H Uoodin* Medium: Mr D. Diviwu] and Mrs alvea Mis* Mr E. t, Mrs Thou., • > % %  1 n. Mi I Milan MJM i I S Fmch. ; wn, Wt. iford, Mr. M v. Mr il VFrom St Vincent r Porde. Mrs V. Kussell. Mr B A. Richards and Mrs. Richard! Mist J. Wallm. Mr. and Mra A. K. Penchoen. Mr. J C. Hill,] Mn R Hill. Mrs. J Durrani Mr. i\ Dun-ant. Misc E Abbott | Mr. S DrFreltas. Miss Walker. Mr S Barnwcll. Mr Morris, Muter C. Morris. Mr C Alleyne. Mr L Alleyne. Mr V Rouse, Mr A Jones. Mr. H Jones. Mr It W barton. Walton. Mr D Pnrris. Mr. V Husband*, Mr V Jackman, Mr >'. Mr J Gibbons. Mr L. Evcrslcv. Mr C. Lordc. Mr. D. Lorde. Mr. I. Harding, Mr T Smith. Mr S Clarke, Mr. V. Harrison. Mr V Worrell. Mr t\ Austin. Mr. N. Marshal). Mr 1. Down**. Mr. G Allcvi.. Ml I Gill, Mi F. Harris. Mr J Pilgrim. Mr H. ( • Mr L. Harris. Mr H. Blackman and Mr R Johnson. From Trinidad: M Wishnrt. Mrs I, Wishart. Mb* points \H OVIHII IIW 1st XI Cricket '•'!;: i SOI I I ION TO i liosstt Mill P. Wishart. Mr. K Wisha Master Wishart. Mr A. Evelyn. Mr. .1 A Gocllnifiht. Mr C DeFrcltas. Mra C. De Freltas Mr. and Mrs S Dnlgllesh. Master 1. DalKliesh, Mr A. M DeUffll Master V DeUma. M Dclima. Miss S. Dnlgllcsh, Mr F. Taitt. Mr V Welch. Mr I. Barrow, Mr G. Pilgrim, am'. Miss E. Bowen From Grenada: Miss fc. Puna, Mi H. PhUllpi, Mi l Sylv.-sU and Mr. P Grant. Inlranslt for St Luna Doniunca. Antigua, Si. Kim, Bermuda H.slon. Montserrat. Halifax anJ Montreal were: Mr. E Pilnr< Mr P. Eccles; Mrs P. Ecci^ Mr. R Eyre. Mrs. M. E. Aimount. Miss S E. Armour. Mt. W. Winski Mr. R. Wllu-n.s Master G Williams; Mrs. R Williams: Mr J. Simmons; Mi. J. Erskiue, Master R. Moore Mr. R Hayes; Dr H. McLean, Mrs. H. McLean; Mr. J. ,L Acham and Mrs Acham; Miss H Goems; Miss S Mrtnto-.h Miss A Weys Mr. L Mayor Mrs. L Mayor; Mr E Trott Dr. R. Courtney; Mr. W. Axeleni.. VI 1<-: II I Ml for 48 I %  and I was cvulenl from sraj n. wmeb the bnya wenl rtfti i ih.it they rtei K B Wancn ami If. S. 1 i and .n just four over* each both i ,. Out %  •Mrs. Warren bowK-ii three K Hulchinson look t of the r Carttoo bowl mt t'ombernirrc in their eecon<( innings i i l luil their alToi'it position on the second day of pU) wMfl Combermere l*'KKrd iw. with little reward against then souini batUag Trpin, all the.r who got out. STOred over 20, It St (' HutdUnaoo's eontriMk Ot < beinK 'he highlight of th< ii Innings For t'nmbcrmerc in their second %  ii Norvtlle topsenred with II before he WU caught by Lucas ofl K Hnt e hteao e 'i bowUagj. The only irthet double figure scorer wfs O. R. Knight, their opening bat who reac h ed 10 before puce bowler Warren got him caught by — *• Edtl ill He didn't get back, however, be1$, rv ,:i,. : ,ncl Knight figured IP use that night Mrs. llenolsc died. k partnership which • ielded %  %  rything considered I guess „,„., before Norvllle got cut when was Just as well thf score WM 37. That Yciierday, when the doctor onh i< ..sion in the second Innings „., ..,. .,.„ %  ..., =..<, .j..... .,., ,, came in to so.-me, wc got to talkwn ,. tl Combatmere resisted for %  third place were F D. Davis and >'"<* ""> f ?* '" Jj U e J^ P" a ng about M, I %  lhort tth ,| e CarttOO'l steady H Major A. De V. Chase with B7.80 ;" 1 1 •' '•' %  '"• *' 11 u > kw P f om T' (M I BnaDa tOUM) M | vlckel*. The last six use for lh' Mlly negligee" I said. wlckr u fell for the addition Of MOTOR GAR X !1, owned and driven by Hadfteld Broonuof Lead Vale. Chri-t Church, overturned Along KeUsr Hill Road. Christ Church, at about 6 tT, p.m. on Friday. Th* Police wrre Informed that the nghl from wheel of the car came off wbtle It waa travelling In the direction of Thornbury Hill It swerved to the rich and -truck r. embankment before overtaming. Two pedestrian*. Boyce Cba^e and Urla Benthnn: w-.. aUWB by the wheel and in lured. T'.iey are both detained at the Oencral Hospital The fender* and radiator A the car were dam iged ajM up to yesterday morning It had not yet been removed. Pilgrim Wins Spoon Shoot TinSpoun Shoot of the Sin.il, Bore RHIe Club at the Govcmmeni Range yesterday was wwi by G F Pilgrim with ii8S point* Second was M It De Vcrteull on for a leg infection, and sin with 07.81 poinu. and lying fo. H I ve been taking it easy. I She Won* Black Lace.. BII.I I Klli The ol/ier da|j I oo[ MM foilOwhU latMf from a lady who Is conin a Montreal hospital: DEAR MR. ROSE, Three weeks ago I was operated xr.n. .oiil .,!.,' hei to |il. i %  the BsasjatgdM .UI.IIII V!SS OLOA HI i i aasj vou to her ANNUAL DANCE bi Wcuncsday Night 23rd August, 1050. nt the i MI.DREN'SGWDWILL LEAGUE Constitutio.i Road ADMISSION. :o: 2,Mi Parto Qraejni Orchestra (i.fn-shmcnts on Sale 20 0 SO —2n ANNUAL DANCE %  iv.n by MISS TBSaSS* TAtLOS HI. *HOll-in %  TKOMrsoN iiu-iii: -i awa w tasfjaasal ,.-i TtlE-SDAV HIOHT AUO. TUK9DAY NIOIIT. AfOl'ST |B40 at QUaWS PAJIK IIOU1B *.... Li as. MII< b Mr Pic G<*II • Ork* li,ii..li.„-i.i. •> Hal* — l-l'.-' U l.iiefi.l him on her It has to do with a hlack lace na ke-up and how she looked in negligee that 1 got tor Christmas V i,ur ncgligc'e Will Suspend Session The every mnn nm I'liforlunthe Gun Score ineluiled a shoot of | mrCi u rlrawrr 200. Ten rounds were fired at When I nrag rtuhad to the hosoach rangr „u a | i as i nnmih m> stataa atuflai! iverything that looked like oedapparel * %  %  %  broughl it around to my room, %  id. MX enough, on top srai Ilia ncsgUgac conditions were rather Unas there was a ll&h tail The usual, head wind, and generally the wind was fluctuating consider. %  !.!> flu A„,7*su' r e enough again, it light wadull except for the Onr | Int UMCR 1(lll lt bureau ivhitt one RtjcanUy, hotrtvag I finally got to use u3 and the way it happenad was flke this. A few doors down the corridor from me tl: noise. STRASBOURG. Aug. 19 tyic Council of Kurope's General %  d. Mi. Ruse, and perhaps if Aset-mbly Unlay agreed without! you shuffle the facto ai I bsno t-> suspend its present it might make a story. session some time between August Sincerely. 20 .nd 30—about a week earlier Charlotte Ferguson. Chan originally planned. The date, had not yet been fixed The Assembly's unanimity in accenting Its Bureau's recommendation to split the annual session g^me .i surprise. several delegates had staled privately that they objected to the propoaal on grounds of personal inconvenience. In making the proposal tic BiiM'au.—consisting of the Assembl: a President and Vice-president.. I'HAMTY DANCE -pDiuoird D> MR. T. O. SUITAN, M.C.r. At QUECN'8 PAKK %  ffaaaaaai NUM. BUI A.. IW ADMISSION: Owu a*. uai<. i 6 M U .I< b> Mr. Percy Green's Ofasaana REfRESHMgrm ON HALT. h Ifi.4. o( lhl Dane'll iag M %  mil %  iii-i'.i.-n l(„i..i1". < Hard W..ihn.S i ii HI mi \ LOVE SWEETS & \M) PRESERVES GIVE THEM THE BEST FROM OUR FINE ASSORTMENT • GUAVA t'HKKSK in (!) Ih. ps. 18c. PK. • FCDGK .SQUARES 3c. each • PAKAUISE PLL'MS 2 lb. • M1XKD I 111 IT DROPS 2 %  lb. • MINT STICKS 2c. & Ii. each • MI \ I 11 MINTS 2 lb. • Gl'AVA JELLY 40c. hot. • PINE APPLE JAM 10c. per bol. • ORANGE MARMALADE 41k. bol. • SALTED Ml-. 72c. & :'.". bis. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. HOME PRODUCT DEPT. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET London £"xijr.'.'s .S'ervici Blues Win 4 Chukkas ish at 200 when it changed (right The weather was hot, too. producing a mirage seldom countered on this range. Under the circumstances, special mention should be made of Ov for the Kood scores put •OB and Mrs Axelson; Miss J ->'P under such unusual conditions. Uyrne; Miss K. Clarke: hen B. 1 oV"^! J^l*,! ^' '^ ''w, ing paralysis which had stnrV-iai prw.%  of the Dutch split session. Committees will cair H. Cimnlngham, Mr. I Ernehoe Shoot on Saturday. SH' !" cr hcr locB and u : t;,,le at the Polo Grounda. Tby on tl .nd I. at 1 p.m. over the 300 500 and townrrt IhP hvarU Anrt .,. lf Ih t SEVEN chukkas were played by the Barbados Polo Club yesterday between the Blues and the Whites, re was a Mrs. BeThe Blues *.<. m The Club to deded the "rule of the Council fTerelng from n still playing practice matches aa Committee of Ministers that disease with a long Latin name there is still POBM re—organisation "European Parliament" that I can't even remember, but goirsg on. me e t only once a year." ivhat It amounted to was a creepAn unusual feature was ihn During the Interval belw should the ling: Miss G Goldberg. Mr. Mrs. F Mai one; Miss E. Meader; 600 ranges. Thi: Mi J. McNeil Miss J. Olm: the Bisley Tei Miss M. Olin; Mr. F Ross: Mrs. return. Setomer: Miss M Sheehan: Mis* .; OoUabro; Mrs W. B. Golds* bro; Mr E P Kosewicz; Mr Mr. C. Romney; Mrs. S Hlckey: Mr A Robertson: Mr A H. Haley: Mrs. A D Qrean Miss D. A. Green; MT* I tiV %  eld! Mr I. D. imbe'-t Mr M. Holder: Mrs. S. Hulchb.sor.. Mrs. E. Qtoagnw: Mr J. Gonsalves. Mr. W Bramble: MB B Gill: Master S Gill: MasteA 1-.. Gill. Miss M. Banfleul: >fisM Ange; Mr C Henry: Mr I Joseph: Miss L. Ixniis; Mr Ii v,lllps Mr V. Pompcr. Mr S l*iLsnouth: Miss M Brunrv; M.>; M Alexander. Mr A. VldM' Miss E Nicholas: Mrs V. WflIpce; Miss E Benjamin; MIM J Penjamin and Mr. H. Roger* The Nelson sails north via Qominic. Antigua. St Kltt*. iuui Bermuda, tomorrow instead -f tnoay as was -icheduled. It Is takln" passengers and •• cargo of auear i.nd molaages. The vessel to signed to Messrs Gardiner Austii ( Co Ltd JIMGAMBOLS the day when W( ren t enough trouble, shortly pacfed in ;itu r lr e woman had cheeked IU'J the hospital her husband hail beat] liadlv hurt In an BUto craafa—he bad driven hta car bnd-oq into a truest which era b r|1 lights. cuine as guests ol the Polo Clu • work. Earlier today the As* nbly electseoew-. Ttov UP THO?r> PAPE1K VOU'RiNOT AT HOW YX>*J VCHi kMOW SIDELIGHTS (from page 4) The Team will leave for British Guiana on Tr 7, by plane, returning in about a fortnight's time. As the Association is still in its infancy, its funds ara ver> limited. and it would have been impossible to send a team, had it not been for the generosity of The Inter Island Tennis Committee, who kindly donated the sum of $390.00 to The Barbados Amateur Lawn Tunnis Association towards the expenses ol sending the Team. This has been collected from the visit of the English players two years *cemcd~riad ago. and had been put aside for the purpose of either entertaining how lovely she looked and told he. another English side or to aid in the formation and subsequent aetivi(hat as soon as he got out of the ties of a Lawn Tennis Association. hospital he was going to bug I i l This amount is not sufficient to meet all the expenses, and a dozen negligee like another $250 00 is required, A contribution list is now in circulation, was wearing. And just before the] and il is to be hoped that the loversol sport will contribute to wheeled him out he promised he: this fund, so as to make the trip to British Guiana possible. that he would be around the nest I-ast weak when the pnrnlvv got up to within in !: %  f M Benotie'i heart the to let ttie couple see each other f %  Thai would piobalil;. DC the |aa| in Mrs Be when the) told he*, ahoul the etoit, but instead of pcppini; hvr up it ike her more rntoer* able th.m evei When I asked her whal was the ii..".. bl said H %  %  Drobably silly but she knew she looked a sight and she haled for hot husband to see her In hospital elothM I had a talk with the with (he permission of the doctor we brushed back Mrs Benoise's hair and put some make-up on lie: '. and for a final touch I got nut my black lure negligee and slit It up the back M we could put It on her without having to move her around And I'm not tl when I say that when the dying woman saw herself In a mirror sl> Iced happy for the first time in Of course, wtall skedaddled when her husband was wheeled III his head bandaged and most of his body In a cast And a couple of hours later the doctoi lold me that Mrs. Benin lo thank me Well, she could hardl> talk, she was that excited Her I I plimeoted her '1 hey hnit never seen Polo played ed its first German official who iH'iiiiv. and asked many questions becomes Vice President. The Wes' about the game. (.erman Federal Republic an They sang t*o Dutch folk songs French -ponsorod state of SnlaUci %  I the end of ihc game. were Associate Members -Renter JV'Si V %  I ti'i: KKM 1 OF TI1K WURIJ> RAKRADOS lOO JOIN IN 1111 u: PRAISE TO Tills \CM1KMV AWARD 1'ICHIti: 4. (fNOW) CACHABANK HOTEL H'ORTHINO TUB RKNDSZVOl'H Kim BVBBV Bl \D.\Y o Ifc/i./.l/o' Sea H>i!ltimj CsetMBi AND ftmmu Cum lunch •m Tirrilii PIIOM B14S Mill p.r lb. LiBAXO SWEET MILK COfOA i lit IVH MCE CtUBAM MtM CHEESE AUMYNB AHTMMVH A CO.. Ltd. BtlLDING MATERIALS in stock include PORTLAND CEMENT In 94 lb. bit* & 100 II). drunw RED COLORCRETE CEMENT in 112 lb. 375 lb drum* BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT ln 112 lb. L 315 lb drum. SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT 375 lb. drums EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS ' A 10' I."Ellis EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS A' B' x J U lor criltna WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. | They'll Do It Esvry Ti HAVE you EVER NOTICEP ? THE MORE PI6NIREP THE PRODUCT, 1HE MORE SLAPSTICKr THE PROGRAM RECENT ARRIVALS INCLUDE PURE SILK TIES LIGHT WOOLEN ANKLET SOCKS (with elastic tops) Gents JANTZEN Swim suits SPHERE Braces and Suspenders AT C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE I



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PAC.f. TWO SUNDAY VDVOCATF. SUNDAY, AUGVST 20. li:. %  III HI \1.\l\ !' ZINC SHEETS As •. vi i ii of our t'lutatnera hivr IHTII enquiring for them Wf Arc kl-id to is / thai wa haw Jest received:— FLAT MNC SHEETS -Mae I x I (SuUble far Table and Counter Tap*, tic.) "Till GALVANIZED PIPE HIllMis -lt,-,i.l. Llbtrws. Tees, Nipple*. Reducing Sockets, etc PLANTATIONS LTD. 1 CaJub gutting H IS Excellency the Governor and Mrs. S-v.igc\ da ighter Pat accompanied by Mrs ravage's parent* arrived In Barbados yesterday morning by tinl •on. The party came out Ironi En-dan il by the "ikmairr" to British Guiana, and y. ed the "Leal Nelson" at Qaor.< I HiBxoaUcncy the ( >varnor a> Mrs Savage, accompun -d by aneii -on Denis met them on "oard an I thev Uixlad at the whart vte-pc i.v .. special laumh r All"! V (The Garden) IT %  .„.. MATH. ItWI* Il I I IVI1HAV i I Mark IIOHN In MO*HAT and Tl gaa Th. New iGmmum ...,.i (loTiaH t*BT STAND" I LEASE Jwk MUUIA1.1. Ruin MIX ST. JAMES %  I .NDAT 1 .t*. LOlISlAKg" d •am Md IIS Ut'N i.'..ii i B N p m Bgai... ajj i HP PLAZA ....., "DESTINATION ma TO-DAT — a a TOKYO* THHILLEB i .AHriEl.t> Wnslit. .. TlllUAl I M II'.HAM •* Ml u.*\ riiMn.i f %  HENIIEI!) • a** %  — r.m. IIIIM>> .•• %  -.w IMM.r K -14. S M '_,. Bjp %  l"ll .,. d GLOBE TONITE 8.30 & MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 Si 8.30 WOULD T.OU TAKI FBKDA INIO lOUR HOMi "An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!"N.V.IMJ N GRANT MAJOR Caukdia*. Tiade Conor ant Major laft for Triiiiuad ve.iarday mornlug by T.CJ.. Mrs. Orant Major •*•• lnUaoall from Canada, and bar kosuaao, who casae up from Trinidad a few days ago raiurw' with bar. Double Celebration O N WEDNESDAY at Goddard', Restaurant one luncheon party had an interesting double eelfjgtraUon, to meet Mr Herbert Gragorv, the 1921 Barbados Scholar, now m tha Canadian that for scan? hours tha party's conversation 'a feaat of reason and a flow of soul** ranged from Arislophaticto the Anopheles, from lawyers to longstopa, ironi undergraduates to I'mpm, The party included Mr Gregory. (Corpus Chrtatl), Mr. Justice Taylor. (Si. John's); Mr. Justice Ward. (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr Justice Chenery, (St. Catherine's): Mr. Chris Springer, (Jesua); and Mi Adams. (St. Catherine's). Spent Honeymoon Here PAYING their fourth visit to Bsrbadni arc Mr. and Hn. 1 B. Hollis, who arrived from Trinidad yesterday murnlng by B W I.A., to spcid two weeks here .-laying at 'Maple Manor," Hastings. They were accompanied by their young daughter. Mr. Hollis who is orglnally fiom Leads has bean living In Trinidad from seven years, where he is an Engineer with Oxley Engineering Co., of Yorkshire.. As a matter of fact." Mr. Hollis told i .ii Hi "We spent our honeymoon In Barbados." Nw Bank Manager arrives A RR1VING yesterday morning I %  by tha "Lady Nelson" were Mr and Mrs. S. H Dalglleah and two children. Mr Dalglleah succeeds M. C. A Gillian a* Manager | of the Royal Bank of Canada, when the latter retires at the end of September Mr. Dalglleah was formerly an Inspector In the Supervisor's Department of tha Royal Bank of Canada, In Portof-Spain. | FRIEDA Courageously presents one of the most provocative theme* the screen has ever known. FRIEDA DAWD GIVNIS FL0R ALBERT FARRAR JOHNS. ROBSON LIEVEN mmmmmm MAI ZETTERLING UCHMI uojn weuciKa %  •<*w •wSMM< u.naiwiiumiMSMiesK A LOVABLE DOUBLE Wed. 23rd and Thurs. 24th CANYON PASSAGE , itenNicouMt ..mmmmm EXTRA! EXTRA! Till: I'MMI I! AND THE POINTER British and American Newsreels OPENINC. FRIDAY, AI.'C'.UST 2STH The Real McCoy in Motion Pictures fAMUIl OOIDWYN IHt h.'.'FliiOS AHDTIKWUMSI MKliM S MIST TaMCUS (EIID 1 sff* .V/.*.V//.WrV.-.'/'.*.V.V-'/>V.W* "Rose.snna McCoy' iwifiUL-.-aag cMAjuji rwaftttD MTIIOND I 1 %  HMOSWIU* I t.HJrtSWlU I,...-XMN I\-4 A UNIVERSAL RELEASE 103 ami %  I.MS ..I (he r.\IH IIMOIII." Richard Wendy DIX BARRY I KIDDIES 2 P.M MATINEE. ON THU RSDAY 24TH ""CANYON PASSAGE I Children 12 cents Anywhere LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY GLOBE 930 A.M. IQIATII ILII IOMI1HT SD TOMORROW IOI NT Preaanu .M.AN l Mm DONNA In "*HICA(iO BE A DINK CINEMA (Members Only) Ml.IK AT • %  -I I I I 'I M HIM I it AI.T DuargTi %  "MELODY TIME' HOY HtKJCH* OKMNIS n r MS P.M. JOHN LUND WANDA 'irNDKIX III "MISS TATI.OCK'S MILLIONS" A PABAMi"NT PICTX'RE Mat. ALBERTO BOOBIOUEZ. Ve ruals yesterday morning by B.W uKtursd bare ou thalr way to the III Ulr % % %  • % %  t..-.,. %  ...! .... %  M to se* then oB John and Kith gfi Venezuelan Polo Player M R. and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez and their two children. Irene and Alberto Jnr. returned to Venezuela yesterday morninit. i.fter spending three weeks holiday here, staying at the Parodist' Beach Club Mr. Rodriguez Is a member of the "Piratas" Polo Club In Caracas and during his stay in Barbados he 5 layed three games with the Harados Polo Club at the Garrison. In business life. Mr. Rodriguez Li a Construction Engineer. About tne lonncoimng Venezuelan Polo Tour to Barbados, he told Carlb that he hopes the team will be coming over at tha and of October, but as yet no date hns been Axed He does not yet know whether he will be selectad to represent Venezuela, but he sincerely hopes so. Games Master At Q.R.C. A T present holidaying in Barbados is Mr. John Grell. I Gam.'s Master at Queen's Roy'af College in Port of Spain. His holiday Is now almost over and he will be returning to Trinidad in .1 few days. John, who Is a frequent visitor t*> Barbados Is a guest al Super Ms e Ouest House. Worthing. M" ncsnelan Polo plsy sr wiili hiwtfs and two children returned to Vni* I A after three week* holiday at "•• raraouo Bcscti Club. They ar aircraft. . -iid Mr*. John M*nih *nd Mr Kelt* Oeaue who were at Seawall 0 two of the lead lag Barbados Polo plsyoraLcft Yesterday '1 wo Friends R BILL'' MUSGRAVE left %M 1SS FRANCES C. YOUN.J Venezuela yesterday %  *"* 'rom New York, airived ham by B.W.I.A. after two ywterd-y via Venezuela and months sUy l n Barbados. His Trinidad by B W I A to spend wife Ann who lives in Barbacouple of weeks' holiday with her dos was at Seaweil to sec him oil fjtand Mrs SchulUe at thu Mrs Muagravc took one of thu EnmonHotel. leading parts m the Barbados To Study Engineering Dramatic Club's first production, IhjfR. ERIC RAISON, son of Cai>t. • The Middle Watch". lVl. and Mrs. C. E. Ration left bv On the opening night of the TO., yesterday morning for play Mr. Musgrave arrived from Canada. Eric Intends to live m New York just in time for the Montreal and Is talcing up a show, and he has now returned to position in the Dominion Textile Venezuela where he has his own Company, before studying Enbuslness. gmoerlng at the Sir George Williams College. He joins the ranks of several >oung Harrisonlans who arc already working and studying In On Short Visit M R. "BOB" GREENE of International Aeradlo Ltd.. arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I A and will be here Mo^air'and is looking forward u 0 D toTSS gua with W ng C Com' l !" *" hl r *" ds Davki *"'> !" £LT1*££ Gloria ConlifTe. children of the RCV. mrmder Lawes. c Conllffe RectQr Q g pvW ^ With T.C.A., Montreal nd Mrs. Conliffe BQUIP YOUk KITCHEN AND PANTRY with PYREX OVEN and TABLE WARE WIDE I1ANOE TO SELECT FROM CASSEROLES SAUCE BOATS PLATES— DINNEH. SOUP. BREAKFAST MEAT PLATTERS CUSTAR1> CUPS SCALIXJPEI) SIIK.I.s DISHES— PUDDING. ROASTING, PIE GIFT SETS—5 PIECE AND 11 PIECE Puy our Hardware Departmant a VWt Spacious Yard for Eaay Parkins Or Dial 20SS. .. they are worth talking about! CO-OPERATIVE PORCELoAIN & STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SINKS WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE DRAIN BOARD and CABINET AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN KITCHEN. See the* on Show at... THE CORNER STORE EMPIRE TO-DAY 4.45 AND 8.45 Monday 1.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Columbia Pictures Presents . "ALL THE KING'S MEN" Starring: Broderick CRAWFORD Joanne DRU—John IRELAND. John DEREK HOW TO-DAY & TOMORROW 430 and 8.15 Republic's Double . John CARROLL Vera RALSTON |R and Mn Phillip Clarke Eric will be remembered COTTON THE FLAME and •TRAIN TO ALCATRAZ" with Donald BARRY Janet MARTIN Tuesday only at 430 and 8.15 Republic Whole Serisl "Frdrral Oprralur 99" ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY 5 t, 8.30 20th C-Fox Presents . •mm Ml tat CITY" Starring: Richard WIDMARK Gene TIERNEY Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.30 20th Cen. Fox Double Richard WIDMARK Linda DARNELL '•SUtlerys n lniTlfiuM" and Lena HORNE Bill ROBINSON in "STORMY WEATHER" with Cab CALLOW AY Fats WALLER OLYMPIC LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 o. 8 45 United Artist Double . Douglas DICK Frank LOVSJOY HOME si the WAVE" and •m LUCKY sntr with Brian DONLEVY Dorothy LAMOUR Monday 4 30 only Tuesday 4.30 and 8.13 "1st Strut* Woaun" and "Fabr raraabf" Monday Nite 8.30 i ABACAS NMfflT M R who'arrt7ed'yesteTda* man"** ^ on f' ,he ft* 1 !" a* **?. %  ir.f by T.C.A. hope to be in Barthe Barbadas Dramatic Club bados for about two weeks and are pral P 1 ""*"' Tne Middle Watch', staying ft Cacrabnnk. Mr Clarke a "d to his yachting fnends as the is with T.C.A. in Montreal, and has skipper of his yacht. "Peter Pan heard much of Barbados from their During the last season's yacht Director of Public Relations. Mr. races, he registered two wins. Rod Maclnnes, who was in Barbados recently on holiday. He also _._^_— __^ know* Mr Bill Stuart. Station ( Manager T.C.A. here very well. Another i t,./\. staff member from Montreal arrived yesterday morning with his wife. They are Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campeau and they plan to spend a week at Cacrabank. Left For Vancouver M R. TREVOR THORNE. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thome of "Sandy Lane." St. James, was among the passengers leaving fo.Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A. Trevor, who arrived from Canada on July 8, has Just finished school at Upper Canada College. Now after his holiday here he is returning to Canada to livo for the time being in Vancouver, British Columbia. Hope To Return Soon Afaiii A FTER two and a half waafel in Barbados. Miss Pancblta Jordan and Miss Maria Kudrigiu-a" returned to Venezuela yasfsBTdej morning by B.W.I.A. These two girls work In the Offer of the Director of Education in Caracas. This Is their Oral visit here and hope to return soon again. Second Viait M R. BILL RAMSAY, Navigator T.C.A. arrived yesterday morning by T.C.A. for a week's stop—over in Barbados. This Is Bill's second stop over here and he is staying at the Marine Hotel. During the war, he was a Squadron Leader In the R C.A F. ERIC RAISON off to Montreal intend* to study eaguiaering. BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber A COUSTICS." writes a music critic, "were excellent, but t: breeze blew the 'cellists' music off the stands I cannot help recalling the occasion when not only the but a small lady 'cellist was blown clean away into the stalls. Rustiguzri was howling the ballad of Senta from the "Flying Dutchman." and the small lady was in the path of the storm, i.e.. within range of the astoundlnsi breathing apparatus of the diva. A courteous member of the audience carried her back to hei place, but he had to lower hi* head and bend his body againsthe fore of the nor*-easter which Rustigu/'i was still letting loose. Bombshell FT foHafguv T il malioa, being a woman of Lhe world—and what a warld* —was experienced enough to realise that Smart-A Hick's sudden change of tactics was inspired more by financial difficulties than by her beauty. She knew that he was not the "marrying type", but that hr would rather marry than risk public disgrare. Therefore, having collected a considerable i. mount of money Ht Narkover, and teforc taking part in this last conteat, sh. nad summoned tro-, Paris her ironmonger of a husband —M. Paul G.iiipcttc. to protect lict from the headmaster's impending lufaluatlui. So that when aha nmoved the pedagogue's InMnslvO arm from her wann land In deing %  .i started cataract of court cardrtumbling fiom his sleeve), and he asked. Is there sot..eone else?" She replied in the voice of a aauc orirerrc, "Only my husliand." You could have knocked poor SmartAlllck down with a corkscrew "He arrived today." she continued. "You two muil meet." What Can One DoY "T? VERY effort." says a publicity Hv man. horrincd at the way his rlar gets into the papers, "has been made to give him peace.' The usual steps taken in thes


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MAHAY ADOUSt M. Its. Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE PAGE FlFTrK* We'd Be Mad To Let Reds Get In Here il> iirwh uniA .,.„., t JAKARTA, Indonesia. HAJI SAL1M looks venerable and wise, as you sip lea wilh him in his house at Kim Ayem. Z."]^*?** no ; o, !" w !" Me-the slight, while beard could .ii f ru"', 1 1 ,' ? u,ck 1 u '" Klnce, talks very to P„Sl E B "t h i. n ? V l ub y and ""'e !" %  >!>• the questions in English which he chooses to hear. i-ii-" 1 ?.. "?? ,h "> anyway Haji niflcenl muilary iradlUon Are We Hypocrites In Sport? ASKS PETER WILSON Sjlin, R advisers Here In Indonesia the Dutch and^n M^isleToV SEE .J^EL., „£?, ""* """ la. Dr Haitii ha. n M.*; %  Ambon the former pei-ttcuaar appeal. native levies have declared a "The lure, and power, of Com%  operate Stale: at a score of munism is that It promises to fill points the guerrilla lalHiaWI a void—the vast void of the •"* %  *>• %  by terror. empty human belly." A new unitary Constitution is Now. even in these garden isles d >*e • be Inaugurated next Thursof Indonesia (the soil really looks day— and Dr. Sharlyah. the last the richest, the trees and shrubs Prime Minister, assured me last mid plants the greenest I ever week that nowhere ni-nr enough saw), you must have seeds, spades, preparation had been jna.iisacks, transport, medicine for the Finally, for good measure a human and even the animal general strike of all plantation beast, if you mean to make old workers is timed for Saturday Mother Nature part with her None of all this Is due to ww-nt-/. , "Communism." though the ComIndonesia does l_ posse**, and rmnisU will not fail to eXPlmt It cannot yet produce, the spades. I, „ lhe backwash of that past hoes, plouchs. trucks, trains, or "Colonialism". even enough rice for all hi 70.000,000 tons and daughters. HpHE nations of the West can -* %  provide, or purchase, all these necessities—and, indeed, to a large extant America is already doing II But." asks Haji Salim. and not entirely rhetorically, "why is .she doing it? To help us to get up on our own feet and stand 'here economically? Or to tight Communism politically?" Thus. Haji Salim poses the argument which the Communists ceaselessly urge in the East to discredit all aid from the West. They put it this way: "You are being roped in. bribed In. if you like, to serve as front-lii nlonialism" The young Indonesian Government needs not the conn.*.-mi lug patronage or even only the concrete aid of the nations in the West. It needs, as Haji Salim %  lyS, their understandinif their patience, and their comradeship. London Express Service. Mediator To Avert Strike On Railway Th. MONTREAL, Aug. 19. Government appointed n-fodder against something Mediator to light against link that the West fears". schedules to meet on Saturday lhe It must be admit tad that the Management of the Labour Union Americans themselves help this in an effort to avert a countrylegend by their emphasis on "antlwide railway strike et for August Communism.' £2. But Asia's masses arc far les. The appointment of Mediator against "Communism". which Dr. W. A. Mackintosh of Queen's they do not yet know, than they University, Kingston, Ontario, was are against "Colonialism." which the latest development in the day they do know—and don't want that saw discussions between any longer, whether lie brand is Unions and Companies once more Dutch, French, British or Amerldr<-g to a stop here, can. involved in the rail wage disAnd what is Colonialism to pute are 124.000 mm-operating them? It is social and racial employees comprising |fl ii,i. i Inequality national Unions with 90,000 memThls is n world-wide problem, bers and two Canadian brothcrBut out here the colours are hoods with 84.000 members. fh>. ixned and the contrasts The vice-Principal of Queen's heightened. We should be mad has set the lirst meeting for 10 if we (ailed I" tackle it ourselves, a.m. on Saturday. Major flevel* and left the masses of Asia exopments in Friday's broken off posed t Wupropaganda that talks was the renewal by railways Communism 1s the only answer of the "llnal" compromise offer ^^ they had withdrawn on Aug 10, "V l..|>l.illl V after the Unions rejected it W ELL, don't let then, confuse lrit.m.iti. >i Unions offered the things: and don't let us railways leeway up to the start of confuse them either. Here, the rich nexl voar or putting into effect man is still in his castle, with the lhfl demanded 40 hour week wilhpoor man at his gate. out Bnv reduction In the take home True, the poor man is knock?•/ %  „$• ma,n •tumbling block to Ing at the gate. But that is not conciliation. necessarily Communism, though Thp Un -n' demand for a fiveit may turn into it if he knocks da >' < n -hour week effective from in vain—and has to knock it down. January 1. 1951. with maintenance Here, over a vast domain the %  jf h m ? P n y on a 38-hour white man is still master, and wcck haB,a P' Us *'-..* increases of the black, brown, and yellow man l0 J !" and seven cents an hour Is servant. 7" *even eents for Internation Unions True, there are also many black, brown, and yellow masters —but ? do not observe many white servants The railway's "final offer" consisted roughly of the moral obligation of the Institute's 40-hour week lour line is still plain for all w *T n ^njtions warranted and %  !" a -.H .hI-—Z. ...mi !" either a 44 hour week with thn take home pay or the present 48 hour week with 8a cents hourto see. and the increasing million: who see it resent it. 'But that is not necessarily Communism, though it can belv crease -un-l tha imnginalion to nreparc hi ;. five-loot congac eel which had It. We left her with a grea. worked it* way along 70 fe1 if bequest—a tested apparatus of pipe before becoming tightl.civil administration and a magJammed. It was still alive A GOOD mai.v people have been wondering fur a loi whatl arroni with British sport. I healtate to supply an answer lo a problem which has perplexed so many bright boys, but —could it be that where p we're a nation of HYPROCRITES* If you think this is unjustified what about answering the following sports qulr? There are no marks. But there's one rasa '• honest. 1 v any difference between Biian Close. Yorkshire and England cricketer. John Horn. Junior lawn tennis champion of Great Britain, and Ralph Jones, utility player for Bristol Rovers? Close gets an Interruption of seven months during his period of National S Horn had his call-up deferred so rftg for the Fraawn Championships, got leave tt compete at Wimbledon, and iplayinn after doing years' service, has been recalled to the Army. Deal tell me that Close and Horn will probably go much further in their spurts than Jonci will in his | know that But Is there one law for the "golden DOjrB*' of sport and another for the "utili'.v models"? it.i M gin i. ii in. i n H 2 How do you feel about the bar against German and Japanese I have my own views, but I'd like to know yours. Thc> question here is can any runner, swimmer, boxer—what you will—call himself a world champion when more than I hundred million athle'es aren't allowed lo compete against him" Kecently 1 saw German champion lUinlin lioll take pUBgaM from Jersev Joe Walcoll which would nan lafl most British heavyweights "Nine, ten, out." More recently, "Flying Fish" Hlronosfaln Furuhashi clipped see: nnds off the time for the 200 and 800 metres free-style swims. Are these world records—og Is Furuhashi (and Hnff) out of thl* world? And are we hypocritical n> refusing to have them here, although British athletes have appeared In German'" 3 What about Sunday sport? If you re a footballer, you're applauded If you play on Good Friday and Christmas Day. But if the powers-that-were find out that you've enjoyed a Sunday performance then you've had it, brother That Is unless you happen to be representing England abroad. when, of course, the whole thing Is perfectly all right, and a Jolly good show. It rather reminds me of the story of the British lawn tennis player w hf declined to play a match in America on I Sunday It was postponed to the Monday. and the visitor w-as beaten 6—0. 8—-0. The next day one of the papen came out with the following headline "Briugh Star Wool Play Sundl • C ni Play Monday." Wli* an Amalrur 4 I'm sure that Freddie Brown will make a fine cricket skipper in A:i '.hough he was only a third choice by the M.C.C But had he not been available Would Hicv have gone on looking fOT amateurs or Would, say, Tom li.llii. have been offered the job? In the old da>. Ihey used to say i pro n.iildn'l captain a side because his brother "pro* i wouldn't care for It and wouldn't co-operate. Funny—Warwickshire. haven't done too badly. Anil, anyway. Is there any less respect for an out-and-out professional than for tome players who are paid enough for Jobs (nomtna to remain amateurs n, %  dunce I 1 f 5 What is Britain's most !-.pular sport? (Wail for it, thai isn't the real question 1 Undoubtedly Soccer. And who, considering his and his game's popularity. Is the worst paid sports star'.' Again, obviously, the Soccer player But do you honestly believe that all the really outstanding players get only the maximum permitiad by the Football Araadauoa? I don't bcllcv. and I don't blame them for taking anything they can lathen h.-oks on. But do you think it's a good thing to lay down a scale of payment which is so low that many "f Britain 1 snorting idols are forced to take undei lhe count*! payments In order to g money which they've legitimately earned? Well dor -IBS. BBC RADIO MiTEH What Happens In A Soriet Trial Communist Inter rni'ition SINCK about 1930 :i l I'ruoii ha< „t intervals Staged presslve political 'trials* at wi the accused have nearly alw pleaded guilty and have datrti long confessions in cou:' confessions always incriminat I victim and often his frieno .,, well and yet they often asetn to be untrue. How are the confessions obtained? In a talk called •The Technique of Communist Interrogation" to be broadcast in the coming week ZbigTiiew S:> • pulkowski describes his expei encea in Lubianka prison, M-Mcow. Stypulkowski is a Pol *h ,IA>.I who during the war leader of one of the largest unit* Stt-HaSl underground oi ganisation In Poland, and of the Free Government of Poland A the end of the war he and ether members of the undergro %  •^ %  •i accepted an invitation from M rvbal Zhukov lo a conference 1 weie taken in an aeroplaiu '•> Moscow and then driven not as they expected, to the Ministi I Foreign Affairs, but to a %  { tai %  i nuilding It was B famous Lubianka prison I Stypulkowski was held for atv< nt> days and questioned 141 ties often for as much as fai t* — I without respite, while inter?' gai triad to make him confe*>. to crimes against the Husa*..nEventually he escaped to England inaarpariaBoaa are described in this talk, 'The Technique of Cbmllrnn Harris -KAMIM like to *-r... All Five Tests Staged In Perth Crowds ThenBarrack Less RATHER IHI lhan live wevks Ironi now 17 cricketer. —flvof whom have not vel had notice lo buy thtir evening and tropical kit will sail for Australia. For lhe professionals lhe rutHr.dinj.ii and the ntsl matvli andal rewaid 11 ttio plus es.igainsl South Au.li.li. venm | for ih. amaleun (100 Jamil. Ipi oinilrv MM iiuiney ...in plui opens*. Then Main. Ilir (:,.uii, Compared with tile reward, of s .wing-fwan* soolh lo ea.1 and %  '•'!"'" ir colfer mi. I. lyst lonh and lues ...In-Melbourne. .nlcken f^. but lei ... cease for gydnej. hmbane .llr.1 T~l lj.e momsm lo be crillcal abc-ui Dm*, |," .,0,,., ...„ ..,, nnanea and learn eelerllon sad Auslrallan XI. December It) luoa Inlo hal I.e. ahead of T B Melbourne as.'., (second Te.1 Brown .nd hU 1 men 1 %  ...mlxr aS-S with IwoI h.ve m.rie lhe ii-,n u w d "> fhrulm.i break). Sydney, .1 an much of ,H.llcm nd „.. ;."" l • Melbourne ,ice more .ecrel I, alven .way In sayin ih.l "". h J 0 1 [* !" > Wj put/ arrive -I l^aaoU, In A d m "-n h M •""" rattM bear Ihree week. ,.1 o "P**?" ? %  **-*:* ?-*** trml and then play > mat* ?? """ rL,rtpr 1 '"•"" %  %  "" agaln.l We*teru Au.lralm and on. u,,r '' *.omg "up the line" Zealand, there will be dtntian I regard Perth, on the wide -*">*•< receptions innumerable nisi Interrogation' whirl* will mbe on the air from Lnndor on Frida) next, >3th inst., at i SO p m •Not Out" A U.B.C programme entitled 'Not Out' is to Ixbroadcast on Wfdncs.la. next. 2Srd IllsI. It l* a cricket anthology 'tlcslgned fot cricketers and watchers of crlckel on a rainy day when the weather drives the crtck.lers from tin pitch to the pav:lion It Includes Mttnf of the letter stories of the history of cricket, personal memories of Dr Grace, and a dialer! poem spe. uilly written by Louise Dennett of Jamaica. There will also lie reminiscences of groat cricketers by Neville Card us. Edmund Blunrien, A. P Herlert. and others It will be on th' nir at 5 30 p.m. on Wednesday 23rd August. West Indian Poetry The weekly B.BC. progran^ne 'Caribbean Voices' which con lal of West Indian prose and poeuy, l'ii..ulr;i-t every Sunday, has foi some time concentrated on prose as the poets appear diffident at" sending In their work. How.-i. on Sunday next. 20th inst. there will be a representative select:"" contemporary poetry. The poets whose work will be heard -re Frank Colly more of Barbau... M. D. Carherry, John Flguei... and Basil McFarlane of Jamaia. K. M Itoach at Tobago and l.iii Carew of British (iuiana. This poetry collection will be broad*-. %  <( in the second half of the programme, the first being devoted to a short story by Chamberlan. I • %  %  • %  of Barbados. 'Caribbean Voices' is on the air at 7.15 p m. ea ii K H HT.HWI Lao Huttnii, (jodfrey Evans, Dattal Compton, IMmglaa Wright and about the countryside so elitei Alec lledsei arc those already tainingly. I-it tune they arranged cl.--.eii who have enjoyivl it utt ;• midnight barbecue for us at a MfOr*. ] |) farm in the backwoods Is there a pianist among 1 It is uiHierstiKid thai the MCC cliosen' If not in Uie interestk Meandering Swan River, as the finest city in Australia. I wouki like lo see all rive Tests transplanted there The Westerners are keen on thrir • vicket. but are less feverish about tt than the Syrtneyltes They barraah leu Midniiiht Barbecue Besides, the Westerners take i are trusting their side more to the Die cheerfulness of the whole air this tour, which will mean a party, the MCC ought lo en i right's hop to Adelaide inttead of "i>e out irrespective, of the cricket a three-day train journey. This, Worthmgton of Derbyshire, use" to my mind, is a pity 'o be worth lib loimlderable weigh) 1 used to like that leisurely in gold on this account alone. I three-day Jaunt by rail arro-.s remember this cheerful rru-ketei lh> Nulfarbor ino tree) plait*, standing at a railway depot signir with its halts at depots with autographs by oat -U'rvn during i outlandish names and Its mcelmidntkh! halt. "How 1 %  nan," hi tn with dejected-looktng abor n.urmiired, "that my name am Igines. Wim" And *o to Adelaide, eily of Don —I.F.S ^ finedC -4W>; i. it wins team. Itching, Burning and Smarting o\ E c x e Stopped In 10 Minutes Bin.. Ih* 4Ut<"> xl NU^SMWJ h. .i j.'-:vr ^^ niHsajB gSSMM l^jdM Vssasll.'RUiri ull. Acnt. niuklwsid-, tv-ati SU.rl.il>> Don I Irl %  bad (Hi f Mt InlvTMat %  ltd au> |-iu 10 lost* l-MI rtanrli Urar -our akUi lhi now ui'iu^t Bis wiS"dKi5" d *'" "*" """• New Dissavsry <1 -i >nel.i.i>i. b,i diR*i.ni ;;„'..'. bill iwl.In ma I 111* a tauad-s-hrn •pp|( II || iwii.tnir. ta|ilillr Into Hit %  nd Aflita iha C ucliim. buinini ai.d %  uiarln *|W '•[•> NlBtMlH-a. ucn nalil aim iiamiei in d vnii ih* II.„ IwnaMfi lot %  hint, tm 1 lull.I %  ii S ~ arM* .. %  lur/'i.r.i'll r vrlrrlr HUOoUl. dU..r,l-r. Work i Post %  i-i'NI-t-atttiB ll Kl-Jltincall* C1WII%  ".111 akin lioublri. II v-nria hmi aaftatsa ru h.iei ""' %  Itrli llx* llflili-i, biai naa la a li-w aiiiuii*-, lh*n aUtta i. biaiiilut and ... -es.-a-.i-s-. iiis-ii .Uila %  • *ci Immrdlaltl*. ileailnai>4 IwallnS nur stii,. makliisr ll aolirr. t>h|U>r arid I.HJ unoiitli. In |u.| a il.y or I-,, lout Ufto* <.i:i ull vuu thai i,.i.1 lam I. u %  'fwiai. tia.-a.to... %  ";,:^; llilllilT. on i k-siimt naAll litiad dieflsyriri, blutih-a and aajaj* akin dlaapus-ai"! Ita I da*. U* irlandi Mai ania.raT.t Ilia lm pru.ruiiai iu iu/ apptaraijatc Sctiifoclion Guoronteeal Ni.aa.ialoala .ho4„(,l r nolhlnt lastSaa. ll rlrar* tour tkiii lo vur compltu liwSiLool in tinUS > mural'at • leu jvu win IK an.am % %  in* impro'i'sfatnl T-ia-n l.i. --.t .km toll, rltar. *Oaolli a.d madiwll-allv llr.-liv. -mu.l fi-o , ES kind of akin thai .ill make you admir-d a-brro.fr you fo, Of fOW alntplf re lurn lh -iiijitr pochoso I • ill b. rrundrd m (ull u RACING NOTES from p..*. and Simm's Gilt's capacity must roach breaking punt at some lime Hence she could not pull out her beat at this meeting and was clearl not running into form by the third day as has usually been the cawith her (lun Site, on the other hand, having been rested siiu Uarcta and i-xcrclsed with Battalion and Colleton for this meetin could hardly be expected to be anything else but short on the Am day. Ilciw.v.i, on seeing him at the gates on the second day I saw the ,gn. and read them correctly. I waa therefore not surprlw when he won the Stewards' Handicap rather easily from Storm' Gift and Elizabethan. Ill if/hi,n Ihf i'tiriiitiii-f in tour Mom* with OH A I. ENAMEL Obtainable in the? following Shade* .... HI.A( K Will I I Kit II HH(m\ NHV (IKtCN \.\\ III Ml. and l MM i.i:i I \ '.' \. B. IIOWELL IIMBII! AMI IIARIIWArti: ;>..! '.-. — 1U> Stresl MELTING MOMENTS Mr. C. W. BaftJtAl tvaanclUt. A .poruil aiiiiouivoM>aa>.l i n--lt toMMIII.B the Ainnsal Vo-oUa Cin-nlmr .,( i...o -bivr. 0.HI nm frU ,1 WrUlnmoi Hall HI I '""' %  ii,.,, ..ii i>rCan IOOO a. i i Th* lk.>ll.l HatsM ^l WHEN THE T11EBMOMETEH climbs blsber and higher, and your spirits and your enerRV sink lower and lower, then it's lime (or MMACIII. The inakiis of UMACOL are men like yourself who havi felt and .suffered the same tropical heat lhat you have to endure. That's why LIMACQL was born— in answer to that same problem. They wanted to ilnd a solution to the miseries of sultiv sweltering days, and they have found it in LIMACOl.. That's why LIMACOL is the favourite toilet lotion of the Caribbean. Cool, refreshing, economical — that's I.IMACOL. obtainable both plain and mentholated from your nearest store. '•*•.•.-#*.***>Mr. Factory Manager LET US HF.T.P YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMI Wo can *nppl> iha following STOCK. LIMACOL BO.MS a mm— Iron a Bright BUe-i — All suns BEAniNO irinmi:-.'! Block) — BKT BALL and Out Iron Bisaa Lashed BOLT TAM ll DIEaVIn sots from '." to K ," ASRESTOB BOPB, T A P I: ...id i i MHI: etc. Q/ PlatE I'IAV. BATPLB MiM %  Mi. etc. ^ ;; 'f*• tt.MUl.MMS i Of VWfll iAd. HEADgUABTERS FOB ALL PAOTORT A1TD PLAMTATION S %  lOrPLIBB. THE "RUBBER" IS WON. VV.-II ih, IH. Skipper J..hn and ualliinl men TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED HUM iwtiii ihr Mai ,s also daily winning more and mure persons over lo its Flavour WHAT ABOUT YOU ? E Krnieniber — SllIT — let, %  Jakm 0. 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PAGE 1

PAGE TEN MMIVl \l>\l)( \ II SUNDAY. At'Ol'ST . l3 NEW BIBLE By JAMES LEE %  I Unionists Want Boycott Of Dutch Ships V.L'R. All*. | Ouioh Jnl hat ha.. H %  1 %  %  %  as I rn in London in 1340 an.* >x or seven major poems; a nunne i -IP:in 1400. has been called ber of shorter ones, and aerer-l be tnthe: of English poetry—not translation* into Engilih of_famous he wa< the first English eanai.V ra'n'h^J* 1 fiot n laved ,,. h !" r. I %  I formation %  %  % % %  ikM 'NK TOUCH • I" llctroil. the % %  '• I than an I ,.( nwn.powrr be' 'irivln. %  c.o %  Mr 'IT I'KACF Vaaurlu. ,,,,„.„ 5 % % %  %  • % %  r.,t|„. Join, ^r, u^, „,.",." ** C ommuni P __, g* " *P oinii'"iAwtui translaUooa of MOKOW keep, h( r.acc>]ps;.lii. and lift I i">H Bom,. >|' .,,„ ritlcal Hebrew text i !!nLn %  U W And 1 shall Want nothing J Hi till • in' He hath bnmgt t m ui 3 He baU %  Now II "The %  %  me report; I m\ II e.lr % %  i flOIIl till %  I Ar-oclation'. 1 23 I i' .-ng.iKi-'i' i Old T••lamen t : i i %  of <; %  i %  |.. :. puhlisha in 1UIH. and ll iiltta trans [iatio:i of the Old IVstament will phshed by 1055. Worn on tilt3ui page book ul i I.I Mini:: \ t< Theatre pan* nimpoMd of arofesMiun.il aetaea • %  ft r—IMH <'ld .1 it* IMM i IMI . irovfaV eiiterlalnm -.1 fit ntil be ,u.l|> _-.-p-ecu.ted I. -f I ana j .Hills' people*. Hk picture shown inu mrmbfti ot the (''ms-any a. .' Frinfe and (irrd4 In "HIP BaaM Qun in London 'J b dljr bits* i old Vtt ft* iv of Miung actors Ing from a gi_. Hiincaaier. Yorkahlre. Kngland. ai 30 dlffrri! tig* • pla>-l ii •'ted on jramm i sing the K-affoldinii. %  %  "''"' centre in blongh. Bi n.pping from tnc ceilli'R humsnlrt, Englard. t.. the v-t Thov are membem nf the %  Yoims v xandra Theal e in Blrmlns..,. !.. %  !. One hiindr-'d thousand young •'"I'le? had been orlu, among them the Conaolation of Philonophy by Boethiiis. By far the grratesl. and certainly the best-loved, of his work*, is the long poem Canterbury Tale*. HI which we are introduced t<> -i.nm typical pilgrims en route to the fthrine of Saint Thomas Ber ket at Canterbury Cathedral These pilgrims, who include a Knight, a Miller, a Cook, a Prioress, and a man of Law, amuse om> another by telling tales as the. traverse the time-honoured PilS pirns' Way to Canterbury— a 'ay, incidentally. wtataM scenery ., household; that he -uV •>" travellers Chaucer rnu'tiMye ly became a servant of the n w i. n ii m *!*i y J r ft 9&" %  Lanewter; and that one of a "^IF"'^.,^"^ SSirZ He travelled to Italy on the Xa a sidelight on sin^n-iimm Kin* service, and while there he and manners toward the end of read widely in current Italian lne Middle Ages, the Canterbury acquiring therefrom a Tales are without peei, fox Ch*..j poMthcd technique which placed cer Introduces us to most of the Mrs as :t were, head and shoulders tock typos of the times—to mcrabeve .11 other Ingllth poeta of cbanu, to nuns, to rritrs doctor.. hit day. He was appointed to pons. manciples and house(t Important omciol positions wives. ,_-„,. other mark* of royal favour und re|t| d wlth [he veTVr nf lrul But with the death of the King poetic genius The poems openhlo k he !, n "P 071 nard times, and We wltri as pleasing a view of the 'to be found piH-t. hut because he wa< the fiTS< Ena'.nh poet to write in a style arrt4 > language which are readilv able to-day. Chaucer, at It happened, waalso *ie first of a long line o' Kngii writers, including Lamb. Troll'ue. and Humbert Wolfe, wh-. were at the same Ura servant" ol the Crown Of Chaucer life wc know J good deal. We know, for instance. that in 1307 he received a pension PR aervteeg ir the Klng'a perior %  aojuer Duke bairn death / Ii *tabl thi i performances lo oSin-Jj to see th, .hows, and an Bd hun pre>*nUng a P-tWIon-j. English ,c-en. u< 1. to bjvfound m ,1 ha Old Vie tul mted number >i -hlldren and complaint to his purse, he called the literature of any century, o. fnd producers will he Witehlnadults had paid for admission. U begging assistance irom the ^n^oroM.^^^^^ them, for the company Is one of Many_hf4 gtan _^>r play for Court This appeal was answered. ^^ 1 **I"5." i ^ihXJ ?• the best cradlas of acting talent i Motion ord "Young'" rW Ill.lllV Ol children Ii i psi %  grown-up and professional. It wa in I94fl that the comparu formed to iirnvlde rnter:ninmcr etrniilb gultabla f"< irounfi peopfc and ."lulls Several remarkable This the first time in their llvt's. and we know that Chaucer, The children booed the villain Christmas Eve, 1S99. took the and cheered the hero, but they lease of a large house in the were merciless critics who at 'we garden of the chapel of Saint detected insincerity. In Britain'* M ary ,„ Westminster. The lease big Industrial cities they we." u atlu | n lhe Muniment Room ot found lo have an srtillcial sophisWestminster Abbey %  ash i Zapklnu esk with hu %  MM ktead >pd he-d< licidion which was hard to bre:.,. down, but in the country distrl ihey were extremely na^ura] ...Hi In lh* Rsin his half* mui" % %  •"" i.d -i Jlr lo-l" nu.Hn. mr.UP . Then we have the masterly sketches of the various pilgrim*. the Knight, for instance. A •'iifii" i"" waa. and ihi wnm.t was started in ltt4, when women have been concerned w •ry alght by th voun^ Fath r Eberhar. Olmgaw. Oii.B v ""' i V; ,lu %  '" a '"' '' r^* ""• %  end to keen ,. ,„.L.. IC !" -i-. t . ... IK. tan <'url"K the war as bruadeortci iasm. C700 MILLION JUST TO I.IVK VORK A K P to provide one out kers with OH Ulnt,,ir |i!il, 9 ths) cit. il.insjT lOO it < %  heifer' frnmtT. %  > -TO proposed! "-M--HII. in.ill i utnciali toda>\ n r heck %  plan: out of everv twot l fromf %  ill* wife, whom he married rtukt he was a young man, was 1 ,„, n n ^ lh trnup ,„„ M nm bi*n n-.ponsive. Alone, young audiencePhiUna, a lady of the chamber lo i. .," !" ? n#rtand Ihose wh.. een r.und lo be alw "J *?!£. T...SL h Jf r " ,l ,or ."""rise've* will find Gor both young and grown-up fh^\ e ^Sl a ^'h ^!SLSS merp Iff 0 ? llq, "' ftorlri,t ? f "' tJU. W h-1 ^^'roiabe in his fatherly por t himself—of a man, that Is. prtd< lie opens the treatise with who held chivalrous views upon! -etnra whn **'• Wl,rr,< Uttle Lewis my son. womankind, upon the elemental' Depiits Director, from whose pro*.~. M H " .,'' ", _, m ,., „' 1 have pwceived well by certain virtues of truth and kindliness. I the rbf M.'.n Quee ,' i „ ,, T"^ ;!urinu "Jaeqtiea DlHlmilll" Qfjorgjl IVvtM Hii.cti.i ol lh Young Vii who has wdtled under Rotfneai jevsky. QreovlUsi Barker and Johi QWgUd; and Surla Msgilo people enjoyed pla together Youth demanded .Ad*, n 1..-. ..h..._ ^... 1 ... .1 ___ K.IHIAIIP mt Ml""^'' 'otchJng numbers and prohumour. tUm iSu bsSh *3BrtA There i! Port. -u< The treati.se H written Chaucer h.s never Uckedjianv o pmr fipirM hit plan |„ fh ^.i., i*r 4.IKKI.00O people m,. maxij •" ^ mum number llvinc .mil wnrklna In 'rnlr.il V, y,.^ ,„,,,;. HI. X % % %  !,.. lKi,,r_ w ||| jo,, 35 %  ,,., tHOOOO.OOO In ,H Thl !" * lu, Oil.,,.. m.'if ..uKlii |o „ F .. tr .,^ v|pu| .' :. in .' Ihc Man. he M ,d. r,„ ,.,,,, ,,, h t (pucopal C nmlllae ol !" < Amwican nt.v. T.iial ,,.,J i WrnllJ 01 chtMiM liocuii 1700000.000 ,1 'Inm v. ID 1941 Hie inej. of the Ti'',' \ ,r V' tJ lum luu Ijeen .11. Tlierr Is I-"'"""' " iraauw I. wnuen ^-1 S;?, !" r' 1 '", J"" Wluon. llie le idh, la,lj. nlMl. ttt ol Lalln .hou n.i y \Si ih^'Sl'L iUMn.X-: roc.Tr.Te ', m hS7 *"" ^^-ft-' S l "*l "-..^_ .^Ci.k — V—— J ... loeal fame at children before she defied t.imil. lion and went on the stage; Christf.e continent and of financial ups GHOST MONKV ,i,v^ "r"' 10 "WM lodav deprives of „,, .ward of £819 damages for having had his arm • • ghost while travelling: idiway carriage be niburbs. DanUos said tcraloo ound i" whjti k iiner ana i ,,i Coal ot Plus in ;. Biblical %  I '.liiariea < next iiionth. tinPsalms .. -•-.".>. iij K'HMI wmie travelllna "••*' "i ""' I^.OIII? wen.'n ui %  railway carnage between J i,L ll '' K '" K DavU :oco B C ap Ine. suburbs. DanUos said ^ v rtPncc indiratcs romposltion o Lbei hit in jury was caused "by a *.hlle. miity. formlees substance thai seemed io flow in through the %  nd disiippvared in a fia.fi .rtee it struck his arm" A lower court had awarded him damages but today the New — -^. Chlef Ju Ucp Slrep orderod %  1UW t riaI becauae the osidenee was too vague to nllov the verdict to stand against th. railway company romp %  ;em after th.B C i poetic form, n ii religioui services In the Tempi' ind in the Svnnogues Thev quickly became the iblk 1'iayer ..f tin ."re handc 1 imen point out that the 1 i rhook ol <*hrist himself, of the Apostle* ai d .,U :nK c ui. tlan Ttats formed a large part &f ,rl %  %  %  M | INrtcil t.uidr imm,,. Itch visitors and i tbej have enjo) SOBEE AFI-AIKH WASHINGTON: Marlonetu;**?*' %  • which are the most popular rv programme among children wiil fate competition this autumn from the churches Protestant groups are bug) lUining bible %  tonal eimcted by puppeU (snmple Trie Prod gal Son and '.he ( %  arable of the Good Samoritaa). .%  y Plani to sell them BkTbados 0J much . rv stations One proviso—:h> must not be proceded or followed us. Our one regret is that It M rtiMTiimtfor Imiu.r % %  | or ugarettes I tOT u ui' n 4 't"l thai lORangR R i3ne ,,r1 s %  >v had Ala opp^rtunltj InS&VLS Philip Adolf „i caniping it the v.-iy %  s Comi .,. ,.„,, .;, U ,iBelgian horror (iui.iit,^ ..mi a I will It %  IIUIIIK Breendonck near Antthai Pax Hill which ll QUI incmowerp said: "Please do not band rial to -P. tra I agsj ..,. eyes] hefore you shoot m S out and Guide Movement.., I want to see whether your Don %  hmild bava been the are capable „t shootusg straight". i/iiei-n.-.tumai Camp. B-P felt thai COLD COMFORT NEW VCiRK: Consoljtion offcied by'3W New York Hre-nld Tribune lo Shirley May France— "Remi-niher that neither Napoleon COlasM will be J torerunnei nor IlitUi was succtsiful in attaini ire International camog and wi nig the .White ChiTs of Dover I that these Ouides will Ukl although -both were carefully with them none l>ul hapvy mem might be a bert %  world, il %  lions. We hop%  : ,i Dutch chance of child Youth traini-' I lays which were not beyond the experience, or. at Bit] rate, tinin. agination of Youth: works of art rather than vchtrle* (fg sjggda The lit piny, produced ai th-> I. MII i h< .itrc. Ilammersmtlh, London, was Kinp Slau. i life of action In _. .. King', servke. ot long travels on KweU^te X£ ,. tl.e continent and of financial ups *SSL !" .1^2? at^Z In his own age. Caxt.. of him "In all hla work excelleth all other writers Ir. English." And in s latter age. "We find more and study him that ho tine Hearne. form.il> %  shflp g.rl and, ..owns, tills most remarkable Xg.' qu i ct lv from the convenin Mancliestei. who BQ impresAod man .icquired a fame which for ,(___! ,„ .v.universal and mov £', f d J' c .h5? p ,"r, ,h t7 "--• ,he : i M tr "" %  """^HI. isss iVh£i&3rarsuis her Into flwlr sehool. Merv>n work wa. known in France, in ln virtue of the breadth of his m '"i^". "h" .•• "i • mowr-iai Spam, and Uirouahoul the Low i.„millv of an mth rr-nturVplav bT"„r".. *?"" '", "•"* ^'" „T!"',' to "'"* s "" '" <*>"" •* • %  CioiJi. Invif.,1 ! %  the ,,„.!. "f-^ 'V'"' a ; mJ ,"'"rthfntrlrM ...,e,led a. lha „r.-ale-l llv.n ( and the Royal Aeadem, of Dram„ r n,. r „ther in proiw ot In VOT* and .vrile and iiy what ttSlBK J ," d H. TT^v'"'"","', Dn "" hoolbo: Ii noted war corripondeni: who" bi pJ.'m'wml.'^^en'h^nd'rtl'.oLrtlsatlon of Hans Anderson's The Snoy Osieen. "Would you like to hear %  story?" he asks, coming on befni the curtain. There is a rogr if "Dear Queen Mary" "Every day. the postman bring.'* Queen Mary's homo letters wrote. 'I enjoyed the ploy very much. il'.s wonderful how yon changed the parrot Into the IM.V i KIII I wonder if you could come and change thin school sweet ahaf, To make then young aiudieiKifeal the theatre belonged to them. i urement invited IS, .Ii, b) ballot from various parlb of the the I* nouse. to go bad ualcal > matinee perfbei*! i M company. This at once became Am very popular, rot llr loved lo see how "thin;:. ware worked" and talk to tin Early in 1947 the company wan; on tour with Klnp Slav, whit George Devine considers the moj. perfect play for a mixed audience discovered yet. "I'll do more than tell you i story—111 show you one," he replies—and up goes the curtain. The Young Vie i ompany abroad: '<> the autumn of 1941 they we^e Kiven a rapturous welcome in Ho'tand. Beiglurn nnu I ..ixembou % %  ; The play choaen was > You L . It, H towns were vi l %  it and ev rv theatre was narked The eompflm Ited Holland agasji 'Ins year This season a atCSM d anil m. I er company, known the Vot i Vic Players, ha. I i %  play in Uisaitr) HM blgsMff cosiagaii eommudated Th. r i p,-. gramme u ons stir.| of K i.i.in %  %  p i N n d Vfinules. a %  iny'i prrtducO Coldonc's 13:!' %  Shakesne*M • %  -i town %  the sell nearh ,ii ihe sXn %  parents an.: ..iing Iiudienei-. prefer "live".:m ti> lllms, provided thev .ir<%  i l*e ''l;i for .-idiihs are gel youngsiers, and a. the pregent hi Young . greatevi %  ed Is piaysvi nd language with modern poems, yet Chaucer'* writings — and especially his famous Canterbury Tales—remain as alive to-day as i 0 „ when they were compoaed ; Indeed, from all sorts of unknown men ii is especially because of this life nod women who write to her in (hem lhat they are so popular, about their personal Joys and The spelling, of course, varn-s from iroubles. about lhelr babies, their "ur own in some words, anl the sewing, their household worries, syntax is often Inverted, yet an ,helr pension problems—letters ; -educated Kngllshman can. with the t start straight off 'Dear Queen mnWthSiT!?Si h d0 '"" to n '" r *" d """ end with .pBHeuoa ne wui r.. ,he,„ ... flu.n.1, a. he would "H^St^^S^^Uv In a and modern newspaper, more profit and delight. %  %  tmc 'here BBC proirsmme about average day In Qaeen Mar, life. ITOfTR HOME and YOUR FACTORY MEED SN0WCEM NOW!! • becai ; ,i, Bart> As time passed, other pla tried. The cockney humours •. Dekkt-r's The Shoe"iaJ;er's Ho'i day. first acted before Queen E i-dbcth in 1398, were ci. n populur. and so was Otn a dramatised version of the plhl. story. Two years after lh* launctshtai st.-.n< voun | ,,,. gblel or thi'i ompanv, the Young Vie hax > tv "f dr'nna ''" %  "' M udknee*. Nine..,i, .: mlhbla KIWI BLACK, DARK IA I JO lAf. IAN. BROWN. OX BLOOD MAHOGANY-with BLUE 1 TRANSPARENT especially for Ladiet' Shoes. %  MHMI MfUCT CO. (iaMADOll LTD.. f.0. 0X IT, •IIDOtTCWR First Aid Headaches nlka-Siltiir Irtait iliinii nllil Whan you need Fir.t Aid fait for lh. ,""1.1 of a haedaclM. take Alha-Silin Its bubbling, •flarsvsrent acttoo lwlp Alka-Saltser'i paln-roliving agent to go to work fast. Not a laxative—you can lake Alk.-S*ll at ANY dm* Drop .in* M two tablets In a [Uu ol wsMr. W.iirh It fiij and dn*olva into a spaiklinu. fil iaia n l-t—'iiig dunk. 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SUNDAY, AUGUST !, ISSu I SIM) M ADVCM \TE PARE NINE MONTSERRAT — GEM OF THE &EEWAKDS\*&****** B SiW ? < ..MI.HV o*m j 93,378 ToilS Of Sugar pROM the top of Boggy Peak in Antigua one can see a dozen islands on a clear day. They are Antigua itself, Barbuda, St. Kitts, Nevis, Montser rat, Redonda, Guadeloupe, Marie Oalante, Guano Island, Saba, Eustatius, Sandy Island. This article is confined to only one of the twelve islands visible from the highest point in Antigua, namely Montserrat To my mind it is the gem of them all. It is rather palronlsingh dc.it: wilh by Aspinall in his Guide He boId mou h l "kr the hazarddismisses it in so many words at ?*" fr aslng '*m Montserrat by being quite .< plaaunt Mule plac-\ "*• On one side of lhe island and saya something aboyi PIvUwrt ls od Pasture and a sandy mouth, the chief lown. bavin* ^^ ,th ** claaraat water and netting but Iti tropical K | tin( u *• 'artart Oah I have seen anyrvciiut n where In the Island* The Rsh, I think it IMS a great deul more l w v r <* *'** to be puiaonouthan that It h clean, (hi ool* ow n to th Phwp'iate In the town, so far a* I know, m in." r "E*_* .. >. West Indies that is. Its house, an Though the north end of Montunconsciously charming Mono " %  *>'i£ lm IUH h > l o niy below, wood above. since lhe %  • maU P 0 10 of lhe ^"^ and earthquake of 1934. someUmes Uken as a whole. Montaerrat ha* ThV w^dw^' SESS Ut indeflnabte a,r o, happ^es, carved like a Swiss Ch.M. It has *£ h 7„ 0 "„, !S , I' ffwaartsitsssg £* £ a f3r3s2 „ „, J !" which many of the troublein a rnagiiHicent setting of mounof c | v iu, a Uon seem to have pao"* lo ers to ">* American friends on board over 3,000 feet end sometime*. ind no „„. WM ab i e to t al ,,,,. when there is rain about, you can tKCtUe nt meal owing to the motion smell the sulphur from the hot & tne botl though we wen? springs on the Dank of the quite etime in lh ore mountain. There ts no electricity In Mont These hot springs, easy of acces* jorrat and the streets of Plymouth to good walkers, are astonishing „, lighted by hurricane lamps sights, boiling baths of mud. vent on posts, but their bright incanholes which roar and belch steam d^cnt glow makes Plymouth th i ts luxurlarst forests waters of the Montserral Channel. wUh l(s ,)„-)„ birds, its magnii,nd there Is an air of desolation (cclH v i ew8> together with the uespite the brilliant sunshine strong personalities, intelligence, Some ten miles across this lertnMSi poiiterssss. piety, inderough stretch of water from r/eadencei and sena* 0 f humour of the great cliff U Redonda ita lrmH bltants, bo* white and which is. however, administered t0 i oured ma ke It an Ideal spot by AnUgua forty miles away it rQ r a holiday, though on must be is the home of numberless sea propare d to walk or ride to see birds and wild goats. The guano lho lM ,. t ,, r :1 as lnr road round and phosphate deposits sre conxh€ |,ind is not yet completed siderable and the ruins of a house lt wou )d do some of our dtswhere Uic family who used to ^runtled bureaucrats In Barbado* work them once lived are still ilo barm to visit it. Their liver* visible. But nobody works them would be healthfully jolted by the now just when they are most voyage thither on the Carlbb.ee needed! Redonda is visited only and their minds lulled nit bv an occasional picnic party, serenity when they arrived. 'Pilgrim Virgin'due in IS.G. August 23. %  i'fra OBI Owa r*rrMMaSal) GEORGETOWN. Tho statue of the Pilgrim Virgin of Fatlma will be arriving in British Guiana on Wednesday. August 23, by B.C.. Airways Grumman plane. The Holy Year Committee which has charge of the visit met yesterday and finalised arrangements for its arrival FT. Patrick Moore will land with the statue at approximately 3 p.m. and it will be taken to the Convent of Mercy where it will remain unUl 6 p.m. when it will be removed In solemn pro T cession to the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception. At the Cathedral at 7 p.m. there will be the service of the Crowning at which Bishop George Weld, S.J will officiate. The statue will remain at the Cathedral until Monday. August 28. with services each day and a night watch Saturday to Sunday. On Monday afternoon at 2 p.m. It wlU ba taken by Government Steamer to the North West Frontier District, and will remain until mid-September visitinn the missions in North West, Moruka and Poineroon Rivers and along the F.s5Cqulbo Coast. On Its return to Ceorgctown it will visit the Parish of the Sacred Heart, Main Street. The itlnery after Main Street is not Axed, but will Include all lhe Parishes along the Atlantic Sea Coast, New Amsterdam and all along the Corentyne Coasl to Springlands on the. Corentyne River, and then to Bartlca at the confluence of the Essequlbo and Mnraruni Rivers, and along the I >cMn-i.it. i River M far as the Mackenzie Bauxite Mines. The statue leaves for Surinam on November 3. Pre-Cooling Store Ready By December KINGSTON The Pre-Cooling Store which the Colonial Development Corporation is erecting in Jamaica is expected to be completed by December. The store Is scheduled to be ready in time in a! low one month for testing before It is opened In January. At the request of the Jamaica Government and the Jamaica Citrus Growers' Association, C.D.C. is buildinit the store to take crated oranges and cool them down to 45 degree* F wtthln -)'> hours, holding the fruit at that temperature until a rofrigafsliid ship is available lo take the fruit abroad. Three rail tracks go throug:. the site, each feeding one of the three Government-owned piers, which are the largest In Kinj;ston, and are the only ones fed by the railway. The pre-Cooling Station will stand squarely across the entrance to these piers. Hospital Ship COPENHAGEN. Aug. IS. The Danish Government today offered the 13,164-ton motor ship JutUndl* as a hospital ship in the Korean lighting. The offer, made in a telegram to the United Nations, includes a full crew. do. tors and nurses. —Renter. 13 Offer Direct Aid To Korea WASHINGTON. Aug. IH Sa n atOf Scoll Lucas, a Dsmo %  vatic leader, aimuutt.cd !>"la. inai Britain had offerad ap-uund tones with al least H.OW men to liarl in Hi' Korean lighting She hud also ordered all naval ( % %  ice? in Japaiiesf sratSJH U> lake par! in the struggle. rnlrtaan nations had offers*! direct military aid to the Umtod Nation*. ".—RfUter US SHIP BOARDED BY ARMED RUSSIANS NORFOLK. Virginia, Aug. 17 Hussians armed with m.uMiie*ims were placed on board the ',808-ton American steamer Mormacwave at Gdvniu. Poland, t .ipt 11 J Feninck said when his Ship arrived here. Members of the crew said they knew no reason why guards should have boarded the ahtp. The Morsnaewave arrived lure from Poland, Finland and Den mark with newsprint and chicory riiot -Keuler. CHECK COMMUNISTS NfcW YORK. Aug IB. Resolutions urging the United StatiGovern.ncnt ti> "check treasonable leUvltlea of Commum agents" and establish "diplomatic and trade relations" with Franco Spain were adopted here by lhe International Convention pf the Knitthts or Columbus i"l — (Kriii.-r nd Oronnd". Plymouth from the Meets "Tough Opposition M ST CAIIIKKINE'S Ontana, Aug. i a. lierrauda's touring cricket (cam ran Into tough lompetilion here Thursday before downing St fttlMrinai All-Stars 144 to 122. Batting first, lhc visitors started l"orly and lust two wickets for only five runs. A strong stand by W. Simmons who had 21 ana Captain Hunt with 20 soon sent tuern into a good lead. St I rthtl me pet ked away al I'eniiuda't score but fell short C rowlov wilh 38 led home the L. %  ismen. Kliiott had 22. On Prioay, the Bermuda team plays Yoronto.—Caji. Press CIVIL SERVANTS WANT SALARY INCREASE (From Our own Oet ra %  pomlant KINGSTON, The Secretary of Stale for the Colonies has .nformed the Jamaica Civil Service Association that the II.K Government could hot inUrvirir In the cuirent salary increase demand Issue in Jamaica. The Secretary i.f Stale adviser the Civil Service that it was a matter f>r Lhe Jamah ment. to gsMtdl Recently the C.S A nas i ..l.'t.l the S. Ml I of Stall asking iimi to instruct tht Jamaica Government to meet their demand for &0% || I'i sal BAN ON SOUTH AFRICA GOODS ASKED iKraHn Our on iVrrr^wndtim KINGSTON. I The Jamaica Council for Huii.an Rights has rent a resolution te tinOowararneai i..uie*ii'.g a ban on all imports from South Africa. The Council said in the preambaa that thai action would conI siitute a protest against the Present racial policy of lhe Smith AT WEATUERilEAD'S Presents for Ladies Presents for Gentlemen New Shipment of CARON' PERFUME tied' N.dr Swct l*i i CARON' LOTION IHsck Narcissus Bellodgla Fieurs da RooalUs (Made in France) alto MACHADO QGARS lly the Box or Singli Tropicales Gentlemen Flor I >%  Machado Lnndres Panetelas (Matle in Jainana) BRUCE WMiHFKHMU LIU. Head of Broad Street 10REXANE' OUSTING POWDER Controls and kills lice and ticks n animals A. S BRYDEN SONS (BARBADOS) IT} P.O. iOX 401. 8RIOCIT .. %  N •kVmlmm Trndrntf ELITE SHIRTS wmi ncasmsso COLLARS la Ciny, Blue, Tun. and While 02 S4J Also Assorted Sli ipi-.l Designs @ 4.8B MEN'S ART SILK ANKLETS IN SKVKKAI. Ql'AI.ITIKS From IS cenK lo SI.Hi per pair HARRISON'S BROAD STREET DIAL 2644 It's .<.//./ II rilinfi Murv.l II "GOLMET" COLOR KING BALL POINT PEN This Manic Flow Fountain Pen can write in Keil, Blue and Green . you ihnply pii'ss (he rolour you desire .1.-I.70 11. Ii-llll II IS 1.1r. NOW ON SALE AT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street • I %  si..lili.li, Ml IMS) P.'utt Gl.i^o Windows are both costly and vulnerable A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY Merits your careful consideration For particulars and advice, consult the Agents DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. .Jl'.ST lllltll Kit I! CHICK STARTENA — OBOWEMA I i.AYENA — RABBIT CHOW I CALF STARTKNA — DOC CHOW I llMlll 1M. H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. DUMW< %  umimnn IPvliciou s HI: CREAMS COOL SANDWHH.S SODA FOUNTAINS Phi.ni\ mil Cily Pharmaries IHtl\h TUB-: n.VEST HI 31 It IIIII1 lifts CAJV PROIW1*: mtWOAMS Cbaaaa p, r |b. e:, Prunei Til. Tin 3.M Bird's Jellv Powders Per Pkl 20 Bird'* Ci Imd Powder Pr: Tin 3* Datll Per Pkl 11 YEAH Ol II COCKADE II I M SI.60 a I...ill. %  SI l.XSFEI.II SIOTT A III.. I I IK NOTICE I WF. ARK PI.KASKO TO ANNOUNCE that we are once uifain in u |>nition to Supply the i.ill.iu HK; . PEACOCK & BICHAN 'HULCOTE* Red Rooflnic Painl dp SS.17 per gallon 'EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN' sperially prepared for Ibe tropics (a) $7.81 per Rallon Secure Yours Karly as We Only hae A Limited Quanlily DOWDINII ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. "ECKSTEIN BROTHERS" Bay Streel — Bridgetown



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o Sl'NDAT. AWISI z, lSa SUNDAY WIVOCATS PAGE THKEE Books and IV..pi. Graham Green** (For Juniors) By Jon Hope Giaham Green* ha* written YM. H wrote on*—Th* Lull* Train iwo y*m „„. am Tho Little Fire fagine—wiU b* K^SSJ" <£*-. read, for In* chrUtmaa trade. nndtnt(his b*ok in their aurkint. wfll not fa.ll to r*toT„ tf,. vivid pros* and unrmng instinct for a good story of |h* mjn who kept trouble** !" parent* reaaonbl) quiet with Brighton Rock Our Book or the Month author. Ferguson Fintile>. li week-end writer, m, .*e,.d.„ In, •pant In I*. N*w York oflk* a an ml Company. Flndlev. who la J. aervad with the ITnHed stale, marines durin the wit, took part in the Okinawa inva*. He tell, me thai i P ,„h of hi* joutti was .pent removing weeo* trom the family garden After graduating. he .reaolvH never to do any more gardenr-.r for the ran of his life. He hakept hi* resolve To tile long IIM of diverspubllcations that stands to his rredll. Dr. Cyril Allngton. the 78 year old Dean of Durham adds another light detective novel. Golu and Gaiters II will b* on (he bookatalla mid-September. Poel Journalist Charlea Ham ohm waa given a substantn! cash advance for his first novel. Young Men Without Hata. But he is now a young man without MSS. A brief-case with six rc,i notebooks of final draft disappeared at Charing Cross las; week-end. Any finders? .'They're welcome." aaya the author, "to the brief-case." Remember the 30.000-mile in.trip that Nevil Shut* made to gather material for A Town Like Alice? His companion wni Jamea Riddell. who has now produced his own account of the Journey. TiMeri Flight of Fancv. It will be Issued In autumn. — L.ES B ft. E lag.. UN CROSSWORD The Copybook Princess "It's a Girl" Adds one more Chapter to the Life-Story where Everything Happens Right. . H> ETC Hrrrirk . ihe I iiirmii 99 S HE said th.-n she and the Duke Of %  Ultiburiih wanted a girl. And a clrl Is born Even when to ilnninR a family Princess Elizabeth continues her life story as The Girl to Whom Ever>thlng Happens Right, For what better foundation f.r a family could there be than a son. separated (rein hi;> outlier sistci by 21 months? ltigl.. through her life the Princess has been the girl who moved in the Crowd but never toppled from her pedestal—forever at the right place a' the rfgM I She was the golden-haired, blueeyed, beautiful child whole portraits outsold itvat f the favourite film-star of the day. She was the young girl of quiet dignity who displayed durinjt the war •• and in the uniform of the A.T.S. another side of her personality—that of youthful friendliness. Her coming-of-age occurred during the royal tour of South Africa, ao that the Princess's 21st birthday celebrations were ihared by the world—Out coming from Cape Town somehow provided the perfect Empire flavour And then she was the happv. laughing, fir) who fell In love with .i handsome naval iftic-r. flvo years older. p ? 1 1 i. K 18 '/ ,. v:. CUM aCMN Road speed may be hia % %  'Vi-f noUtv if.-ir !" euunur. Ha.ll IitaaUtf. cd along ii uip* i ?ou e/ere." frost, in* H'(. uoHift at vi.-v. doubt shmr labours make tnem so tired t One of Oenermi M-ir-hailb-utio" rea ana no. Number which Include* one lee* -hen itself. Ordrtlc mun in (ha Am' scout**. u:%. A bit Of him mi' go place. I itwo word... Totiri.t who falli by ihe %  •aider He. in rage" tanag.i. < I I i.i DOWN rh art ol the modUie. Piece ol w,-p if*. Bioken plate. %  mergm-,c> emit initiated bj the A;r rWce. Doiumt-m w risen reads the laBni either way. Above the -luting price 1 (three wuid-t. final cm:, tor We only eood riia.1 led ilt/o word.i. They rould b* uld to be momma mir w> tor ". Result ol a d..:'.*,r.i.i!'iu •wno.ia doeen prv>i>.p rruiiHi. Win T Yea iia anoiher i More* maea. ronnll liialdc Being %  T7< H IBI 71. Not i • %  "i %  [* rerrrc %  In the Chateau Where 1,000 Birds Sing IN ONE of Lake Geneva's beauty spots stands Promenthoux, tini-hateau of 1,000 bird*. Here, in an aviary half a mile long, the bird* sing free from fear and danger. The aviary hag its own pond and trout river, und the birtli fly around and into the 20-roomed chateau as well. For the Wwik The owner is Count de Dendern. once known In Britain as Baron de Foreat. Thirty years ago he was a radical Liberal M.P. fur We*t Ham North. Today, at 71 he told me about his aviary. "The idea is to help the weak against the strong." ho said. "Birds bred and bom In rages would die or be killed if allowed in the open. %  We take In all sorts of birds. and the police bring us many. Small boyg bring birds with broken legs or winga. %  aid here. In safety, we treat the sick and teach 0M young to fly. "We never buy bird*. We refuse to encourage the bird trade. Birds in the aviary are allowed to fly out If they want to. "Many do. but after one or two days fly bock In again." Almost every bird is known hy name. The count's araistant called to some anO they settled on her shoulder. Grain Smr.. Kitchens of the chateau have been turned into grain stores for the birds. The count refuaaa to talk finance. But the chateau munt have cost about 110.000 to bull.:, .ind the tnff of 10 would probably lake up another £600 .i tii.mth — I,.i:.S. On her wedding, day 11 Prtneeas—who had never been Known to mar a royal oeeuloTi bv tnc minutest rautaln ol sjUquette %  wag just rlKht once again: A won* on: u l I.IP.'. ..!>>. %  --.'mil .'\i When the Prince*" pt her llrst offlctal ceMsnoM| casion was the launching and naming of the pi. I •' !:. I i-.iartl. H hapfO omen that she wouM •'• % %  • ptssengeT In the ship and that her life wouH %  bound by naval gsWhti So it was that she became e r..ouVr at "the right asji She wantwd a *iw A MMl was born. Once again when f. ctuno to i ammg the baby l'i touch was cop>Uov.k-iori.it It u* time, she thought. io introduce a new name to break up the long line of Georges an I Edwards In the House of Windsor. Today Prince Charles has a sister. The family unit is complete in itself. Three years ago. I became a Freeman of Edinburgh, the Princess said: "In the days of my childhOAH the sun seemed % %  be shining." And still Is. —I.* S. "FRIEDA BY 4.. II. THIS weekend, two serums I take the spotlit tine m^.mmended highly by Lies who should know what '. %  k irn; ah.ut. and ..ch one worth u visit from ( yjpgj WM bail I'nterT-.nment that gives you NsM thing io think about. FHIEDA" WUtte Stark, a >oung country I ... the Globe Tlvealie Uva-jer. is persuaded io enter the .-. Rood J Arthur lUf.X jsgjKi.al ring ae candidate for the presentation Ui I* shown here In genrernorship of his slate Un( weeks. It was first reknown to him. he ha been chosed leased in 19*7. and though the I. lotal politicians to split Ihe %  It Is three yean old run tote of the other two candidates. made it lea* a cvviain amount of when he is defeated and U.iuN its foree and Impact, it la. neverthat he has been used as a pawn. Urought-provokiiig film Willie has the smell of politics a .ivntrovcrslal theme %  trong In his OOatrtt*, BM two .is isMSted in his years later, he is elected Q gcape from a German prison camp n reform ptatfom Mis rise tc oung German nurse. Realfen,.is marketl by turbu'end.n. rlski she (>.i> run for him. he is only able to secure his posi.rv.i thai *.he may be captured tton through violence to his opafter he is gone, he marries her, clients. There is terrific viialitv and as his wife and th erefore a and genoUonal tntomutv in the British suhi.xi. lie brings her back Tacte. of Willie Stark as he to his neople in England. Reactions % -dually changes from a naive Io this situation on the part of hia UieeUat to dictator through the beand friends are varied and I'efa that every mail has hia Dtice deAnlta, and prfaasol a moving and thai the end justifies ans both Star.....!, Predictions In Your tloroscope Your Real Life Told Freo WeMJjH g jssssi %  Soapin oTdulKlinirllaln oloiilus 11 baek ground, aaiiingrt which the .iiii't und •leterniined efforts ol :he giil io fit into her new surand her husband's loyi gharW AT the en'', of MX months, she lg no longer icgaided with suspicion. upt methods that he had originally opposed. His "ishonour and rorniphm. know no '••und*. and he is finally destroyed through his own lust for power. Outstanding In this rlln i MM b.B.('. Radn Frojiranirar I HAT, AintsT . isea Ttir \ri. 7 10 II m. Nwi IS in Clrm.,.1 AaMmbl} u IT. Ml ii"n.'i' M Pi nia* ID> 4a rrs AT< O] Qafsin rr*terrlTlflJ. S Sv ,• -n From Tti* Chlhftwn't Hour. e"0 ,. m ri* nrm-f.. 13 00 irmoni Tl* N<-.. .' IS p m. MewAMIIV.I. IS II r> %  PulflWI '•nir Ofllr*. I> t p m Lr4*P>l Fiiim. 1 is p IT. IU1I.. |ta-Mel, iso P m Mundiy SWrxTre. J 0B n HI Tn Xrm. II* p m Hnene Nrw FTom luiiKir, I IS r.m Mii>ir Mranitiir 2 Sti V-lrtv Bntl'tlwi. 1 P in Prtd* %  nd Pi*Mnin-f. on P .„ Th* Ne- m iTin Ifitawhid*. 415 p tn The PIMM for l-lvMiire. 4 SB pm SfnfSav Halt Hmir. SB p m >SlriSm\ S SO p rn Vinilirrtre Timr'f B 15 p m r I'nrMle. S P in Prom Th. I Hnir. S at p m Nro Riinnri B A p.m. Th H*m*i Wr Rlna 7 en i ... TinNUM. T.l* pm NM.. Anab-eis. It— * n m (-rOmin V"c*. I p m 1'j.rim mwe w i s is p m ani-h Msaasspa. ie m ititwiiHio. s u pm. !>->m The BdliorDU*. SO p m •Vt.dm-' fjTVrr* 1* p m I-"*P0 p Tfl. The Pll^aTP, 1* 1* p It*. IfsfaaThrrliej n 15 pm AnglMrtB to Daek-re 1*4* ( -n r.^l'.h FJnqiiamre. MB* p m. ;.|..lr In MhUSturp. KOMOAT. At Ol ST Tl. 1*S* IflS n.m Ttir Nt*. T.I n m Btewl AnatlVlatl. 7 II BaSfe. Th* "\fl-HH Qllgl'l. i 1-11.1 V .j l'i. I 1 % %  From l> AnnlyM. 11 13 p.ni Pr,n-i„r if is p m ..hrbmfc-. rtm (1 -*. i.no p m. Srienrw Hevlror. I is pm Radn Me-svunol. I *i p m Tip Tp Tuiiw. 3.0* p m Th* New. 2 I* p m H Onm Brilali*. 1 IB p m UponftravHw, 2 p.m Hrd th C PindHS', to* p.m. The Nt-wm, T 10 p m. New. AnalvUi IIJ-IM p fUporl mi W.I. vs Glour*I*r-hl •: 1 SO—T.4S p.m. BBC Mldl-nd I.i, It Orehadra. s Q* p m. BaOto Kimra-I. S 1ft p tn Sti*nr* Ititviarw. B SO p i <. k Whit*, a SB p m From (hr BgftOntil ihe unexoected arrival of her S* 11 **"" 1 Pf^^nl of Willie Staik who Is revognlled as a by Br-derlefc Crawford who give* Na/i prison uuard by a local ser-a dynamic perforrnaine of this geant. and ror the llrst time, doubt '"siiencaii dictator Mis acting] overcomes her husband, whose "* %  J* * trlghtenini faith in her has never before been ntid though one cannot -%-. patl ... with ihe character porli..Mtd impos-ilile not to be keenly %  u > The acting and direction m this •***< ln ,h<1 rrolution of tv, | Mini are of a high Mandard, though ph ^ %  c ; e ; ** *own Ujf the hlstrlihe editing could have Been imonie skll of Mr. ('rarwford proved, and. as usual n I ngUah „ M'rredes MrCnmbridge as Wll.: %  suppoiting sawl and bit 'f *ecretar> who I* In love with players, are good The Swedish acMn > '^' %  t-trellent performI Zetterhng, I' ihe role of w*PTieda, la mogt con pctent. Her Non-pivfgsi"ii-l extras m.ilte I of the ,.. uncertain up manv of the hackground scenes ,rl wht gradually gains " "'i. ylm and Iha ir.< ( b scene at | elf istep by '"' """' "* Willie-, impeaclvmenl .i... ud .i.iivin'clng. and %  '*" %  : nil,s tensely riraniatu n. IOI ;ne sllahtest tendency 'he whole picture • -dramatlie. „£1 m allAM. TI!K KINGS which would have been easy ^ B is %  powerful, modern enough to do In i role of this kind. Jrs" may not make vou laugh David Kanar is a young actor of •" uu "' % %  nmke you think whom a Id. ITU re should be seen. -As Friedas hu*o.md. Robert Daw. son. he uives a n.iture and finishei! lierformance. He has a good si>e.ikina voice and his acting Is stralghtfoiward. without auy afecown member of the "nst us Flora Roltson. who plays .he part qf Farrar's politically minded Itmt, who loathes all Germans bei rv an Germans, ^nd who t! '•Pinsed to Frieda's p e, ns it may severely comi. promise her chances of winning Ihe (oilluonnn t election. Miss Robson's handling of this role la J1W,I> skilful and restrained. She makaa you ft-el her vehement hatred of Frieda and all she believfla the girl represents, but at Ihe same lime, you are conscious of a stoical acceptance of this InOUDltd with sympathy Tor i A Not until the end Of ihe film does cate realize the depth of her hatred and the degree to • allows it to posseas her Miss l*t<5O0* is iilways the finished id her interpn >hls role is Impeccable. iiiiied above, the fa.. that the Him was released three J wo boxes of fac oars ago has made It lose some of "P"l"ks and f( NATIONAL BEAUTY Say Thank You to the Climate A MERICAN women arc ihe •*most beauty-conscious in world, yet thty | lU ve beauty I lliaad by rooms With t<" much central ht;ititig, a inn d.-t. and the high tension at wliich many cilj dwellers live. ^ast year their national spendin*; on cosmetics reached 1-u.h level, ZTi millions on face eiiams, t.37 rmlllons on their hair. But in spile ol her liberal diet the American womun seems to keep hex figure longter than mim rtatiOQAlDlcs, Fnglishmn en who arc famous f r Iheir gmn, sklna and lovely complexions, do not spend nearl] ao much on cosn i ila The of this role Is lm,H.;;-;,ble". l .'' ,na u '"• vs '" ahoveTthe fact SfT^ v t !" ? *2 — l*owder. two pou of face onal force It would have cim over the year had at that time, but the problem Keeping Wai in posed has been handled with reScandinavia" women, too. have strain! and dignity, combined with uttle trouble *i|h tin r skins. aetten and drama and the result is thanks to their '• O BWBSBi I la* of Mu.I M, Ha*)** to ll*art. *. • i(. I" ' %  p m The i Inlatliat*. io IB |> in i TliMnrali. 1" 41. p m. • M. WKUW II 1ft Me Wltl'X ing nt the Empire Theatre. It I without doubt, a remarkable film In that it presents forcefully and iiinri .1 .lit ;i pati'-rn of dictator,_ Ihle YUv clireetlon is exeellent rtT f cl fLlftfJ! ,nid the uiakiKuc terse and outIt is the story of the rise and tgll f ;in Americtin dictator. the more highly I d, have a rather coai ealng ion. pi> UiC>g n tendency towards oily skins nd large pores. World (opywrlcht llr-rrvnl London Expi 'ss Scrvi 'lUHe^r-i'M—eyir /• %  tkj Specially designed for Barbados, this Black Patent Oxford is now on show in leading stores. See them for yourself. made by .. not %  •**, %  we an a*—U roniain. iMbtng to dull Tour hair I l.u 1U1.I gliesVa youi heat ihe err (Wat time ytai u* ii. Nttvin* il luttrouity aii|inlr. mat So aHaa>l trr* In-m aticki hbr Ask *J* Halo todsy — ^aiavani'i htffrM trUimf laaaajaaa, HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your h. CC tCA tf -F I M0 I I E • • t t T CO iro •.•mm** rmbarnuung dandru/J fror. both n.ur and teaipl THE DESERT BOOT. Men all over the world are rearing it . suppte suede uppers . pliable %  rcpe rubber soles . ankle protection . Clarks craftsmanship. You'll like it. curix £Lx*A<: DESERT BOOT Made iy C. a j. Clarx l M, 'Who'etsitonl,) SaTlM, Somenet, tngland LOCAL AOINTB a a.*""*OOS THE umm W* l H r a OS FABRICS /$ HIGH FASHION "TEX-WADE" PRIMTSI Old Colony. Glenwood, Victoria, Beverly and Sunna . ln breath-taking pattern, and exciting astSLa'' IT 2S f6W f T !" 'e" prinu rw SMI outatandmg piece good, buy, to th. amartly wearmg Sew your own from "Tex-made" print. Vou wdl get that pricelea. di,tinction of a "Texmade fabric drea, . fa, a man combinfltion of high farfuon and low price. Remember the name "Tex-made" ... and look iL'Tl cat,on band8 and ,a on the Pi good.. They are y our gua !" ,,,^ that he ^ buy are genuine "Tex-mode" fabric TEXMAOE"IS WELL MA0£



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE St. Patrick Goes To Camp Tamer.la? the T9th B'dos Oi L I Gaj, 1). C. lor North Eati • 1 atricVi RC t Troyp under .hi. cni District Both *ave Us ScdUtTntlter, Mr. Stephen Hernh<.r[j jircoliiig and we .nMli.tnv nilnf left for Bat row's, St. Lucv. on our way. wlttrc 'hey will be fn nmp lor Thursday was a very busy daj • week for Training. tn greatest par. A wen balanced pnfnnntr ming spent in tfaii occupation I :.s been arranged, jnd ihe beys In ihe evening ah the Scout-.re iivtKinff forwM to a jolly except the cooks cHmbed the m *' jfteep hilla through the Cashes Walfc. and then returned to Camp The Sroutcr-in-chirge ind On Friday we again decided to PL's of the 2nd Barbariix, lake a hike. We left Camp and Y W C.A > Troop which camped went by way of Lakes right up ot St Alban's from 5th to I4fh Chalky Ml. The aacent la taCJ SUNDAY, ACCt'ST 20, l*,5fi BARBADOS ADVOCATE fROWl) AT MIX! Or and went to the Potteries where w men at work, knead t turning uut the arti>Id in Bridgetown. The heat A.< sevenbut the boys held out well and having quenched their thirst several times, reached camp again about 11.35 p.m. in time for a good heavy lunch. After a rest than was a practice (or a Camp Tire which was ttven at the night. Mr. O A Illgrtm. G.S.M.. was in charg*.' of the Camp Fire, which was well •Mended In spite of short notice On Saturday after bnakfast there was plenty of work %  Ug erfhool fJHX-E 1IU.L II am K* PIHHIH Mi >h.i ma srv*. PTMCMI M ri'IJOfCK II am V. r-*char Ut U Hrid. 1 ir,K. P't-Mhrf Mr D MONTUOMCRV fr —lm M SHOP HILL 1 pn, Ci nhur *vth.-i run* Sr; Hfe THE RIGHT FRONT TENDER of ih bu Jiff and the left front rndr of the 'baa M-2M0 wen damaged yesterday about 2 0 p.m. wham Uey bersma Uvolvad In *n accident on My Lord'* Hill. J1W Wblch Is owned by the Blade* BlH 'Bo* Oe. was being driven by JuneEs-tmond of Jacks Hall Hope. It Oeorgr M 2&40 Is ih* property f tks My Lord's HU1 'BuCo. and was being driven by Banjaimn Agard of Britten's Hill Tht Bladaa Hill 'bn* wgoing towtrd-. Bridgetown and M-2640 In the oppoUte direction. DUNSCnWM S am Mum.nt Sarviw Piwcrtcr Mr W Swlr*. T p.a. Ivan In, *"• f*rachar Mr Ivan Wk Maniooiai .nix rSUNIAY. nrni AUOI'ST ISM JAMES smotrr ll -. n. BTN it C Payne, tpm Rt\ E Hirmari PAYS-m BAY tat m Mr P Dean* T em Mr W s< Hil: WHITKHAIX t an kb 0 IWhar 1 mm #v E Clark* fill.! \rr\ioaiAi. — 11 .m — riT. Hlam*n, 1 p m Mr J 1vn* Hourro* T N sv...., nv r MeOUtoMcb 1pm Mr H Hu*ndBANK HAIX an a.re — MM. *. l *>T E m -M>O Harper. 5B*BtOHTjrroWN !!" R.> H UrCuUBngh: T p m Mr O Mar.iil* lim-rX Ham Rev R Cro*s I a m Be H C Pajn* OALKEITH ii a.m. Mr J nk' T a.w tU-% n rroatiy BA-MO.VTII • rn Mr H E Ollk*. pro Mr C. BraUiwait* SOUTH nraTRICT ff are H*v B ^•> 7 p m Mr C Jo>wa Mr C nat Mr n Hani. i p m. Mr C nvmfNCi' II a ( p m Mr L WaaU.* VAt'XHAU.. II %  in Laid* BrlgBtfe campwl" on CodrmgIntending nrTking Cump that day ton College Krouinls fn.m Wfduca w fo e%-erything splct and span 35 Barbados ScoutsCamped In St. Vincent Extra-Mural Summer School At Codrington College Tr*nrt\ Suntrhet Scnodl IB n. • bad-w of the Exitj-Mui;il l>-par: be nturned to Scout 11 Q There was an investiture A '"" include g discussion • dian Painting. Tutors morning by the C.N.B. lady Nel August 9th to Friday August 18th The I-ads were In charge othe Rev ft Hatrh who wa> assisted by Captain Harold Rock of St. John's Company. Hi: Excellency thi(lovernor Mr A. VT Savage ;IM! his .son Mr Dennis Savage visited the Cdfflp on Thursday August 10th. The to the BsMMi Lads would like to than* most Body for tbcbf kjndness in allow _,„__'_ „' ,.„ ',",\, r ..' nct-rely all tho-* kind lolk wh. Illf us to use the grounds of tho ^M^x lK camped ? School, and all those In the dis>d tnct who In several ways wen' meni ml th* Universiij Cop.ge ot of 35 ScouU and the West fudieS will be held ft The corps of lecturers and tutor* Rovers returned yesterday Codrington College, by kind petduring the course will Include Ml-s mtwlon of th. Principal and GovFriday S^.t laim ill 11 tnrw Seoul, w.n, rom s yinc.nl where Iher spent crnU.Klloird.fr. mvertrd ov r ,_. -.--vTh... lift the '* l IO rr ,d W. Sept 811. Quarter. rour Srouu wm .u IrUmxl X' "n SwTrd-iv Au^-t Sunder *"' P'""^ "' <=! %  >'<' to. S^cjd Ojd Ihe, have a^Si^Sib.TOXS, *•-"*' '<""* *"' lUuiea good, job ot II AMlMaM DKIrict Commlwloner I bef to evpre our thanks fDr R overs Mer Hid Ounrning ,„ .„ ,„,.„,_ w(lh h interview their Ten-day Csi successful, and eapedall> Ih Principal of Codrington CollejFr C. A S.-iyer who allowed then. to use the CiUlesje grounds Other visitors to #ie Camp Include-! Captain C F. Ralson. A.R.C.M Mil F. Miss Ann Ralson, Mr C. Raison. Mr C. Duncan. MJ Jones, tfr C Solien. E. MaVShall. D. Small C. Spot.ner. C Dukenou. A. Belle. Mrs. P Hatch. MISSCN Tood, Pflgnrn an-i Uie Sihters of the Convent of the Qood Shepherd COMBERMERE TROOP 1st BaTbados) ;he nmcnitle.s of the most beautiful collegiate buildings in the West Indies. Including the tennis courtand swimming ba^h. atnl the fine %  nwell [full and other rooi ^ of the Colcamped at EdinU'gt, and will have tht opportunity burgh. In this district they found uf attending divine set .'Ice In tin„,.very nice people. They visited College Chapel. ^^JL^rL !" ^ !" ""-> inacWif interest Including The subject of study during*. Soufrtere. Dorsetshire Hill, ond the Spa Several entertainments were given at the Peace Memorial Hall. He said that they were given a hearty welcome by everyone and the camp also proved v e r v educational The people of St Vincent are quiet and the country THE _group of Curacao and hlllv. offering much scope enjoyable Camp to be a success. Dutch Guides Leave To-day SurCamp at the Alleyrfe School. K whL rh,,rt W p, n p Aruba Guides that were camping nature study. There are great Needs o| the WeSI Tndies, the at "Pax Hill" for the last two posslbfTltles for the development Weal Indies and the World. West V VT*. *'" rc,urn to Ul lr ls>nds of Scouting there and Intercolonial 5-?*. l h ', l, .'" ven,n by visits will assist In brightening this St. Andrew. 3lst July— Sth Aug. ON Monday 31st July, a party of twelve ScouU assembled at the Combermere School with their O.S.M Mr. O A Pilgrim and their S.M. Mr. G. R. BrathwaiU. The Scouts looked quite Advocate* represen(Lf ANT HAVE benefited by the camp yesterdav XTM lectures given at the Se When tatlve visited the camp yesterdi.. 'he majority of tents were already Commercial Class of the Barbad taken down The camp was broken Evening Institute. This was up and only two fenta were let: clearly shown after the Report was standing fiy 4.SQ o'clock this read by Mr. Corbin, lecturer In evening there will be no more Shorthand, at the Combermere School Hall on Thursday evening The occasion marked the completion of the second and final year of the Senior Cla* Arm. Bafr, at Law, Judge J w B. Chenery. B. A the Rev llernard Crosby, Aubrey DouglasSmlth, M.A., A. 1<>K FrSmpton (Agricultural Adviser lo D. \ W. <• Philip HcwUt-Mvr'inj (Public iteiatioiis Adviser to D & W O). A. F Crlchlow Matthews, the Rev. C. Saycr (Principal of Codrington College). J Cameron Tudor, B.A Judge II A Vaughnr and Mrs. II. A. Vauqhau. Invitations have been sent to Mr. F. K Case. MA., and Mi. Derek Waleott, and It Ls hoped that they will be able to visit Barbados to tnkt part In the Course. A prominent feature of th .ourse will be the series of lectures on West Indian Constitutional and Social History, which will be in the able hands of Mr J. W 8 Chenery and Mr H A Vaughan. Mr. A. F. Crlchlow Matthew will be the Warden of the School ;n.d the Resident Tutor. Mr. AtiIndlan Poetry. The West indjln hrpT Douglas-Smith, will be in Novel and S^ort Slry. The Wegt criartf 0 f studies. The number of ladles through English ryes, Eng. .^jion, W1 i, var y from day to land Through Wes Indian Eyes. ((tlV and ,v, e p rg gramme has of Liglous Problems of the West kta MaraasssM on Hondiv th JUI M Bdhrl < hurth UiriiWill b* %  t'umnUKiof.u.. I pirtr a lor iM R DTK cui-a*ho will igWrtlf MIIB... lu. mlhistrr m Tutuo. Wr Clark* -a. nwrnbrr ut tlclmunt ('hinm ami %  > % %  Bn-r|Hra -> a r-widHiai* fur n< mirtHtry In 1STT Sin.* Ih0#n %  iiiOyini -t c-anwoial n-.. ii ral CnllXt. J-B-*C^ a folfcrMloi. -Ill br lakan at Uv *i-.lt II. -id at tha (-..iirr Naw rr.opri r will b* alvm by trv* Rv J n Ikwain IIHMH BAI AUVKNTIST l-orehment BANK MAU Sir KwlrKM O Dsv CHUJtCII OF GOD ST MK-HAfi. llS0 nut Erfcrti-ln Vlttoa* Hr.. J B. Winlar A H Brown, ft |( •TaatM I p.m fkkttri'i VllUge Rev A. P CHRIST i in K II II .m Vau-H*ll Rm B W WaakM BoordH Hall Hv E, W. W Ti..third ga. ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Meals If you suftYr from IndigesiioB with its pain. ...... mt...:, :Utuknlr iiauMra anJ MBRaMn — lei one dose of MAtXF_\N BRAND STOMACH POWOUK bring you relief! But he sure you B g en ui n e MACI.li\N DR.ANI> STOMACH POWDEE LsaarjM IBs ipMtnK A1.E3C C MACLEAN". SelaAaatnai— of this famous renWy for rrffef/nm ASTHMA 'rilfc F.phazonc ii Ulllt*. VI ilfr.n,,' ualf Ml one small tablet acts quickly and sfftKSiEtfy i Atihnta i. SD .imple. so ,w do ii swallow one i. and relief Man. almost immediately. P-phazonc contain, several healing agents which are released m reaching ihe tromaeh and start to dissolve ,!UK",5S. n !" -1 ""%  %  "• %  "•"K This soenutioiUy hiianccd piepvauon bnngt the boon ly breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the mmJ Irom (he dread of those sudden onslaught. B p "c has succeeded In cases of Asthma. Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh which had seemed hopeless. Nothing to FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE iaj.r,Tfra:i week win' be "West Indi., \-Vf". ana lectures will be nean on the following sub)eets: The West Indian Islands, the West Indian Peoples, the Approach 11 West Indian History. The West Indian Advance to Responsible Self-Government. Social Change* during the XIX and XX Century Economlr and Agricultural Problems of the West Indies. Social it —. -n oi.trfct annual r..nI *M Bl Ihr rfk.lHn iJlllniim aund.y SMh xo Friday r-rvlcf* i>rgin • %  7 pin >vn (It 7sflAN" SCIENCE Sturdar Ailgu.l n, iasa. fn.t'hkireh of .Chf*1. Seini! l! rhiireh Irom g*jnd. %  nag*jn. .Hvrvlrt* bagm • %  7 nlfht alLai* ..wvleomed, CllRISTIAN SCIE ....i l %  i • p m A sen-tee win !monl" ol ChrU'lan in Senior Religious Problems Indies, the Free Churches jnd the West Indies. It is hoped also to Dutrh Guides at "Pax HUT'. Mrs. C F t* happy and eager for then few Commandant of the Ci'mn. toid days camping. It was an expertu, e 'Advocate' yesterday that, all once to several of the boys who the girls enjoyed themselves verv bad never slept under canvas mUc h although they found Barba before. They packed their equipdoi a little warmer than Curacao ment and luggage and left after she said that sea bathing in 11 o'clock on their long Journey Curnrno is also very good because fe ,h *y h v beautiful bays but the Having travelled several miles up u„-: f n Barbados are exqulsli" crooning manner. Second prize went to Cheston Holder who sang Bless You' while the guest star of the show was Eddy Hall, an all star winner. Ten-year-old Jenise Yard who and down hill with the lovely view of Nature they Anally reached the AIICJIHS chool grounds. They quickly uhlonded ail equipment and personal gcar and began their various duties. Some pitched tents, while other.; Ifild out the area fw the galley. grease pit etc. Rations were given for lunch and supper On Tuesday 1st August, all Scouu except the cooks, hiked to St. Simon's and theme U turner's Hall woods. The seeiu.T\ from the steep hills was Academic Year of the Elementary pointed' out that the local Schools. They were particularly Guide Movement Is very strong. fortunate in obtaining the services of Dr Bruce Hamilton "People In Curacao arc not He pointed out that the relation very enthusiastic about cricket between lecturei fBtf student was but what innlied me was t*l>n*lve at flrst over the pros"** peels of dealing with ladies and kentlemen whose schools careers t-ast Friday d a great deal Mr. Mlnita ii." .poke on ng "I Know You^H W.m MjV b.h.11 of Ihe other lecturer.. .ld Want You" provided much .muerfi.t the B.rb.do. Evening Inntitute ri.nl with her unulu.l dancing. VTUI officially Lunched in Scptem^-.o-OrEllATIVl DAT will ^'•". %  l. date which coincided I j t i Ht Wl Jt S t Pit: —1th the commencement of thr ftp be UrlClfs et purpose not been overcrowded. in order to leave time for the informal conversations and discussions in the College and Its grounds which form one of the most valuable factors In a successful Summer School. A st the recent Week-End School. Mrs. Sayer has generously volunteered to take charge of domestic arrangements, which will ensure 'tiat they run as smoothly as on 'he last occasion. As the Extra-Mural Department has undertaken to bear the exof tuition. It has been po*t:iH. %  unsti WpdlMMl. nelildr. T. HMllnS htfMoi r n asatioN OattWa Tt-t: Danlrl > %  jn. 31 Blesanl In the name of God for ever nnd rvar for HiHtom and might nre Rta. M eivHh i*dnm iinlo Ihe wl**. and :tnos. %  ird.. >o ihrm that know nndrrai..ii.i.tTar SAt.VATION ABMV ClIUrKTI NOTlCff OISTTN i m Hollnaaa Mrviinc. S p m Mr*i,iiK. 7pm nalvatiuii _ eonductad b Major A T, MnffHt iINvi.ional Cnintvand.: nainuTTOWN ITNTKAL llOllnrw Mrrtlnf 3 p ,. (.ompaiiv MMIi commodatloi Match". never perhaps it is because there i os much unemployment there." l !" the girl. Had. ended tag many a Ion, year g <**>. Uwrenc^Oaj,. fcgatdgyto, in gg we need not have been-, he !" s ^" !" o( Btj slrM ,„„ a hand cart, owned and manneu by Cyril Long of Government Hill. ..id He then spoke of the Inten .'ffalrs throughout the six term* f work and lh e number of cert ins, M' chBCl otcs gained in public examinations by student* He hoped for %  he day when the ranks of GovBridgetown They bought many what plctureaque. They returned presents to i.ike home. In th* hungry and able lo do )u*tlce ti evening they visited the Barbados a good meal Museum and yesterday evenin %  they •watched Polo at the Garrison In the afternoon there was Mrs. Schrool Straub said thai training by the Scouters and this was the flrst time the glrH later in the evening Games were had seen Polo (except on the cnimeiit Steno-typlsta can b Ullcd S iyed. Tuesday evening another screen). Next year they hope to by former members or the BJ5I. out arrived and Joined us. a.visit the Continent. (Holland. — he was unable to come on MonEngland, etc. etc..) but if war day. ffl breaks out they will go to Caracas. Or Wednesday we decided to So far they have visited Trini take a long hike. We went up to dad. Martinique. Haiti .rnd now .„ Bathiheba along the coast ami Barbados. I ,.. returned across the Mils below Sh* wfUld like to thank ver, Springfield by way of Blssex and MK* IfTl. C. B Williams and down by Chalky Mount School Miss Vora Burton for their assi* and Coggins Hill and returned to tance and Mrs Savage for LtM Camp. We were fortunate to have good time she gave them. They met fix. W. H. Carter, our ulio found the people of Barbados Island Commissioner and also Mr very hospitable and quiet Long fell and was Injured. He is detained at the General Hospital T HE MOTOR CYCLE S-3, ridden by Paul Nolau Of Holetown. St. James, skidded along -pHE CAKE SALE which was Sandy Lane Road. St James at I recently held at Hutch.neon, about 8.50 P m. on Friday Nolan fell from the cycle He was taken to the General Hospital in an unconscious condition and detained HI Broad Street to help raise fund lor the Y.WCA. has realise* S14437 School Hall on Saturday evn.M. fale to arrange the course a ]j August A. All the Co-oper 8 Jfe of III n head although this will Soeaattaa ... Barbados will meet at meet ^wt^nwfla and ac SI. Patrick's School on that da> ot 4.fn pjn. Last year Co-operatives' Day was field on July 2. In othei West Indian Islands It was held aiound the same time this year. \ N ACCIDENT occurred on Chapel Street at about 9.4" j.m. on Friday between the mote: car X-1252, owned by Viet Thf Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 5-3 am. Sui. Sett: 6.J2 p.m. Moon: (Fltat Quarter). Rainfall: U5 Inch Total Rainfall Mln.i : 72.0' F. Wind Velocity: 5 miles aa hear. Wind Direction: a.m. fill a.m E. by N. Barometer: 9 am .Hli: 11 a.m : %  • "in O.B.l>.i Meeuna fRKACHER; Mo. SmlU. wiM.iNf.roN aTarrr 11 a.m Kollnm Mwtlng. 3 pi 1 lUTimrn Mr-ni-ig, 1 p m Salvatti MaauM PRrTAriirn; M.;o( Qlbbi •n iMin.s wtnaTTIME TO SR CAJTAJM a MR Hanbffi II III HallM> Mn-tiiig 3 %  > i Company Mfllni 1 Dm SMlyatl MMUng. FTUEACTtTJt. v Capuun Bitfvop IIM hi %  MAM, II a-m lloiinn. Meeting, S T %  .oiriMin Mffdii, T p m Salmn "pF*XcW CjpU... Bourne % %  A van II a.m. Holinaa* M**Ung, j ,, PRXACHEHUeultmcnl Olbboni LONO BAT i, i, II a.m Hollnpn Meeting, 3 D • i.in|>.ii> Mntli ( : r, ,., s.. , %  MoMuia. 1-KCACJlZn laauuuani fa, rnn ST MAIES Ll'TMKmAN ClfM %  XBJ p m. OPMI air Smirr M Market. Mundii) "• P "I t-lr*hlld. Wnl fveaaag, COMTCNTS BT i,i..-, .. ST Ci>ntant Uith. Hwvnl A B'rintls in Hnoks INCLUDE PUaYF.AIR CRICKET ANNUAL AND CRICKETERS FROM THE WEST INDIES ON S.ftLE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY, JOHNSONS STATIONERY, ROBERTS & CO., COLES STATIONERY, BOWEN & SONS and TODDS STATIONERY STORE — £'ii/ggfVt-' MSmrtff —* d. BM w Spa. subjtei; com. i.t i tofUhW p.m. Open Alr T IS p m Mr Jamai Lmhl*, TALENT SHOWS at the "** c3 lSf5.X M a^SSKT Globe continue to intere many Bartiadfans and visitors the island. The Lin. crowd that turned out on Friday night saw (Jlorla Bentham, who sang "Wh' 1 Do You Know In Heaven" carr> off flrst prise She $anj[ In a soft A MALT CHILD about six months old was f.und i" the i'areetiage on Friday ottcrnoon. It v.iiit taken to the Public Mortuary but yesterday morning Dr II. L. Masaiah saw no need tor a post mortem examination a n* 1 ..rdered ttie rhild to be burled Applications have come in SO last that very lew places now remain, and tngs* who wish to obtain one of these are strongly advised to ..pply without delay to Ihe Resldrnt Tutor, Sand> Hook. Welches, Christ Church (Tel 8SM), as bookings will be made %  titeUj ih the order in which ther-e arc received. 9869 For Y.W.C.A. FORTY-FIVE dollar* from six subscriber* over the past week and S44.37, ihe balance from a cake sale, ban sent the Y.W.C A fund to $869 46. The S45 were collected by Mrs A A Gibbons. The following made contributions:— Mr. John Hammond $20 Mr. Ch.ir.es Duncan ., S Mr. W. Allan Gibbings 5 Anonymoui 5 Rev. Mrs. u. Wood.. 5 Mrs. H. A. Tnlma .... 5 WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. in B. G. What makes a SXiit a Work of An? When it is Tailored lo Measure at "' Beauty, w lifted up my sleeping eyes, And filled mv heart with bfigtnj with a look." JOIIS MAStllllli DRINK VI-STOUT tv &0tsf€MtfW. . Like a Happy memory, the haunting fragrance of Mltcham Lavender bring* ^a the Engliih countryside to Barbados r Originally made by Potter & Moore Ir\ their Mltcham Distillery two hundred yean ago. Mitcham Lavender has ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. %  IXC H*A H LAV El LAvgNoea wATia TALCUM POWOIt TO.UT SOAP SHAVING SOAS BkHLIANriNl FrlQZtN SBlLLIANTrNS AFTta-SHAVI LOTION VI-STOUT is HERE AGAIN M£ON HUNT) & SONS ITD.-Agcnli. yaft HEALTH/ %2£ STRiaXiTH/ yew VITaUT Y/ n MINKIH0 ITMIB, fcestentbt C =, THE VITAMIN STOUT OBTAINAILI FROM ALL GOOD DEALERS Total $ by Craftsmen who are Specialists in Ihe Trade High Standard Workmanship puts us well to the Fore in lln' Field ol Tailorlng Order Your Next Suit From FOGARTYS % % %  • %  ss.-s.'.vi>ivinn*ivs.vMv.w.-.-.w.w^ UKctrS? COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LTD. While Park :; VUIA^UBIII HiiiiHs-\inu % %  vi ui I*



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vr: Si • %  ml a A U It II s I | O lJI a&uoorte Prirr: MIX 4 I:>TS Year 3J REDS PUSHED BACK FOUR MIL VOICE FROM BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN STRASBOURG, Aug. 19. A. WOMAN'S voice from beyond the Iron Curtain sounded an appeal before tho European Assem bly here today on behalf of the unemployed and underpaid of Western Berlin. Prau Louise Schroeder, 63 year old Deputy Mayor of the former German capital, addressed the Assem bly in English in a debate on social questions. "In Berlin we have to bear the consequences of war in an incomparable way," she said. Destruction, blockade, the removal of the capital to the West, a political split, two currencies and the high surplus of women over men left the western sectors wit'j 300,000 unemployed. "To'lay we iwed more than ever HI International rrjjulalion of the problem,' 1 she said, adding that social security wti everywhere a matter of international interest. Col. See's Office Burnt Out IN ANTIGUA SI JOHNS. AUK. IB. WHh Friday BfUroooO'l i ,iy In sijii %  no uMtrtng, and I i and voluntMn dead Ured uficr magnificent job in checking Humes width consumed four buildings and wilh electric.ly again In operation i'l KM quiet and peaceful until ibout I"' a.m when an alarm swept through St John's that the Colonial ScvretaryV nlllce was attre. A;; thousands scrambled from slumber und dashed towards the scene, the blaze, which had started in the south eastern gal)er> of the two storeyed wooden building housing the Secretariat Education and Medical offices, rapidly unread. It was fed by immense quantities of papers, ides an I documents Into a terrific Are which completely devastated the building within an hour. Meanwhile weary lire fighters helplessly stood by with yards >t dose awaiting water which remaini-d mere trickles owing to low pressure. Pumping from the ses was also Impossible. Sparks flew across Hie street catching the wooden gallerj f 'he house opposite, where it was s pathetic sight as helpers gallantly threw buckets, basins and pans of water to extinguish the blaze Another adjoining Secretarial occupied by the Attorney General WM completely gutted but oil thc[ law books were saved. | Fortunately there was no breeze and the surrounding grounds ol I Oovernment House and the Roman Catholic Church enabled fire fighters to control the fire. The Labour delegate from the United Kingdom warned *he Council of Europe again.: duphi work of ;ii3 Intern %  tlonal Labcur Organu-at > i in i There is liie lllllltl thereby to e UM I %  •. %  ployei I'I id* UiUong • % %  l '' %  1 1; in*n: Rcpn ratal A i Moving I'if i ving plea I y Brit) unil'ci I. V %  %  tive aaambai i.:id. imiir for concerted Bid i '•< many'* EtetUBM problem held I • %  a ui the Asgei : S \ving then -efuxuc* In the WeStefT Z %  • i Germany. Lad) I il i nut i nly .. .lattei for German Federal Authcritie-, it |J one winch .11 Iv.i; nu I try to Bohra Lady Tweedsmuir. voting Dd elegant told delegates of her recent visit to Berlin, Hamburg. Schlcswig-Ifoisteln and (he Ruhr "We have seen a movement ol papusaUoa thai is so great thai I do not BM how anv single government can solve if*, she said. "If Germany should fell or Iagg-r under this burden the whole ol BUTOM will be dragged down with her" Refugee* Turmng to prospects of absorbing refugees in overseas countries. Lady Tweedsmuir proposed that the Council of Europe Should call Into consultation represents lives of non-European countries especially the British Commonwealth "Australia is revising her migration policy and I personally believe the arrival of Menries to %  OliBj lo see a new and vigorous expansion nf that policy." she added. "I feel so strongly about this because I believe that with the world as it is today we cannot afford to have these new countries overseas incmj.tv and coveted bv Allied Powers." The Assembly adjournej urdil lalcr.—(Renter.) HIS EXCELLENCY THK OOVI'.RMiR and MtRavage Spvifrc'i par ii A M" si'd Mrs. Hopwood. who Arrived I: ysar old son Denl. who Is spending a holiday with hi* p sre pictured >en tnr *• of Uir Waarf with Uilr daughter Barbados bf thLady Nelson yestarday morning. Mr snri J rents Is sine lu the picture. Pat (right), and Mm Irs. Savage* i wvor.taenLast Of Quads Born Heliingcn. How South Wale-, August 19. British war bride Milki: Sara tonight gave birth to the last of her quadruplets—a boy Sara's quadruplets are two girls and two boy*. The new boy is the weakest of the four children. doctors stated. He was born six hours and five, minutes after the third, a girl, and 50 hours and 33 minutes alter the first baby urlivi-ii on Thursday night The lirst two. a SI*"! and a boy. were christened this afternoon in a ceremony conducted at their specially-made crib. Their names were not released. — (Muter.) Clerk Steals Atomie Research Papers LONDON. Aug. 19. William Wakcham, a jobless clerk, was charged on Friday with stealing a suitcase containing secret atomic research papers which belonged to the British Government The suitcase was the i operty uf John M. Greeiiless. an official i.f the Ministry of Supply which runs Britain's Atomic Research Programme It disappeared on August 8 from a train compartment in Euston Station in London. Detectives recovered the suitcase with papers intact in the hotel there on the following day. Wakeham was later arrested in Kestone. Arresting him, the officer quoted the 35-year-old Briton in court on Saturday us saying, "When I saw what was in It I took fright and left it at my hotel." Wakcham was remanded this week. The formal charge was th.fl

NO GOVT. IN GREECE ATHENS, Aug 19 Oree* Leader Sophocles Vein felot has not yet succeeded in forming a new cabinet to replace the Coalition Government of General Nicolas PlasUras, Centre Party Leader Venlzelo* who wu last night asked by King Paul to form a Government tried to form an %  "above Party" cabinet uiffler his own leadership but with ministerial followers allotted to different Parliamentary groups. Main opposition and popullsl leader Tsaldaris is expo* ted bach 'lere tomorrow from Strasbourg. and Social Democrat Leader, George Papondreou who went to Washington last week t* expected to return to Athens on Monday. The present political trials AJ> precipitated by Jie withdrawal on Thursday of seven Liberal Ministers and three Under Set arics from the three-Party Codtion Government. They resigned after Centre Partv Prime Minister Flasliras hod accused the two other coalition parlies—the Liberals and Democratic Socialistsof hindering his polie> of "leniency" towards rormei rebels.— — n.-iiii-i Gloucestershire Dismissed For 69 WEST INDIES BOWLER RAMADHIN TAKES 8 WICKETS FOR /;> GLOUCESTERSHIRE 69 WEST INDIES [for 2 wkts.)— 115 SONNY KAMADHIN, bowli : i performance todaj 111 New Zealand Volunteers In Large Numbers WELLINGTON. N.Z. Aug 19 1 MacDonald. New Zealann Defence Mii.u.ler. said in a statement ->n Saturday thut many more nun than were required had volunteered for service in Korea He said the New Zealand contingent which is to serve with ihc Amerletn ground forces in Korea, wotld go into training ci.mps on August 29 In soleclu* mwn Uu ui totce, the Army had given pr^feren to single men under 27 —Can I'rtfMi UNO. this cunsfitutes r"—— WOresston ? CHELTENHAM, Au 19. the Trinidad and West Indies slow %  bendy grew reputation by a good which he look eight wickets for 15 This enabled the West Indies to —— dismiss Gloucester shire for 69 and in reply hod scored 115 for the loss of 2 wickets by close of play i II was an interrstinn day's play | the start of which was delayed bv lain and it was on the affected pitch that Hamadhin performed his feat The W I batsmen did much belli r and easily went past their opiwnenla score on th% the opening day of this three dayNlxture. A crowd, estimated at seven '.huusand. waiting for admission Wag informed of tho conditions of tin path and the nates were not Il was then ..nnouecn i:;it further inspection of th< wicket would be held after lunrh West Indies Team was — K K Mii-shnll. J II Slollm.vei K II Trestrall. E. D Week. R J Chrlstlanl, C L Walcoti. Q E Gomez, C. B William•I II I"iin-*on. K T Hanadhln, A Valentine, DROWNED NEAR RIO MI<> 1)K .'ANKIUO. Aug. 19 Two crew members wen drowned and nine in)urcd when the Brazilian trawler Brssllmar aank near Rio today after colliding with the 6.0UU ton United Slate freighter Celestial The American ship which w.i.s not damage* was imind for Hio. (C.P.) The Start aptains decided to start at The 2 4} D Stullmeyer captained the side and winning the toss put tershire In to bat. By lea the County wrre all oul fit* (19 in I in minutes. • On Page 1 'RESULTS FINE'...THE NAVY POUNDS RED TARGETS IN KOREA BRIDOE observation-post In tas cruiser Ballast, operating in Korean waters. . Officers are focusing oo Boyato Island t a critical moment In a sea hunt for shore batteries. The Belfast Is moving through channel, less than a mile wide, between la'*nd< knewn to have Communist garrison*. The Belfast ana the cruiser Ken; a. for nearly two hours, directed by fighter protected spotter piaurs, pounded shellsmore than ton or theminto mn-pointed target* at Inchon, deep-water port 20 miles south-west of Seoul. Aircraft sp-.tter* reported: "Basalts excellent.' Television Set Coming To Barbados Exj/Cctet.' in Ul •ft" |n the Hi %  % % %  %  i \iich ii con Ing to m H * ... ... tn %  iei / P.e Ltd In I Cartl I' will aerial which will ! %  MS' rec-iv%  i i oni Enfi -'td MOb M) r %  i H • i-.i. but points oul it %  i I"powibin onlv um i i i ndHlotsI which .In n.it oeetu fn %  entlj Tr u4ev I n Will I.I I in o-vrailoand an Ingenious alarm i %  '• th | rt that a picture i? available here A aimilnr televudon receiver Installed in South Africa I ngineer of his romp.i ready had good raceptl lures and sound fr m Knglaiu' under freak condition* The normal range for good to fall teleis about 200 miles DgU* The purpose in bringing the Telefision Receiver to Bartiadot jntLripally to le-t IIH ability to | 'Isnd up to troji to make oartain other field teats. Council Of Europe Divided Moilet Resigns (By f.IMOKI. VVAK II II I in STRASBOURG, Aug. 19 Prvnch Socialist Leader Out MoUet today brought to a head tHe clash between British labour and Contl cental represontatlvtwhich him threatened to spliD the Council of Europe ever since it us Inaugurated a year ago. MoJIet resigned his post In protest against the refusal ol I'ntish labour representative?, to vote on certain measure*. At a stormy behind-thf scene .neetinji "f the Commlrlee this morning, Moilet supported by BcJgl-m Soclalmt Georges Bohy pul an ultlm dum to British Labour Hepresentativea, In effect he told them. "I'uh your cards on the table and tell ua what is your attitude to European unity?" Speaking tor British Representatives who "yesterday abstained from VI -ling, James Callaghan repiled that he and his colleagues could nol endorse the report In cver\ detail because Parliament would not support them. II hv who llred the opening ho uaii i the H' II m h i larea that the behaviour of UM Btitbl EsMKKir Itenreienta'ives in signing the report and then nl>stainlng from votinfor it was "inadmissible." Bohy's attack was taken to be directed parUcularly al British C blr.et Minister Hugh Dal ton. I • ...lii of the Delegates, who yesterday left the Chamber and stayed In the Members' Bar whlh the vote was taken. Seven othet British Iteiire-tfmtalives also abstained. Dalian Signs Dalton signed the report as a i ntnlMT of the Committee but era* not present at to-day's meeting as he is not a member of the new Committee appointed when the .' embly began its second annual e slon a fortnight ago British 1-abour member of th< Ctmmittee Ronald Mackay. ''eelared advocate of Euiopear Federalism who has alway i i i. ej hi. Party's On* lina) o n -' p fw nl last night when the vote was •••ken .ti I I. %  >s -f. or ... %  )-;i<\ tahlid a revolution i Si.i'e. .. Kun.p*' ot return nil late last nl| a flying vls,t to I. mdon. Couiiin'ti %  brok %  up Ud* mt' after g two hour storm> ,n wll i MoUat'i r*.sumatlor. .,n t %  ta'ik' destnl' effort*. %  1/ President. Paul *> On Page M Ja/Hin Must Support V.N. TOKYO. Aug. 19. Japan ean ajaujaj iirecurlty a< ratlc state "only bv gtVtng the strongest eo-opi '. Korean War." a Governrnem white paper declared todaj The Cciiimuinsts had marked Japan as a special prize, it added "The Japanese people are standing in T mael'tr'im ot lontllct .uirsllty." IN BLOODY FIGHTING By JULIAN BATES With Gen. Mat-Arthur's Headquarter-, for Korea, Aug. 19. (JOMNUNIST TROOPS struggled desperately back across the Naktong River tot ly as Amen can Marines, after 72 hours' bloody nguting, routed them from their bridgehead on the east bank. The Americans threw the Northern invaders back four miles north of the key town of Taegu in the centre, while South Koreans continued successful actions on the east coast. Under heavy bombard ment from British warships, other South Koreans landed yesterday on an island on the approaches to Inchon, a vital Communist west coast supply port. They met no opposition. QQ Siip'Tftirtresses h'nwtl military ami industrial tafBStg In North Korea, dropping marly 800 tons of bombs mainly on marshflll.nn yards and port facilities al Changjiut-old son of air pioneer 1-JI iliiii.o/iin of Tiira, eommltteaulcide by taking ,m over


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fAO*. FWBTBEV -.1 M>U U>\.. \TE SUNDAY. Aid ST •*, li CLASSIFIED ADS. TILIK-OHf 1SOS THANKS fOII 1IE.VT t.e*. and N-mendM ^ f.n.ral t Mr* ' -l *•" Mun.l lUy***. •"<' "**" " %  ew.**vg SCln ..*-" ** '"HI* %  !£V' lh2 | I r ,.-<|..lr-i<. I V.Ola iWH — I Canipn-M. flai %  rue*. Men. HiMW l h '^Ye ':'.". i.Hi., i-.tilv and theneyrrtprthy In our r I **d Wmvunml occaaMn*d H* i beloved (rtfe l.m.\ I AuaMet IMP i:>i> -ip I>ij|ln ULW ih ichlldrcn. Boetild and rleTvter*** OTB--J children' IN MI-MORI \M CARTER aedly miewd A %  .In A vole* v.e tove I. Mi'l r r i. I'.vr till •ear 1* be !" mmH' by r^tti -Falter V.Utrti. .Mother. T^il.' Athrrlry father.' 1-inel AUrerle-v 'Step <~., i I %  %  T-lIN loving lowed wife and mother Mr* EDNA '.MAI I no departed thl* life Augua* 1 I."!. ip but nol foievei -"'I ''I*"! r* ST*, rd be Mir lr.l IIUI Take* IIH14 h* -he 1-or.i thai lav* fr th* Br.gM Eternal Clt* De-'rt f.n imrr. never coon* ItHu ewn good limt he rail* \m (*" ( In Home Sweet H.i SmaTI iHurbanSl Or Tlniple: Mr. JiifWlh Lord LorU Hetaken away r lo be remeenbcrid by Ambroii.u OtffaMlj 'reiarlh**. Tark Proverb. .HuL.indOwen and Barbara ""IMrtu 1 SO • .*-l:i. In loving memory of our V. m 1 ttjughui. CRNKKTA WOltRXl. who wtl r-H*d <• real On Auil In* Hh. ISM nd < th* --> ... retting rough. The Hill* were hart to climb Ht gently rioted her loving .in. Anil whiepered )*%  be Ihlni inn >i ••UcM, • rWrooeiDrawin-: andD %  • %  < Ltd*' ard Wat riMY I IXW'I ifoctaM*. alrj lolteete %  IH rcir.a. W C and balh A|>|' *-|T Upaialra rial al Waveilrj %  KM Walara Trrrata 1 larda B^roomi MiM-furalaMd with modrm convent ,..c -Phone Hi jilSd—n %  < inn.,. I KOimS A< Bcii Bot <>pawti< Vlxm, 1 be***",-. ..let d OK'Ir. fty Uduill &f •" %  Wiin. App.v Mi> SI* 5W|er. Bl.l %  .fV-ln MODCHN ffTUNE RUffOAUTW fcclu. led p.M Of Pin* Hill f IMiat-li 1 :-., m 15 • W-t.f I i -STAIRS .,t wow* i,< h Bi oppoalU Comilry Bd A 1 fr^nx 1-1 § HW H Tlepl.oi.H \.i-^vAtt -Pin* Hfn rm Prum 1Mb bpUrnb* lo mid 4 llv.,,1 lla*ltl Bll ..r John Iliad. MVVIIII Dttf %  Bala* Afanc II.in, dei>l W t l.land*, lor • %  Men ir-" Apply ( The AdvooM* A.Ive, iH <:*• %  Apply hy k'trr %  > % % %  > t-i P O Bo* Dr#i %  dnd drtfinai fr.n.oni.l. Id a BO—Sn I 1JUUI—Foe TratRc D*pt ..LI >ne w.th -.11 %  (. <- H. .-h i.a.a 3.! ilAMI.ll TO Bit MA'.'MINe uld %  "•. Marhlnr* out o-urr. A-.y me** flood Pflee* paid Corner Falirl. Id and Prob*tl Sire*-U or Kins Street M(> VauahaTl I'M tn u. \Mlli lO BINT M n I P-HJIokl. R..V-I I PKII.MI.-VA1. n T*e (Sbtle are'heretn waftied"ajair'-l 1 miMll radpPMible for her or an. elw conlnwtBig any debi or debli in) name uffl* by a written ordri I'd by me titled HALF** MAUOHN V..ann 11*11 Kl I* I M In Tbe publk or* hereby warned aoainal vim credit lo tm wife MAY SHOCKNBSS inee Orarefle' a* I do nol hold riieteif te*t>oMTblt for her or anyone rontrdrimt any debt m debt! in my IAN BHCM K Kind Btreet. 81. Michael IH HI H NOTICES £20 MONTHLY %  ( Hn IMttJMI s Arrlhony iiorit iventon ai ibroihern lu and Mlldr Jean %  niece %  Son >nephew i %  nrl Woi FOII SALE AUTOMOTIVR CAR On* 1030 modol. 1 paeaen De-line Cbeviolei -in BOIKI coBdilll Wlal BU la t SftCAIW a V-0 s-i-, car. 1 Hi.:, sedani 1 Will)* Settan Jut*ph i-aiiUltWJ Dpol Bed Bird Gam*..FToebucli Sire** ll EASILY dealina I trned i %  tamp*. No •> BuiUbl* lor allna you wllh Su* Colon!** and Uomlnlona for %  % % %  i%  :.lie %  > Bneloa* %  atai Mail arOjr lake* f*w dan* 1 ion. I'luepect Houa*. JJ Aiaan Boad. IMgh i...... . Iiujland KIT* NOTICE poil o' BUI %  Pariah .rf SI CAB—On* Hi Aualln (|0i HP. Itt* Model Car. In very food order, dors NJBW mi:e> Wiiiinato rxhanaw fbr 'II If .P with ia>onable dlfferetiee PABISN Or ST. API'LICATKlNS fot II a.inllary Inepectar for U Jam** will be lei-aMed •ICnad up to Thurenav. ihe Mlh mux at taaat hold U h.-r.l Oillnratc on 8aiilt'lon given b) II. General Hoard of Ptaarlh Any further parHculara required mi; be obtained at the Parochial Tr*aaurr'< urine on Tupadaya and Thuradaya be tweeat the hmn of 10 a m and 1pm Th* mrreeaflll Applicant I* lo aeanrrv dull** on the til of Bepteinb*r P H TARD.TON. OOt* Commlealonen of HcaHli M Jamef IS a So—on PIHLI* SALES AUCTION UNDCR THE DIAMOND HAMMER %  NINA" I been ..i.ti.. Mrli. Coala a. Co. Ltd. Ni offer for aale 1>* Public Auctton on tha Slit day of AM|I.>I, beanming at 1 o'ctock on Ibe pot, the boat railed the "NINA' which > al preaant fyina above th* Victoria krul|e It I. all reel Ion* by 13 feel Wide. _,nd ( leel deep, with a draft of • feet It ha* the ar.rhnr and %  para and tan be 1y converted into a coaartal boat w .ner Tor all other particular* apply It* U -On UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TLBHOAV Mild, by order %  Mr. yell Ijwh w* will eel! the rurnltimof riat No 1 at 'Whitefiall" Codilrurioiwhlrti Incliarle. ry Good Ralanatvn Dining Table. Upright a> Arm Chair*. Pedeatal Sidebd rwt -rt_ oj*. . r. Table. -II I Chub. IVOV like. Prtar* Chair*. Wh: Plal Top D*aka. Carcllorte. Ilieakfai Tabl* %  Chair*. Olaaawar*. Tea Colla #k nreaklaat Sarvlra*. Bom* Cut Olaai I'lateel Ware |n Dlah Ocrvtra, TBJ spoon*. Fork* Cutl-ri. Hut* •> Curpot. riectrtc Tahla l*mpt. Uplwil; Cl-ali* ftlnle Bexl.tead* .1 1. V %  Ileep Sleep A Hair MattraaaaO. Him PTO*. nr**etng Tab** •> Gent'* Dre-1 In Mai.*an. Crctai Ft***Sprliig Bad find. Good Old Prmeh IT.*,; iT*>*em* K..|rigeiator il >.ar.. New ritrl. Water Ifclrr. F.mi llurnor Oil Sti.vA Oreii ir.*i MoHatl KWclrlc Ho Plato with Orlll. Kitchen l/tanatla proc ticallv new. HOT Iran. 1 Burner Ui 1 si.-. •** %  f.ii.: i.. ... | %  oilier iten.i Thli rUmlt.ire l In eacellenl condition gal* II 30 D'IXI T.rma la." HRANKEH, TRUTMAN %  CO.. ABtl*>Bcr* UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Council Of Europe Divided o> iTDirt I'uf l i Get*ps t Kiauit lo porSuBd* %  of 1,1-' absence Iho lime ol U %  WM "ptii. %  !When ;>. said. "I m sor-y bt*ran>i> ho nlicr.: rapporti %  c work. He i% itea I I nun Mollet tolrt Ui W hfi hoMl ouiked hi* ji >n ihf report bvBasUni it w tm Rrecil r*>mpr*jrnl*p between the *ro>w srhaol ijplflod b] I %  ..' ,-. v/Bnted fiulrk action to turn rtcil of 1 ofreevive body Hi-porl Limltefl ihe Anvmbly in rrtect t'flt in crder lo itel muu l.r Cfimri . %  when he deman'ied that those w] wanted to ffo ahend and cren-.c -eil European I'..' •' -.hould do so within! h< IdlnR back Re*nli:(lonv (inbodled In the report ealBM for <1) rioser eo-ordl %  fdrilUng European < lions and in rdfeotiv* European Pnrliameitar.' vision iiver The resolution said that alnVe the CouncU of Euroixappc">ti tr> be ifie orfcan) I. 1 V Rhi. .[-. *^ Km* S s Naturalist. Brh * %  *, :-..,. I.iodaipeai. MFB LaMV eWfjaWh v.. %  .i l ITR %  iJifly Nefartn I ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. i-.*Ty N. feam a VAIJ* nf-PAPTI-BT-S l-ud m ton. Cag-i ner-oc, rot St l.u-ta. AjoeiOa Mitm 1 it. a t.,*j, C*BM. na**Mu n>i.aa. Aneei* BaalMido. Ships la Touch Wilk Brrbuio* Coastal SUtion CAULE AND •v -r thai ihey i.n "> %  romi'iinH-aie ih Ihetr wtolo. Coaat Station: — Koit^rdam, •Yf-lrctcli A Flian. • %  Jtlncan rli.i.. B-*. Haanidldih.-iiiL, %  Moem-tdawn, *. .ri'*cfuol, ia PntH Pttn• 1i. .. th>*ydle. a. ttotkrn. %  • Mataura % %  AT, • -, . s Monica, a Morenac llruah. v *. Ar.-t.iRio Dale. %  %  Mrken. S B.ina. Dolnrea. %  I'ltraaal. U A ma. sun Je. trad. SEA WELL Vt'1>M%  B HI A I. i i.aaTflBiga*: 'ov****e ArkfefiiTi. ftiwi ncaerman liiahoi. Huabc. A.elina Porter. Pam*U % %  %  l.r. K.iihrrtne P.utcr. Th.>ma. porter. %  ,:•-,,-.! s-:., I artJUk MHiieent Price. Moea %  %  i--.. ora T-i-Myr* Brown*. Patricia Atnilton. Am*. Colltn*. 0*car FUrig. fi^becra Ftina. Matla Maxe. Pl'm Jn, 1 Walcott. Julian Bujat UN I" ilaa. Julian fl„;a* no*, relia Amaroao .... cahef *M llowei, Bo-e Altnuu, Bennart. r aaa I...i HI, Boner t Jarr.::. Mad. Hn. rorde. vat no Thompaoti %  rhllh, AatOB la. **•,.••. Cotiar fa. .,d.g Tr.im. 'Vi The sppolnrmen* by eacl member country of a Mi-nste lor Kuropesm ^(Tairs. (*1 A chj-ni/e in Committee of ten' niles whereby n rnpmber could approve aTV< 'fin la principle, without committing his Government.t< put it Into practice.—Heater' GOVERNMENT NOTICES. TRUCK On* 1*31 Ford Appl) D V Bcoll A fo Phone .. ia BLBCTB1GAL CA I „I1U AfTUMATtf lUCCOIin CBA' ' S -To pl-y 10 record* mUrd IT" !-•. I." LASIUXY'8 I.IMITTTI, Pr *Bl-_ ' !• 1 W-*Ml OA .BAD AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS 'o pi., either 10 10 Inch or IS—11 inch rtrordi Stl W 1-ASHLaTV'K UNITED. Pi Wm lly St 16 1 W 4n aHJt.LARD VAI.VKH We carry %  .IM1TED. Pi ML'IJAIID IKCASOraCKKT 1 AMJ-n —Floated U walta lo 19*> watta Hatonei or arr*w nuiiuj iAsi(La:\-K UMTTED Pr Wm. lly it 10 S Ml In One UMITXD. Pr. w ,„ KaX-EIVEPA rvo Bor.md || knd M u lard Receiver. .TritdarJ in. PrrfeRKIN(! A SplCI ANTIQlTf %  DSM VMI ri i i. MKCHArf.CAI. ,k. silv*r Klna. on torma. Kk. Green A Harnea A as a is—1 1 n 3R. Tliurwlay lh A|>|...n. thsaa l'i, ;. Padaatal Dinhta Table .c*i Upright DiniiU) Cnaira. verv goiKl P*eJ ital SUIaboaid. Tea Tiollev >. IHI Side Table* Cocklal' Table* wllh l.i. Topa. BkHlric Floor IJHIIJI and arved Plant Standa. Chirva CabineU. lorn. SuiteSe-tle* xial I .hogan> Dinner and Tea S*r\ ic*a. Carpet* 'praevctr fi.a.r. D—K La I Gnmophdiu. M. ... Floor and Electric Table lamp* I& Oaugr Shot Ouh. Twin n*d*t**di Spring* and n**r>. w.uiroiie DllBlllil and Bed.ble Table.. .11 In niahoflanv Children'* Hedatead*. Dravlna Tab I'm*, etc all painted Bbtc Cola. Praacold RafrMeralor %  Sr TOaJT Mower. Hud. luib. Oar****) T.,i, n... I^raa .nd Small Chic-en Hum. IUI.I.I P*n. Anthurlum* and uiher Plant, u Cement Pot-. Phillip. Radio. Haw Dree. REAL ESTATE P.KI.V'IM? ^ l-u%  1 %  -' %  II I '.UK. '" the Control of Prlees (Def, 1 ' N :? which will be published m the OfflA u gust, 11150. •imi n wholfaaaM and retail 1 em '• ire at follows : — *lHn FROM ABIUIDAS M AND ANTWBBF Aua ota. SO.. Sth IA B*pt Id. lr*a. *h ISDN ASinlDAS IKJBG Aua 11th %  ATLTN'I SS VHANIEB SS COTTtCA SAtUNft TO BIADCIBA. Pl.TMOtTB. ASTTWSRP AND AH01SBO A1LINSI TO TBfVlOAD. PARAMARIBO await SABA. STX CtSrfCA Sept Mb_ s r MI sao-, BOM a co tam AttI NT* THE M V •ivau B.W.I. flfhiSBar Owaers AasartalUn ISMJ CiagrlQiri Dial: 4M7 WANTED TO BUY USED art.) MINT POSTAGE S1AMPB ot Barbad-x and Ihe ..ii.er Liandi ..( th* Britiah Wm Indm at th* t AllHKItN STAMP SOCIETT, COFFEE DISTILLED WATIK Canadian National Steamships lUITRBOtKB rs.-. %  s*p i4ih s*p. lath sap. Mr T8L. Hth Aua. lOUi Aug. fllhtVp 1th Hep UUt Sep. SSth Sep SOBTHBOIWD LApT NVUSOTf •fa* "SSscr Bfi •••** 'asKK toth OM. sset cm. Barbados Real Ajfney EsUte rtt-i nrla. I."-I Lid. al jour m *-ar%zsnam m.\ GARDINER AU8TW A -'!*|iff'" CO LTD. — AgenU. I IE. fiLE.. THAhiSATLANTIQlJE FRENCH LINE l.S. "OAfCOOHr' — Salliulo Plymoulh on th. 17th Aufuit, For Fai*m Farttrabn. Al> to:— a M JONES & CO. LTD.-Agents. BE ADVISED SLAYMOUD JOBDAM M *•> msn Mir SUIT and HAT. Bar "•' O0Sa.lt* Ca*ab*r**re Si. to CVaar You have been waiting long for these BIT HERE THEY ARE IMMI.IK A M-IMRI II OVI\S for KEROSENE OIL S I 0\ I S ~W Do not flelar If you re ally w*nt ane! mi n:>iTHAi 1 MPOUM M .CENTRAL FOlIPiaaT LTD. Fl.^lltora) Cn.fr BrM. a Tud H. 'rrv.'.v,:::',. >V'xi' a . W ^v < i *' "" l FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE AUTICI.K BSAlat PKICE (noi more than) $18.62 pei car* of 48-12 or tins *t.Cfl pec 12-12 RETAIL PHICE inol mere than) 42c. per 12 oz. tins Itth August. 1B50. Has* W. %  %  %  PART ONE ORDERS W Major O. F. C WALCOTT. F D commanding. The Ilaibado. Ileaiment .i rwirlal -ii i I.nuoiia .; Ill-Ill Kit HI I l| ,>. 'i.adauarlar. at ITSO hnur. on TrhaT*MT .-taoonel ane plot***** will be carried mU '(iwins laaaoK before (-omln to parade Baronet *' TinI ilnt, Twe. Point.. Trainna -viicH B -band. II A .vi t. n *Krwi-*.-rTx Maior. S O I. F A \ '...I. %  i Th* Rarhade* H-*im*n1 N I' r l E (ifTlcera Mw*a will be hold .m Sati.rdav at Auf attend al S04S hour*. i H HAl.EIGM-One Hi New SiaMai %  ale.ah B.cle No reaaonable .if.. ,. ft**ed Appl. Audley Chaa* e'o M. I awai* a co 1117 ifa _*, MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES— of eve.o-.. T -Ln„. OJla^. China, aid Jewel.. An* *a>v,. Wai.roetoure Early bonka. M.pa AutoSraehi *w at OllUluj** Antioue Bhop idjolnin* Hoy.) TMBS a£ ^ I s*a.— if n the aaoriMlns p* lot %  u.rl Or AATT7I*' %  CALLASMfNE bv lb* I.*boratonaa %  IKANClt. can rtlW-e th* nux-t jcitrruetorw aaary brealhing Obi.. ,>I,I, Laaclne Drufjirl* >' Be Wiae...Advertia<> MmumctnidK rsfii otef> sad) %  lU*/_ssaat& —9 IIKM'BIFMS HVRIP Ol HlSIM.I.il BINS: Th* r*med( fot Cold* p-e-cel*nc; do nol delay, buy a bottle arMJ •tilld >our r*aUlanr* Obtainable at all trujBuu ii a as-an EARLV SOUD SILVER Tea and CorT** iervn*. well hall-marked: written auarntre. choice of aerving tray GOKRINGES ANTft}UE *a*)P in I !* m Jn.t asriv*d Natile* a> Htotrv keequer iiiinl. In -evei.il colour*. Irtafudtag *urfccr. prttrver parity, corrraasaml. and i iMicti Er.quir* Auto Tyre C*mpar.y. Trafalgar Street Phone SSsS. S 'an FT N. LOCAL DOCUMENTS < iSKfi Mtnad hv Geora* IT and Duke of Watllnaton. leltee* and autogra|ik> Of promintN(gES SO KMIn. at people At GORRINCI LADIF*. SHOW Reduced Finn, I" II Si M R*al Store. a anin SIIIBT and PANTS rnaio In and ree mad*. Guaranteed popular price* Royal Store. Phon* PEARL R"i i... .. .. fKlSRISGI AND DIAMOND half-hoop *carat bndaa aaltlna. AVTtQPF. SHOP si;" in laV*^ 1 0 W-BUMB far Id-Inch ane for il j 1 ,a **"*"' %  **'* for 10 iru-lt r**orti. JIM w* i,, v ,,,, ntt A HAU.VF.-, Ai CO WHOLE DIAMOrfO RINQ %  iieel whit* ..u, t GoRRiNGES ANTIteUK snop wL %  Fraptda" approx a with Gray Marine engine i. !" MOM a bargain Kdward. phone TWO in '. f.et noud AppU T F f CHIROPRACTIC RESTORES HEALTH DRB JOB. and GLADYS FTRtVtRA. TMru*lDa b tiW-' Bay Si .near F.**.).lURtei ChrtoTeTSeiiiaerwta al*o lite.t method of alacliical %  n..„ Phona %  Ml paUf '•***• llvi^d.). iND Half A'" I ... I %  pr. Kendifmd. and to II PUblH R,.l Ai.pii to ii A Horn ppovrnrs il g NEWBURY US acre, of land 3 line Kltn.. P.iildtna and Out Hulldir,.. ext door Gun Mill Ban*,l si George Apply S W. MccyyffNCt, lOOSO In ( 0"* ~*Sv* W CVADC Generator ataral Oaa Ai-n On* n*w American Band Saw comIcte Wllh Blade* On* new American oil-burner Iivcuato. Capacity 1.8B0 eaa. une Ameri.an Piano Recently tuned laS'M—tn THE undrtaianad will **< pa) i,., He at their oflu-c No 11 Wigh Street i rriday I at SerKemb*. |>M *t 1 p n. i* dwellinatiouee callrel "TTMCotl**T. d IBS land thereto containingl.Sfn feel Ktuale al Cheapalde. Bridge•Oil leportion any dav except Thu between the hour a oil pin and 0 application to the tenant. Thome* For further parltrular. and cone nf aale. apply to COTTLX. CATTOHD A t is aw I 10 p*- and ISM > nf land rr**f> nf It "a rWrehdl of land All Htual Auburn and Indian pond. i' '• %  > i .. nil., al iha %  .,.. v. Waltmi dece.ied Th* *bo> ,M-I..-'Hwill be art up (or aale I Ikcompetition at our tUBee, J.i.n et. aaFriday Stth Auauat I00O in For in-pcctlon apply on prem MAIL NOTICE Cm Rl VTIMIMN ^| \r 112. Real SB -t M!ON CF :: : lC4ih \NN1VER9AR? MM... >< j so .-, TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH Ridm* Saddles will. ;ili iron h IM cltrani.. ai |54 00 Mea J(i!VsoN; S M VIKINUIY r'in pi oof Stove Mats opened at JOHNSON'S HARDWARE HAVE YOU GOT A J COLD or COUGH If SO TRY BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH On Tuesday last I Sth a man borrowed my pen in the Barbados Dairies. OIUIIK forgetting to c;ill lor same. Will ihe kind gentleman please return same to, T KEITH SQUIRES, Co Cl.capside Rum Bond Cheapside. lade Stores. Broad 20 850—In. CALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS For 70c. SUBSTTTl'TK 1 Tin Fish Cake1 Tin Corned Beef J SUPPLY LIMITED HANOI II I'HOVImis in. ITU. iDin iiii mmmnpinin i tv' %  • %  "" %  •-----• %  %  •-•-•' WA1VTED Foe .mploym.nl wllh Tha United Brittth OUBald. Ol Trinidad Llmilad. a limiled number ol boys between Ihe age* ai 19 and 22 year, lor traintnq in drilling and production work on their fields. Boy. muit be in po m e.ion ol Ihe Higher School Certificate or the Senior Cambridge Certificate. Applicants are requested to apply immediately with letter and photograph and in person to "Shell" Agency Department, c o Da Costa Co. Ltd., Broad Street Office. 15*S0—3n. 0TIC E ; ^->'.^ a t & ffifi t t a t!{tt! fSEW r*io&.v> !" v% ; rtt& WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN B. G. When thinking of a MAILS • tcrdam t llaagi %  %  i MS R .. the S S Or-..]—tail 1 ..| Poet Ott The Unique Remedy tor Cmd.. Braaeh'tta. Sore %  %  *. Bioncblal j g C-ngh. IMae.-c heal Mat Lung*. *ir % AVOID RUSH I ARLTON BROWNE ^ aiaaesala a a.uti nmcstit K lac. Rofbnrs St DUI 2SI3 .: %  %  .: %  iwmoaa*auinaii .* ADVOCATE PRINTING DF.PT. RADIO I Think of a K.B. lit Kin| of RAMOS. Good enough for the "QUEEN MARY", "QUEEN ELIZABETH" and the "CORONIA" Good enough for U Listen In to OTT fanIhr K. B. l*TO£TBinrne Fritter at 7.M .m. Local Time bo^^o^^ovr y ^' ^ fV i n^ t^ w py^' A *LI oi ANT eaorimr MH'STRIAI. CoMMEhCIAl. BBBBBU I aale** We Se REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON A.F.S.. F.VJ*. FcH-merly Dlxon A Blsdon FOR SALE BEACH VUJA 81 Jame*. Model., atone bungalow with 3 bedreorna. wide aandy boach A Sathlng facilltle. PUNOAIX^W—Balrarheba Atirartfre iton* properly with beautiful view* of the coa*t and cool at all umaa INCH by rNCH-7hrl*t ChuKli DeHlghtlul aton* built aeaaWe houa* overlooking ocean. PlXASANT 1IA1.1. — St. Peiet Beautiful old e-tate houa* wit ROUSE a OENBRA1. STOBaV St Mntthla. Gap. A two -torey proncTty and proStable I SPION KOP—Mo*:walla. Probably the beat located property on thl* coaaC wllh own prlvat* bathing beach M. acre* of well kept rtUF.Nni.V HAIJ. m Lucy One of the larger eafale horne* in a rommandlng poalllon overlooking **• II acre* or rnore II required 1-flEE HOJ. *Bla<-li Roe* Small alone biangalow Wllh 6 acre, mainly fertile HF-SiraT-vfT-E Brlahton Road. M Michael Well placed roomed property with up to ttrft. fell 1SLACKMANS — St. Joeaph. ltlltorlc "Id plantation hnuae with g an** of beautiful ground* ESTATE HOUSE S*. Jam** Near Colony Club. Option B or IS acre*. WEMBLEY Navy Qerden*. Solid J .lordy houa* With walled garden Moderate puce LTTTIX BATALLYS. Bt. PofOF. Charming ir-modelled country houa* wtth 1 acre LaeETON ON SEA. JrUxweJlt. Beaalde bungalow with flne baUting and aandy beach CARLDIEM. St laarrenc*. Well built I .torey realdrivre with perfect beach and bathing INCH MARU3W. Chrlat Church. Solid roomy bungalow on C*** t WIKT1Y BIDOE St J nf the n.~i attraettre nn Ihli coaat CLOUD WALK — Chrtat II, ORAEBTE IIAt-L TERBATE. Chrlat Church Modern well d*> aigned houae of nry aound c •frurtlon. Excellent raeidenUal COLO SPHiNQ COTTAOt•atnaa Well placed coaat bungalow with eaed bathing. BBULAH. Haetlnga Bd J t*droerned tirnber bungalow. Oood poalllon and on bus route. BLUE VISTA, ftockhtyimp Ing modem houaa of coral *li ennatriictloii. Offered well below coal HILLC REST Bath* heba Well conatructed property wtO S act Ofl*ra Invited PAIRWOLME MaKweUO. atom "tone houa* with nearly 1 acre. Option further 0 acre* arable land •UTSTrSTNCE — Pine Hill Bscrntly built coral alone houae. Low ngur* lor quick aale. NEA DENDRA — Pine HI". Mndem. welt bu'lt bvnaalow with VII.i.A ROSA %  Pa.aa.rc Boad. City Blob cla*. .tone bungalow wllh 14.000 aq ft Cut tain* Sallery. loronge. dining room. ) badroom*, pantry, hltchon MADHIOAIT. Halting* Road. S bed ran m itone-bullt. houae with UM frontage P.opeitj In thl. location I. rarely available and the prtc* I* •icvpllonally low. WHITE PARK ROAD — 1-nrae *-*tor-v realdence with *; bedrooma. apaclou* living roam* and verandah*, alao Cottage annexe of %  ton* Ideal for echooL teardlnc h.-nae. ate. OS. ROEBUCK STREET. City Thu modem and tpadoui *mmeretal property M open to any ra aa ena W offar. BUNGALOW. Deacon. Reasd, StMi-h.el Hew reeal etone bunaalow with S larre bedroom. CBANE VIEW Dellahtfullv Utuated biinaalow near Crar..HeAel l bedroom*. Inunare dining wjom. wide gallery, kitchen and CRANK V'UXA • Mvdern (ton* built l-atorrr nou-e near Crane Hotel, mh a a act** A very healthy partition, good bathing RENTALS • %  WOODYARE" Pin*. Hill. %  TN CHANCIERY" on Coast Silver Sandi -ROSE Mil!" %  st Peter. REAL ESTATE AGENT Auetloneer *. Srveyor PLANTATIONS BLTLDING Phoae i"



PAGE 1

srxnAY. AIOIST M. 1§:>I> SCXDAY AHVIN \TI PACE SI •. I s How Pleasant To Meet Mr. Eliot... Illl I MM IIKIAS IWOIHMI # Thr plat thai swept Rroadiwt .|i>i-t.-,i the |. u n4on irlUrs jnd pun led audieii.-r pjwd it* IMth prrIwrmance—and earn* iU juihur tiSOQ week. The % %  MA mtf famou* purl a> he b 4"U>iiuded. By Mil IO\ SHIIMW Hh difficult io believe thai Tfamaa StMffni Film evei was on American. His clothes, his lancungiand his surroundings conspire to conceal it. Tinstriped trousers, black jacket, white *hlrt. sombre lie. meUculousI? placed pocket handMack hat and inevitably rolled umhrella: the well-phrased. careful, deliberate • h. ;,. low-walled publisher's ofnre. withit! heaps of books on shelves and floor, mnke up that blend ol fasOm I Of %  Jild untidiness which i>so charaiteri^irof the English 1 1 '1 %  atonal classes V.i Ehni can trace Ma Ante la** lineage back li 1G70 when Andrew %  ..iru-r. came to Mas-sarhn-eTts from East Coker. BOI %  %  M His adoption of British nationKl and the award of the Order of Marti In 1M8 have comroei .r rcvaralon which S rnbably indicate* that Boston and **t Coker are not so fur uuntl after all So prim ... Ilnw mitilratant (0 rneef Mr. Eliot.' With Ma features of rlerirol cwf, And his brou' so u'i>" Ai-.i inmouth so pritn Anil his CUNI'.T mt\ }' rrirfeol to What Precised, A nil If dflrf Perhaps and Bid This oft-quoted self-portrait 1only half true Clerical cut." not otui describes the high fmchca.1 and leguiar features, but also hit*, oft the Heal attire and the lull Frame with Its academic stoop around ttie shouldort. Which make.* Eliot vaguely resemble a benign crane in horn-rimmed >,'. And the preciseness, too. Is certainly there In the punctilious parting of the hair. In the deliberate manner li which the cigarette is firmly held at Its very Up. M the alow procaaalon of serupuloiasiy aw ted worts Ilul It Ifar from unpleasant to meet Mr BiOL For he is too modest, too anxious to co-operate, and too conscious of his own limitations to make meeting him anything but a pleasure. The success of his latest play. TinCocktail Party, has graUfled and astounded T S Eliot. RecogrdUon -f Ins pre-eminence in creating that niixture of rhy, hm. Imagery and ohscurlty known as modern POVtn has long been acknowledged by fellow poets and literary crIUcs. It brought him in 19IK the Mobel Prise for literature TIW plonrrr THERE was also a certain limited public which was conscious of his pioneer work In modern pop', drama as demonstrated In his play's, Murder in the Cathedral and '1 he Family Reunion. But It was not until his sixty-first yeai that he succeeded In producing a work which satisfied his artisii' lntegrit> and attracted the attention of the vast, popular public as well As a playwright. Eliot still findsthe dramatic form elusive and difficult to master. He often relies upon a chart to help him increase and decrease the number of people on the stage. Eliot Is not greatly concerned about those critics who protest;/! that the verse of The Cocktail Party was too blank to be called poetry "It is poetry to me. and It scans according to my own principles," he said. "But If some people like to think it is prose and that kind of prose affects them properly, why that's all right with me*' That the average theatre-goer should be confused by The Cocktall Party, with Its mixture of sophisticated chit-chat and poetic any. nut l hav< : about them." he aeW J hard-headed ap1 h t :ie nnesUon of poetr> Me doe* not believe DJQU IMOi (ut 01 A peet should %  ije Job lo earn his 1 \--iiHood". he said, h snouM be the kinof work that Interfere. is poetry Eliot hlm< done loo badly nut of ripoetry. It has been estimated >'';<: his annual royalties are in the irhood or 17A00 The Party, or com Hidlv bringing him much mor%  PN I week it has said ;hat benea'h tfto 'y and unllness of thr world rtouM ue able to *e its IM reilom %  1 its gloiy The three won.provide neal i.n>b*ibly loo neal—for •II o>vn in -'it itcvliipinent lloredom dominate* the poem* i'fnre 1920 In The Waste Land (1922) and The Hollow Men (IBM) the horror evoked at the decay and futility ol 'innot only mirrored the uiuo.1 of the post-war genera'-lon, hut (.1 1 ....hly reflected a period of Eliot's lif,. that was pitied With lllnc-;. jnd personal 1 Gardening Hints For Amateurs Ullimi.il -lie lu* unh been at Hlm-iuilr a week baby elephant VJIII. it.no Ceylon Inoks llk r herumllir f.ivuurltc No. 1 uiih the children. Lowatasi EanntBai far u sca Till ", I So far. this rain, seasun iui ost pet feet, w.th pcTiii|. everywhere this month and seldom have there been brigfcfrr 1 larger blooms seen. HOH of duse come from the Aissti hau >efda now obiainsMa tn tin' island, and which seem to suit o.n • llmate so well RememlM'i /innnis will flower in six weeks limn planting, so. I vou have nei already platm .1 you Zinnia see-l you are still In good time to %  %  crcp of flowers In-fore the or. 1 lonfis ..-: |n Seeds plan-.. I dtarBlg August should be flowei.ig by October Otner flowers seen In garden al tin; um saclusk iho BBMII Sun I'.OW. 1. who's hOalthj Musi., so gtQOff b ropaj their garden room, Coreopsis, that wet-weatti er stand by. Salvian, botn red am 1 blua an wvacv ovonrwnatss. an 1 the Iride of Barbados and the Tvde-ioa< IfB in Dfnring proUflcally just now laaMS should be uivcn h., .,„ rk ,. im ALL DAY WHIZ QUIZ VWITH HIS FIATUais CLIRICAL CUT . T. S. 11..it spiritual nr. t.il> in prising. For Ell SO I'll"'" with Inn stand unfamillsiinuiaes iti. euro" Is the adjective most fre-|uently used to desem Eliot admit:, howevtv; 'Jiat a play whose rn og n hi is to toe araspvd uy n llatonirB public esnsKH . nth an.i 1 inlUaaouri, In ISBH n a bo bocsuna pcogsdtol of the St. Louis Hycimulir-l'icss Urick Company and, his mother who wrote .• dramatic poem on the lit,.i Savonaruln. provided him with knOTCtal -md intellectual er.viioiunent which .K counts for the two-way traffic of Eliot's Intssraata. Shy aftd rather bookish. Eliot studied philosoyliy -1 Harvard. Intending some day to tench it. lu.lar>iilp in 1914 took Him to (iermany, and the outbreak of war sent him to I'ritain America was only to see him as an occasional visitor after tliat. He married a ballet dancer. Vlvienne Halsh. the daggfltai Of a British artist, in 1915. and the next year taught small boys in Highgate mathematics. French. Latin, geography, swimming and baseball. Unable to get Into the U.S. navy l>ccause of poor health. Eliot gave rp teaching for n full-time Job in Lloyds Bank, and the writing of poems and literary essays In his spare time. In 1923 Eliot became lh c editor 01 the small, but Influential, literary mngazine The Criterion. and two years later he left banking to become a director of the newlyfounded publishing house Paber and Gwyer. now Fiiber and Faber. As s publisher, he is not only the firm's expert on poetry, but he Is al*o a concientiou composer of blurbs for book Jackets He finds it nn exacting task. %  I DONT know how to grow isparsgu& or how to improve your lawn Tennis, or the best diet for 0 ELIOT'S thud phase begins with Ash Wednesday (1930) and continues on to the Four Quartets (1943). These poems, arlui Ibnii dMply religious groping toward-' lory of Christianity flow naturally from Blot's convert to tinHigh Church, anii his Injection Of the agctostlCKin ant lianenne*" of the Waste LgfJ, Eliot's statemenl that he is "an Anglo-catholic m religion, a classicist in literature, and a Royalist In politics," has subjected him to as much abuse from the political Left as his poetry has received from the literary Right Between his activities as I ptibli'licr. his duties us a church mir irii at St. Stephen's in Kensington, and hi* writing. Eliot leads a regular, busy and rather lonely existence. His wife died In IMS. after being In a nursing home since 1930. and he now live* in an old-fashioned flat In Chelsea Eliot finds the mental act ol ecmposilion very difficult. He starts with rough notes in pencil and then writes his verse directly on a typewriter. He revises great deal and Is constantly typing fresh drafts. It took him i& S nths—on* and on—to complete e Cocktail Party. Uiiinrr at 7.30 HE seldom goes to the theatre and sees about three or four films a year "I would like to go to the theatre more often." he said, "but the starting times of plays interfere with my regular dinner hour which U at 7.30 Although Eliot's collected poems All only a slim volume, their effect on his generation has been likened to the little musk that scents %  whole room. Eliot has written no poem:, since 1S43 when be finished the Four Quartets. At present, poetic drama provides him with a more satisfactory medium for sayina what he has to say. He Is toying with the idea OS another play in modern dress. •Poetry comes in spells." he ssid "There have been several periods when I felt I have been written out and then something ha* happened to make me write some more." That something will happen again to stimulate the world's most famous Jiving poet — some say Its greatest — to write more poems, there seems little cause to doubt—L.E.8. CERT.4/.V daps, nick us Easfei I 1 !.'..hliniv ii.i.ni-.rsnru or gill? a birihdaij. liar,a rWiprnu... pairiotic or arn rt nten l nl aaaitisnon to rreryopic. nid arc eflsi'y ret, 71.1s WhU-*9iii lead %  "on/ of otner ilaut. 1 Wh.it annual %  linn day ate may fall anywhere .thin a 13A.c 5, Whim of ti fallowing uepecIAc •*•> or night— foitnight. null' mum. epoch, solstice, inendia a. Starting a day with a song is radio, n \ n Utl Doj 4. She's not to be confused with another nn.\ m.lined a baseball malinger on. day, B ait 5. Any day you hear Jail. Benny broad, usimg, you re Blaa tiKei. to hear Poj 0. None of Hies.' D0>a are members of the rand f.nniK that's the subject ol two famous books and plavs. Life With Fnlher und Life H'ifh Alotlicr. Biographer of the family was E NVj 7 Speaking of mother, what day is Mother's Day? 8 And speaking of futher. what v (S is Father's Day? msnei ieol I >..II. It that %  Child la fair o( tact, . 1 uni.c I'll. '.. the ratw I one ., gsssnda) 1 ehIM? l_' In that othei prpvstbln veraS b*Mhntng, "Morfn Honda 1/. leeolth." et.v. wh;.' da> H don 0/ oil?" .i Kaster, of course, always at dona Moth1 t Day. I Am an American Da>. .ind Father's Dw, Which holiduy n s) i ihon Itosnldy? .1* And whirh always falls on riurt sran l %  • • for you but will lids one be: W .it day iv .'Ir.i veti ever* ye.n nt Friday? Wp|jj poo*) 11 .li. u m sssii 11 I-I.H *"" 1" 1V"J II V "S| "I*""* 11V U N r %  >"{ "i M*pim; l"i-*a L *.i*ji.> •i"" HUM <-o nv i *.•-•- isararc f. W. II IsMsn a> 0a Ui* t.O. aU< ITI. H'i.tft*** tfafumiiij ii\ wa lavrnawi*;. Three icenf Millau out % ntoKorJIhe West. u Out into the West at the sun i^^., sank low; Each tiioiiflhr at the of the lad she loved best. For fhey all had and each had a beau.' Bwi $ea will rise, and ptrifs irl'l •ink. And ihep all trere foo III 0/ fo BUSK; 'Tis no they Wftn "loaning.' The hlanks are to be tilled in wf.h words composed of the same MX letter* a ranged tn different What .in(hey? In one :h letters compose two l>r*1"vl l^pl B|l-" ,.,,. 1 ssn •iMo* J^U. aeasnaa IM \ I'Al S James Cromarty, 138 Seith sit net. Alberttown, Georgetown llriliali Guiana Age 14 like* flirting comics, coll.* Voa dirf 10 ttieh m in • if iuti •hfi I'm 01 impo<--%  d S(0" and ihaa you hjv* ih, % % % %  tcm* into my v*ry asjikiho; My woto. I'll pay you out! I'll Bui lb* t*o otS*r ttnp. hoM hm hide i'.l* Rops't nmidly p"P round lli* door Jd i-i o big stone* where necssary. l< re-capture trie cluwacteris li rugged Rock-garden look. Fill In and re-mould a] pocket* and banks with a mix lUre of mould and manure. t-eav> I to settle for a week or so. an< then add more mould where it %  \ protection again-1 .11 health, a itrangUvsoiag Tood for OMnfenn Ihcrt'. Koodneas in 'Kepler' for all the fatnH) 'Kanks contains ntanuna A and D and 1 txtrt cnctg%, r/ti nourishment It* sweet, malty fhw M wi piilatahlc too Ki;ri *;ir fe COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT A BURROUGHS WELLCOME CO. PHOOOCT •-. **'". I>* %  — COiLMl' ITD, M 1 ft sal t bfineeded It can now be re-planted witti certain things such as Single Bal| sam-. ferns or Coleus which will | keep It going until November when the Annuals comes roun-i' again Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Fret A KEY POSITION.: flRST CHOOSE TOUR CAREER KSffiSA War uliTurga %  iircilH* —^ FOR YOU Stan training for it NOW1 There H Hill room at th* top for th* fully quslfflast mm who 11 fnud foi the |ut> YOU nn ba thai man—iunfJI. proiperom. witfi your future %  tsuntd—b r itwdylng t ior> In your ipsre time, t jlded b f U'f eiiuiiii tuition of Tha Bennett oHeg* Di?n *• mavi no dmV ence. WE WILL HELP OU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Cat >oui ft en ii.o laddM ol iutn TO-DAY. Writ* to The Bennett ( illega and Uarn how thoutandi of people |u-t Ilka you have reachee* the tea with tha njnt gu"' be vourt— Mart thu A wall paid %  lu4r NOW Direct Wall to OEPT. 188 Hie Bennett Colleoe SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND l > &*# oou#£ SO EASY! Ho fuss, no bother! Just tub chast, throat and back with Vlcks VapoRub. SO PLEASANT! m. It feels %  nod anJ BrMna KOOJ' CnilipoRubl 1. CHAM stuffy nosr. cil"i sriih Its vwthintf. mrOKinul vapours. 2. BASIS tight, a.hythnt and' draws out"ui(i|{e>tHHi IIKC j*.jinii,i^ pouliuc. This double action works for hours and y breaks up many colds overnight. -j#oeot. NO WAITING I Rriiefstartslnahurry! Rlglit then and there the child begins to feel better! OVER 40 MILLION TIMES A YfAftf ONI 'IOIJNG MOTMIS fold another — and now. In 71 ov-ei * mllliun iaik of Vicks VapoRub BN year to i-ivJ colds ^aam I tin. plmsant, I hm't uke I K'lnedles. iRub i homel ume'tacad—(or children and grown-ups, too! v VAPORUB Lis^ 77ie/v h Food & Drink Together IN A PERFECT COMBINATION •Hh builder tl been HOW SOLD i I the world knows that Oyatef since Roman times for their 1 valne Wt have perfectnd the combination of these two in MANX OYSTER STOUT It's aoathlnr eaallv . Ltd D. V SCOTT & Co, Ltd, SAMUEIGIBBS, OITTENS. CROVEY ft Co.. Ltd J. N. GODDARD ft SONS, Ltd E A DAWTEL ft Co., NCE ft Co Ltd IOHNSON i REDMAN. 'ERKINS & Co, Ltd %  ITCHEH CONNaXL Co. Ltd D. IX;ERS V> EISSTER L. J. WILLIAM I Ud— hole Agai ntli on the .ii i [i i %  ii' running i i ruck I he New l-ordson Thnmet '1'iittk with it* tnue.Ii prckiMun-huilt engine and e .i fj body, cuts opcrarin; oontB. IH ponvrfal h>-draulie hrskf inereaae the afety uiload and driver. Should nan prefer It, you can have J died Instnod "fa petrol engine. AnJ as tn *;#rric %  facilities, we keep fOttf Thames truck in tip-top condition throughout its life—uh i/wes and mtchaniail ftMri al low fund pru*i! Thames Ttucks csru more money because they SAVE MORE I CHARLES MrENEAKNEY & CO., LTD.





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SI Ml \V U (.1 SI RTNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN* Canada Stept* i Up Defence %  Programme OTTAWA Canada —including tindoul standing .inny—and a'special session of her parllainrnasked within ., few weeks lo approve the move* and 1 i Prime Minister Loath mad* these disclosures in a 1 i radio talk, and eride i %  yCUlatiOJl Hi.' ur,I nounced formation o< I army brigade to light in KoTM M | elsewhere, said i roductlon of [ ship*, planes, guns an> I tion is being stepped up all along the line und declau-il ihese steps i are BaMal .< munism's threat to world peace In addition to op enin g recruiting for the new brigade. Mr. Si Laurent said Canada a ling on" with recruiting Tor other j active forces including the navy %  and air force. ; ,tl of which are I belnt: expanded, and lor the reI serve army which forms an InI tegral part of Canada's defence [ system. All-weather Jet %  She also was accelerating pro%  Ction of her new, nil* weather fcflphter. the CF-100. which in Bts had exceeded expectations Jhe wa.< great! v expanding production facilities for her own Jel Tigine. the Orcnda. and was stepproduction programmes %  naval vessels, armament, ammunition, radar and other types fof equipment. The new defence programme Is lone that puts Canada closer to a I wartime footing than ever before l during peacetime and the prime minister's references to the necessity lor new economic and 11 nanIcial policies of preparedness Wat I cunMi1<-red significant. Il is ex|iected the new moves %  will boost Canada's defence budget from $23,000,000 to $600,000,000 or better. In •lddition controls may be clamped on materials vital to the preparedness drive should scarcities develop. To an airborne brigade that has been earmarked to defend Canada I herself, Mr. St I-inirent announced the ormy will add a second brigade, a "special force" that will be Specially trained and equipped to be available for use In carrying out Canada's obligation" under the United Nations Charter f the North Atlantic Pad,'' TWO l!n:;.iil.v That wilt give the army two brigades, each of about 5,000 men. one slated for home defence, the other 10 light In Korea or elsewhere for the U.N. as the international situation dlcta'es. once It Is ready after months of training. I If not needed in Korea, when ready, il could be sent elsewhere The two brigades, in effect, will give Canada two-thirds of a division. I hop* r* won't take us anywhr ntsi Korehi. Winnie)." LMdou bunas Marrka* %  i lor No Free Shaves .Authoritative t marten said f. %  nation of the new to-cc nenr.i the army will be running for at least 10,000 men—il has about LONDON The Ministry of Health ha* bluntlywarned doctors not to prescribe shaving soaps, face S DWlan and hair tonics under Lritalu's billion -dollar-a-y ear National Health Service. Earlier this year the Ministry notified doctors not to prescribe various health % %  .-%  free. A i.tled undei tieservice to prescribe preparations \. huh are not drugs or medicines. Th,. %  ccotsB warning Is intend'"! to help doctors in deciding wh.-t preparations should be regarded as toilet requisites and therefore should not be prescribed free The Ministry's announcement — a report drawn up by a BPe>|il 04 rnmittee — said that a docVw ,v5:ruld not prescribe prepanii;..il of und!" closed compo-ition lycnuse it is unethical, and also because the existing law require* tl %  comuosition of any artiel-; "lHQOlOr IlltWll at mediums'* to be slated on the label. It advh !" ** that doctors should not prescribe preparations which are normally used for toilet purposes. Examples are! Examples Aslrinajanl lotions, >>.ih salts, n arrival at a halt yon he lever of this machine and It lelivcrs to you a numbered ticket vhich establishes in print Ihi sequence of your arrival. You need not now endure the imentation of a queue. You arc iee to wander, to gale over new T I > > ji lings or peer Into shop window tVhvn the bus arrives you rush t e rear where, surrounded thn. his standing passengers. lh< nduetor gaxes from his platform n fronting the crsrwd as thou,cr • were an auctioneer slum' %  Inook down the bus to the highe• dder. He takes from the man iieareM > him a numbered ticket "Sixtv i ven"' he shouta, and adds thiformatlon that there are vacanics for only two on his green chariot. If anyone ban just cause to eclare why "Mr. 87" goOUM not a the first to mount the platform. e must now speak. Just cause Is I possessor of a lesser number. i l Mm. 64" waves handbag and HI tire] la and her ticket of riurjl*: lie conductor signals her to enter But. mas' Old "Mr 62." who i Mf, and "Miss 50." who has no* L.iished bidding farewell to hri eetheart. suddenly assault the wd from the rear and claim the mg populi Since then the iathors ha NEW YORK. The staggering medical problaughl their eldest sons th lean* that would confront New York in an atomic bomb attack have been bluntly laid before the City by hospitals commissioner tradition, and is already Kogel , k his schoolboy son Bill's lea-making 0 £nifa in" which more than . „ 10.000 American "Wags" were Use fresh cold water. .spared for military service Warm the pot. M of lhe-e K Q m I( ,„., ; rur the water on the tea formed dee ds of heroism In battle V^*^l "* £ **",. Uieatres that ranged from mow* Put the lid on immediately Leave to stand for sis iutes before pouring Amount of tea used depends on lie warned that an A-bomb asHe.. would result in up to 50rules: 1*00 cases of burns "in a matter f %  i nds." Pointing up the magnitude ol the problem of handling such a disaster. Dr. Kogel estimated %  single severe burn case would require: 1. "Nearly three miles of gauxa. 42 tanks of oxygen, three nurses personal taste. Adding a second day, 30 pints of plasma, 40 pints lot of hot water only weakens the Ids of the Fai oplc Jungles lands. 18,H> IIIIKS 21.000— iiicludlnu 9.000 to 4,000 to i i.le claim* are made should fill out the regular force. 5.000 for j not normnliy be prescribed If ihey the new brigade on terms of enj may be used for routine, totiol gagement for 18 months or longer rurp>" ; Included among th""" required, and reinforcements (quoted by the committee are antinew brigade A ban midned and barrier creams and If for against married recruiting stand broadened. Mor wanted In th —Can. Press Fare To The Moon LONDON. The British Inter Planetary Society has its trip to the moon all figured out — except for the fare. L. F Carter, secretary of the 9-00 member group, said its plan calls for groups of rockets to be rin'. up to serve as refuelling stations^—"artificial moons" for the space ship which would make the voyage to the moon. He sold: "The artificial moons would also take over control of all shipping and aircraft radio in the future, and would send out television programmes to all parts of the earth at the same time Tne Society's big protal' medicated s COaatneaUnj on the examples i British Medical Association spokesman said that most of tho items listed were "cxtrcmo border-line cases," aLtliouitti ihey might have been preserved in cases of skin complaints or sensitive skin. Tooth pastes and tooth powders might apply in cases of pyorrhoei laicum powders might be required oy patients being treated for sores; hair tonics and shampoos i^ case: of dermatitis, astringents, Qfld creams, soaps and face powder in similar cases, or by perseo.i with sensitive skin. Some people, % %  added, were allerigic to orr,ls, a skin Irritant contained in some ordinary commercial face powders.—L.N.S. hole blood. 10U pints of other fluids and drugs like niurphine ind penicillin. "In this type of disaster." ho warned, "majoi emphasis must be placed on self help. -The individual and family must be trained lo care for themselves ami have ifu necessary first aid supplies, tools and devices to cope with an emergency of u srrious nature, where help tea al reedy mad! i the pot, if properly Altogether some 1$,000 dogs %  /en donated for military duly b) American owners. Among the 30-odd suitable breeds wen Bill is 50 now He has been Ihiberman Pbischers, Airedales. 25 Years' Experience tasting tea for 25 years, but says he has only been an expert for 10 "it takes at least live year; to become reasonably proficient, and 15 to be an expert." says Bill, who tastes as many as 300 semples on a busy morning. Shepherds, and such sturdy pack dogs as Alaak They nmunl. At the tust minute. i he conductor is raising one •and fb the bell-ropo to dellvcr BB| signal, and with his her hand Is fastening the chain i<>ss the platform, deaf old "Mi 3" realises that this bus is not oing by the route he needs, so h< rcclpltatcly relinquishes his claim mil lumps off and begins searchng for his discarded ticket. With renewed hope "Mrs. 04' iltchM handbag and umbrella mil prepares to pull herself •board, but unfortunately "Mr 13" has strangely appeared At last the bus move* off, havimQtksCtad "Miss SO" and lale-eotnei Mi till lint whei-e are "60" and "fll,' 65" and "60"? Why have they not taken part in the auction" '61" and "66" arc walling for a bus bv another route: and ":>' is an urchin who doesn't want uny t>u* at all and having pulled the lever just for fun Is now throwlni; stones over the railing at his pal And "60'"' That ticket Is screwed up in the gutter; the young lady who drew It In the bus lo'.ter> *' %  ired of waiting for her prize and has derided to walk From Hitrriroad from Pnrii. In, Tlieo I-anp (Hoddrr and Stmighron, 12s. 6d.) —L.E.S. Is all oases of chronic conHipsuon, Deki Is the Ideal IsxsuYc. It i highrr ftTectrn lo renoring normal •ction of the boweli, yei contain* no griping or habit-tenxung Ingredients. Psni.uiarly tuiishlr fur ddiauc peopk and tor women during pregnancy. ObOunabU from your chemist or drug %  ssiCV. %  ) Las, P.O. Don't delaytake DELAX for constipation "Tasters actually %  b %  iiit on sight and Bmell, and 2: per cent on their palate He pointed out that "evacuaThe tea Is made In little pet. tion would be our principal conwith handles and lids, and is a rn," since many of Uie ali**dy poured into cups without handles. ciowded hospitals and their staffs similar to the first lea-cup. for would bo knocked out by an 'asting. But tasters do not swalatomic blast. low it. Dr. Kogel appeared as chief of "We couldn't keep going If we the Emergency Medical Division h.id to drink all wo tafh** Bill of the city defence set-up In the said, first of a series of weekly Ma:amutes and Ofl pa ri a n Hiu> ham The selection, training and distribution of the canine enilsUea P* was a responsibility of the Quari. inute WNYC Radio entitled "Report fence." broadcasts Civil lie —I.N.S. tarmaster Corps, which was aided in early recruitment by the volunteer civilian agency "I>ogs lor Defence. Ine" Special CSsuMl were set up to develop txpflsi t Kuie noslilltios, the U.S. MI my tnalntainlng on acttn duty only one platoon o( war dogs, stationed at Fort Itlley. Kansas. Most K- warriers of World War II had lung since been returned to civilian life. All the four footed veterans were conscientiously detrained before demobilisation, in order to assume proper peacetime behaviour. When DOW ol the dogs return ed U> their prewar master, they bad wor. their title as "mana' beat friend.'' They proved It by citatum* (or valor under lire; ror cuiryng messages while hurt; fur Icadrig an enemy-surrounded part/ safely back lo base, for > aling walls and squeezing past barbed wire entanglements locating and seen out the wounded. %  Hmv* Ion Thought tf 1*fttitiff u BREAKFAST CARRIER? Wl HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME — IN — ALUMINIUM (I Ttor) COME AND GET YOUHS TO-DAY — ala> — l-PIST VACUUM THKRMOS FLASKS AND 4PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS All .Hrwllvriy Priced The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. 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Try It — you • will say It Is > real blessing! THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB / %  Jars and Tins -*^^8^




Sunday.
August 20

1950



VOICE FROM BEHIND
THE IRON CURTAIN

STRASBOURG, Aug. 19. |
A WOMAN'S voice from beyond the Iron Curtain
sounded an appeal before the European Assem. |
bly here today on behalf of the unemployed and|
underpaid of Western Berlin. |
Frau Louise Schroeder, 63-year-old Deputy Mayor'|
of the former German capital, addressed the Assem-
bly in English in a debate on social questions.
“In Berlin we have to bear the consequences of war|
in an incomparable way,’’ she said. Destruction, |
blockade, the removal of the capital to the West, a
political split, two currencies and the high surplus
of women over men left the western sectors wit.
300,000 unemployed.

“Today we need more than ever an International regulation
of the problem,” she said, adding that social security was
everywhere a matter of international interest.

The Labour delegate from the}
5 United ‘Kingdom warned |
Council of Europe against dupli-
Col. Sec’s |
e
1ce
ployers, Trade Unions and Gov
Burnt Out ernment Representatives, he ru

cating the work of the Intern
Moving Plea
IN ANTIGUA

tional Labour Organisation
(From Our own Correspondent)

in



matters of social security.
There is the danger we may
thereby lose the backing of em

A moving plea by British Con
servative Member Lady Tweeds-
muir for concerted aid cn Ger-
many’s Refugee problem held the
atiention of the Assemtly.

Saying there were 9,001,006
vefugees in the Western Zcneg of
Germany, Lady Tweedsmnir
declared it is not only a matter
for German Federal Authorities,
it is one which all Europe mu“
try to solve,

Lady Tweedsmuir, young
blonde and elegant told delegates
ef her recent visit to Berlin, Ham-
burg, Schleswig-Holstein and the
Ruhr

“We have seen a movement of
population that is so great that I
do not see how any single govern-
ment can solve it’, she said. “If
Germany should fall or stagger
under this burden the whole of
Europe will be dragged down with
her.’

ST. JOHNS, Aug. 19.

With Friday afternoon’s city fire
still smouldering, and fire dghters
and volunteers dead tired after «
magnificent job in checking
flames which consumed four build-
ings and with electricity again in
operation a'l was quiet and peace-
ful until about 4.15 a.m. when
an alarm swept through St. John’s
that the Colonial Secretary’s
office was afire.

As thousands scrambled from
slumber and dashed towards the
scene, the blaze, which had start-
ed in the south eastern gallery
of the two storeyed wooden build-
ing housing the Secretariat Educa-
tion and Medical offices, rapidly
spread. It was fed by immense
quantities of papers, files and
documents into a terrific fire which
completely devastated the building
within an hour,

Meanwhile weary fire: fighters
helplessly stood by with yards .f
hose awaiting water which remain~
ed mere trickles owing to low
pressure. Pumping from the sea
was also impossible.

Refugees

Turning to prospects of absorb-
ing refugees in overseas countries,
Lady Tweedsmuir proposed t
the Council of Europe should call
into consultation fepresentatives of
non-European countries espéctally
the British Commonwealth.

“Australia is revising her mi-
gration policy and I personally be-
lieve the arrival of Menzies to
power is going to see a new and
vigorous expansion of that policy,”
she added.

“T feel so strongly about this be-
cause I believe that with the world
as it is today we cannot afford to
have these new countries overseas

| lie empty and coveted by Allied
Powers.”

The Assembly

later.— (Reuter.

Sparks flew across the street
catching the wooden gallery of the
house opposite, where it was 2
pathetic sight as helpers gallantly
threw buckets, basins and pans of
water to extinguish the blaze.
Another adjoining Secretariat
occupied by the Attorney General
was completely gutted but all the

law books were saved.

adjourned until

Fortunately there was no breeze
and the surrounding grounds of
Government House and the Roman
Catholic Church enabled fire fight-
ers to control the fire.



Clerk Steals Atomic
Research Papers

LONDON, Aug. 19.
William Wakeham, a_ jobless
clerk, was charged on Friday with
stealing a _ suitcase containing

Last Of
; is t atomi research papers
Quads Born ae a eae tear

jernment.
South Wales. | The suitcase was the ,roperty of
August 19. John M. Greenless, an official of

British war bride Mrs. Betty|the Ministry of Supply which runs

Sara tonight gave birth to the|Britain’s Atomic Research Pro-
e adr s—a boy. gramme.

Oh SA -AURE ples . It disappeared on August 8 from

a train compartment in Euston

Station in London.

Detectives recovered the suit-
case with papers intact in the
hotel there on the following day.
Wakeham was later arrested in
Kestone. Arresting him, the officer
quoted the 35-year-old Briton in
court on Saturday as _ saying,
“When I saw what was in it I took
fright and left it at my hotel.”

Wakeham was remanded this
week. The formal charge was
—(Reuter.) theft.—(CP)





Bellingen, ‘New



Sara’s quadruplets are two girls
and two boys. The new boy is
the weakest of the four children,
doctors stated, He was born six
hours and five minutes after the
third, a girl, and 50 hours and 33
minutes after the first baby ar-
rived on Thursday night. The
first two, gq girl and a boy, were
christened this afternoon in i
ceremony conducted at their
specially-made crib, Their names
were not released,

“RESULTS. FINE



i

BRIDGE observation-post in the cruiser Belfast, operating in Korean waters... . Officers are focusing on Soyato Island at a critical moment

in a sea hunt for shore batteries.

The Belfast is moving through a channel, less than a mile wifle, between isiands known to have Communist garrisons.
the cruiser Kenya, for nearly two hours, directed by fighter-protected spotter p!ancs, pounded shells
Air craft spotters -eported

targets at Inchon, deep-water port 20 miles south-west of Seoul.





Sunday

REDS PUSHED.





B:

HAPPY FAMILY



cy

Aduncate -

.CK FOUR MI

al

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR and Mrs. Savage, are pictured 0n the steps of the Wharf with their daughter Pat (right), and Mrs,
Savage's parents Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood, who arrivcd in Barbados by the Lady Nelson yesterday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Savage's soventoon-

year old son Denis, who is spending a holiday with his parents is also in

NO GOVT. |
IN GREECE

ATHENS, Aug. 19.
» Greek Sophocles Veni-
zelos has yet succeeded in
forming a new cabinet to replace
fee Somiroee Sesernipent of Sens
era icolas astiras, entre
Party Leader.

Venizelos. who was last night
asked by Paul to form a Gov-

deied to an “abov
rau ts own

roe er his own

leadership’ but with ministeria}
followers allotted to different Par-
liamentary groups.

Main opposition and populist
leader Tsaldaris is expected back
here tomorrow from Strasbourg,
and Social Democrat Leader,
George Papandreou who went to!
Washington last week is expected
to return to Athens on Monday.

The present political crisis was |
precipitated by the withdrawal on |
Thursday of seven Liberal Min- |
isters and three Under Sex | .aries
from the three-Party Cowition }
Government. }

They resigned after Centre Party |
Prime Minister Plastiras had ac-
cused the two other cdalition par-
ties—the Liberals and Democratic !
Socialists—of hindering his policy ,
of “leniency” towards former j
rebels.— |



—Reuter.

New Zealand |
Volunteers In
Large Numbers

WELLINGTON, N.Z., Aug. 19.

T. MacDonald, New Zealand
Defence Minister, said in a state-
ment on Saturday that many more
men than were required had vol-
unteered for service in Korea.

He said the New Zealand con-
tingent which is to serve with
the American ground forces in
Koreq would go into training
camps on August 29.

In, selecting men for the force,
the Army had given preference
to single men under 27,

—Can. Press.





drowned and nine injured when j_
the Brazilian trawler Brasilmar

sank near Rio today after colliding
with the. 6,000

freighter Celest
can ship which was not damaged
was bound for Rio.

eR el ate

RED TARGETS IN KOREA

more than 400 of them
“Results excellent.”

DROWNED NEAR RIO
}

the picture.

Gloucestershire
Dismissed/For 69.

| Council Of
Europe.
Divided

WEST INDIES BOWLER. RAMADHIN| Mollet Resigns

TAKES 8 WICKETS: FOR 15
GLOUCESTERSHIRE 69
WEST: INDIES (for 2 wkts.)— 15

CHELTENHAM, Aug. 19.
SONNY RAMADHIN, the Trinidad and West Indies slow
bowler, enhanced an already great reputation by a good
performance today in which he took eight wickets for 15
runs. This enabled the West Indies to
_ 1 dismiss Gloucestershire for 69 and
in reply had scored 115 for the
oss of 2 wickets by close of play.
It was an interesting day’s play
| the start of which was delayed by
rain and it was on the affected
pitch that Ramadhin performed his
feat

The W.1. batsmen did much bet-
ter and easily went past their
opponents score on the opening
day of this three dayixture,

A crowd, estimated at seven
| thousand, waiting for admission
| was informed of the conditions of
| the pitch and the gates were not
opened. It was then ,annouced
| that a further inspection of the

wicket would be held after lunch

West Indies Team was: —





R. E. Marshall, J. B. Stollmeyer

|K. B. Trestrail, E. D. Weekes

R. J. Christiani, C. L. Walcott,

|G. E. Gomez, C. B. Williams

H. H. Johnson, K. T. Ramadhin, A.

“Surely, tn the eves of Valentine, |
UNO, this constit direc :

agoression? , The Start

The captains decided to start at
2.45

Jeff Stollmeyer captained the
side and winning ‘the toss put
Gloucestershire in to bat.
By tea the County were all out
for 69 in 110 minutes.

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug. 19.

Two crew members were

United States

The Ameri- Or On Fags, 4

Television Set
Coming To
Barbados



(C.P.)
,
a ee |

*



a Expected in this colo by £3
Junecrest” in the first week o

September, is the latest form oc

Television Receiver wli'ch is com

| ing to Mr. Roderick Suswart, en-

m.neer for Pye Ltd, in the Carib-

bean, It will be comulete wita

receiving aerial which will be

lirected on England,
Mr, Stewart anticipates receiv-

receiver wil). be left in oneration
' attention to the fect that a
picture is available here
A similar television receiver in-
stalled in South Africa by another

engineer of his company has al-
ready had good reception of pic-
tures and sound from England
under freak conditions. The nor-
mal range for good to fair tele-
vision reception is about 200 miles
only.

The purpose in bringing the
Television Receivér to Barbados

The Belfast and i

s principally to test its ability to
into pin-pointed

stand up to tropical conditions and
to make certain other field tests,

\| directed

Wwe picvre telecasts fiom Eng-
land probably several 1 mes caeh,;
| vear, but points out thr* this will
| be possible only uncer freak solar!
conditions whieh do not oceur
ouite frequently, The television

and an ingenious alarm device will!

(By GIFFORD WAKEFIELD)
STRASBOURG, Aug. 19,

French Socialist Leader Guy
Mollet t to a head
the clash between tish Labour

and Continental representatives
which has threatened to split the
Council of Europe ever since it
was inaugurated a year ago,

Mollet resigned his post in
protest against the refusal of

British Labour representatives to
vote on certain measures.

At a stormy behind-the—scene:
jmneeting of the Committee this
morning, Mollet supported by
Belgian Socialist Georges Bohy
gs an ultimatum to British Labour

epresentatives,

In effect he told them, “Put your
cards on the table and tell us
what is your attitude to European
unity?”

Speaking fpr British Represen-
tatives who yesterday abstained
from voting, James Callaghan re-
plied that he and his colleagues
could not endorse the report in
every detail because Parliament
would not support them,

Brehy who fired the opening she
against the British declared that
the behaviour of the British
Labour Representatives in signing
the repert and then abstaining
_ from voting for it was
“inadmissible.”

Bohy’s attack was taken to be
particularly at British
C:binet Minister Hugh Dalton,
leader of the Delegates, who yes-
terday left the Chamber and
stayed in the Members’ Bar whilc
the vote was taken. Seven other
British Representatives also
abstained.

Dalton Signs

Dalton signed the report as a
member of the Committee but was
not present at to-day’s meeting as
he is not a member of the new
Committee appointed when the
Assembly began its second annual
cevsion a fortnight ago.

British Labour member of the
Committee Ronald Mackay,
reclared advocate of Europear
Federalism who has always
cppored his Party’s Official line
was also not present last night
ore the vote was taken.



Mackay who twenty-four hours
earlier had tabled a revolutionary
o an for a United States of Europe

j dij rot return till late Jast night
| trom a flying visit to London.

The Committee broke up this

jo orning after a two hour stormy
lzsession with Mollet’s resignation
stil on the table despite efforts
later by Assembly President, Paul

@ On Page 14



| Japan Must

Support U.N.

| TOKYO, Aug. 19.
Japan ean assure its recurity as
a democratic state “only by giv-
ing the strongest co-operation to
Lins United States in the Korean
War,” a Government white paper

declared today
The Communists had marked
Japan-as a special prize, it added
“The Japanese people are stand

ing in a maelstrom of conflict
There is no room for neutrality.” ;
—Reuter,



Price:

CENTS y



4



Year 35

Â¥

| IN BLOODY
FIGHTING

By JULIAN BATES

With Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarter: for Korea,
Aug. 19.

COMMUNIST TROOPS struggled desperately

back across the Naktong River toc.ay as Ameri-
can Marines, after 72 hours’ bloody figuting, routed
them from their bridgehead on the east bank.
The Americans threw the Northern invaders back
four miles north of the key town of Taegu in the
centre, while South Koreans continued successful
actions on the east coast. Under heavy bombard-
ment from British warships, other South Koreans
landed yesterday on an island on the approaches
to Inchon, a vital Communist west coast supply
port. They met no opposition.

90 Superfortresses blitzed military and industrial targets in
North F orea, dropping nearly 800 tons of bombs mainly on
marshalling yards and port facilities at Chongjin

* Alex Valentine, said Communists

‘ : in the Naktong bulge were “cut
Catholies Will | to ribbons,” The American Twenty
e
Not Sign

Fourth Division claimed nearly
‘Peace Appeal’

1,000 Northerners killed or

captured as they fled down hills

ivinging the river and got away

as best they could by wading and

swimming,

The main part of the North

toman Chaat ee ee peer: vision tal valh el guoncr isons

ordered 2,000,000 Catholics in the|‘’ have been in the bulge when

Soviet Zone of Germany not to} “™ericans began their counter
sign the Communist sponsored
“peace appeal”. The message
broadcast from two West Berlin
stations, warned Soviet Zone
priests not to be “hoodwinked” by

attack on Thursday. The South
‘sorean Government today an-
the appeal which it described as
in attempt to ensnare all chris-

nounced Pusan to be the temporary
capital according to Pusan Radio,
‘ians in “Godless Communist net.
“Beware of false prophets” it

It added that the Governor of
North Kyongsang Province (in the
stated. With peace slogans, Com-
munism hopes to win over Christ-

extreme south corner) had given
ian populations knowing that the

orders for refugees — aged sick
children and other noncombatants

defence of peace finds open ears

and hearts with all christians.”

tn assemble at points on or near
main roads leading into Pusan,
Kyongsang, Milyang, Yongsan and
Chinhai.
Today's broadcast was said to
come from.‘High Catholic Circles’ *
Many Berlin churchmen consider-
ed it a direct message from Pri-

New Attack
mate Cardinal Konrad Von Prey-

Four Communists Divisions may
sing, Bishop of Berlin, the target

of almost continuous Eastern
propaganda attacks.

A small group of priests and
Protestant pastors in East Ger-
many have signed the appeal and
called on parishioners to follow
suit, Communist meetings
throughout the Soviet Zone to-day
passed resolutions calling on “all
clergymen and alj christians” to
preserve peace,—(Reuter.)



| Committed Suicide

LONDON, Aug. 19

Michael Moore-Brabazon, 37
year-old son of air pioneer Lor
Brabazon of Tara, committe:
Suicide by taking an overdose o1
aspirin “while the balance of his
mind was disturbed”, it was de-
cided at an inquest today, He
was found dead in his London

apartment on Aug, 16,

—Can. Press.

be reforming for a new attack
along the north central front of
‘the Korean battle line, General
MacArthur's headquarters said
early today. This was reported by
the North Korean prisoners but
there was no confirmation it was
“tated at Headquarters. The latest
Communique said nothing about
the situation in the Taegu area.

11 Vietnamese were injured
when Communist-led guerillas
threw two hand grenades Vietnam
police reported today. Police said
they were continuing their raids
on Saigon's underground guerilla
centres in which more than 1,000
arrests were made yesterday.

Pohee raids followed calls for
“all out violence in Saigon’ by
local leaders of the Vietminh In-
surrectionary Government, now
celebrating the fifth anniversary
of its proclamation of independ-
ence,—Reuter,







hen

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PAGE TWO

HERE

AGAIN !!

'
H* Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage’s daughter
Pat accompanied by Mrs. Savage’s
| parents arrived in Barbados yes-
| terday morning by the Lady Nel-
}son, The party came out from
| England by the “Bonaire” to Brit-

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citing — Sa

ish Guiana, and joined the “Lad,
Nelson” at Georgetown,

His Excellency the Governor an
Mrs. Savage, accompanied by thei
son Denis met them on boarg and
they landed at the wharf steps by
a special lauiich.

a "



a

MR. T. GRANT MAJOR, Canadian Trade Commissioner, and Mrs.
Grant Major left for Trinidad yesterday morning by T.C.A.

Mrs. Grant Major was intransit from Canada, and her husbana
who came up from Trinidad a few days ago returned with her,







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i

Carib Calling

Double Celebration

N WEDNESDAY at Goddard’:

Restaurant one luncheon
party had an interesting double

celebration, to meet Mr. Herbert
Gregory, the 1921 Barbados
Scholar, now in the Canadian

Government service.

Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P., had
invited four other Old Harri-
sonians now in Barbados who had
been at Oxford with him. Mr.
Chris Springer, who had been
after their time, made a sixth in
the group.

The luncheon coincided with
the general rejeicings over the
Test victory, so that for som?
hours the party’s conversation “a
feast of reason and a flow of
soul” ranged from Aristophanes
to the Anopheles, from lawyers to
longstops, trom undergraduates to
Umpires.

The party included Mr. Gregory,
(Corpus Christi), Mr. Justice
Taylor, (St, John’s); Mr. Justice
Ward, (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr.
Justice Chenery, (St. Catherine’s):
Mr. Chris Springer, (Jesus); and
Mr, Adams, (St, Catherine’s).

Spent Honeymoon Here

AAYING their fourth visit to

Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
F. B. Hollis, who arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., to spend two weeks
here staying at “Maple Manor,”
Hastings. They were accompanied
by their young daughter.

Mr. Hollis who is orginally
from Leeds has been living in
‘lrinidad from seven years, where
he is an Engineer with Oxley En-
gineering Co., of Yorkshire.. As a
matfer of fact,” Mr. Hollis told
Carib, “We spent our re
in Barbados.”

| New Bank Manager arrives

RRIVING yesterday morning

by the “Lady Nelson” were

Mr. and Mrs. S. H, Dalgliesh and
two children. Mr. Dalgliesh suc-
ceeds M.. C, A. Gilliatt as Manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada, when
the latter retires at the end of
September. Mr, Dalgliesh was.
formerly an _ Inspector in

Supervisor’s Department of the
Royal Bank of Canada,
of—Spain.





in Technicolor
DAY — FREDDY MARTIN








in “MISS.

AND PANTR

OVEN and
TABLE WARE

CASSEROLES
SAUCE BOATS

MEAT PLATTERS
CUSTARD CUPS

Spacious Yard

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 AND 8.45
Monday 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Columbia Pictures

Presents

“ALL THE









KING'S MEN”
Starring:
Broderick CRAWFORD
Joanne DRU—John
IRELAND, John DEREK



ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
Republic’s Double . . .
John CARROLL
Vera RALSTON
in
“THE FLAME”

and

“TRAIN TO
ALCATRAZ"

with

Donald BARRY
Janet MARTIN

: Tuesday ‘only at ae
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Whole Serial

“Federal Operator 99”





‘

COMMENCING | awe 22ND, AT a am
WA

NDA
“TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROM
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST

SCALLOPED SHELLS

DISHES—-PUDDING,

GIFT SETS—-5 PIECE AND 11 PIBCE.
Pay our Hardware Department a Visit

Or Dial 2089.

ee ee
ROYAL

To-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30
: : a 20th C-Fox Presents .

Ai “NIGHT and the cry”

HEND

Y with

ROASTING, PIE

for Easy Parking

= ———

Starri
Richard WIDMARK
Gene TIERNEY

Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 ‘
20th Cen, Fox Double
Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

in
“Slatiery’s Hurricane”
and
Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

“STORMY WEATHER”
Cab alitvoway
Fats WALLER



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.45
United Artist Double . .

Prides BiBoy
“HOME of the BRAVE”
and
“THE LUCKY. STIFF"

with
Brian DONLEVY
Dorothy LAMOUR

ea
Monday 4.30 only
Tuesday 4.30 and 8.15

“The Strange Woman”

and

“False Paradise”
Monday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT





in Port-
+!

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950



. MR. ALBERTO RODRIGUEZ, Venezuelan Polo play er with his wife and two children returned to Vene-
guela yesterday morning by B.W.1.A., after three weeks holiday at the Paradise Beach Club, They are

piagured hove e here on their way

f
a eae ‘pars. John Marsh and Mr. Keith Deane who were at Seawell

Tight backgreund
to see them off. John and Keith are two of the leading Barbados Polo players.

Venezuelan Polo Player
R. and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez
and their two children, Irene
and Alberto Jnr., returned to
Venezuela yesterday morning,
after spending three weeks holi-
day here, staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.
Mr, Rodriguez is a member of
the “Piratas” Polo Club in Caracas
and during his stay in Barbados he
ayed three games with the Bar-
ios Polo Club at the Garrison.
~~ business life, Mr. Rodriguez is
a Construction Engineer.

About the rorthcoming Venezue-
lan Polo Tour to Barbados, he told
Carib that he hopes the team will
be coming over at the end of
October, but as yet no date has
been fixed. He does not yet know
whether he will be selected to re-

the present Venezuela, but he sincerely

hopes so.

Games Master At Q.R.C.

T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mr, John Grell.
Games Master at Queen’s Royaf
coveqe in Port of Spain. His hol-
ley is now almost over and he
be returning to Trinidad in a
few days. John, who is a frequent
visitor to Barbados is a guest at
— Mae Guest House, Worth-
ng.

TREVOR THORNE
—off to Vancouver

Left Yesterday
R. “BILL” MUSGRAVE left
for Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. after two
months stay in Barbados. His
wife Ann Kao lives in Barba-
dos was at Seawell to see him off.
Mrs. Musgrave took one of the
leading parts in the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s first production,
‘The Middle Watch”.

On the opening night of the
play Mr. Musgrave arrived from
New York just in time for the
show, and he has now returned to
Venezuela where he has his own
business.

On Short Visit

R. “BOB” GREENE of Inter-

national Aeradio Ltd., arriv-

ed from Trinidad yesterday morn-

ing by B.W.I.A. and will be here

for a couple of days before going

up to Antigua with Wing Com-
mander Lawes.

With T.C.A., Montreal
R. and Mrs. Phillip Clarke
who arrived yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. hope to be in Bar-
bados for about two weeks and are
staying at Cacrabank, Mr. Clarke
is with T.C.A. in Montreal, and-has
heard much of Barbados from their
Director of Public Relations, Mr.
Rod MacInnes, who was in Barba-
dos recently on holiday. He also
knows Mr. Bill Stuart, Station

Manager T.C.A. here very well.

Another ‘1.U.A. staff member
from Montreal arrived yesterday
morning with his wife. They are
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campeau and
they plan to spend a week at
Cacrabank.

Left For Vancouver

R, TREVOR THORNE, son of

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thorne of
“Sandy Lane,” St. James, was
among the passengers leaving for
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A, Trevor, who arrived from
Canada on ‘July 8, has just
finished school at Upper Canada
College. Now after his holiday
here he is returning to Canada to
live for the time being in Van-—
couver, British Columbia.

Hope To Return Soon
Again

Att two and a half weeks in
Barbados, Miss _Panchita
Jordan and Miss Maria Rodriguez
returned to Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. These two
girls work in the Office of the
Director of Education in Caracas.
This is their first visit here and
hope to return soon again.

Second Visit

R. BILL RAMSAY, Navigator
T.C.A. arrived yesterday
morning by T.C.A. for a week’s
stop—over in Barbados. This is
Bill’s second stop over here and
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.
During the war, he was a Squad-

ron Leader in the R.C.A.F.

Two Friends

M's FRANCES C\ YOUNG

from New York, arrived here
yesterday via Venezuela and
Trinidad by B.W.1.A., to spend
couple of weeks’ holiday with her
friend Mrs, Schultze at the
Enmore Hotel,

To Study Engineering

Me. ERIC RAISON, son of Capt.

and Mrs. C. E. Raison left by
T.C.A., yesterday morning for
Canada. Eric intends to live in
Montreal and is taking up a
position in the Dominion Textile
Company, before studying En-
gineering at the Sir George Wil-
hams College,

He joins the zanks of several
young Harrisonians who are al-
ready working and studying in
Montreal, and is looking forward
to meeting his friends David and
Gloria Conliffe, children of the Rev.
C. Conliffe, Rector of St. Peter’s,
and Mrs. Conliffe.

Erie will be remembered as
“Ah Fong” the Chinese waiter in
the Barbados Dramatic Club’s
first play, “The Middle Watch’’,
and to his yachting friends as the
skipper of his yacht, “Peter Pan.’
During the last season’s yacht
races, he registered two wins.



ree



ERIC RAISON—off to Montreal
—intends to study engineering.



BY THE

COUSTICS.” writes a music

critic, “were excellent, but
a breeze blew the ‘cellists’ music
off the stands.”

I cannot help recalling the
occasion when not only the
music, but a small lady ’cellist
‘was blown clean away into the
stalls. Rustiguzzi was howling the
| ballad of Senta from the “Flying
| Dutchman,” and the small lady
‘was in the path of the storm, i.e.,
| ween range of the astounding
breathing apparatus of the diva.
\A courteous member of the
audience carried her back to her
| Place, but he had to lower his
head and bend his body agains’
the force of the nor’-easter which
Rustiguzzi was still letting loose.
Bombshell For Pedagogue

‘HE matron, being a woman of

the world—and what a world!





i

New stocks of. B

JOHN WHITE MEN'S SHOES
TOOTAL’S GOODS

“LYSTAVS” Plain, Flowered & Stripes
“MODIOS"” in Checks
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i |

WAY...

-——was experienced enough to re-
alise that Smart-Allick’s sudden
change of tactics was inspired
more by financial difficulties than
by her beauty. She knew that he
was not the “marrying type”, but
that he would rather marry than
risk public disgrace. Therefore,
having collected a _ considerable
amount of money at Narkover, and
before taking part in this last con-
test, she iiad summoned from
Paris her ironmonger of a husband
—M, Paul Gailipette, to protect her
from the headmaster’s impending
infatuation. So that when she re-
moved the pedagogue’s intensive
arm from her waisy (and in doing
so started a cataract of court cards
tumbling from his sleeye), and he
asked, Is there someone else?” She

Dress
Material



By Beachcomber

replied in the voice of a saucy
grizette, “Only my husband.” You
could have knocked poor Smart-
Allick down with a corkscrew.
“He arrived today,” she continued.
“You two must meet.”

.What Can One Do?

VERY effort,” says a publicity

man, borrified at the way his
star gets into the papers, “has
been made to give him peace.’
The usual steps taken in these
cases to ensure privacy include
Press conferences, the issue of
bulletins giving details of the vic-
tim’s movements, autograph ral-
lies, photograph sessions, inter-
views with gossip writers, and so
en. If, after all these precautions,
the name still gets into print, what
can one do but grin and bear it?

4

92¢


———SE”- ceeenendaila aaa LxLEEI OOO EEE EEE EEE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950



Books and People

Graham Greene

(For Juniors)
By Jon Hope

Graham Greene has i
another children’s book, Asather?
Yes. He ee one—The Little

— two

that children,
beok in their stock-

vivid prose and w a

pe a : of the man ee
trou e@ parents reason=
quiet with Brighton Rock.

Our Book the Month author,
Ferguson “er. is a week-end
writer. is week-days are
spent in the New York office of
an oil Company. Findley, who
is 39, served with the United
States marines during the war,
took part in the Okinawa inva_
sion. He tells me that much
of his youth was spent removing
weeds from the family garden
After graduating, he resolved
never to do any more gardening
for the rest of his life. He has
kept his resolve.

To the long list of diverse
publications that stands to his
credit, Dr. Cyril Alington, the
78 = year ~ old Dean of Durham,
adds another light detective
novel, Gold and Gaiters. It will
be on the bookstalls mid-Sep-

Poet - journalist Charles Ham-
blett was given a substantial
cash advance for his first novel,
Young Men Without Hats. But
he is how a young man without

. _A bfief-case with six red
notebooks of final draft disap-
peared at Charing Cross las:
week-end. Any finders? “They’re
welcome,” says the author, “to
the brief-case.”

Remember the 30,000-mile air
trip that Nevil Shute made to
gather material for A Town Like
Alice? His companion was

James Riddell, who has now pro-
duced his own account of the
journey. Titled Flight of Fancy,
it will be issued in autumn.

— LES.

snobs oN
CROSSWORD

~




CLUES ACROSS

Yee

Road speed may be his undoing,
the ruffian,

9. Spoils.

9. Heiress’s country.

ll. Half freezing.

i. iled along ?

14 rn taps.

15. “ As sou ” from the

inter it view.

16. No doub' eir labours make
them so 1

17. One of eral Matshal!’s

01
battles? Yes and no,
. Number which includes one
tess than itself.
20. Orderly man in the Army ?
22. Scottish isle,
A_ bit of him may go places !
(two words).
24. Tourist who falis by the way-
side ?
26. “He's in rags” (anag.).

CLUES DOWN
} The art of the modiste.
. Plece of stéep tee.
3. Broken plate.
4. Emergency craft initiated by
5.
6.
8.

~
=

the Air Force.

. Document which reads the
s@me either way.

. Above the starting price?
(three words).

. Final call for the only good

pap left? (two words),

10. They could bé said to be mend-

4ng our ways for us.

Result of a disagreement

saya a dozen people, maybe.

? Ys; hart another |

Moves wihgs round inside.

20. Being a roll. it may

revolving.

Not often

recentiv

Solution on page 16

well start

seen in opera













A




leading stores.

The Copybook

Princess

“It’s a Girl” Adds one more Chapter
to the Life-Story where Everything

Happens
Hy Eve

HE said that she and the Duke
. of Edinburgh wanted a girl.
And a girl is born.

Even when it comés to planning
a family Prineéss Elizabeth con-
tinues her life story as The Girl to
Whom Everything Happens Right.

For what better foundation for a
family coulg there be than a son,
separated from his younger sister
by 21 months? ,

Right through her life the Prin-
cess has been the girl who moved
in the crowd but never toppled
from her pedestal—forever at the
right place at the right time.

he was the golden-haired, blue-
eyed, beautiful child whose por-
traits outsold those of the favour-
ite film-star of the day.

She was the young girl of quiet
dignity who displayed during the
war years and in the uniform of
the A.T.S. another side of her per-
sonality—that of youthful friend-
liness.

Her coming-of-age occurred
during the royal tour of South
Africa, so that the Princess’s 21st
birthday celebrations were shared
by the world—but coming from
Cape Town somehow provided the
perfect Empire flavour.

And then she was the happy,
laughing girl who fell in love with
a handsome naval officer, five
years older.

In the Chateau
Where 1,000
Birds Sing

q* ONE of Lake Geneva’s beauty
spots stands Promenthoux,
the chateau of 1,000 birds.

Here, in an aviary half a mile
long, the birds sing free from fear
and danger.

The aviary has its own pond
and trout river, and the birds
fly around and into the 20-roomed
chateau as well.

For the Weak

The owner is Count de Bendern,
once known in Britain as Baron
de Forest. i

Thirty years ago he was a
radical Liberal M.P. for West
Ham North.

Today, at 71 he told me about
his aviary. “The idea is to help
the weak against the strong,” he
said. “Birds bred and born in
eages would die or be killed if
allowed in the open.

“We take in all sorts of birds,
and the police bring us many.
Small boys bring birds with broken
legs or wings, and here, in safety,
we treat the sick and teach the
young to fly.

“We never buy birds. We
refuse to encourage the bird trade.
Birds in the aviary are allowed
to fly out if they want to.

“Many do, but after one or two
days fly back in again.”

Almost every bird is known by
name. The ceunt’s § assistant
called to some anc they settled
on her shoulder.



Grain Stores

Kitehens of the chateau have
been turned into grain stores for
the birds.

The count refuses to talk
finance. But the chateau must
have cost about £10,000 to build,
and the staff of 10 would prob-
ably take up another £600 a
month .—L.E.S.

Specially designed for Barbados,
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in
See them for yourself.

‘made by




Right...
Perrick

On her wedding day the young
Princess—who had never been
known to mar a royal occasion by
the minutest mistake of etiquette—
was just right once again: A won-
derful bride, a wonderful wedding
—and even a wonderful day, iv
November.

When the Princess performed
her first Official ceremomy the oc-
casion was the launching and
naming of the pride of the British
Fieet—the Vanguard, a happy
omen that she would one day be a
passenger in the ship and that her
life’ would be bound by naval
affairs.

So it was that she became e
mother at “the right age”. of 22.
She wanted’ a son. A son was
born.

Once again
raming the

when it came te
baby Prince her
touch was copybook-correct. It
was time, she thought, to intro-
duce a new name to break up
the long line of Georges and
Edwards in the House of Windsor.

Today Prince Charles has a
sister. The family unit is com-
plete in itself.,...

Three years ago, when she
became a Freeman of Edinburgh,
the Princess said: “in the days
of my childhood the sun seemed
always to be shining.”

And still is.
+LES.

———

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 1960.
a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News



7.00
Analysis, 7.15 a.m, General Assembly of
the Council of Europe, 7.30 a.m\ Nights
at the Opera, 8.00 a.m From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. Accordeon Interlude, 8.30
a.m, From The Children’s Hour, 9.00
ath, Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Puffhey Post Office, 12.45 p.m, London
Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30
p.m. Suhday Service, 2.00 p.m. The
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pride
and Prejiidice; 4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. The Piano for
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Malf Hour,
4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5.00 p.m. Mont-
martre Playérs, 5.15 p.m, Programme
Paratte, 5.30 p.m. From The Children’s
Heur, 6.00 p.m. New Reeords, 6.45 p.m.
The Hymns We Sing, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Néws Analysis, 7.15
746 p.m, Caribbenn Voices, 8.00 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 pom.
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday
Service, 9.30 p.m. London Forum, 10.00
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interhude,
10.15 p.m, Awmything to Declare, 10.45
p.m. Bnglish Eloquence, 11.00 p.m,
Music in Miniature,

MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1950.

7.00 a.m. The News, 7.1 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 am, The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m
Time To Stare, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Progratume Paracte,
8.15 a.m. Piano Playtime, 98.30 a.m.
Maroki Geller, 9.00 a.m. Close Down,
12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m, Programme Parade,
12.18 p.m. BE Choice, 1.00 p.m.
Science Review, 115 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 1.80 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Hoiné News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review,
2.30 pom. Meet the Commonwealth, 3.00
p.m, Interlude, 3.10 p.m. Henry Wood
Promenade Concerts, 4.00 p.m, The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15
r.m. My Kind of Music, 5.00 p.m
Listeners Choice 5.15 p.m. Pragramme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.45
p.m. Gertrude Walsh at The Piano, 6 00
p.m. The African Quet, 6.15 p.m. The
Prodigy, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7,15—7.30 p.m, Cricket
Report on W.1. vs Gloucestershire,
7.30—745 p.m. BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 8.00 p,m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m, Science Review, 8.90 p.m.
Jack White, 8.55 p.m, From the Fdito-





rials; 9.00 p.m. Memories of Musica!
Comedy; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read; 9.45

p.m. Film Review, 1090 p.m. The
News, 10,10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m
Much Binding In The Marsh, 10.45 p.ro
Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 p.m. A
Talk.

BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me WRUX
17.75 Me.





this

ee

SUNDAY



At the Cinema

ADVOCATE



“FRIEDA”

BY G¢. B.

THIS weekend, two serious

one recommended highly by critics who should know what
they are talking about, and each one worth a visit from
those of you who like entertainment that gives you some-

thing to think about.

First of all, there is “FRIEDA”
playing at the Globe Theatre—.
the third good J. Arthur Rank
presentation to be shown here in
as many weeks. It was first re-
leased in 1947, and though the
fact that it is three years old has
made it lose a certain amount of
its foree and impact, it is, never-
theless, a thought-provoking film
based on a controversial theme,
An English flier is assisted in his
scape from a German prison camp
by a young German nurse, Real-
iting the risks she has run for him,
and that she may be captured
after he is gone, he marries her,
and as his wife and therefore a
British subject, he brings her back
to his people in England. Reactions
to this situation on the part of his
family and friends are varied and
definite, and present a_ moying
background, against which the
quiet and
the girl to fit into her new sur-
coundings and her husband's loy-
alty to her, are focussed sharply.

At the end of six months, she is-

no longer regarded with suspicion,
until the unexpected arrival of her
brother, who is recognized as &
Nazi prison guard by a local ser-
geant, and for the first time, doubt
overcomes her husband, whose
faith in her has never before been
shaken.

The acting and direction in this
film are of a high standard, though
the editing could have been im-
proved, and, as usual in English
films, the supporting cast and bit
players ate good. The Swedish ac-
tréss, Mai Zetterling, in the role of
Frieda, is most competent. Her
portrayal of the shy, uncertain
German girl, who gradually gains
confidence in herself is, step by
step, natural and convincing. and
there is not the slightest tendency

to overact or over-dramatize,
which would have been easy
enough to do in a role of this kind.

David Farrar is a young actor of
whom a lot more should be seen.
As Frieda’s husband, Robert Daw-
son, he gives a mature and finished
performance. He has a_ good
speaking voice and his acting is
straightforward, without any affec-
tations.

Best known member of the “ast
is Flora Robson, who plays che
part of Fartar’s politically minded
aunt, who loathes all Germans be-
cause they are Germans, *nd who
is bitterly opposed to Frieda’s
presence, as it may severely com-
promise her ¢chances of winning
the forthcoming election. Miss
Robson's handling of this role is
always skilfal-and restrained, She
makes you feel her vehement
hatred of Frieda and all she be-
lieves the girl represents, but at
the sarne time, you are conscious
of a stoical acceptance of this in-
trusion, coupled with sympathy for
her nephew. Not until the end of
the film does one realize the depth
of her hatred and the degree to
which she allows it to possess her.
Miss. Rebsou is always the finished
dramatic actress, and her interpre-
tation of this role is impeccable,

As mentioned above, the fact
that the film was released three
years ago has made it lose some of
the emotional force it would have
had at that time, but the problem
posed has been handled with re-
straint and dignity, combined with
action and drama and the result is
good entertainment.

All the King’s Men

Rated as the best of pictures of
1949 by N.Y. Film Critics, “ALL
THE KING'S MEN” is now show-
ing at the Empire Theatre. It is
without doubt, a remarkable film
in that it presents forcefully and
dramatically a pattern of dictator-
ship. The direction is excellent
and the dialogue terse and out-
spoken.

It is the story of the rise and
fall of an American dictator.



THE CITY GARAGE

determined efforts of.

|





























BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND

films take the spotlight—each

Willie Stark, a

cal ring as candidate wi

n-
known to him, he has been chosed
local politicians to split the
Vote of the other two candidates.
When he is defeated and learns
that he has been uséd as a pawn,
Willie has the smell of politics
two
years later, he is elected Governor
on a reform platform. His rise to
feme is marked by turbulence and
he is only able td secure his posi-
tion through violence to his op-
ponents. There is terrific vitality
the
character of Willie Stark as he
é from a_ naive
idealist to dictator through the be-
liefs that every man has his price
any
means both corrupt methods that
he had originally opposed. His
dishonour and corruption know no
bounds, and he is finally destroyed

ernorship of his state.
by

strong in his nostrils, and

and emotional intensity in

gradually changes

and that the end justifies

ubrough his own lust for power.

> \
* Outstanding in this film is the
bfilliant portrayal of Willie Stark
by Brederick Crawford who gives
oo performance of
Werican dictator. His acting is so
good that it is frightening at times
and though one cannot sympathize
with the character portrayed, it is
impossible not to be keenly inter-
in the evolution of Will'p's
character as shown by the histri-

ested

onic skill of Mr, Crawford.

Mercedes McCambridge as Wil-
lie’s secretary who is in love with
him gives an é@xcellent perform-

ance.

Non-professional extras

the time of Willie’s impeachment
is the most tensely dramatic ir
the whole picture.

All in all—“ALL THE KING'S
modern
drama, It may not make you laugh

MEN” is a_ powerful,

but it will make you think,

NATIONAL
BEAUTY

Say Thank You

to the Climate
MERICAN women are
most



problems caused by rooms wit!

too much central heating, a rich
tension at

diet, and the high
which many city dwellers live.

; Last year their national spend-
ing on cosmetics reached a new

bigh level, £22 millions on face
creams, £37 millions on their
hair,

But in spite of her liberal qiet
the American woman seems to
keep her figure longer than other

nationalities,

Englishwomen, who are famous
for their good skins and lovely
complexions, do not spend nearly
The
natural
foundation. Average woman buys
powder, two
face

so much on
climate lays a

cosmetics.
good

two boxes of face

lipsticks and four pots of

cream over the year.
Keeping Warm

Scandinavian women, too, have

little trouble with their skins

keep them warm. These

set of beauty problems.
and sunshine in which she
and the more highly
food, have a_ rather

und large pores.
World Copywright Reserved.

London Express Service

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young country
palit is persuaded.‘o enter the

this

make
up many of the background scenes
in this film, and the mob scene at

the
beauty-conscious in
the world, yet they have beauty

’

thanks to their cold weather and
the oil and fat they consume to
are
wonderful lubricants for the skin.

The Latin type has a different
The heat
lives,

seasoned
coarsening
effect on the complexion, produc-
ing a tendency towards oily skins














































In Your Horoscope |

——

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to knew what the Stars
thdicate for You, some of your past exper-
iences, your strong and weak points, etc. ?
Here is your chance to test FREE the
skill of Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam-








has built up an en-
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The accuracy of his
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so prac’ .
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roscopes on
Business, Specula-

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have astotnded
educated people
~ the worlt over
GEORGE MA of New York,
believes that Tabore must possess some
sort of second-sight.
To popularise his system Tabore will
sent you FREE your Astral Interpreta’
if you forward him your fall name (Mr.,
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all clearly written by yourself. No money
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PAGE THREE



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE

es rr

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1956













HERE



AGAIN !!




Also:—












| GATE



WARNER'S THRILLER with



W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM’'S
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE”



Johnny Mack BROWN in





SHEETS

| As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them
we are glad to @ » that we have just received:—
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|
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PLANTATIONS LTD.

PLAZA | as TWO SHOWS TO-DAY — 5 & 4.30 P.M.
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MONDAY and TUESDAY — 5 and 8.40 P.m, (Warner's Double)

Elbows, Tees,

TW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”

| MONDAY and TUESDAY 8,30 p.m.

int Half of The New Monogram Serial:
“CUSTER'S LAST STAND"

with Rex LEASE Jack MULHALL -— Ruth MIX -—- Bobby NELSON

John GARFIELD

MERSON


























j IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage’s daughter
Pat accompanied by Mrs. Savage's
| parents arrived in Barbados ye:
terday morning by the Lady Nel-









Cath C

ish Guiana, and joined the “Lady
Nelson” at Georgetown, r

His Excellency the Governor an |
Mrs. Savage, accompanied by their
son Denis met them on board and

Grant Major left for Trinidad yescerday morning by T.C.A.







Double Celebration

N WEDNESDAY at Goddard’,

Restaurant one luncheon
party had an interesting double

| son, The party came out from they landed at the whart steps by ene. ~ mess Mr. Herbert
| England by the “Bonaire” to Brit- a special launch. regory, t _ 1921 Barbados
| Scholar, now in the Canadian
| Government service.

Mr. G. H. Adams M.C.P., had
invited four other Old Harri-
sonians new in Barbados who had
been at Oxford with him. Mr.
Chris Springer, who had been
after their time, made a sixth in
the group. '

The luncheon coincided with
the general rejoicings over the
Test victory, so that for som?
hours the party’s conversation “a
feast of reason and a flow of
soul” ranged from Aristophanes
to the Anopheles, from lawyers to
longstops, trom undergraduates to
Umpires.

The party included Mr, Gregory,
(Corpus Christi), Mr. Justice
Taylor, (St, John’s); Mr, Justice
Ward, (St. Edmund-Hall); Mr.
Justice Chenery, (St. Catherine’s):
Mr. Chris Springer, (Jesus); and
Mr, Adams, (St. Catherine’s).

Spent Honeymoon Here
YING their fourth visit to
Barbados are Myr. and Mrs.

F. B. Hollis, who arrived from

Trinidad yesterday morning by

B.W.LA., to spend two weeks

here staying at “Maple Manor,”

‘lrinidad from seven years, where
he is an Engineer with Oxley En-
gineering Co., of Yorkshire.. As a
matfer of fact,” Mr. Hollis told
Carib, “We spent our honeymoon
in Barbados.”
New Bank Manager arrives
RRIVING yesterday morning
by the “Lady Nelson” were
Mr. and Mrs. S. H, Dalgliesh and
two children, Mr. Dalgliesh suc-
ceeds Mi. C, A. Gilliatt as Manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada, when
the latter retires at the end of

nspector
Supervisor’s Department of the



. MR, ALBERTO RODRIGUEZ, Venezuelan Polo play er with his wife and two children returned to Vene-

zuela yesterday morning
picfured here on their way
the right

by B.W.1LA., after three weeks holiday at the Paradise Beach Club. They are
to the aircraft.
aro Mr, and Mrs, John Marsh and Mr. Keith Deane who were at Seawell

background
to see them off. John and Keith are two of the leading Barbados Polo players.

Venezuelan Polo Player
R. and Mrs. Alberto Rodriguez

day here, staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Mr. Rodriguez is a member of
the “Piratas” Polo Club in Caracas
and during his stay in Barbados he
played three games with the Bar-
bados Polo Club at the Garrison.

In business life, Mr. Rodriguez is
a Construction Engineer.

About the rorthcoming Venezue-
lan Polo Tour to Barbados, he told
Carib that he hopes the team will
be coming over at the end of
October, but as yet no date has
been fixed. He does not yet know

hopes so.

T present holidaying in Bar-

Left Yesterday

‘lwo Friends

R, “BILL” MUSGRAVE leit ISS FRANCES C, YOUNG

dos was at Seawell to see him off.
Mrs. Musgrave took one of the
leading parts in the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s first production,
‘The Middle Watch”,

On the opening night of the
play Mr. Musgrave arrived from
New York just in time for the
show, and he has now returned to
Venezuela where he has his own
business.

On Short Visit
R. “BOB” GREENE of Inter-
national Aeradio Ltd., arriv-

for a couple of days before going

With T.C.A., Montreal

Hastings. They were accompanied and their two children, Irene for Venezuela yesterday from New York, arrived here

SUNDAY 8.30 p.m, MATINEE: SUNDAY 5 p.m, by their young daughter. and Alberto Jnr. returned to morning by B.W.LA. after two yesterday via Venezuela and

Monogtam's Exciting Musical Double: a Mr. Hollis who is orginally Venezuela 4 roneeey morning, months aay in Barbados. His ae by laa to spend a
with Maitetet LINDBAY and Shere Musical)” and from Leeds has been living in #fter spending three Oli- wife Ann who lives in Barba- Couple of weeks’ holiday with her

friend Mrs,
Enmore Hotel.
To Study Engineering

M*® ERIC RAISON, son of Capt.

and Mrs. C, E. Raison left by
T.C.A., yesterday morning for
Canada. Eric intends to live in
Montreal and is taking up a
position in the Dominion Textile
Company, before studying En-
gineering at the Sir George Wii-
liams College.

Schultze at the

He joins the zanks of several
young Harrisonians who are al-

and “DANGER SIGNAL” September. Mr. Dalgliesh was whether he will be selected to re- ed from Trinidad yesterday morn- in ; §
“Eleanor PARKER — Others fachiiye EMERSON MR. T, GRANT MAJOR, Canadian, Trade Conwissioner, and Mrs. formerly an_ I in. the present Venezuela, but he sincerely ing by B.W.LA. and will be here nroutrest wud is lookin yon and

Montreal, and is looking forward

dial = a sialic . to meeting his friends David and
Mrs, Grant Major was intransit from Canada, and her husband Royal Bank of Canada, in Port- : up to Antigua with Wing Com- Gioria Conliffe, children of the Rev.
| 1 7 @O B EK who came up from Trinidad a few days ago returne:' with her. of—Spain. x! Games Master At QR.C. mander Lawes. C. Coulis, Mosier af Ot. Peters,

and Mrs. Conliffe.

- — — - 7 bados is Mr. John Grell. sat Eric will be remembered as

TONITE 8.30 & MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 " INEMA Games Master at Queen’s Royaf R. and Mrs. Phillip Clarke ,, fr at ee

) AQUATIC CLUB C (Mambers Only) | Sains, Mier of Sone tur catt MM wno'areved yesterday mayne GAM Rong” the chinese wae

; 3 . mm | A LOVABLE DOUBLE TONIGHT AND TOMQRROW NIGHT AT 4.30 Iday is now almost over and he ing by T.C.A. hope to be in Bar- (oe) Vt Oe he Middle Watch”

WOULD YOU. TAKE FRIEDA INTO YOUR HOME Wed. tea d Th 24th PARAMOUNT ie 2 ee will be returning to Trinidad in a bados for about two weeks and are /TSt play, e Middle Watch”,
. ed. 23rd an urs.












“An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!” — w.v.rmes *

FRIEDA «

Courageously presents one of

A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION - Dwected by Basil Dearden - Associate
Producer Michael Rely): Screenplay by Angus MacPhail ang Ronald Miller
~ da Ealing Studio Presrstabon ¢ A Unrversalintergavonal Release









LADD .
in “CHICAGO

DONNA _ REED
DEADINE”

few days. John, who is a frequent
visitor to Barbados is a guest at

staying at Cacrabank. Mr. Clarke
is with T.C.A. in Montreal, and-has

and to his yachting friends as the
skipper of his yacht, “Peter Pan.”

| NER Wann SPECIAL MATINEE — TUESDAY AT 5 P.M. Super Ma.e Guest House, Worth- heard much of Barbados from their During the last season’s yacht
WALTER WANG ° WALT DISNEY'’S - - - - Je ; ing. Director of Public Relations, Mr, races, he registered two wins.
presents “MELODY TIME” in Technicolor Rod MacInnes, who was in Barba-
flana ANDAEWS i .y _ BOY ROGER = DEES DAY — FARDES MARTIN dos recently on holiday. He also
i. COMMENCING TUESDAY 22ND, AT 8.30 P.M, knows Mr. Bill Stuart, Station







aian BEMLEIY

| sai USI 3

| mtroducing ia TECHN.
1
\Patricia ROG . WOAGY CARMICHAEL WARD BOND





KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE
ON THURSDAY 24TH)
A ee





JOHN LUND

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TABLE WARE

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT
CASSEROLES
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“MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE





WANDA _HENDRIX

FROM



Manager T.C.A. here very well.

Another ‘1.c.A. staff member
from Montreal arrived yesterday
morning with his wife. They are
Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Campeau and
they plan to spend a week at
Cacrabank.

the most provocative themes A UNIVERSAL RELEASE 103 AND PANTRY with Left For Vancouver
h known : R. TREVOR THORNE, son of
the Seren WaE ent r A Mr, and Mrs, Jack Thorne of
; a “Sandy Lane,” St. J \
“FREEDA’ | “EYES of the PYREX sseety ran. St eee, ws
eae UN DERWORLD” Canada yesterday morning by
DAVID GLYNIS FLORA ALBERT ’ eas iad ka anys ro
FARRAR JOHNS i ROBSON LIEVEN | Richard Wendy OVEN and finished school * Upper Catiada
ANO Tek NEW SWEDISH STAR MAI ZETTERLING DIX BARRY College. Now after his holiday

here he is returning to Canada to
live for the time being in Van-
couver, British Columbia.

Hope To Return Soon

EXTRA! ee neidvee a FLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST nen
THE PAINTER AN T EAT PLATTERS : sailte 5
British and American Newsreels CANYON Sethian iets mere bee we 8 Bet ae tuine
OPENING FRIDAY, AUGUST 25TH PASSAGE DISHES—-PUDDING, ROASTING, PIE Sehamed ts Widen’ “yeieseey
The Real McCoy in Motion Pictures Wr he aa ee —— . wees . morning by B.W.I.A. These two
pense SAMUEL GOLDWYN presents \ Children 12 cents Anywhere eudiieas Nerd tor Ment Sertea™ girls ‘work in the Office of the
THE KATFIELDS © Ls P - or mae serming Director of Education in Caracas.
ai Roseanna re Or Dial 2089. This is their first visit here and
AND THE MECOYS! , . ares é LOCAL TALENT hope to return soon again,

A'S Wi LEY GRANGER - CHARLES BICKFORD « RAYMOND MASSEY “ oa

AMERICN’S WORT: © FARLEY CRANKS Cuapine corapons Bene ¢ AUDITION TODAY BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. Second Visit
FAMCUS FEUD! and introducing YOAN EVANS + tirecied by (RVING REIS : ° R. BILL RAMSAY, Navigator
@ se : GLOBE 9.30 A.M. iY) T.C.A. arrived yesterday
1, PSODSSPIIOCDIDVOSSSODG SeSo SCT OUT posoosooue morning by T.C.A. for a week's



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Continuing
Columbia Pictures

Presents

“ALL THE
KING'S MEN”

Starring: ;
Broderick CRAWFORD
Joanne DRU—John
IRELAND, John DEREK



ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
Republic’s Double. . .
John CARROLL
Vera RALSTON

in
“THE FLAME”

and

“TRAIN TO
ALCATRAZ”

with

Donald BARRY
Janet MARTIN

. Tuesday ‘only at ig
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial

“Federal Operator 99”



Py Sa
EMPIRE ROYAL
TO-DAY 4.45 AND 8.45 | Zo-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30
Monday 4.45 and 8.30 and

20th C-Fox Presents .. .

“NIGHT and the CITY
Starring:
Richard WIDMARK
Gene TIERNEY



Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.30 ;
20th Cen. Fox Double
Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

“Slatiery's Hurricane”
and

Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

“STORMY WEATHER”
Cab otttoway
Fats WALLER



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.45
United Artist Double . .

Pa Bio
“HOME a th BRAVE”
“THE LUCKY STIFF"

with
Brian DONLEVY
Dorothy LAMOUR

Monday 4.30 only
Tuesday 4.30 and 8.15

“The Strange Woman”

and
“False Paradise”
Monday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT







TREVOR THORNE
—off to Vancouver

BY THE

” COUSTICS.” writes a music

eritic, “were excellent, but
a breeze blew the ‘cellists’ music
oft the stands.”

I cannot help recalling the
occasion when not only the
music, but a small lady ’cellist
‘was blown clean away into the
stalls. Rustiguzzi was howling the
ballad of Senta from the “Flying
Dutchman,” and the small lady
| ‘was in the path of the storm, i.e.,
‘within range of the astounding
| breathing apparatus of the diva.
A courteous member of the
| audience carried her back to her
| Place, but he had to lower his
head and bend his body agains’
the force of the nor’-easter which
Rustiguzzi was still letting loose.

Bombshell For



‘HE matron, being a woman of
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stop—over in Barbados. This is
Bill’s second stop over here and
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.

During the war, he was a Squad-
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WAY...

—was experienced enough to re-
alise that Smart-Allick’s sudden
change of tactics was inspired
more by financial difficulties than
by her beauty. She knew that he
was not the “marrying type”, but
that he would rather marry than
risk public disgrace. Therefore,
having collected a considerable
amount of money at Narkover, and
before taking part in this last con-
test, she had summoned from
Paris her ironmonger of a husband
—M. Paul Galipette, to protect her
from the headmaster’s impending
infatuation. So that when she re-
moved the pedagogue’s intensive
arm from her wais; (and in deing
so started a cataract of court cards
tumbling from his sleeye), and he
asked, Is there someone else?” She



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ERIC RAISON—off to Montreal
—intends to study engineering.



By Beachcomber

replied in the voice of a saucy;
grizette, “Only my husband.” You
eould have knocked poor Smart-
Allick duwn with a corkscrew.
“He arrived today,” she continued.
“You two must meet.”

What Can One Do?
hen effort,” says a publicity

man, horrified at the way his
star gets into the papers, “has
been made to give him peace.”
The usual steps taken in these
cases to ensure privacy include
Press conferences, the issue of
bulletins giving details of the vic-
tim’s movements, autograph ral-
lies, photograph sessions, inter-
views with gossip writers, and so
en. If, after all these precautions,
the name still gets into print, what
can one do but grin and bear it?

'

em mamas scala LLL LL , em
SUNDAY, AUGUST 26, 1950
Books and People
Graham Greene
(For Juniors)
By Jon Ho
Graham Greene ae written

another children’s book. Another?
Yes. He wrote one—The Little

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Copybook

Princess





At the Cinema

“FRIEDA”’

BY G. B.







soa
Startling Predictions | “Goa ping ;dullsjhairs
In Your Horoscope | ‘Halo;glorifies;it?

——e

Your Real Life Told Free








al









ar . . ; i : i ‘ Would you Hike to yw what the Stars an
it was dncigned Ts aevemett “It’s a Girl” Adds one more Chapter THIS weekend, two serious films take the spotlight—each | [SNCS Si Wiis tna weak point set ¥
The Little Fire Engine—will be one recommended highly by critics who should know what | Here is your, chance to test FREE, the @
published in October, ready for to the Life-St h E hi they are talking about, and each one worth a visit from We Not a soap,
the Chrisie t trade ory where Everything those of you who like entertainment that gives you some- ait oream—

‘ pet it children. thing to think about. cannot leave
finding this in stock- . ’ dulling, dirt-catchi
ing, will_not to caecmunan the Happens Right Py: First of all, there is “FRIEDA” Willie Stark, a young country weap film! 7
vivid prose and instinct —playing at the Globe Theatre—-
ay the third good J. Arthur Rank >

f the
kept troubl @ patents sommes ad cs
quiet ne ool Rock. HE said that she and the Duke
tenaee th i author, of Edinburgh wanted a gir).
writer. is ‘week: ho ang ‘ m When ions
ln tes tere “days are Even when it comes to planning
~~ a ork office of a family Princess Elizabeth con-
is 39, served with the tinier we ‘Bvergihing Heppens Raane
States marines during the war, . rt better touniation fen

For what better foundation for ;

took part in the Okinawa inva i "
- family coulq there be th.

sion He telis me that much e Sa Sas ted tee’

separated f his y Si
of his youth was t oving be 21 cant is younger sister

weeds from the family garden Ri ;
ghi through her life the Prin-
After Sus ber cane eae cess has been the git] who moved
ap ates dan Of tas pA ge yd in the crowd but never toppled
ao . He has from her pedestal—forever at the
pe resolve. ri 4 place at the right time.

‘0 the long list of di . e was the golden-haired, blue-
publications that stands to his ¢¥@d. beautiful child whose por-
credit, Dr. Cyril Alington, the [{2!5,Utsold those of the favour-
78 = year ~ old D of Durham, ‘t¢,film-star of the day.
adds another light detecttes She was the Zonhe pt of quiet
novel, Gold and Gaiters. It will USmity who displayed during the

be war years and in the uniform of
on the bookstalls mid-Sep- the A’T.S. another side of her per-

Poet - journalist Charles Harn- a of youthful friend-
was given a substantial Her cothing-of-age occurred

cash advance for his first novel duri

‘ , ng the royal tour of South
mae Men Without Hats. _ But Africa, so that the Princess’s 21st
now a young man without birthday celebrations were shared
MSS. _A bfief-case with six red by the world—but coming from
notebooks of final draft disap- Cape Town somehow provided the

peared at Charing Cross las: perfect Empire flavour.
week-end. Any finders? “They're And then she was the happy,
welcome,” says the author, “to laughing girl who fell in love with
the brief-case.” a handsome naval officer, five
Remember the 30,000-mile air years older.
trip that Nevil Shute made to
gather material for A Town Like

ice? _. His pani s
soa Sitiw, "emcee * Un the Chateau
it'will be iseved in-autunn." Where 1,000
~ Birds Sing

— LES.
sKnob.on

i 1 ONE of Lake Geneva’'s beauty

Spots stands Promenthoux,

CROSSWORD
the chateau of 1,000 birds.

abe tod See te
Fee es | Here, in an aviary half a mile
° long, the birds sing free from fear

a and danger.

awe The aviary has its own pond
and trout river, and the birds

fly around and into the 20-roomed

chateau as well,

For the Weak

The owner is Count de Bendern,
once known in Britain as Baron
de Forest. :

Thirty years ago he was a
radical Liberal M.P. for West
Ham North.

Today, at 71 he told me about









0



CLUES ACROSS

his aviary. “The idea is to help

Road a ing,
LG the rufian. ase eerie the weak against the strong,” he
9. Spoils. said. “Birds bred and born in

eages would die or be killed if
allowed in the open.

“We take in all sorts of birds,
and the police bring us many.
Small boys bring birds with broken
legs or wings, and here, in safety,
we treat the sick and teach the
young to fly.

Pai never buy birds. We

refuse to encourage the bird trade.
24. Tourirt who falls by the wav- a eae aa allowed
side * o fly out i ey want to.
0. Bes 1h Serene “Many do, but after one or two
CLUES DOWN days fly back in again.”

AS Oty fae an Almost every bird is known by

. “AS you were.” from the

» One oO 4 Matsnall's
battles? Yes

and no.
19. Number which includes one
less than itself.

of him may go places!

ken plate. name. The ceunt’s assistant
og a initiated by ealled to some ant’ they settled

Document which reads the on her shoulder.
s@me either way.
ve the starting price?
(three words).
Final cali fer the only good
pep left? (two as),
10. They could bé said to be mend-
ing our ways for us

Grain Stores

Kitchens of the chateau have
been turned into grain stores for

PS SF OO

TN ee ee te coh cat to talk
: * ec. e coun uses

ie Wing ee. oak RST nance, “But the chateau must

20. Being 8 roll it may well start’ have cost about £10,000 te build,

21. Not often seen in opera Nd the staff of 10 would prob-

recently ably take up another £600 a

Solution on page 16 month.—L.E.8.



Specially designed for Barbados, this |
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in |
leading stores. See them for yourself. |

‘made by

pr

JOHN WHITE

Perrick

On her wedding day the young
Princess—who had never been
known to mar a royal o¢casion by
the minutest mistake of etiquette—
was just right once again: :\ won-
derful bride, a wonderful wedding
—and even a wonderful day, in
November

When the Princess performed
her first Official ceremony the oc-
casion was the launching and
naming of the pride of the British
Fieet—the Vanguard, a happy
omen that she would one day be a
passenger in the ship and that her
life would be bound by naval
affairs.

So it was that she became 2
mother at “the right age”. of 22.
She wanted’ a son. A son was
born.

Once again when it came té
raming the baby Prince her
touch was copybook-correct. It
was time, she thought, to intro-
duce a new name to break up
the long line of Georges and
Edwards in the House of Windsor.

Today Prince Charles has a
sister. The family unit is com-
plete in itself.....

Three years ago, when she
became a Freeman of Edinburgh,
the Princess said: “in the days
of my childhoog the sun seemed
always to be shining.”

And still is.

+LES.

——

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 1960
7.00 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News



Analysis, 7.15 a.m. General Assembly of
the Council of Europe, 7.30 a.n\ Nights
at the Opera, 8.00 a.m From The

Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade.
8.15 a.m Accordéon Interlude, 8.30
a.m. From The Children’s Hour, 9.00
atm, Close Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Puffhéy Post Office, 12.45 p.m. London
Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.20
p.m, Sumday Service, 2.00 pm. The
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Musi¢ Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pridé
and Prejudice; 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. The Piano for
Pleasure, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour,
4.55 p.m. RBpilogue, 5.00 p.m. Mont-
mattre Playérs, 5.15 p.m. Programe
Paratitt, 5,30 p.m. From The Children’s
Heur, 6.00 p.m. New Reeords, 6.45 p.m.
We Sing, 7.00 pm. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15~
745 p.m, Voices, 8 p.m.
Radio Newereel, 8.15 pom, Bnelish
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday
Service, 9.30 p.m. London Forum, 10.06
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interhide,
10.15 pm. Anything to Declare, 10.45
p.m. English Bloquence, 11.00 p.m.
Musie in Miniature.
MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1950.

7.00 acm. The News, 7.70 nm. News
Analysis, 7.15 am, The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m.
Time To Stare, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 40m. Programme Pwracrie,
8.15 a.m. Piano Playtime, 8.30 a.m.
Haroki Geller, 9.060 a.m. Close Down,
12.00 (noon) ve pen 12.10 ey News
Analysis, 12.1 .m. Progtamme Parade,
12.18 pm. Listerdrs Choice, 100 p.m.
Science Review, 1.15 pm, Radio
Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review,
2.30 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 3.00
p.m. Interlude, 3.10 p.m. Henry Wood
Promenade Concerts, 4.00 p.m The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15
rem, My Kind of Music, 5,00 p.m
Listeners Choice 5,15 p.m. Pragramme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. The Storyteller, 5 45
p.m. Gertrude Walsh at The Plano, 6.00
p.m. The African Quen, 6.15 p.m. The
Prodigy, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7,15—7.30 p.m, Cricket
Report om W.1. vs Gloucestershire,
7.30—745 p.m BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 6,00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.40 p.m.
Jack White, 8.55 p.m, From the Edito-
rials; 9.00 p.m. Memories of Musical
Comedy; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read; 9,45
p.m. Film Review, 10.00 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m
Much Binding In The Marsh, 10.45 p.ro
Commonwealth Survey, 11.00 p.m A

Talk.

BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Mc WRUX
17.75 Me









presentation to be shown here in
as many weeks. It was first re-
leased in 1947, and though the
fact that it is three years old has
made it jose a certain amount of
its foree and impact, it is, never-
theless, a thought-provoking film
based on a controversial theme.
An English flier is assisted in his
scape from a German prison camp
by a young German nurse. Real-
iting the risks she has run for him,
and that she may be Captured
after he is gone, he marries her,
and as his wife and therefore a
British subject, he brings her back
to his people in England. Reactions
to this situation on the part of his
family and friends are varied and
definite, and present a moving
background, against which the
quiet and determined efforts of
the girl to fit into her new sur-
roundings and her husband's loy-
alty to her, are focussed sharply.

At the end of six months, she is-,*

no longer regarded with suspicion,
until the unexpected arrival of her
brother, who is recognized as &
Nazi prison guard by a local ser-
geant, and for the first time, doubt
overcomes her husband, whose
faith in her has never before been
shaken.

The acting and direction in this
film are of a high standard, though
the editing could have been im-
proved, and, as usual in English
films, the supporting cast and bit
players ate good. The Swedish ac-
tress, Mai Zetterling, in the role of
Frieda, is most competent. Her
portrayal of the shy, uncertain
German girl, who gradually gains
confidence in herself is, step by
step, natural and convincing. and
there is not the slightest tendency
to overact or over-dramatize,
which would have been ea
enough to do in a role of this kind.

David Farrar is a young actor of
whom a lot more should be seen.
As Frieda’s husband, Robert Daw-
son, he gives a mature and finished
performance. He has a - good
speaking voice and his acting is
straightforward, without any affec-
tations.

Best known member of the “ast
is Flora Robson, who plays che
part of Farrar’s politically minded
aunt, who loathes all Germans be-
cause they are Germans, *nd who
is bitterly opposed to Frieda’s
presence, as it may severely com~
promise her chances of winning
the forthcoming election, Miss
Robson's handling of this role is
always skilful and restrained, She
makes you feel her vehement
hatred of Frieda and all she be-
lievés the girl represents, but at
the same time, you are conscious
of a stoical acceptance of this in-
trusioh, coupled with sympathy for
her nephew. Not until the end of
the film does one’realize the depth
of her hatred and the degree to
which she allows it to possess her.
Miss. Robson is always the finished
dramatic actress, and her balteenepe
tation of this role is impeccable.

As mentioned above, the fact
that the film was released three
years ago has made it lose some of
the emotional force it would have
had at that time, but the problem
posed has been handled with re-
straint and dignity, combined with
action and drama and the result is
good entertainment,

All the King’s Men

Rated as the best of pictures of
1949 by N.Y. Film Critics, “ALL
THE KING'S MEN” is now show-
ing at the Empire Theatre. It is
without doubt, a remarkable film
in that it presents forcefully and
dramatically a pattern of dictator-
ship. The direction is excellent
and the dialogue terse and out-
spoken,

It is the story of the rise and
fall of an American dictator.



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PAGE FOUR



7s WEST INDIES have won the rubber in the Test series with
England, Victory on Wednesday ih the Fourth Test at the Oval
by ah innings and 56 runs constituted a handsome coup de grace at
the expense of a home team with almost all the recognised English
batsmen on it.

To those who have studied West Indian cricket history and who
have analysed their achievements and their failures, their ho and
their frustrations throughout fifty years of encounter with and,
the rubber must mean much more than the winning of a series.

A DREAM COME TRUE

= many it represents the fruition of fond hopes in spite of the

unsuccessful promise shown by some of our most scintillating
individualists but to the surprise of a considerable minority comprised
of pessimists and outstanding examples of the inferiority complex,
it is a stern reminder that West Indian cricket has gained the recog-
nition that it deserves after an uphill fight through the years that
was sure to follow as the night the day. r

VICTORY ELUSIVE

ICTORY over England in England eluded us ever since we were

granted Test Match status in 1928. We have suffered from a
succession of unsuccessful captaincy to put it in the most euphemis-
tie terms; but at last the West Indies have managed to mingle suc-
cessfully a new skill and science with the swiftness of movement
and temperament that before this tour had earned them the sobri-
quet of sunshine cricketers. :

In 1928 George Challenor scored 1,074 in 40 innings, Learie Con-
stantine 1,381 in 43 innings, F. R. Martin 1,370 in 46 innings and Clif-
ford Roach 1,222 runs in 47 innings. Learie Constantine took 107
wickets at a cost of 22.95 runs each but still the West Indfes failed
to notch a single Test win under the captaincy of R. K. Nunes.

SEVEN THOUSANDS
EVEN batsmen in 1933 completed their thousand runs, Headley

his two thousand and Martindale took 103 wickets for 20.98
runs each, } i

George Headley was at the zenith of his career scoring 2,320
runs in 38 first class innings. He scored 224 not out against Somerset
at Taunton, 200 not out against Derbyshire at Derby, 182 against
Warwickshire at Birmingham, 169 not out against England at Man-
chester and 167 against an England XI at Folkstone but still the
West Indies under G. C. Grant failed to win a Test match.

The tour of 1939 was another repetition of the old story. George
Headley alone reaéhed his thousand runs on the tour scoring 1,745
runs in 30 innings and scoring two hundreds in one match at Lord’s
106 and 107 against England.

AN IMPORTANT MILESTONE

IS 1950 tour in my opinion is an important milestone in the his-

tory of West Indies cricket, The shibboleth surrounding the selec-

tion of West Indies captains has, I think, been destroyed for ever.

John Goddard, who played a great role in bringing success to

the West Indies in their tour of India last year and who leads the

West Indies again on this tour has established the fact that the West

Indies can win in Imperial cricket fixtures if the captain selected is
a first class cricketer as well.

- Statistics show that with Nunes of 1928, G. C. Grant of 1933
and Rolph Grant of 1939 little could be expected from them in the
w of batting, bowling and fielding outside of their leadership,
witleh, however good and inspiring it was, still was unsuccessful.

HIS GREATEST HOUR
To final Test provided Goddard with ample scope for proving
that he has been the best West Indies captain since Sir Harold
Austin of 1923 and there is no insularity about this,
prove this handsomely.

His batting and bowling played no small part in the West Indies’
march to final victory, Goddard, from all reports is a capable captain,
a fine cricketer himself and a West Indian by all standards. The
West Indian Cricket Board of Control have taken many years to
learn this lesson but they should never forget it whenever the question
of the selection of a captain comes up before them again.

England won the first Test at Old Trafford by 220 runs under
conditions which subsequent events have proved to be fictitious, A
determined West Indies’ team won the Second Test at Lord’s by 326
runs and the Third Test at Trent Bridge by the handsome margin of
10 wickets.

In the Fourth Test, remarkable for the double batting collapse
ef the England team on the fourth day of the game, the homesters
were outbatted, outbowled and outfielded,

STRONG OPPOSITION
?THE OPPOSITION, in my opinion, in this Test, was the strongest
put into the field by England in the series, if only because
or the inclusion of the great Denis Compton and the inimical Douglas
Wright who gave an excellent account of himself with his spinners.

I could never shower too much praise on the magnificent batting
of Frank Worrell and Alan Rae both of whom scored centuries and
who undoubtedly laid the foundation for victory by batting for two
days to pile up 503 runs. Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez too
deserve their mead of praise,

~The fact that stalwarts like Weekes and Clyde Walcott failed
to turn in any big scores and yet the West Indies made so respectable
a total is an indication of the immense strength of the West Indies’
batting.

Walcott’s wicket-keeping under most difficult conditions and
Christiani’s inspired close-to-the-wicket fielding, must not pass un-

chronicled,
A GREAT-HEARTED PLAYER
EN HUTTON, great hearted player, who has come to the assistance
of England on more occasions than possibly any other contempor-
ary batsman carried his bat for 202 runs throughout the England first
innings and this innings must rank as one of the finest in his distin-
guished career,

The West Indies must thank the Fates for the change in the
weather conditions that enhanced their chances of scoring an outright
win but credit must be given to the fact that the West Indies possessed
® youthful pair of spin bowlers who were able to exploit these con-
ditions to the full in Ramadhin and Valentine.

The congratulations of the West Indies sporting public go out
to the principal performers in this great struggle and to the supporting
members of the team as well, (Trestrail as twelfth man not excluded)
for their great achievement,

The West Indies have now been placed prominently on the cricket
map of the world and Australia alone can take up their challenge
for world cricket supremacy,

EAM FOR W.I. DAVIS CUP GAMES
E COUNCIL of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Association
have selected the following three players to represent Barbados
in the forthcoming Championships of the West Indies to be played
in British Guiana next month:— E, P. Taylor (Captain), Dr. C. Man-
ning and D. E. Worme.

The figures

@ On Page 16












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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

3 Victories Scored
Second Round Of Cricket -

Games Concluded

THE three First Division games ended in outright victoriés* - a Deon © Edghill ae

yesterday, when Pickwick defeated Empire at Kensington,
College won over Police at Queen’s Park, and Carlton beat
Comberemere at Black Rock.

This concluded the second round of First Division games.

PICKWICK vy EMPIRE
Empire

144 and 113 score was then 118 for 9

this pair made a stand of 30 runs,
avoiding the innings defeat. The

-Milling-

Pickwick 244 and (for 1 wkt.) 18 ton 28 not out and Barker 2 not

PICKWICK defeated Empire
yesterday by 9 wickets in their
First Division cricket fixture
played at Kensington Oval.

They have now played two
matches and have gained out-
righ* victories in both.

Empire, on the first day of
play, scored 59 for 3 wickets and
came back on the second day to
take their score to 144,

Pickwick replied with 244 for
4 wickets declared the same day.
Empire could only raise 118 yes~
terday, giving Pickwick 18 runs
to make for victory. T's wa
easily done for the loss of a
single wicket,

Rain had fallen during Friday.
The wicket yesterday suited the
bowlers, especially the spinners,
and they took every advantage.

E. L. G. Hoad Jnr., with his
leg breaks and googlies, had the
batsmen in difficulty and took
four of Empire’s wickets for 46
runs in 16 overs, It was not until
E. Millington came in at number
10 that Hoad was treated with
scant respest. In one of his overs,
Millington hit 5 fours. H. R.
Jordan also bowled well, taking
2 for 27.

Apart from two dropped catches,
Pickwick's fielding was fine. Four
catches were taken close up to the
wicket and two batsmen were
run out.

kK. A. V. Williams top scored for
Empire with 33 and Robinson
batted wel] for 27.

E. Millington delighted the
spectators with 28, five of which
were fours. His last wicket stand
with Barker which yielded 30 runs
saved Empire from an innings
defeat.

Play begun at about 1.40 p,m.

O. M, Robinson and H, D. Wil-
son opened Empire’s second
innings. H. H. King Pickwick’s
pacer bowled the first over from
the sight screen end and in the
last ball of the over, he got Wil-
son lbw for nought. Robinson
had opened his account with a
single off the bal) before.

“Foffie’ Williams joined Robin-
son and immediately things look-
ed brighter for Empire.

Williams and Robinson took the
score from 1 for 1 wicket to 53
before Williams, in attempting a
big hit of E, L. G. Hoad, was
clean bowled. He had scored 33
of the 58.

The next batsman in, H. A.
King, met with early misfortune
as he was run out with only 1
run to his credit.

With the score at 62 for 3,
©. Fields partnered Robinson
who was battii.g steadily all the
while,

Empire lost their fourth wicket
with 69 runs on the tins,
Robinson giving an easy catch to
Kidney at cover off the bowling
of H. A. Marshall.

Marshall had bowled a_ short
ball outside the off-stump which
Robinson did not get over. Robin-
son scored 27.

Quick Losses

Empire !ost four quick wickets
for an additional 30 runs.

O. Fields, as he began to settle
down, was caught in slips by King
at 8 when playing forward to a
good length leg break from left-
hander Jordan. W. Drayton, when
at 10, moved dowp to pull Hoad
overhead, and he was stumped by
wicket-keeper Wood.

The seventh wicket claimed was
that of C. W. Grant, who after
scoring 3, was caught behind off
Hoad. He tried to cut one of
Hoad’s leg breaks. Cc. Alleyne
was next out to Jordan, caught by
King in slips for 1.

The scoreboard read 88 for 8
with A, Symmonds and E. Milling-
ton at the wicket. Before scoring,
Symmonds was returned to the
pavilion by E. L. G. Hoad. He
drove at a good length ball, mis-
timed it completely, and gave
Taylor at short-leg a dolly catch.

The score remained at 88 when
the ninth wicket was taken.

H. Barker joined Millington and

out.
The end of Empire’s second
innings came without further

scoring when Millington, in at-
tempting to run a single off Hoad,
was run out half way down the
pitch.

Pickwick wanted 18 runs for
victory with time to spare, They
got them for the loss of one wicket,

G. Woom% who opened with
Charlie Tay#or, was caught at mid-
off by Charles Alleyne for 2 off
Liillingtoa's bowling.

POLICE v HAR. COLLEGE
Police 195 & (for 4 wks dec.) 5
College 112 & (for 9 wks.).. 98

A THRILLING finish was wit-
nessed in the Police—Harri

College First Division game aty

Queen’s Park yesterday evening
The school team won outright.

The wicket was fairly soft and
slow while the outfield was ex-
tremely slow. Thirteen wicket
fell during the day and only 98
runs were scored,

The Constables might have won
it they had batted for about
another hour and a half before
declaring. The end batsmen of
the College team played a stubborn
and defensive game. Even when
the College second innings stood
ut 85 for 9—with four runs needed
‘for victory — their last two men
Corbin and King did not give up.
Four sharp singles carried them to
victory.

Michael Mayers who went fourth
wicket down played a major part
in the College victory. With the
best batsmen out, Michael settled
down and punished the loose balls
bowled by Mullins and Bradshaw,
the Constable’s opening bowlers,
On the other hand, Cammie Smith,
who opened with Mr. Stanton Git-
tens, laid a good foundation for his
team. While Mayers topscored
with 28, he made 21. Harrison
scored a valuable 16,

J. Corbin. the College opening
bowler, Was mainly responsible for
the Constables collapse in their
second venture. He sent down
only two overs, both maidens, and
captured the four wickets.

Police in their first innings made
195 and on the second day of the
match College replied with 112.
Police, in their second innings,
were five runs for the loss of four
wickets yesterday when they de-
clared.

College in their second innings
knocked up 93 runs for the loss of
nine wickets. For Police ,Mullins
took five for 40 and %. Bradshaw
three for 35.

The Play

In their second innings Police
opened with C. Blackman and F.
Taylor, J. Williams opened the
bowling for College.

Blackman tock a single off the
first ball. Taylor played the next
two but the fourth he erashed to
the boundary. In the following
two balls he made defensive
strokes.

J. Corbin bowled the next over
from the Lake end. By this time
it could clearly be seen that the
Constables were out to get quick
runs before sending on the school-
boys.

Corbin, however, frustrated this.
In his first ball he had Blackman
caught by King and three balls
later Taylor was caught by wic-
ketkeeper Mr. Gittens.

The totai was five for two wick-
ets when Major Farmer and C.
Brewster were at the wicket. V.
Williams bowled another over
which was a maiden.

In Corbin’s next over he cap-
tured two wickets without any
additional score. Brewster was
caught by Mayers and Major
Farmer caught by Smith. Warner
end Wiltshire were at the wicket
when the declaration was made.

College Batting

With 88 runs needed for vic-
tery the schoolboys opened with
Mr. Gittens and Cammie Smith.

The total was only one when
Mr. Gittens was bowled by Mul-
lis. V. Smith filled the breach but
at 20 he too returned to the pavil-
ion and left C. Smith. He was

CARLTON vy. COMBERMERE
MBERMERE—2ND INNINGS

0

Wilkinson b SEL iiiteek iets =
Grant ¢ wkpr Marshall b Warren 5
Norville ¢ Lucas b K, Hutchinson il
Mr. Smith b Lucas 2
©. H. Beckles stpd Marshall b K.
Hutchinson, tel 5
Toppin c Greenidge b Warren 1
Adams b Lucas... 1
Eliott c Hutchinson b Lucas 1
Harris not out . 1
Murrell absent 0
Extras 4
TOTAL 48
Pall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 21; 3 for

31; 4

; 5 for 42; 6 for 44; 7 for
9 for 48.
BOWLING ARARSES

W. Edghill
A. Williams
Hutchinson
Greenidge
B. Warren
S. Lucas

PICKWICK v. EMPIRE
EMPIRE—2ND INNINGS

M. Robinson c Kidney b Marshall
D. Wilson Ibw H. King
A. V. Williams b E, L. G, Hoad
A. King run out * :
©. Fields ¢ King b Jordan
W. A, Drayton stpd. Wood b Hoad
F. W. Grant c wkpr. Wood b Hoad
Cc. G. Alleyne ec King b Jordan .....
A, W. Symmonds ¢ Taylor b Hoad
E. Millington run out
H. Barker not out

Extras: b 1; w 1; nb 3

TOTAL

aaeata
weconons

8

sr
=]

Sante

H

owBoras

_
=
o

|

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 58; 3

foy 62; 4 for 69; 5 for 77; 6 for 87; 8 for
88: 9 for 88.
‘ BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M. R. W.
H. H. King 5 0 19 1
T. S. Birkett 4 1 5 0
BE. L. G. Hoad 6 5&5 @ 4
H, R. Jordan 01 1 27 2
H. A. Marshall 7 1 15 1



Yesterday

SCOREBOARD

PICKWICK—2ND INNINGS
A. M. Taylor not out j
G. Wood c Alleyne b Millington
T. S. Birkett not out
Extras: b

TOTAL (for 1 wkt)....
1 for 6.

=| woe

Fall of wickets:
LICE

POLICE — GS 195

vs. COLLEGE
1sT. INN



Brewster c Mayers b Corbin ....
Warner not out ..,.........555

Wiltshire not out ...
Extras

Total for 4 wickets (decid.) ....
Fall of wickets: 1-5, 2-5, 3—45, 4—5.
BOWLING ANALYSIS



c.
F.
w.
c.
1.
H.







J. Williams ........ 2 0 5 0
J. Corbin ae Se 4

COLLEGE

— 2ND Gs

Mr. S. O'C, Gittens b, Mullins ..... 1
C. Smith c Mullins b Bradshaw .... 21
V. Smith b Bradshaw ‘ 6
R. Rock ¢ Mullins, b Bradshaw 6
M. Mayers run out .........;.. 28
J. Williams c Warner, b Mullins .. 2
©. Bisekman ¢ Blackman b Mullins 1}
M. Worme ¢ Taylor, b Muluns oe
N. Harrison c Farmer, b Mullins .. 16
J. Corbin not out . dperes i
King not out ......s2.-0+ 4
Extras 2
Total (for 9 wickets) 93
Fall of wkts: 1—1, 2-20, 3—33, 4—36.

5-41, 6—43, 7—51, 8—84, .

Ww G ANALYSIS
oO. Rm, We.
C. Bradshaw ...... 24 4 35 3
Cc. Mullins . is 66 40 65
E. Greene ....... 4 0 15 0
W. Farmer ...... 1 0 1 6

GLOUCESTERSHIRE
DISMISSED FOR 69

@ From Page 1

The gates were closed at 3.15
when it was estimated that twelve
thousand were present. The West
Indies opened with their pace at-
tack of Johnson and Gomez. From
the start Johnson made an oc-
casional ball kick head high and

his third ovér he had Sir

kk Bailey caugnt off a snick.
Allen made’ an incertain shot
against the same bewler but the
ball fell behind the wicket-keeper.
In the first twenty minutes the
West Indies had captured 2 wickets
for 6 runs.

Emmett and Graveney scored
tairly freely off the pace bowlers
and Ramadhin was brought on at
39. He found the pitch just to his
liking. The ball turned and nipped
off the turf to completely mystify
the county batsmen and a de-
vastating collapse followed.

In one spell of 11 balls, he took
four wickets without conceding a
run, three wickets falling in one
over. He finished with eight for
15, his best figures of the tour.

The West Indies made a poor
start, for they had difficulty in
timing the pace bowling of



bowled by Bradshaw for 6.

Rock partnered C. Smith. At
33 C. Smith was caught by Mul-
lins off the bowling of Bradshaw
for a well played 21 which in-
cluded four fours.

Mayers went in to bat. Three
runs later Rock was caught by
Mullins off the bowling of Brad-
shaw for 6. J. Williams partnered
Mayers but at 41 Williams was
caught by Warner off Mullins for

When the total was 43, Biack-
man who partnered Mayers was
caught by C. Blackman off the
bowling of Mullins for 1.

Worme, who was next in, was
caught by Taylor off Mullins for 1,

Lunch wes taken with the totai
66 for 6 with Mayers and Harri-
eon batting,

This partnership, which was the
best of the day, added 33 runs be-
fore Mayers was unfortunately
run out for 28.

Corbin filled the breack but
with one run added Harrison was
caught by Farmer off the bowling
of Mullins fer a courageous 16.

With four runs needed for vic-
tory King partnered Corbin, who
faced most of the bowling. At
87 he took a sharp single to level
honours. In the following over
from Bradshaw he took another
sharp single to fine leg to gain
victory for his team. In the same
over King snicked the ball through









Not only an able business man, but smooth, capab/e-looking.
From early morning to late evening he has the same keen and eager
appearance! Much of it comes from immaculate shaving. Why
grow tomorrow's beard this afternoon? Shave instead with Colgate
Brushless Shaye Cream. Having washed your face, apply the
cream—and with a few clean sweeps of the razor give your face a

smooth, comfortable gleam. That's streamlined shaving!

/
2é SMOOTH:

“COLGATE

4







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A
ig

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Brushiess Shave Cream









Lambert and J. Graveney, with
only three runs on the board they
lost Jeff Stollmeyer who was
completely beaten in making a
forward defensive stroke to a ball
that swung in and struck him on
the pads.



SONNY RAMAUHIN

.They lost their other opener
at 39, when Marshall who had
never been comfortable tried to
drive a slow bowler Cook and was
caught at mid-on. Walcott came
in and soon settled down to a
really good pace. He had seven
fours in his 50 which he reached
in 95 minutes and at the close
was 64 not out.

The scores:

GLOUCESTERSHIRE — 18ST INNINGS
G. Emmett _b Ramadhin.........

Sir Derek Bailey c Christiani b

Johnson 2 . é

B, Allen c and b Gomez..

D. Young lbw Ramadhin
a . Wilson b Ramadhin....

A. Milton ¢ Weekes b Ramadhin
O. G. Lambert c Trestrail b
Ramadhin........... ie aay
J. Graveney c Trestrail b Ramadhin
& % Cook lbw b Ramadhin,...,...

& etcocn 8

Mortimer not out
Extras: b 4..

TOTAL .... cuss thse,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo. M. R
Johnson
Gomez .
Valentine toes
Ramadhin .... +e 6.4
WEST INDIES—IST INNIN
Marshall c Lambert b Cook.....
Stollmeyer lbw Lambert..
Walcott not out
Weekes not out
Extras

$3 mes :

neoe

15
8



TOTAL (for 2 wkts.)........
Fall of wickets: 1 for 3; 2 for 39.
BOWLING Snare











: Pe Ree We,
py - send the score to 93. At Lambert. eee
e end of this over Skipper V. Graveney ........---
Smith called in his batsmen. Seatonan 4 3 8 b
@ On Page 16 —Reuter.
a
* ~<—_ Ri
ee at home ——
Pi
-—, an asset Ccccientinn
~~
aceeeinmenimmneeenmein Citta ne)
=" i:
es
Re ie et ee
—
= 2
and in business —
EES
—=
BEE SS as
=
BRE EE SS)
OU SER
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four colours—blue, red, green, i
black.

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DOES A GOOD






JOB
Distributors in Trinidad: SPENCER J. KIRTON,



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Refills with inks to
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2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD
1004



. with many of Restigouche’s particularly fast progeny,

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950
—



I NOW find myself in much the same position I am generally in
when I have to discuss a Trinidaa race meeting. That is I listeneg
tu a part of the August meeting on my radio and another part I saw
for myself. This is the first time that this has happened to me with
a Barbados meeting although I have missed one or two completely
at various intervals in the past. However this time I was numbered
among the casualties who broke down during the preparation period
although unlike my friends the horses I did not have to qualify for
Handicap day by appearing on the opening days of the weight-for-
age races. But there is no doubt that I was hampered badly by my
untimely lay off and could not stride out on the last day at all. {|
therefore missed a lot of goings on in the paddock and the close look
at the horses which generally makes my meeting complete.

My impressions of the Derby, which I heard on the radio, ang
the winner, who I did not see until she lost on the final day, were
that here we saw a little filly of undoubted class who was ‘trained
to the minute for the classic. Her fitness lasted out until the second
day when with a high weight of 134 Ibs. she ran Suntone to a hard
fought finish over 5% furlongs, a distance for which she (Watercress )
was not prepared. By the last day, however, when I saw her for the
first time at the meeting, she looked to me as if she was going over.
board, I say “going”, for although she was beaten by Oatcake she
still defeated the others, to whom she was giving away copious
pounds,

I must admit tnat Watercress is a filly who has
along the line ne the bre! she was SET depp ge M
sions was that she was far too small to be of much
That was before I had seen her race or even gallop. Seeing | her ‘=
tended at exercise for the November meeting last year I then formed
the opinion that, like her half-sister Pepper Wine, she was amazing]
fast but possessed of no stamina. This has frequently been the mil

I thought

fooled me all
y first impres-

Watercress was going to follow suit.

Came the November meeting and to my surprise s
even match early strides with Bow Bells and Sewanee Yor
their absence she won the third two-year-old event at that meeting
with light weight and an advantage of several lengths at the start
over Cross Bow, which, in my opinion, cost the latter the race
this race Watercress also looked as if she wa ;
minute and she won under much pressure.
I thought she lacked courage.

In
S ready to give up any
( made a further mistake

Weli the upshot of the matter was that I have never been so wrong

about a horse, as far as I can remember. She started to refute me
at the March meeting when she .90k the Guineas and two other races
In all she won twice over 74% furlongs and once over 544 furlongs. In
this short space of time she therefore put me right about her speed
stamina, and courage. Yet weighing the performance in the minds eye
I asked myself the question: “what did she run against”? The answer:
“poor opposition!” Bowmanston I admit was among them, but she was
handicapped by some form of soreness plus the fact that she ran into
a pocket. I wrote down: “Watercress good, but lacking class.”
_ But I was wrong again. Watercress has now left mé no alterna-
tive but to write her down as one of our best Derby winners. In addi-
tion, she has now become the record holder for this event, a feat in
which she was no doubt aided by the state of the track, but, the manner
in which she broke it emphasizes her class, She won on the bit by
four lengths and broke the record by almost a second. There seems
little doubt that had she been hard pressed she might have done it in
something more like two seconds better time.

One more word. I have seen only one other Derby winner as fit
as Watercress. That was Television. Their performances on Derby
day/are also almost parallel. In my opinion Watercress has, the differ-
ence because she won the Derby and defeated the D class opposition
over 74% furlongs on the same day with a 7 lb. penalty. Television won
the Derby but was defeated by the D class opposition also with a 7 lb.
penalty. Chief among the opposition to Watercress was Oakcake who
ran second. Chief among the opposition to Television was Bootlace
who came first. That brings us down to the argument; who was better,
Bootlace or Oatcake? That I will not argue now. But Watercress, in
my opinion, was better on Derby day than Television was. In fact
Watercress, I think, would have beaten any other Derby winner that
I have seen, as they were on the particular day when they won the
classic. The only one I did not see was Sweeper.

THE FORM IN “A” CLASS

_ there were many other records broken at the Augus. meeting,

eight to be exact. But there was one which to my minu siwod out
Over aul others. That was the new track record tor ¥ luriongs and
14 yards set up by Elizabethan, By winning the A class Siewards’
Stakes in 1,53$ she fairly set the seal on the high opinion 1 already
had of her. In fact Elizabethan has by far the most ilatiering set of
times to her credit over 9 furlongs, or there about, than mos other
horses I can think of. She started off by winning the ‘L.1.C, Cup of
9% furlongs in the record time of 1.58% only to see this mark iowered
the following day by Atomic II. But her time was impressive for
more reasons than one. It was the first time that she had ever run
ever this distance; she was only a three-year-old; she was not a hu..-
be per cent fit; and lastly, such cement-like going was not to her
iking,

_ Her next effort was a futile one at the March meeting of 1949 in
which she gave up the ghost two furlongs from the finish, but, not
without significance, left Beacon Bright to go on and win in the
record time of 1.54%. Coming out again the following August s..c
was beaten a very short head by Pepper Wine in 1.5)% on a track
which although not slow was not very fast. In addition Siuzabethan 10s:
chiefly because she was just short of a gallop. In fact she fizzed out
in the last few strides in the most noticeable manner, ‘

Elizabethan’s next successful effort was over 9 furlongs in the
South Caribbean Stakes last November ai. well do I remember my
astonishment when on a track that had been saturated with rain for
weeks and was still in a state of drying out she returned a time of 1,583.
Had the race been run in 2 minutes flat I would have called that
-easonabl@, ‘FS

vay aS,



_ Of course one does not judge horses by times only and ‘his is
just one of the points in Elizabethan’s career which has made me
realise what a good mare she is. In fact when it comes to assessing
Elizabethan’s true value I write her down as one of the best milers
that we have seen out here for a long while. Her limitation is that
she is definitely the one race type, and in this the comparison between
herself and Storm’s Gift is interesting. Both great mares in their
way yet as different in constitutions and make up as the two poles.
klizabethan the light framed, gutted, dainty looking mare, ready to
run for her life in the one race she has been trained for and no more.
Storm’s Gift, the square, round barrel powerful looking type, not

- ready to run until she has had the stuffing worked out of her either

at exercise or in actual races.
But alas all work and no play inevitable makes Jack a dull boy

@ on page 15

i Tw

oer



Se

Phensic !

take Phensic, the sooner
you'll feel » for Phensic’s quick,
safe action bring relief, lift away

@ matter of minutes. Phensic neither
harms the heart, nor upsets the stomach,
Be 1 aha pain—keep a supply of

andy.

sic

|
|
caused fatigue, and remove weariness



Phen

for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS




SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950

Bowlers

Beware
Hy Peter Ditton

. LONDON.
Among the many and varied
handouts which regularly come in-

Tarzan physique, and a r mi i
bundute Wich regulary come n= the ofthe Gontrverien | : eran pip pe, 8 de rugged eum swim which is tentatively scheduled for August
leum Information Bureau. Now,1 FROPH No. 1 was :— SPORTS-WRITERS are trained brown ball wéaving its intricate him louk like the kind of a bird

must admit that the connection be-

s some shocks when we find ou? with them. It is easy to miss the ‘he rattles spray sound ccross the With in a : ~ a3 Sponsor: the contest, offers a putriot, Panagiotis Kameberos,

page = on 7 Te a etae how many leading players wil! vital incident if excitement over- stands as the mult wed taM- > iy “— alley, nor any- prize of $2,800 to the first man said:
> ae foun wt rot go on ee comes critical judgment, o-shantérs spring into the air and wy, and the first woman to land on I will walk ashore with Jason.”
Such events as car and aeroplane — Cyril Washbrook’s decision, last But there is one event which the goalkeeper hes sprea led. We have seen many a fighter the. English coast; every other | An. Argentinian, Antonia Al-
st But upon read the Week, not to go to Australia always whitens my knuckles on 4°%d uné man who has d the wito had a map more frightening contestaht who completes . the bertondo, 31, tried Ae eae
atest P.I.B. handout I am intrigued certainly qualifies as a “shock.” the arms of my seat and finally s..wung goal? He has vanished than Boris Karloff but who could Course will receive $750. Was forced t6 give up 800 yards of
and at the same time gmazed to PROPHECY No. 2 — which yanks me out of my chair, shout- under the pounding arms of his not fight a lick, but thic bird can Tf no competitor swims the the English coasi, but he said the

find that petrol has a very definite
connection with cricket!

And upon further perusal I find
something else that threatens to
break the hearts of those bowlers
who haven't dy had their
hearts split asunder by cast-iron
“ba paradises”



MONEY WORRIES
CHEAT ENGLAND
OF THE ASHES
«says BILL EDRICH

acaeyr. out xoxct T”]] shout my head off

himself as efficierit a prophet as he
is a cricketer. In his pook* just
published — but. written many
weeks ago—he gives the key to
three of the controversies which

for the 15

“I can tell you there will be not to let their emotions run away

céuld help to explain No, 1—was jng my head off—despite the tra-
@ warnng of the current dissatis- ditions of no applause from the
faction over Test match expenses. Box.

Edrich says: “A.‘plum’ for a This most satisfying fragmeént in
county player is, perhaps, a winter the tapestry of sport is the mile
bee 9 i“ eee i= Foy ed race.
might get about 00, or Sou’ The reason is that the competi-
Africa (about £400), or West tors have to strive not only
Indies (about £300), plus bonus against

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PETER WILSON

—MAKES A SURPRISING CHOICE:

m ph titan

pattern on a m velvet pitch,

icem, mates,

The roar at Hampden Park, and
‘he gaiety in Princes-street after
Scotland has won the Calcutta Cup
at Murrayfield and man is
your brother and eves, girl is
nicre than a sister to you.

Cricket?) Search your mé€mory

Good F ighter
And Looks It

NEW YORK,
Laurent Dauthuille is the only
French ringman we ever saw who
looked like a fighter. If You. sdw
him on the street you would im-
mediately spot him as a pug

He has tousled blond hair, a

you would not care to tangle

ane a it,

ether he fs good enough to
lift Jaké La Motta’s middle.
weight crown from Jake's corru-
gated brow when they meet in
Detroit September 15th, is anothe:
matter,



Training To Beat



PAGE FIVE
AUG. 20 — NO. 133

The Topic



Channel of

Nineteen men and six women from. 14 different coun-
tries are training in Folkestone for “the free-for-all cross-

The London Daily Mail, which « repeat victory, and his .com-

channel, $1,400 will be awarded
for what experts decide was the
best attempt.

The Daily Mail, incidentally,
has rejected the application entry
of Florence Chadwick, the Cali-
fornia girl who establishéd a
world record on August 8. They

FOLKESTONE, England.

Last Week

attempt did not discourage him,
and he thinks he will maké it

next time.
Will Win
In the opinion of this corré-
Spondent, the fast swimmers who
get to mid-channel in time for the
changing of the tide will be win-



Lou woke up Tuesday morning
Singing “God Save the King”
The next door neighbour cried 3:t

, their own physical re- | * : ; He’s A Cinch ; : ners, The English youngster, “Lou that's a very strange thing
_ in each case, but against that he serves and the speed of their op. “°!! if Trent Bridge is too’ close ne said she did not have sufficient pitt, Mick i : : ° .
To begin the story at the begin tones withtever ha Gud. earn at peers teat oo - ae Op - tu. speak of it, ‘thare 46 Benis euslinendaie bilip ickman, missed the

ning. It dppéars that a Mr. Bert
Lock, who is groundsman to the
Surrey County Cricket Club an?

his winter business occupation at never Varies—the second hand of
home. the stop-watch.

-ompton hooking them off his
eyebrows, and the gnomish wizard
Clarrie Grimmett doing the Indian

However, he
cinch.
“Why not?”

thinks he is a

he asks. “I gave

The lone American entered in
the swim is David Franks, of New

Lou said why girl it's shameful
Things beat me in this world
1 married since 1930
Ard have one child; « girl
. . .

changing tide last year and
tought against an adverse tide. for
25 hours until he succeeded, but

c 2 tope . LaMotta a bad re he York City few contestants would be capabie
Gel WIAhit ba Which ane tie H. ue Up, Up ; It Will Happen ... Rope Trick with the ball. won the title and what t aid gaat af such heartbreaking efforts] The cvighbou sd tos. tsten
Gus Test battiee have. been “tov expenses Sittin tei ieee THE ideal mile will one day be Or the greatest match f ever I can do again, I know his style Feel Good Phere {4 ho record of a woman| win tho nin Ren se
and won, has devised what prom- high that there is nov much “ere U2 In four mvede, dead. Gundar saw, on the postage-stimp sized and this time I may knock him | Four, Egyptians, are believed ever swimming the channel in You're beaten two-to-one.

ises to be afi algxost indestructable
pitch.

aegg, has alread
when one sails home; I have heard gnawed it down to 4 minutes 1a

ground at Wells, when Somerset
ceat Deroyshire by oné wicket,

out,”
That seems logical énough ani

Lound to put up a good perform-
once, Hassan Abdel Rehiem, an

such lengthy time.
It_is noteworthy that on August

Lou said now please don't blame me

of a player coming home cleaned seeonds, When that 1.4 seconds is That day i ; Fi Chadwick, the fas a OS, ee Soe ae
a % ‘ J y Arthur Wellard hit five there is no denying the f hat 4tmy officer, made it last year in 8 Florence adwick, the fast} jin with asother bab:
Even as I write these words, I ous. lopped ofi, the 1,760 yards will be sixes in one over — after nearly he did hand Jake Suite & beating. 16 hours, and says he feels in Califownia swimmer, was_ three . woudh't now, whee to do

can imagine a sigh of agony escap-
ing Alec Bedser, Surrey and Eng-

“Touring costs for players—1
mean that of burden a oe Sear, oes
which they bear themselves—have ““you need STAMINA to a
risen out of all proportion to the

speed of

being bowled by the first ball.
How the youngsters cart-
wheeled their way down -to

But beating Jake, now that
Jake holds the title, may be quite
a different thing. Jake loves that

better shape this summer than
last. Marie Hassan Hammad,
ancther army officer who swam

miles ahead of Shirley May France
after they were both approxi-
mately seven hours off the French

The “up-top" people babies
Get special foods you

J the But some poor people children
land opening bowler, whose largish mile at all’ You need TACTICS stream to hunt the ball despatched +i ; ore the channel last year, also stated ¢0ast. And, undoubtedly, this Still yet the “At-weed” tea
feet have, on covntless occasions, eae expenses allow- not to have your pace dictated by by that last mighty swi How oekig il doe wih ” = that he is confident. burst of speed helped her to ° . *
irundled him to and fro across the “Frankly, I would say that one HValS,, and to avoid getting ‘° workmen on the ad faa —‘Tiberio Mitri was just as confi. ,, Against these two is their age SOLE Ge Wet tik ee, Set] Tipe Bontet Com ep paaisines
Sigpagy. Ape wicket that the afore~ yeason why our touring sides have boxed” in by them, tory roof defled the foreman’s dent as Dauthuille that he could Rebiem is 42 and Hammad, 34, break the world’s record for wo-] ,,70 mark the Roya

‘on r. Lock has prepared. © You need JUDGMENT to run commands to come back to work and Egyptians are naturally not ‘eM.

Cricketers tell me that the Oval

generally done so surprisingly

badly since the end of the war is the four laps at an even pace,

And you need the most titanic

beat Jake and you will recall how
Jake made a monkey of him when

accustomed to the cold water ot

Another queen's on earth
. . ,

‘the hardest ground ou the feet gj i ' » dow the English coast. Two. others i: Dithe biguent ot the Youre
if the oi Oodle: it partite: simply oe effect of money worries GOURAGE to put in your finish- the chips were down Adbel Moniem Abdo, 31, and . rhe Weer Tnities Theat Spd
laf shoWld know all about that. . PR CY No.3 is about Brian ‘N& Spurt when there is jelly in Good Fighter Fahmi Attallah, 40, failed last y atterson And. hada Gay, to sperm
A he is aware of the new Close, j invited to 2 to rae your legs and fire in your lungs, rummer, but if Attallah catches ; ‘ oe ‘ aus ita patil
4 % y s Y ; ha ten . ‘ + oys you should hear 1 bavidts
Aa How Being devised by the tralia, despite the Complaint tha: [t takes guts to do ‘this when When Jake was asked his the incoming tide at the right . Claiming the whole Broat Street

groundsman, I, for one, would not
blame him if he decided. to, pack








every nerve in your body is cry-

he has had little recent practice ing out for you to collapse on to

in first-class cricket





opinion of Dauthuille he quickly
agreed that Dauthuille is a goou

moment he may succeed,

And when thiv
Robert said:

dark gir)" shake-up
That's tough moat’

ake i j Correspondents were surprised
up cricket and tir} a ing But Edrich backed the selection ae eee grass by the side fighter, but he also was quick to to see the plucky Atallah” back Cham A young man on. a Hurt:
less strenuous ‘tke reaking in ‘advance by writing: “I fancy a ea j point out that when the French- jy Folkestone this summer afte: pP Waving the British Flag
t at hi ill i That is why Lovelock against é beat him Jake was not jjc ‘ nab “wae ;. Cyeled up and down Broad Street
wild horead: 0 he ore ye er the world in the 1,500 metres at chashpion and not in very good beater Wie inden i: LIEGE, Aug. 15 GET IDE COFe, Be Sats Deen eran
+ are rae TEE 30 = 9. : 4 vy . ap e 3 was caug with after-swim JEGE, Aug. 1 ; : °
Mr, Lock’s innovation is des- e looks ana cricketen po ea eee red ae condition. ,. cramps and writhed in agony Syd Patterson of Australia who} Poor Joe who hails for Bh@land
cribed being “as simple it .,..as though éve: ig he does eee ee id ee oe ay ae White There is no doubt about Jake's (or hours on the floor of his on Stinday lost his world sprint ete could aves cart
; antic aA ’ 1 iti a we > re ; VY ; ‘ - ; ally when ua er ou
is eS ad Hunk the, 8 sa AF4 as pertaemad, *ather City or over 5,000 metres at Oslo’s condition today. He could be ready hotel room following his attempt. cycling title, today carried off the "pecially, when Low cried
fe m Wd be _substit a by ry Bislet Stadium, must make any to fight in a week. Of the other contestants, two World Amuteur Pursuit champion . . .
or lous’, but. that is “This is alw a more promis- list of all-time greats in apart As he says himself he likes that young English girls, Margaret .\ip here A friend of Joe he stepped up
a the point. en evén than a run of suc- Stone ‘Galleon part. title and he firmly believes that he Feather and Eileen Fenton, both The 23-yoar-old Australian star A. too. maid, Rogiand Bane
r . S ¢iedta ; if j pg ime . > ‘ A x ; sl ativ
fale ap i tly treated gt, ig ste olay the ete ani MOST dramatic of all sports? I will hold it for a long time. from a ee — Lae be ‘sat Guido Messina, champion of Beat Mngland two-to-one
ri ; ~ ; : , mw romisin argaret Feather, aly i semi-finals ‘ .
edt 2 palies “ae fh physical 2 ty, teat, ho has say it is a heavy-weight title fight Be Pe Se atenclild ai. ike Breen Fenton, 23, & plump eu, eS "Seating #60 Tutien Ase dha ot tesogh Aa ee
f es ’ ae. s 4 , ) ie alr, when you § ° - ? i re short of strength brawn
Litumen, a | iioleul ptodu the “ty penne n playing against | Take Yankee Stadium, in New young fellow is sure to take him ‘though muscular and would second string, Aldo Gandini, in ¢| Only J & R Enriched Bread
finished the an tment with an- hin last. season when hé was York, where the towering stands one of these days, appear to are the ; yy ge ot ‘urilling final Would, save the two-to-one
other surface sing of sand, ; ae SO pet ne ee th that 08k is se of “ beoalined gal- ees be says, toy Cag all ae pect ane tes. © they Oe ak i only a secon Rygn the Enalish bobbies
r ‘ teas lust vd ‘ce Torn 2 oa pre- Ot else be drives ine: Re exits gleam like riding lights. oe one. That guy Mitr had me The Veteran Dutch eri, aa ninuitee 12.1 seconds Could tat, a ret John Goddard rs
die tas & Wig crop” be im, “meness th édes a fall. The fighters seem to swim down beaten to death before we got in Van Rijsel, ae ' tied oe The final of the professional On eee
a the lavish oan ~ aa “So I went after him. He im- the spotlights, blue and beckoning the ring but you know what a Seco hee han a whe pursuit, over 5,000 metres, was] They scrape them from, all counled
oe e “ mediately dropped one deceptively which lead them to their corn- —anq two of them nearly broke happened to him, He was a soft viele’ seronety: beat her, Won by Antonio Bevilaqua of Italy | tried them out one oe



soil. Rain seeps through
‘ .80 that fo wet weath-
tions intrude.

Cafi you imagine tS Boing t
happeti if these ine soaihy
the accepted thing? Spin bowlers

the
er



a, bit shorter and Smapped up the ers,
sees icin catch Saw in the The seconds, trainers, managers,
whole season.” ait the stage hands of sae. ring
In cluster and scatter in the bright
ut pees ae cricket, 0@Sis centred in the dark, mur-
ch h much mote to sa 7 muring desert of the crowd,
“There at a number of adv a The referee steps back to the

their necks in a dance over the
winning shot.

Flashes of excitement glitter
wherever the sportsman looks .. .
the Centre Court at Wimbledon

. the last green at the Open
—and a long, long putt for the

touch for old Jake.”
Hard Fight

Jake concedes that Dauthuille
is a better fighter than Mitri and
he expects a hard fight. ‘But,’

Handicap

Swimmers who have attempted
the gruelling crossing and nave
been forced to give up have a

fe rode over the return last three
laps afier his opponent Wilhelmus
Van Est, (Holland), but failed te
appear following a puncture whet
eight of the 11 laps had been run
Bevilagua was 40 yards aheac

We beat them two-to-one.
. . *

Well if we beat all En@land
When they must cross the pond
To face the Australian stalwarts
ft looks like four-to-one
* .





F Congrats to Slipper Goddard
will be sitting in the pavilion ; ; , ropes. Two men, half-naked, title. A car he adds, “I’ve had a lot of tough Psychological or mental handicap when the incident occurred, We knoe. sot alae
watehing the rain. pouring down he oe ie ee armed only with gloves on theit away Is alimost secrilggiouse fights against <8 kinds, ot Aanters, Oe tet Ge Hain ane © zReuter, | "Saas wh Tee
outside and thinking a. won- teams sts, face each other, lark’s song is a rib _ — and I did all right,” are a

derful time they are have nave their etoaeet” Suite” te They are in the loneliest place s ald aftty Dauthuille undoubtedly punches failure when fighting a pas i. ' sporedted by
st the expense of op bats- them, and the club provides all i! the world. Then the tiny click of club on much harder than Mitri but tide five or six miles off th» Cyclists Off I pon 2]
men when play becomes ible. their equipment, but this is not Fascinating balla) 52 and the even tinier one Jake’s cast iron jaw is virtually English coast, at 4 ; in J&@RB AKERIES
They will saunter gaily, $6 With county clubs, The cash AS the gong clashes you remem- 2! the ball against the tin—and indestructible, Observers feel, However, that MOORSLEDE, Near Ypres,

out into the middle, take the ball collections made for league ber to start breathing again. Then Bobby Locké has ensured the re- Dauthute is the two girls in this cate, ory Belgium, Aug. 19 . :

firmly between their spinning fin- success are virtually free of —action, The great brown figure play at Sandwich, Anyone who And_ this time a Mor nis Miss van Rijsel and Miss Elna A field cf 98 riders today startec makers of
gers, float it gently through the players who attain moderate of Joe Louis towers over a man knows golf knows that the young $oing to get the surp’ enon ‘an hderson, of Denmark, may do in the amateur road race of the

air and stand nonchalantly by,
waiting for the wickets to tumble.
But instead of turning viciously,
occasionally popping, occasionally

coming straight through, the ball : ee : ’ rate and jong - distance swi who has warm today, but when the cyclists J&R RUM
’ 1 or so county wa for two Schmeling gets up—but can he dim aquarium which is Aintreé, Mitri that was fast, accu long - distance swimmer ’ >

will refuse to play tricks. There ihneokaas rhatohee | bee county Ist the ae minutes . . . the and bieuking on Becher’s, damaging. He may hand the chalked up 62 miles in 34 hours, started out on their gruelling ;

will not be the slightest encour professional may make £700 a minute-and-a-half .., the minute Frenchman a similar dose. and Olsen is officially credited journey the sun had gone in and Se =

agement from the pitch and the year, but may have to pay his remaining in the round? And the last pounding gallop —IN.S. with swimming the Kattegat, it was overcast.

batsmen will be able to continue at
be wicket as long as they feel
able.

The old “sticky”, which is such
an exciting and unforeseeable part
of cricket, will have gone forever.
BRatsmen will be in comiplete con-
trol—as if they are not doing well
enough at the moment—and spin

income tax—a big point. broken in half on the ring floor
“A league player may get from Ten seconds for the German, Max
£20 to £30 for scoring 50 runs Schmeling, to get to his feet.
on a Saturday afternoon, which Tens of thousands of pounds
works out a lot better than the depend on those ten seconds.

own travelling expenses, laundry, Now he's down again, twitching

hotels, and equipment costs. like a dog with a broken back
“In conseguence of all this, who tries to answer his master’s

many league players who are whistle. But the towel is a dirty

invited to Old Trafford for a trial blotch against the sky.

politely refuse; they are happier Louis has won.

where they are. A good amateur Every time heavyweights enter

in a leading league club may make the ring, dark vultures of destruc-

up to £300 if he is consistently tion hover round the two corners.

very good throughout a season, The fight game is frightening, but

man in the white cap must win.

ONE final, supreme thrill, The
coloured wave, like a string of
tropical fish surging through the

from the. racecourse with the
memory of a tall, hooped figure,
like some old sporting print come
to life, once losing because of a
broken réin and oncé, with his
neck half-broken, his chin on his
chest, taking the last Grand
National jump “blind.”

It is the memory of Anthony



life when Jake shows
educated left hand. Until the Mitr:
(ight nobody knew that Jake could

But he uncorked a left against
jab an opponent silly with his left.



St. Lucia Gets
Cricket Holiday

(From Our own Corresponden')
ST. LUCIA, Aug. 18.

better this year. i ‘
Two other Danish competitors,
Jenny Kammersgaard and Ed
mund Olsen, are considered sound
threats. Jenny, 31, is a champion

Oresund, and the Great Belt.
Sweden's representative, Lars~
Bertil Warle, 30, said he is con-
fident of succeeding, and he ap-
pears to be in tip-top shape.
Some of the others can be re-
jected because of age: Dr. George
Basil Brewster, 58, and William
Edward Barnie, 53, will certainly
cause a sensation in the medical

World Cycling Championships.
The riders set off from here on
their 110 mile journey, whieh
jcnds them back to here for the
finish The weather was quite

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blendérs of




With 25 miles covered, the
Argentine riders Mulero and Sev-
illano were in a_ group of
cyclists 120 yards behind a big
hunch which led the field. As
they went up the climb near Mt
Kemel, just 30 miles from the
start, the leader was then thirty
seconds ahead of the field,

Dante Benvenuti of Argentina

SEA VIEW

HOUSE

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i ; it is fascinating. Lord Mildmay — one of . the The Government today issued @ world if they climb ashore on the was sixth, After 45 miles were upwards
ee ere al * oe tle’ hace wade a Re ainda? supreme thrill-masters.—L.E.S. proclamation declaring Monday, fnglish coast without assistance. covered the order in the lead (Inclusive)
onan ake rospect of an seceaiental week as well.” WHAT other pageantry is there August 21, a public holiday in Major Jason Zirganos, 40, of was Robert Bintz of Luxembourg, Apply —
1 it y he fut to cheer For the Future in sport to thrill you out of the honour of the victory of the West the Greek Army, who swam the Ceorges Decaux of France, Chris- } Mrs. W. S. HOWELL ¥ ;
‘oun mo piped 31 1 Me Two plans emerge from the World of workaday routine? Indies cricket tean.. channel last year, is confident of tian Pedersen of, Denmark and (

The P.I.B. handout concludes b
saying that if this new wicket is
successful—which will be known
after Surrey have carried out in-
tensive net practice upon it — a
tremendous step forward
groundkeeping will have been
made. To that I can only add
this: the bigger the steps taken by
the groundkeepers the better for
them. Once the spin bowlers know
what lies ahead of them, what
they “do and say to groundsmen
just won’t be cricket!

in 2 normal life, and have regular

t n’s No one who was there will for-

aa a get the vision of John Mark, like
1. ONLY ONE county match one of the Grecian athletes who
a week, to be played on Saturda , Started the Olympiads, circling
Sunday, and Monday. (It would the Olympic track at Wembley

give cricketers a chance to liva war the silver flaming torch in his
sand.

What about the Empire Stadi-
um on National day with the

employment in a job which they
could follow when their cricketing
days were over). ;

2. THIRTY-HOUR TESTS, six while talking big about keeping
five-hour days in hot countries; cricket. a game, are prepared to
five six-hour days elsewhere. drive their players like galley

Edrich wants less big cricket. slaves....so long as the shillings
“Some counties,” he says, “are tinkle at the turnstiles.”
interested only in revenue and



—L.E.S.

Scholarship For
Valentine

KINGSTON.
The Jamaica Cricket Board of
Control has agreed to sponsor the
raising of a fund to provide a
scholarship for Alfred Valentine
who is a £2. 10s weekly mechani¢
at Bernard Lodge, sugar pied
The scholarship will permit Val-
entine to take a course of studying
abroad any trade .or profession
he elects to follow,
—Can. Press.








de

bz

Ar






Koger Batslé of Belgium.—Reuter, “ae



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PAGE SIX

~ABORI

SUNDAY



CHILDREN’S WORK PUZZLES —

London Correspondent
LONDON,

AN EXHIBITION of pictures ir
London is @ausing unusual interest
among anthropologists and educa-
tional authorities It consists of
drawings and “paintings by
Australian aboriginal children, nov
one of whom is over fourteen
years of age.

The story of these remarkable
artists begins over four years ago,
when two teachers, Mr. and Mrs.
Noel White, were appointed by the
West Australian Education Author-
ities to take charge of the Car-
rolup Native Settlement. Theirs

(From Our

was an uphill struggle The
children, dé@scendants of the
world’s oldest people, were
suspicious and unfriendly Noel
White could fine no way of

penetrating their reserve until one
day he discovered a child scrib
bling in the dust

“If I find you some paper and
crayons, would you like to draw
properly”? he asked. For the first
time since his arrival, a child
looked at him and said simply

“Yes.” In a few days every child
was drawing furiously They
would pick up a_ handful of

crayons, take a piece of paper, and
not look up until the picture was
complete. All this had good
repercussions on their work, and
in the four years, they reached
sixth standard form—an astonish-
ing achievement

The story continues when Mrs
Florence Rutter, Founder President
of the Central London Soroptimist
Club, visited Australia and was so
impressed by the talent of these
children that-she brought French
pastels and oils with her to tempt
them. She ~ showed one child

ABORIGINAL BOY showing

a painting he has just com-

pleted. .
named Parnell Dempster (in-
cidentally, they choose their own
names) howto mix the colours
and then -left him to it. In two
and a half hours he had produced
an excellent’ painting of a tree



than





A




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seene—and that had been his first
introduction to this medium.
Mrs. Rutter then decided that the

world should see these artistic
efforts, and having collected a
tepresentative selection, she ex-
hibited them in Australia, New

Zealand and Holland.
first time they have been shown
in the United Kingdom,

To English eyes, the exhibition
is something of a revelation. The
classical technique displayed by
ch ldren who were obviously paint-
ing the things they loved best will
clearly raise controversy. It is
fairly. safe to say that no educated
child in this country could produce,
with such spontaneity, drawings





so close to nature. Are we, by
zealously training fldren, per-
haps destroying tir inherent

natural talents?

Tnese aboriginal children have
exceptionally clear vision and
sense of perspective. Living as
they do, in semi-tropical condi-
tions, they are accustomed to
gazing across miles of country
and consequently the unusual
colouring and. brilliance of a
scene never appears blurred or
dazzling, as it is apt to appear to
European eyes.

The Head of the London County
Council Educational Department,
who was present at the opening,
questioned what would happen to
this aboriginal art when the
children became thoroughly civil-
ised. Would they, he wondered,
attempt to improve on nature,
instead of portraying it with a
sense of art far beyond their
years, as they are. at present
doing?

A marked similarity in all the
pictures was immediately noticed,
and Mrs. Rutter was constantly
asked if she were certain that
the children had received no
formal art training.

It is clear, even to the casual

HI-MILER
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One of the tree paintings that has astonished

This is the ©

artists in London.

observer, that these children love
trees in all shapes and forms, and
that they are of a friendly un-
selfish disposition, since much of
the similarity indicates their wil-
lingness to share knowledge with
each other.

Most admired was the children’s
use of colour—pale blues fading
into green and black, a night sky
worthy of a budding Constable,
with trees sharply silhouetted
against it, kangaroos leaping
through the countryside in brilli-
ant moonlight, and a_ highly
dramatized use of brown, black
and grey in night scenes.

Some of the younger children
-had produced designs for porce-



sg ree





KANGA

U.K. EDUCATIONISTS



jain and fabric, and some of these
were sophisticated to an amazing



degree. They are rather better
with pastels and crayons, than
wiih water colours, Illustrated is

a tree scene of exceptional clarity,
with detail and sense of depth
thet has astonished many artists.

People of many nationalities
admired the drawings, as the
opening was merged with a party,
held in Overseas House, to wel-
ne new members to the Over-





seas League. People from New-
foundland, Pakistan, India, the
West Indies, South Africa and
from all over London, had en
opportunity of seeing the work

these "48

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Tribal
Markings
Disappear

Changed Outlook In Africa

{Prom Our London Correspondent.)
‘ LONDON.
THEY say the face of Africa

is changing. {t seems ~ literai
truth in respect of the faces of
Africans. Tribal markings are be-
ginning to disappear.

Confirmation of this comes in the
latest report by H.M.G. to the
United Nations on the administra-
tion of Tanganyika, East Africa.

Twenty years ago, it is stated,
no self-respecting male of the
Kuria tribe would be seen without
the lobes of his ears perforated
apd the holes distended to an
enormous size and weighted down
with heavy ornaments. Nowadays,
many of the younger generation of
this tribe do not now perforate
the ears at all.

The filing or removing of teeth
among other tribes is also disap-
pearing as are facial scars and
cicartrices.

“Such cranial adornments,” the
report states, “are a source of
ribsld comment from Africans
who are unaccustomed to them
and it has not passed unobserved
that non-Africans. at least those
who inhabit Tanganyika. do not
practise such habits.”

Economie developments * have
caused the African to travel much
further afield and more frequently.
The African has, generally speak-
ing, more money to spend than
ever before, but apparently no
widespread social changes have
yet been brought about in the life
of the African.

Outside the towns, the effects
of economic development are
stated to have been not so much

an individual development as a
tribal one.
“The African in rural areas

continues to recognise no class dis-
tinction between rich and poor; he
is still tied to his family or clan
The rich members of the group
gave largesse to the poor as a duty

and the poor accept it as their
right. So binding is this custom
that it tends to fetter individual

enterprise.”









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GINAL ART



| English |
Spelling

The reformation of English
spelling has long been urged by
many students of phonetics, and
in a recent BBC broadcast, Mr.
Peter MacCarthy, Head of the
Department of Phonetics in the
University of Leeds, stated that
reform was now not merely a
matter for theoretical discussion
but one of expediency. He point-
ed out that before studying the
actual writing and spelling of
English, it was mecessary to
realise that Man spoke many
thousands of years before he
wrote. Speech was a necessarily
limited performance, aependent
on the time-factor that links the
act of speaking with the act of
hearing. Writing was gradually
developed but there was at first
no consistent relationship between
sound and the written symbol.
The alphabet was introduced into
England in the seventh century by
the first Christian missionaries who
knew Latin and the Roman shapes
of the letters. The English used
modified forms of these letters to
write down the different sounds
of their own language,

Some people tmnk that spelling
shows the history of words. “This
iz quite a mistaken idea,” said
Mr. MacCarthy. “The history of
vords is revealed by a study of
their successive spellings, and of
changes in spelling—it becomes
impossible to deduce the history
cf the words from their written
from as soon as their spelling
has become fixed.” The spelling
cf English became fixed com-
paratively recently but the
language has continued to
to develop and to change, Once
sound and symbo] are divorced
from one another (as in the case
of English to-day), the language
tends to change much more rap-
idly, and to disintegrate. Up to
about the fifteenth century the
Faglish spelling system was fairly
panonetic but then the pronuncia-
tion of English altered with such
r-pidity that the spelling lagged
frerther and further behind. The
FK at the beginning of knife, the
W at the beginning of wrong
the E at the end of give still con-
tinue to be written long after the
sounds they represented have
censed to be pronounced,

The consistency of the relation-
ship between English writing and
speeeh has long been forgotten.
and English children waste much
precious school time in learning to
spell. The English langauge is of
insmense importance and its spell-
ine is an obstacle that confron*s
millions of potential foreign
lecrners when they set about try-
ine to master it. Mr. MacCarthy
ended his scholarly broadcast by
saying that he hoped some day,
in the not too far distant future,
English spelling would be re-
formed.

reported were :—



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How Pleasant To

Meet

+y

Mr.

@ The play that swept Broadway, divided the London
critics and puzzled audiences, passed its 100th per-
formance—and earns its author £500 a week. The
world’s most famous poet says he is astounded.

Hy MILTON SHULMAN

T T is difficult to believe that Thomas Stearns Eliot ever

was an American. His clothes, his language and his

surroundings conspire to conceal it.

The striped trousers, black
jacket. white shirt, sombre tie,
meticulously placed pocket hand-
kerchief, black hat and inevitably
rolled umbrella; the well-phrased,
careful, deliberate speech, the yel-
low-walled publisher's office, with
its heaps of books on shelves and
floor, make up that blend of fas-
tidiousness and untidiness which is
so characteristic of the English
professional classes.

_ Yet Eliot can trace his Ameviean
lineage back to 1670 when Andrew

Eliot, a cord-wainer, came to
Massachusetts from East Coker,
Somerset.

His adoption of British nation-
ality in 1927 and the award of the
Order of Merit in 1948 have com-
pleted a process of reversion which
probably indicates that Boston and
East Coker are not so far apart
after all.

So prim...

How unpleasant
Eliot!

With his features of clerical cut,

And his brow so grim

Aud his mouth so prim

And his, conversation so nicely

Restricted to What Precisely

And If and Perhaps and But...

to meet Mr.

This oft-quoted self-portrait is
only half true. “Clerical cut,” not
only deseribes the high forehead
and regular features, but also hits
off the heat attire and the tall
frame With its academie stoop
around the shoulders, which makes
Eliot vaguely resemble a benign
crane in horn-rimmed glasses.

And the preciseness, too, is cer-
tainly there. In the punetilious
parting of the hair, in the deliber-
ate manner in Which the Cigarette
is firmly held at its very tip, in
the slow procession of scrupulously
selected words,

3ut it is far from unpleasant to
meet Mr. Eliot. For he is too mod-
est, too anxious to co-operate, and
too conscious of his own limita-
tions to make meeting him any-
thing but a pleasure,

The success of his latest play,
The Cocktail Party, has gratified
and astounded T. S, Eliot. Recog-
nition cf his pre-eminence in
creating that mixture of rhyihm,
imagery and obscurity known as
modern poetry has long been
saneyectss Dy yn Beg and
iterary critieg, , ro him in
1948 the Nobel Prize for Blsreture

The pioneer

THERE w a Certain limi-
ted pub ii wae conscious of

his pioneer work in modern poetic
drama .as demonstrated in his
plays, Murder in. the Cathedral
and The Family Reunion. But it
was not until his sixty-first year
that he succeeded in producing a
work which satisfied his artistic
integrity and attracted the atten-
be of the vast, popular public as
well.

As a playwright, Eliot still finds
the dramatic form elusive and
difficult to master. He often relies
upon a chart to help him increase
and decrease the number of people
on the stage.

Eliot is not greatly concerned
about those critics who protestA&i
that the verse of The Cocktail
Party was too blank to be called
poetry. “It is poetry to me, and it
scans according to my own prin-
ciples,” he said. “But if some
people like to think it is prose and
that kind of prose affects them
properly, why that’s all right with
me.”

That the average theatre-goer
should be confused by The Cock-
tail Party, with its mixture of
sophisticated chit-chat and poetic





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SWOTH HIS FEATURE

3S CLERICAL cur . at â„¢

: T. S. Eliot
spiritual mysticism, is hardly sur
prising,

For Eliot’s’ poetry is so filled
with literary allusions and un-

familiar images that “obscure” is
the adjective most frequently used
to. describe it.

Eliot admits, however, ‘hat a
Play whosé meaning is to be
grasped by a listening public

cafnot afford to be as incompre-

hensible as a poem. .“I think my
plays are getting less obscure
with practice,” hé said.

T. S, Eliot, a seventh and
youngest child, was born in St,

Louis, Missouri, in 1888. His father
who became president of the St.
Louis Hydraulic-Press Brick Com-
pany and, his mother who wrote
# dramatic poem on the life of
Savonarola, provided him with
that commercial and intellectual
environment which accounts for
the two-way traffic of Eliot's
interests,

Shy afd rather bookish, Eliot
studied philosophy. at Harvard, in-
tending some day to teach it.

A travelling scholarship in 1914
took him to Germany, and the
outbreak of war sent him to
Britain, America was only to see
him as an occasional visitor after
that. He married a ballet dancer,
Vivienne Haigh, the daughter of

« British artist, in 1915, and the
next year taught small boys in
Highgate mathematics, French,
Latin, geography, swimming and
baseball.

Unable to get into the U.S. navy
because of poor health. Eliot gave
up teaching for a full-time job in
Lioyds Bank, and the writing of
poems and literary essays in his
spare time.

In 1923 Eliot became the editor
of the small, but influential,
literary magazine
and two years later he left banking
to become a director of the newly-
founded publishing house Faber
and Gwyer, now Faber and Faber.

As a publisher, he is not only
the firm’s expert on poetry, but
he is also a conscientious com-
poser of blurbs for book jackets.
He finds it an exacting task.

“I DON’T know how to grow
asparagus or how to improve your
lawn tennis, or the best diet for a

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n and growr-tps,

The Criterion,’

ONE YOUNG MOTHER told grote ee '
tries, over 40 million jars of Vicks apoKiub are
ry year to end co =
this pleasant, 4 eee
xlern way. Don’t take i
1 d remedies.
ipoRub is home-
nd time-tested —for

VISES

iot...

x-mbonth-old_ baby, but I have to
ite blurbs @bout them,” he said,

Eliot has a hard-headed ap-
proach to the question of poetry

a ¢areer & does not believe
2 poet can make a living out of
his art alone, A poet should
teke Bh outside job te earn his
livelihood”, he Said, “It should
be the kine of work that interferes
least With his poetry.” Eliot him-
self has not done too badly out of
bis poetry. It has been estimated
that his annual royalties are in the
neighbourhood of £2,500. The
Cocktail Party, of course, is cur-
rently bringing him muen more—
over £500 a week.

Eliot has said that beneath the
beauty and ugliness of the world

poet should be able to see its
boredom, its horror afd its glory.
The three words provide neat
lebels — probably too neat—for
his own artistic development,

3oredom dominates ihe poems
written before 1920.

In The Waste Land (1922) and
The Hollow Men (1925) the horror
evoked at the decay and futility
of life not only mirrored the mood
of the post-war generation, but
probably reflected a period of
Eliot’s life that was pitted with
illness and personal sorrow.

They attack him

ELIOT’S third phase begins
with Ash Wednesday (1930) and
continues on to the Four Quartets
(1943). These poems, with their
deeply religious groping towards
the glory of Christianity flow
naturally from Eliot’s conversion
to the High Church, and his re-
jection of the. @ ti¢ism and
barrenness of the Waste Land.

Eliot’s statement that hé is “an
Anglo-Catholic in religion, a
classicist in literature, and a
Royalist in politics,’ has sub-
jected him to as much abuse from
the political Left as his poetry
has received from the literary
Right.

Between his activities as a
publisher, his duties as a church-
warden at St. Stephen’s in
Kensington, and his writing, Eliot
leads a regular, busy and rather
lonely existence. His wife died
in 1945, after being in a nursing
home since 1930, and he now lives
in an old-fashioned flat in Chelsea.

Eliot finds the mental act of
composition very difficult. He
starts with rough notes in pencil
and then writes his verse directly
on a typewriter. He revises a
great deal and is constantly typing
fresh drafts. It took him 18
_ ere and on—to complete

e Cocktail Party.

Dinner at 7.30

HE seldom goes to the theatre
and sees about three or four films
a year. “I would like to go to
the theatre more often,” he said,
“but the starting times of plays
interfere with my regular dinner
hour which is at 7.30.”

Although Eliot’s collected poems
fill only a slim volume, their effect
on his generation has been likened
to the little musk that scents a
whole room,

Eliot has written no poems
since 1943 when he finished the
Four Quartets. At present, poetic
dtama provides him with a more
satisfactory medium for saying
what he has to say.

He is toying with the idea o:
another play in modern dress.
“Poetry comes in spells,” he said.
“There have been several periods
when I felt I have been written
out and then something has
happened to make me write some
more.”

That something will happen
again to stimulate the world’s
most famous Jiving poet — some
say its greatest — to write more
poems, there seems little cause
to doubt. —i.E.S.

fe

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‘THE CHILDREN'S FAVOURITE



ALTHOUGH she has only been at Whipsnade a week baby

elephant Valli, from Ceylon
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looks like becoming favourite
—London Express Service.

ALL DAY WHIZ QUIZ

CERTAIN days, such as Easter
July 4, a wedding anniversary or
a birthday, have a_ religtous.
patriotic or sentimental asseciation
to everyone, and are easily Te-

membered, This Whiz-Quiz tests
your memory of other days.

1, What annual festive day
may fall nee within a 85-
day period?

2, Whieh of the following de-
notes a specific day or night—
fortnight, millenium, epoch, sol-

stice, meridian?
3. Starting a day
is radio, movie star,
4. She’s not to
with another movie
married a baseball

with a song
———- Day”
be confused
actress who
manager one

day, ——~——— Day?

5. Any day you hear Jack
Benny broadcasting, you're also
likely to hear --——-—- Day?

6. None of these Days are

members of the real family that’s
the subject of two famous books
and plays, Life With Father and
Life With Mother, Biographer of
the family was -——~ Day?

7. Speaking of mother, what
day is Mother's Day?

8. And speaking of father, what
day is Father's Day?

9.
gin?
10

What day does Summer be-

Hailoween aiways the
eve of — - Day?

11 It’s proverbial that
Monday’s child is fair of face,
Tuesday's child is full of grace,

ete

According to the same
what's Wednesday's child?

12. In that other proverbial
verse beginning, “Marry Monday,
marry for wealth,” etc., what day
is “the best day of all?”

13. Easter, of course, always
comes on Sunday, as does Moth-
er’s Day, I Am an American Day,
atid Father’s Day. Which holiday
ilways falls on Monday?

1s

verse

.14. And which always falls on
‘Thursday?

15. That was easy for you
doubtless, but will this one be:

What day is observed every year
on Friday?
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Yury U2eMpoq AURA APL YOPUM *tO)9eOT
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AN SEX LETTERS gine ae levers ‘compose two
iree p , .
the West, = att Pes SROpT “seopy ‘pores
Out “ the West as the su% wap ore spiom ayL ‘wonnts
sank low;
Bach thought as she —— of the PEN PALS
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For they ei had andeach «eet, Alberttown, Georgetown,
had & vega! British Guiana, Age 14 likes

But seas will rise, and spirits will



sink,
And they all were too ill of.
to think;
‘Tis no ——-— they were moan-
ing!

The blanks are to be filled in
wiih words composed of the same
six letters aranged in different

Rupe

Ts,

rt and the











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Gardening Hints
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Our Gardens In August |

SO far, this rainy season ha
been almost perfect, with periodi-
cal heavy rains to refresh the
earth and turn everything a lovel
green, yet, at no time
rains been so continuous or heavy
as to flatten or drown our gardens |
completely . |

Zinnias have been, and are,
Jovely everywhere this month and

seldom have there been iter
colours or larger blooms seen, st
of these come from the aq

lian seeds now obtainable in the
island, and which seem to suit our
climate so well. Remember
Zinnias will flower in six weeks |
from planting, so, if you have not
already planted your Zinnia seeds,
you are still in good time to ge

a crop of flowers before the dry

months set in, Seeds planted
during August should be flower-
ing by October. j

|
Other flowers seen in gardens’
at tm.s time include the small
Sun-flower, who's healthy bushes
so generously repay their garden
room, Coreopsis, that wet-weath
er stand by, Salvias, botn red anc!
blue are lovely everywhere, ant

the Pride of Barbados and the
Hib:scus. Tube-roses too ar
bearing prolifically just now

These plants should be given »



London Express Service.

corner in every garden.
little trouble, and
of manure
very quickly thicken and spread,
sending up their lovely tall slender
te of pure white waxy flowers
all through the rainy months
Every few years, or whenever they
get too big and overgrown, the
plants can be taken up and
divided, anq in this way fresh
planfs are obtained,

They give
with plenty

Chrysanthemum suckers that
have not already been planted in
June or July, should be planted
this month without fail, if flowers
are wanted for Christmas, A bed
of the tall yellow Chrysanthe
mums, with a border of the low
white daisy-like ones would look
lovely, but don’t forget that you
will need neat stakes to support
the yellow ones as they grow.

August is a good month for
re-doing the Rock Garden, and
preparing it for re-planting in
November—January. It may not
Re necessary to pull the whole

ing to pieces, but Rock-Gardens
have a way of sinking and flat-
tening, and when this hengent
something should be done about
it.

Start by giving the Rock-garden
a good weeding, pulling up all the
aid plants such as Verbena, Sweet
Alyssum or any other that ha:
passed its hey-day, leaving only
the basic things such as clumps
of ferns which go on from one
year to the next, Now fork and
stir up the mould, and add a few

big stones where necessary, to
re-capture the characteristic
rugged Rock-garden look.

Fill in and re-mould = al)

pockets and banks with a_mix-
ture of mould and manure. Leave
if to settle for a week or so, and
then add more mould where it is
needed.

It can now be re-planted with
certain things such as Single Bal-
sams, ferns or Coleus which wil!
keep it going until November
when the Annuals comes round
again.



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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS fg ADVOGATE
ae SS Cee)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.



Sunday, August 20, 1950

PARTY

THE frequency with which meetings of
the House of Assembly have had to be
adjourned in recent months for the want
of a quorum does not speak well for the
efficiency of party politics in Barbados or
for the zeal with which members of the
House pursue their Legislative duties. The
charge has been made that the lack of a
quorum is due to the fact that the mem-
bers of the opposition do not turn up but
it would indeed be strange if members of
the opposition were to form a quorum for
the sake of an administration to enact leg-
islation of which they may not approve.

Those who sing the praises of party gov-
ernment must make it work. It is their
duty to provide a quorum. If a quorum is
not provided it is the fault of the majority
party. It is they who are failing in their
duty to the community. The frequency
with which this happens is evidence that
the system requires reconsideration.



In these days it is not popular ¢o usclare
that party politics have no place in the pro-
gressive and constructive development of
this island, and yet that fact becomes more
apparent as every day passes. The fate of
small countries which try to follow slavish-
ly the example of larger communities is
that the small countries become entangled
in circumstances from which they find it
very difficult to extricate themselves.

In a consideration of the work of the
House of Assembly there are many things
which would strike the observer. The
House has always been very jealous that
its privileges should remain inviolate and
in so far as it relates to the freedom of
debate the privileges should be safeguard-
ed. The public are however entitled to let
their representatives know of their dissat-
isfaction with certain aspects of their work.

This paper has already drawn attention

to-the lack of a proper question time and
the fact that private members have very
little time in which to conduct private
members business. The origin of a Parlia-
ment is that it should act as the “Grand
Inquest” of the nation. To perform that
function it is necessary that there should
be time to discuss the important matters of
interest to the general public. With the
increasing restrictions that prescribe the
time for members to debate important
matters and to enact measures which would
not attract the attention of government,
the Legislature is ceasing to perform its
most ‘important function.

Among the matters which should have
been debated were such things as the oil
prospects and the negotiations which have
been taking place for the development of
the oil industry in Barbados. The pros-
pects of emigration have not engaged the
attention of the House for a long time al-
though that is a matter of vital importance
to the future of this country.

Qther matters are rushed through with-
out that careful consideration which they
deserve. The Adult Suffrage Bill was pass-
ed by the House of Assembly without the
repercussions which it would have on the
Vestry elections being sufficiently consid-
ered. The result is that the Legislative
Council has a burden cast upon it which is
invidious as much as it is unpopular.

The time is long overdue when political
parties in Barbados should recognise that
party politics have severe limitations when
applied to so small a country. It is also
time that the rules of procedure of the
House of Assembly should be revised so as
to bring them into conformity with
changes which have taken place in the law

and custom of the constitution. Without
such changes the work of the House will
continue to be unsatisfactory to those who
place the members of that body in the posi-
tion where they control the destinies of
their fellow Barbadians.

Cricket

THE decisive triumph of the West Indies
cricket team over England in the 1950
series of Test Matches marks a definite
period in the history of the game in
the Caribbean . For as long as anyone
can remember cricket has been played
‘in the West Indies, and it has been
Claimed that the advent of the British
soldier at West Indian stations did much
to popularise the game. Be that as it may,
the énthusiasms of the West Indian for this
{form of sport has been as constant as in
-any other part of the world. Perhaps it has
been higher, and love for the spirit, and
other ethics of the game have always kept
pace with the enthusiasm.

At the dawn of this century the West
Indian team visited England after the Eng-
lishman had visited these sunny isles,

Periodical visits were interrupted by the
two world wars but in 1928 the West Indies
were granted Test match status. Into the

circle ruled by England and Australia, and
into which South Africa, New Zealand and
India had already been admitted, came the
West Indians, noted for the liveliness they
injected into their batting, bowling and
fielding.

They were roundly beaten in 1928. In
1939 on the occasion of their third Test
visit to England they held England to a
draw at the Oval leading them on the first
innings after losing the first game. And
now, eleven years later, and 22 years after
being granted test status they have flogged
the Might of English Cricket in masterly
fashion. They won three of the four Tests
played after losing the first at Old Trafford.
At Lord’s they made history by winning
their first test match in England ever, and
at Trent Bridge a ten wicket victory
showed that the W.I. cricketers really
knew their business.
Oval, an innings victory makes them
victors of the tour. In this, the Jubilee
year of W.I. cricket in England they have
by their deeds turned the eyes of the world
on the British Caribbean,

Tennis

Barbadian tennis enters upon a new
stage with the decision to take part in the
iournament to be held in British Guiana
next month. For many years it has been
urged that the matches held between the
Cavannah and Tranquility Clubs wefe not
cnough in an island which should be able
‘o provide tennis players as good as any
in the Caribbean.

With the formation of thé Barbados
}_awn Tennis Association the game received
» much needed fillip and it can be con-
(.dently expected that in the years to come
connis in Barbados will improve consid-
crably. The series of games recently held
it the Belleville and Strathclyde courts
provoked much interest and displayed
youthful talent which in the coming years
may be developed to produce a first class
Barbadian team.



The good fortune of the Lawn Tennis
Association and the great generosity of the
owners of the Pine Estate cannot be too
much stressed. Without their own lawns
the Association would be unable to do for
tennis all that an Association of that kind
should do, Now the owners of the Pine
have made a gift to the Association of a
spot of land which will be used to provide
about five courts. The facilities thus
available will be invaluable in the develop-
ment of local tennis talent.

The difficulties which still face the Asso-
ciation are great. The cost of putting that
land in condition and of building a pavilion
will be considerable, but the Barbadian
public is a sport loving one and the Asso-
ciation should not be reluctant to make an
appeal for funds for what would be a
praiseworthy cause. Inter Club tourna-
ments run by the Association with the
receipts going to the Association will be an
additional means of financing the necessary
work,

It is unfortunate that the Savannah Club
did not see their way to take part in the
recent games, but it is probable that the
team which is announced this morning
would have been no different even if they
had done so. It is in the interests of the
game however that all clubs should join
the Association and take an active part in
its proceedings, and it is to be hoped that
the Savannah Club will in future take part
in the games held by the Association.

It has been announced that Dr. Charlie
Manning and Messrs. Eric Taylor and
Dennis Worme will compose the Barbadian
team in the tour to British Guiana. It is
good to see that the selectors have selected
a young player to go with the more ex-
perienced and well-tried pair. The best
wishes of the sporting public go with them
together with the hope that the Lawn
Tennis Association will push ahead with
the good work they have been doing and
that in a short time tennis tournaments
will be a regular feature of the local sport-
ing scene.

And finally at the :

SUNDAY



















Sitting On The Fence

Hy Nathaniel Gubbins

7
a

i Cf

Two men in Britain die of
worry diseases (heart arteries and
stomach ulcers) for every one
woman, according to the Regis-,
trar-General’s 1948 survey of
national health.

This may be because most men
keep their troubles to themselves,
whereas most women park theirs,
on others

Or perhaps the Rev. Eric
Bailey, bachelor vicar of St.
John’s Church, Upper Norwood,
has found one of the reasons.

In his church magazine he
wrote: “What a frightful sight a
woman is made to look before
retiring for the night. The hair
is gathered up into a kind of net
strapped under the chin and the
face and neck are smeared with
cream”. ‘

Although this is enough to g-ve

.Jany sensitive man heart disease

or stomach ulcers, and no doubt
helps to keep the population un-
der control, any husband of the
upper income group can save h's
life by sleeping in another room.

Those in lower income groups
can save theirs by getting free
sleeping pills from a sympathetic
doctor.

s s *

What about protection for men
in their waking hours? i

During the day women still
wear grease, though it is covered
with powder and dabs of rouge,
making them look like clowns.

They also wear clown’s hats
perched on what often looks like
a purple or violet wig.

If you can believe everything
you read, they are soon going tc
wear wooden shields to keep thelr
tummies flat, black lipstick, and
black polish on their finger nails.

When this happens women wil!
look so terrifying that the streets
will be like a_ battlefield, with
dying men stumbling forward,
grabbing their hearts and stom-
achs,

Bishops will pray for peace and
retired generals will write to the
newspapers asking for the Home
Guard to be called out. ;

* .

As sleeping pills cannot be
taken during the day without
wrecking the export drive, dark
glasses should be issued free to
all British males over 16.

This would not only save thou-
sands of lives, but would cost no
more than £50,000,000—a mere
trifle in the total cost of the Na-
tional Health Scheme.

A survey of the love life of
African elephants has cost the
taxpayer £225, according to
a 1949-50 report on Colonial
development.

IF the Government had asked”

me first anybody could have had
the oe for twopence with a
cartoon by Giles thrown in

As even the animals are now in-

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950
—————————



“ READY, MEN?”

————



fluenced by American films this is
what happens when a bull ele-
phant meets a cow elephant: —

Who are you. whistlin at,
smarty?

You, Sugar.

Didn't know there were any
wolves around these parts.

There’s plenny, But they got
trunks on ‘em,

No kidd’n?

* * *

Talkin of trunks, you certainly
have the dandiest little trunk in
all Africa,

You seen em all?

Don’t want to see no more. Not
now I’ve seen yours.

Bet you shoot that line with all
the girls.
And those little ivory tusks.

Boy, oh, boy. Mind if I touch one?
Fresh guy, ain’t you?

Think so?
for a sapling?

: was just goin to pull one my-
self. ®

Here y'are, Right out of the
ground, Want another?

What would I do
saplings?

You can have all the saplings

I'm strong, too. Care

with two

you want. How'd ya like somp’n
big like a mahogany tree?
Don't go hurtin yourself, big

boy.

There she comes. Roots an all.
Now I'll get me a tiger, and you
can have a fur coat. I'll get me
two tigers, and you can have two
fur coats.

My, my. I shall get a pent-
house on Park Avenoo next.

* * *

I could make a clearing in the
forest for you. That's better’n any
penthouse.

You're a swell guy, ain’t you?

Care for a drink at the stream?

“Sir Stafford regrets he
is unable to allocate you

any dollars to import
American or Spanish
players '"

Lonton Express Service.










London Express Service

Now the moon’s comin up?

On the level?

Sure I’m on the level,
wanna a drink.

I always liked a drink at the
stream. . . . . When the moon’s
comin up.

O.K., then. Let’s go.

I'VE got the idea so far, old
man. Russia is a giant right
hand with its palm forming the
Russian land mass, its thumb on
Korea and its four fingers threat-
ening points south, south-west,
and west. What points?

I thought it was obvious. old
man. Her index finger is on
Malaya, her middle finger is
pointing at Persia, her third fin-
ger at Greece and her little finger
at us.

What about America, old man?

Her little finger’s pointing at
America, too, old man,

Are you suggesting, old man,
that Russia is going to fight us
and America with her little finger?

Not at all, old man. You must
remember that Russia is a two-
handed giant.

I just







* . .
You didn’t mention it before,
old man. But if she also places

her left hand on the map of the
world her fingers would be point-
ing towards the Arctic Circle,
wouidn’t they?

_ It depends where she’s stand-
ing, old man, But assuming you’re
right where would her left thumb
be pointing?

I'll tell you that when you tell
me where her left palm would
be, old man.

On Communist China, old man.
Let me show you. Here is my
right hand with my thumb on
Korea and fingers fanning out
south and west,

Mind my drink, old man.

That's all right, old man, And
here is my left hand on China
with my thumb pointing towards
America,

* s oJ

What are you going to do now,
old man?

When I have America, Great
Britain, the Dominions, and the
Western Allies committed to points
threatened by my fingers and
thumbs I bring my hands to-
gether and crush them. Like this,
old man,

There goes my drink, old man.

I’m sorry, old man.
caught the glass.

It always happens when you
play the fool in a bar, old man.

Im not accustomed to be called
a fool, old man,

Nobody called you a fool, old
mim ; 4

n that case I must be gettin
deaf, old man .

Well never mind, old man,
Perhaps we'd better forget all
about it.

Perhaps we had, old man. Good-
night, old man.

Good-night, old man.

—London Express Service.



THE POPE’S NEW DOGMA

Redfern

Anglo-Catholics go a good deal

| GOWNS

My sleeve | )))

BELIEF in the Assumption
(from ‘Latin “assumere’ — “to Hy John
eer oe ie one the Feast of the Assumption. (It
of the works ascribed to the falls on August 15 — and was a
Apostle St. John. Our Lord, it holy day of obligation: good

angels, as the Apostles watched by
St. Mary's death-bed, and com-
mitted her soul to the Archangel
Michael. Next day the Apostles
were bearing her body to the
grave when Jesus appeared again
and took it to Himself, carrying
it in a cloud to Heaven.

There, her soul and body were
re-united. This reunion of her
body with her soul is the dogma
the Pope is declaring an article
of faith.

The Feast of the Assumption
was kept from the beginning of
the 7th century.

A meditation on the Assump-
tion is included in the prayers of
the Rosary.

It was all because of an an-
nouncement from Rome on Mon-
day. “The doctrine of the bodily
assumption of the Virgin Mary
into Heaven is to be made ‘an
article of faith.’ That was, all.

It hardly ruffled the surface as
far as the Roman Catholics were
concerned. After all, for 12
centuries the Romans have kept

Catholics went to Mass.)

Belief in the bodily assumption
of the Vipgin into Heaven has
been a “pious opinion,” not bind-
ing, but it was long expected that
one day the Pope, supreme au-
thority, would erect the opinion
into a dogma of the Church.

The fact, for Roman Catholics,
is thus a fulfilment, another event
of the marvellous Holy Year.

But the Church of England is
liable to view the new dogma
differently, For 400 years: the
Church of England has held that
the bodily assumption is not
primitive or founded upon any
“certain warrant of Holy Scrip-
ture.” ™ FT r

Many English churchmen wil
therefore consider that the new
dogma blights hopes of more
friendly relations between Can-
terbury and Rome.

It was only last March that the
Vatican eased the brakes on
dealings with non-Catholic bodies
It issued new rules that would
have shocked, for instance, the
late Cardinal Beurne by their
provision for concerted action on

iw
fundamental principles—although
always without jeopardising Ro-
man Catholic claims.

The middle - of - the - road
Anglicans, who are still in the
majority in the Chureh of Eng-
land, will see in the new dogma a
sharp emphasis of doctrinal difi-
erence, even a provocation,

The @ogma is the third in the
past "4 years to set forth the
beliefs that divide Anglicans and
Romans,

The others were the Immacu-
late Conception of Mary (1854),
confused unpardonably by H. G.
Wells and many lesser lights with
the Virgin Birth; and the Infalli-
bility of the Pope, proclaimed in
1870 after much debate, and fol-
lowed by the defection of what
are now the Old Catholics, a de-
nomination on the Continent and
the only nen-Anglican Churen in
full communion with the Church
of England.

Anglo-Catholics

Least strain over the Assump-
tion will be felt by the Anglo-
Catholics, heirs of the “Oxford
Movement” of the early 19th cen-
tury,

Called “spikes”
the theological

in the slang of
colleges, the

of the way with Rome — in ex-
ternals, observances of feasts, and
so on.

But there are several kinds of
“spikes.” The short spikes, who
reach as far as vestments, con-
fessions, and so forth, but take
their theology in the main from

the Anglican Prayer-book. ‘The ©

long spikes, who reach up to most
things in the Roman service bovks
but jib at the Infallibility. ‘The
bent spikes, who bow before the
Pope as the Head of Christians
but remain in the Church of
England. partly because they hope
one day for corporate reunion.

There is a society in the Church
of England with this very aim.

Many church people thinks that
the Anglo-Catholics’ influence is
growing, although with so many
different types it is difficult to
tell. But the middle-of-the-road
men remain the most important
section, in numbers at any rate,

Most of the bishops belong to
this section.

They must be thinking hard
now about the impact on their
people of those recent words in
Rome that point to a dogma to
be defined next November —
thereafter binding on all Roman
Catholics throughout the world.

London Express Service.

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