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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Full Text
AN \ \\\




Wize,



atte asses scene, att tL LCL CL I LLL
ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 8 1901

ee



PRICE:, SEX CE?









aN (29 TESTIFY ©

BLA. SHOOT

| Evacuation
End This Week | Of Britons

TOKYO, July 8.
UNITED NATIONS negotiators prepared to Held Up |
leave an advance camp for Kaesong on Satur- ABADAN. July ?

day to discuss a Korean war cease-fire with Com-] The evacuation of the British|
munist delegates, believed to be already in the] PSone! of the Anglo Iranian, O)|

"TWENTY NINE WITNESSES have now testi-

fied before Commissioner Sir Clement Malone,
who is conducting the enquiry into the Princess
Alice Playing Field in the Legislative Council



SC

F TELDPROBE



mpany from P is Chamber.

city. sbruptly ‘halted Saturday _when| Yesterday five witnesses gave evidence. The
It is hoped that the preliminary cease-iire ne-| visor enone ty ett] enquiry which has been going on six days, continues

gotiations will begin before‘noon to-day and that} us: in focure be endorse



he on Monday.
they may lead to the stoppage of fighting before this) in,








r Mayet was the fir fhe Commissicner: Before you
week ends. br — 4 il evacuation be called yesterday, | vntoaded the stuff
In the belief that the Red delegates had arrived ir ah eer ear ae \tiermey Gene ban <1 Septet eie) nee waren nn erica tek,
Kaesong, the ban against the bombing of the 100-rmile¢ road tandstill, Buses carrying evacu- +o oo : ee ad yt Bw ae a time
from Pyongyang, North Korean capital to the cease-fire B _ Pa nel on le ave: to} fasers: Yes. ; Mr. May round 6.30 o'clock.
city was removed, effective at mid-night Saturday Sci ie ee eas Jim hare itd torney Generak: Who employ-! Attorney General: Did you have
Aerial operations are still fo: Plant an) ee he British [a permit from the Police?
bidden in the five mile area as | ny hh) |

lo publ prosecutor
that Philip Stockil,

around Kaesong itself. United Na- kK li Hi ar
tions negotiators were und rem in as fo f of Information Office

Mayers: M Cox employee Mr. Mayers i did no At tha
t ne jt i tn sary » hat
n ‘| , , ; ‘ . A Literney General: Whose nam | & permit.
re to il a ~ io n Ive ” Anglo Iranian Oil Company * . S ~ 4 he tryck? Ba po eens Did you re-
twelve miles 2eLOW aesong a hére bas been indicté Pras y “ ‘ : Mr Mavers: P. M ‘rane t nh next day
nine a.m. on Sunday. 4 Let Down Mao}: ing é: ai ore oes : ; $ Re id Attorney rola al "Wh it da Mr. Mayers: I would not deter
} sumably the dest? n of ington 4 : ver vol t employed? Ine t 4 was the next day
d YORK, July 7 Iranian documents A. DETAIL OF B.R.A. marksmen shoot from the 590 yards bank at the Government Rifle Range yes










ut [ went back to the Airport.
Attorney General; What time

Mr. Mayers: I do not remembe

> e t t
1@ CX ta



amag-
Governr ent pror pre-
7 |
Reds There iar
' The He ld and Tribune said Stockil left here last Wednes- terday afternoon, \

Three Chinese and North Koreau! editorially on Saturday that the}|day at the suggestion of the Bri-
officers and two interpreters rep-| cease fire in Korea would repre-|tish Embassy. The Ministry of Jus-!

resenting the Reds left Pyong-|sent “only a partial victory for|tice spokesman added that Rich- f . r
yang on schedule at 5 a.m | the fo of sanity and peace.”|ard Seddon, Chief Representative + anes ik .e
Saturday and arrived in Kaeso: They said, “it ll certainly bring] of the Anglo-Lrenian in Teherar e e

14 miles below the 38th parallel} no guarantee ifety or stability| had been placed under surveil

| May Follow | %oé2 ut:
on Saturday evening. They madej or permit any relaxation of our|lance and other company officer | \itorney General: Who gay
their journey in five jeeps and fiv | etfs rts. also might be placed under sur- onvo sy, 3 ou insiructions to go to the alt
trucks. Two helicopters and three But neithe on the other handtveillance. He said a Government C ease-fire mrt

|

|

e but it was in Sep





of the day

Mr. Maye About 4.30 o'clock
in the afternoon,

Attorney General: Was your
the only truck there?

Mr. Mayers: There were two
others,—Duguid’s and Murray’s,

Attorney General: Who were
there?

Mr. Mayers: Duguid, Co»
Murray were there,

The Commissioner: Are you
quite sure about this ;







Era Of Peace |»: sine te seat"

emove a bullding: to the Reef?







jeeps were ready to take alli ifwill it be without ffect. The]ecommission was examining docu ur. Mayers: Mr. Cox,

; debt | Russiar 01 1as 2en forced{| ments seized 75 Sy ytate tt »y General: Ril
negotiators to the cease-fire city.| hu 1 Hicy has been forced}ments seized in a raid on Stock- Nig adquar OREA, July 7 | check andj il’s home this week Bighth ore Heada) ters, KOR : ATTLEE } went on the first occasion to the
| rport were you shown = the

kK and



Communists already have hinted; Publicly to admit.
that they believe a demilitarizec repens in Korea. To
zone should be set up along the| this is merety a mat



sume that ; nest UNITED STATES warplanes struck for the second
— day against Communist convoys pouring men and aman







suVre COV-
























































LONDON, Jul 7 | lite to be removed? Mr. M ev
tne oidataranintan | st r9reS : A > . . , : Mr. Mayers: Ye
38th parallel. This would ental) ©rns ony mplated ew sane De i ve S sk from Manchuria toward the Korean front in a big new| Prime Minister Clement A | Mr. Ddayers: 1 wa y Attorney General: What part of
United Nations withdrawal of u Nee oe niin ae Oe Se eG emocracies Sec buildup. There was only light patrol sparring along the _ = unaag th 1 o.| Attorney Genera ne @n\Ithe building did the three trucks
to 30 miles. Paes : | science, omrnipotence and reck-| I di Alli 100 mile battle line. n i le 5 in - " i ve 72 Ft you oe) eR Ree ne: SI rae ike to the Reef?
United Nations negotiators were) to eness for which there is no n ia’s lance mente munronce Paiders in-ecHon | ota hi waried thor voarn | ME: Maveras Nét ihe Mr. Mayers: Floor, roof, sides,
likely to demand that opposine| ovacnoe until dawn today claimed they | “04 Af warned tha wna Mr. Mayers: Not the first after-} ete,
armies be frozen in their present| ~*\4. Ae oe Se By R. T. ROBERTS destroyed or darhaged at least 100) CR! SUL Is vital , Attorney General: Did yor
dy pelle gh . er We } € yet to learn what ’ . = estroyed or damaged at least 1( “Wa « 11 eetaak gin : ne ral: Who else . : ou
positions from the 38th Paral 1) really lie behind the negotia-| . + NEW YORK. July 7 ussia ea Communist vehicles during their ao ee r ul pattern « aoe Ge eral; tg » el wat notice whether Mr. Murray
in the west to 27 miles north °f) tions about to open at Kaesong,|. The Western world is angling 3 24 hour attack. emocracy throughout the worl u on ‘the truck with you truck took only part of the small
the parallel on the east coast—un-| Kut it is 2 tenable hypothesis that|for India’s partnership agains' I A . ft It boosted the two day toll of | [Ut 1 the east there is a patter Mr. Mayers: On that oceasion -} building?
til a permanent peace can be N€20-| the Kremlin having used Mao's|!™mperialist Communism, The n Irecra , Communist vehicles to i75 f totalitarian autocracy,” he told fad one boy working with a Mr. Mayers: Yes, it did.
tiated. de ) ationalism as a catspaw to re-| United States are reported to be ¥ taahagel a elas “Tanen hae si the Welsh labour rally at New eur other people came along Attorney General: Was any of
trieve ‘se original Korean de-|¢onsidering the replacement oi P 5 d Sass iad Timea che y (| torn help the large »suilding put on
. ; ar bacle, then having found that| Loy Henderson, a veteran diplo- ro uc 10n fairfield and supported United We are not prepared to alloy Attorney General: What tim Jtruck. _ ; .
SIGN TREAT Y ee »e further aid would be| mat, as Ambassador to New Delhi Nations poepe feeling out Rec |». peoples to be brought under | Was this? Mr. . Mayers: Not that after-
necessary to extricate Mao in| in the hope of getting someone in By H. D. QUIZZ genons that rule”, he told the cheering} .™M". Mayers: It was around noon. F
7 = : ee ne cons nce. as | Closer > » Minister Nehru F og? an f ; clock *
RANGOON, July 7, turn from the consequences has|¢loser to Prime M ¢ A " i, Ji We rowd of 5,000. Attorney General: Did you
Burma signed a_ treaty of preferred to let him down. Britain of course has an additional) NEW YORK, July 7. ust ailing Attlee referred to the fortheom | Attorney General: Who loaded} now whether at that time Mi
friendship with India on Satur- | Red China’s Nationalist pre-;motive of insuring against any Russian aircraft production has ing armistice negotiation a [che truck? ‘ox was the owner of the truck
day with the objectives of ‘tensions in short seem about to | Indian tendency to leave the Com-| reached 19,000 planes per year Reds we reported to have 1opeful sign of world peaci He | Mr. Mayers: I loaded the truckf »361°
strengthening and developing ties |be sacrificed to Russian national |monwealth of Nations, a tendency |“far in excess of all the North] 350,000 mer ready for they new] jy A cureasio lay in. K ind the people who were there, Mr. Mayers: I d mem
strengthening anc Pp nterest as ruthlessly s Tito’s| Which might be promoted by neu-| Atlantic Treaty nations e ined.”} assault if ceasfire talks failed. : mee son. today. in. Korea | attomey. Generals : mek. Mayers: 1 do not remember.
and the maintenance of peace and ae iy, ee han thems ec stn sn _off, | tralism. a ae s sain cae nee 1as been opposed—has been halt He y ty ral; What did you Attorney General: Was it there
friendship. The treaty provides |} als ee All smbe f anti-c _ | According to the Trade and Techni- United States lanes stayed | 24 Od 3 with that afternoon?
t r smoothly members of anti-Commun nm ia p s ay ec 7 2 ae “ it
that Tgprenentatives of both coun- eee aps 4a pw trcs oyleh-sneeys together rom te eat the trick on each subse- , 0Peration for what it means in the] 4... Said tale ees in Spec IssiKy highway zone from Pyongyang to] "#y lead to an era of peacer! ).' tel a aa ne Eee Attorney General: Did you take
time to time to exchange views-on Miche resort to it.’—U.P |prospective strength of rapidly rea ed entirely to the Russian! Kaesong along which the Com-| 2¢¢inning of the talks is a hope-| aes i and some portion off sart in the conversation between
matters of common interest and |“ developing large peoples, for lead-| ®!"force warned that the Ameri-| unist delegation moved south] Ul sign. Lf we can get a reaso Atborney. GC ox and Murray
consider ways and means of aes ership in the rest of Asia, and for} cans “have not yet grasped the ful) for the Sunday battlefield meet-| able settlement there is hope that Attorney General: After you Mr. Mayers: No.
mutual co-operation. iraveeeneor Wi il G t vital strategic purposes in case of Senos of the Russian air- ing, 5 Dhak: aimeuit problem. wae bia id sencied the ceuek., Where did
M. A. Rauff signed for India anc J ya 1 e war. They are all being held at|Ppower”. From public and secret] “Gore area he strengthened| © ‘discussion and. rea Ou take the materia Y °
Foreign Minister Sao Hkun no 2% jarms length by Nehru, who had| sources in ten countries, the maga- serene (A wal eomee oF the ~ brute force.-U.P ‘- cae hy ‘2 =" Win Lorry Complaint
‘ hi / ¢ » 8 ‘ ISS. ire t= r as c orney eneral: at did
for Burmna-—Aie. ir ron Fr rom India | aber pees Sores Ane and oe ceath oenminlon ee , of old Communist “iron triangle | uu do when Pt fot there? , Attorney General; You didn't
oe . C > is ; : of Chorwon, Kumwa and Pyong- ’ . hear Duguid complain about Mur-
IKELY IONGKONG, July 7. ["Nehru all along has taken al 8.200 fighters, 3,700 light and}? 5 A gas
He UCCEED GRADY | Japan te fants to India for | position of neutrality and he seems | medium bombers, 1 200 heavy one Sti ike r Assault Truck Unloaded 8 tin re ving the huis?
pas ¥ er ex- represent in this respect the ‘vs and > Sega . ae wie gh Micha tater acaelt por foc
WASHINGTON, July 7. |iron ore supplies to feed her ex: |" ried Chtbd OL TAGE. OMNIS, |< Tt poearers and 1,800 transports with United Nations officers marking Doctors And Nurses Famhict Mr. Mayers: I complained.
Senators usually well-informed |p rae per — omy a hag ig noticeable that his chief politi- thiscellensaeatarten 4 oo and ae at bare ig oe al ree eit i Mayers: Unloaded — the Attorney General: What did you
on foreign matters said Satur-jto pert. Tar CLR mesl, ae cal foes in the new People’s Party, |‘ oe a eee FARNSS, just waiting, we dont have & MINNBAP« linnesot rece : , | complain about?
day they have got the firm East representative of the Aetna SS hitcis hopes eventually to provide But the “real significance” of ceasefire we will have fighting or July 7 } Attorney General: Who received] Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox had told
impression that Ambassador Loy |Standard Engineering Company. /real opposition to the present one-| the Soviet advance lies in the fact | CU’ bands. An Allied armourec Picket manhandied doctors |" ;me that he had the contract to
Henderson will be transferred|}e said that Japan previously}party rule of Nehru’s Congress Phat ihe Ruselane white “tee Bits patrol probed to the outskirts of] and nurses at ten hospitals Saut Mr. Mayers: A man received} remove the building and Duguid
from India to Iran. They said this|qrew the bulk of her iron ore}Party, also urge strict neutrality advanced in their own re sismnte Pyonggang at the northern apex|day and police had to use flying} Material, T did not know him la a8 brought in to help on a fifty~
after a meeting of the Foreign needs from China, but trade be-|in the cold war. Ne sla eo ton iA nmiht 3 aan : of the triangle yesterday against] squads to get patients in neea Attorney General: Did you have| fifty basis \
Relations Committee which Hen-|;.cen the two countries has now —UP. oe o ae i eae ’ U8 slight resistance. Farther easi}of treatment and pplies past cket for it? Attorney General: When you
derson himself attended, | virtually halted due to the Korean is pee = d the Uni “4 oe t1100 Communists were killed anc | striking employe: Mr. Mayers: No saw Mr. Murray there, what did
If he is moved to Iran, Hen- | war. He said that Japan was in a high’ th an 4 ee ae aoa 200 wounded in a two-hour fijAit The strike appeared to be get \ttorney General: Was Mr. Cox) you do?
derson would succeed enry | etter position than other coun- Ga Tan ks Es x ylode vie eee came by through e€X-) An Bighth Army communique said) “ing reugher as district Judge} it the Reef that afternoon? , Mr. Mayers: I asked Mr. Cox
Grady. r h tan} ] § i propriation or espionage, ; : $ D. E. Labelle toned 4 Mr Mayers: I } 7 i
On the basis of earlier rumours tries to lend India the technica The Russians have jet engines in tonight only light action OCCUrTeâ„¢ |e ned a temporai ee a met him. at| why another truck had come in.
that. Henderson would replace| assistance w hich India needs to} NEWARK, New Jersey, July 7. Fsitlease operation Which ate evene during the day. Communist pick 2 ; i ord rbide : p is ink “4 turned hack Me said: “Do not query that.”
_-|mine her rich iron ore deposits. At least 125 propane gas storage j7)\@F! ; f * | mortar and artillery fire increase: Fe ence. NOSpIals, na fohowed me there, @ On Page 6
Grady the Washington Post Sat- | mine hi bit as powerful and perhaps more ’ : I'wo nurses’ aides wert
A. nks blew up in the industrial t west of Yongchon and patrols - —_——_
urday opposed such a move. =P, t tN k Satur- |S0 than the jet engines that are / z to the street when they t: ————————
—vU.P. port section o ewark on sa ra 3 north of Hwachon fought a Red gd H
day. operational in this country, company. briefi ross picket line Picket
an) y. —UP.
The City Fire Chief said that it —-U.P. |
was “impossible” to control the

No deaths were reported but twe e HELSINKI, July 7.

burned men were taken to hospi The Agrarians lost one more) supporter of the United States BERLIN, Jul

tal. The Company said that at seat 20 Parliament to the Con- Communist Party spent the night The foundering — ¢ ecot

least seventy five men were work. | 5@ivi ives scoring to an_almpety iy jail for contempt of court, but | #ast German execu t
complete return’ in the Finnish hoped to be released to- day if his his week was reported |

Millionaire F. Vanderbuilt Field,
By DAVID G. BRIGGS

WASHINGTON, July tt

Informed sources said that the U.S. Seventh Fleet is

the tank storage farm of the War- G: ° N 7 S ats Night In Jail \GROUND WITH 4:
I OG Guard Formosa sities Were ROWE Ge wine Gree oar i — | NEW YORK, July 8. : PASSENGERS
SUPERIOR 3-YEAR BR



ing in the area when the first tank | © :
exploded shortly after 1 p.m,|General Election. With only a



leftwing colleagues could raise the }°Y the Communist pre Lis. |

ssigned to prevent any Commun-| reached safety. The explosions|@4, the new Parliament is vir- ten thousand dellars bail yatches said that the 64 au



The Fleet, was originally as:



ieaviah. etoeae © In
ationalist attack on the} sent flames shooting up hundreds |‘¥ally certain to be composed as teamer Auguste with } Quart and Concave

ny

i sa 0 Fie / » bi nge oat
ist invasion of Formosa oF any yy950 when the Korean|of feet. Billowing clouds of black |follows: Figures | in parenthesis eld who. supplied the bail}sengers aboard ground













Hs aaa enero aeee ees

andful f al imbul ce
a driveways,
fire. The Deputy Fire Chief, in oa 2 i —U.P.
U.S. Fleet COn INE |e sos Conservatives | Millionaire Spends oe aa:

fire area. The blast occurred in “AUGUSTE”’ RUNS K W V
. . «






















































expected to continue wate h on Formosa Strait indefinitely. Most. were believed to have|Small number of votes uncount-
4 tay ainbiiies aie ; | money for many imprisoned Reds, | r¢ d ov on : Pi t ‘ ce {
mainland by Breer on oe line web smoke spread over the city on seats = pe outgoing ae | went't fall fastentag & nae i Sal 7 h in Bottles oo
na lat ime Sé . U.P. Hament) ocla emocrats o¢ b . ite - oe ar WIIG }
war igoke out. truma U-P+ \(53). Agrarians 61 (56). Com- Guing odie information which | Magdeburg, 76 miles south || -—-——
“The oc yation of kermosa by nunist 43 (3 . Conservatives 4 me a > capture o our} Berlin last Sunday Ye j
u *. | i 3 . Teed : ; aimed «Hamed 26-YEAR-OLD U.S. STAR 2B (33) Sedan geccy 1a ia, fugitive Communist leaders who | said that panic brol out ¢ |
33.400 Register |: rect Mihreat to the security of the| WINS AT WIMBLEDON |Peopies” Party 10 (5). Out of | Misappeared the day they were tofthe boat und passer | BOTTLED BY THE
Vot I G i aba oop One® and to the United WIMBLEDON, July 7 1,795,253 counted votes 475,951|28ve Bene to prison wrought ashore uninjured
n rena 3 23 fore serforming thei Frail Doris Hart stroked her] went to the Social Democrats 4 : Grounding tollowed a | K W V
To oe a ful or ithe ry functions in} way to the All-England Women’s} 418,111 to the Agrarians 387,043) | immediately atter Field was) to-mile cru from Hoheny } . . 7 wi gi |
(From Oyr Own Correspondent) that aren, The use of military force] Singles Lawn Tennis title to-day | to the Communists, 262,330 to the | S4Â¥mmarily sent to jail, Attorneys | during which the vessel rolled co | ,
4 hy the Communist it Korea] with a quick 6—1l, 6 victory | Conservatives. —(U.P.) for ihe Sreat-great grandson of | badly that passenger |
GRENADA, July 7. por. 5 change. in. the} over Shirley Fry. The me = h took Commodore Cornelius Vanderbuilt | ordered fr: sa al and |
ahirty: oe idhetae : a Un ti 4 St: t policy towat is the}36 minutes as Miss Hart racex rushed to Coenen for the}; front overturning. 4 PY}
hundred and forty-six persons ahr aa A liga : »neee| through her jittery opponent iearing on the petition for bail Mica) & a | i ae ii Bi aie die 5
registered as a result of prelim- stion of the Chinese) voor record time at her firs t Wir. -|PLANE FALLS INTO SEA |‘ Fieia. , ao 50 to 70 people wer A bottle should be in every home as K.W.V. is
inary enumeration for holding the Government, bledon title on her third final es to death or drowned PURE WHOLESOME. Indi ‘caiied i 2 es
island’s first —_ franchise But with the decision to defend] round attempt. The last set took ‘ AMSTERDAM, July 7. Federal court of appeals judge — when a children’s ¢ ‘ {_— JESOME, Indispensable in Hospitals, |
elections early in October. Fee ee 8 vee only 12 minutes. Twenty-six year n unidentified plane has been| Thomas W. Swan set up court ir ton boat exploded and burn- NY : asi . eo seg
The population of Grenada at) South Sd ct | eld. Miss Hart who is ranked ser-|seen falling into the sea in mid|a room at Yale University anc |,“ 2" ‘%¢ Spree er in east B vursing Homes and in private Sick Rooms.
the end of last year was estimat rl tars : y;ond in the United States had en-{c yhannel at 6 a.m. by a Belgian | signed the temporary order va | |
at 78,000. $e Bie oe 2 ca Unitas Rtatenspalt ,|tered the All-England C hampiot o Sabena airplene en route from! late yesterday permitting Field t Bi aaty on were injured \ " i : Sar i |
fener ADE: J Eey: one eee Senda the mainland. areas ot|@in ove eames “preyipel) 10 | England to Belgium. This was re-|be released on ten thousand dol-|27!¢" ®xplosion was | f \t their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandies have |
pbk ar eee. : See in the line of de-|%2s_beaten In the tournament final }ported bya coastal radio station |jars bail, pending the appeal from] °" ter.—U.P. | ‘ ‘
numbered ery De a ad southe us is in. . Hee tay tee La 1947 and 1948. A crowd of mo re W Vie h got the news from a Berlin! the ninety day contempt of court ee | no superiors. They are made from pure and selected
conmae able = unin of fe - f vhich th i stat than 15,000 took Every avail al lio station. —U.P. sentence,—U,P EHRU FOLLOWED NO ht ,
created because 0} p aMpact | military manpower would vantage point of the centre cour sa white wines and the distillation ¢ aturati rO-
E. M. Gairy whose eyo i mitted ¢lthough tl Unitec St {stadium to watch the n gins | — AMBI TIOUS COURSE : ; ton and maturation a
month long general strike WHMO)) 4. cunpli opiot —U.P. NEW DELHI, July 7 cesses take place under the strictest Government Excise
serious consequences earlier IM) yoni aid to frustrate Communisi| 7 Neh mitting « report t oe rong
ai ee cmc iatction sad a) -- HOPES OF $ FOR CANADA—W.L. |e. 00 Super talons,
neighbouring countric ~|Truman Appeals For Peace yolicies achievemer :
“. | WASHINGTON, July 7. | TR AD DAM. me h 1s Prime Mit
Il Die In Air Crash Truman sent a me age to the) iE 1A PE. NED Saturd W f 4 ;
| Russian people on Saturday ex-| r tiou ourse ! tried +t 5 , , NDV : ‘
SCOTLAND, July 7 now | pressing the belief that the ordin -| OTTAWA, July 7 British dollar balance probably | 1 f ith 4 i kK, W ° V. BRAND y and Soda
An American Air Force four- nes) ary Ree of both the United| The recent announcement that| means there will be no increase in yuntric
engined aerial tanker crashed and u- | ates and the Soviet Union abhor | British dollar holdings had slump-j{dollars the West Indies can Ir pite , of i a da
burned in sheep country hills ; ) ] ity] and desire permanent peace.'ed dampened hopes that trade|spend.” continually. threater ‘ : Ly
near this village today and all 11] pacts are now under neg | also said it is the “s cred| between Canada and the British or lat
men aboard perished |}which would kee; the Ur ij¢ of the Jeaders of rae Gov-|¥ , : Indies might soon be revivéd. Talks here were based on the I w
i unc by} Stat J i ft tié ents pursue every “honour- The announcement was made in| assumption that Canadian port We rye = oo’
farmer Stats atisfy ‘the “com- London just a few days after the|to the West Indies could be in-| smell Will keep all colds and “Flu
who trud :m , s for peace . atte goodwill delegation of West Indian] creased The delegation led by|‘h é
291 ve message to the Soviet officials had conferred with|W. A. Bustamante, leader of the { { Nat ‘ 7
-) Ze: *hili too t mitting 4 Con- Canadian Trade Department offic-| Jamaica House of Representative ! au ays.
ire ( ed Stat n- ‘ rea ae Qt left Ottawa on note of high}T t |
\tees of defense jthe ea stares. Triendst wit Government irces in Ottawa| optimism l
: —U.P. people up, (Said them announcement of! —U.P. I sit uP | |
‘
i ‘ :





PAGE TWO SUNDAY

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A GRAND DANCE $ The BARBADOS REGIMENT } P LAZA 3 s40a GAIETY
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by wm SS . | ! || pee CI
MISS BERYL TAITT < wilt hold its $ CRAWFORD = & 1 AND
MISS y “ é ¢ wi dine nati < , A N | ue BURNING CROSS
at % ANNUAL DANCE & rol FLYNN SS
ey SAT THE DRILL HALL Sill onva tine a aap ip] Ot Meet, of seriat, OO
; ; : 7? =F | Frank BUCK in
Oo Aeeke ew & % P $ “THIS WAS PARIS” } on NOLE MENACE"
on om % On Saturday, Sept. 15th §]]| Ben Lyon & | ead 5 <<
. g Music by Police Orchestra ; | GUNS of the PECOS f TUES. conly ne M.
F J x xo T Dick F A} j i re :
FRIDAY, 13th JULY, 1951 . SUBSCRIPTION: 3/6 Littneieeeaeateueiattee el ona tam, ot Seen,
Eercy Green's Orchestra » TICKETS NOW ON SALE § | — — —-
= Dn 6.6.6.6: 6 bs tsb bots bpt byt GOGGGRY THAL 2310 = PLAZA





TO-p. AY «ou «

a

Patricia “ v
a oe ‘ % Ghnvmnp EAL ‘Th BRE 4] G
JANETTA DRESS SHOI am bent gota eae see
Lower Broad St. Upstairs over Newsam’s (From the Story by Ernest Hemingway) -
> ae I ‘ iene ence a

OPENING § SO ON!

JOHN WAYNE in QPERATION PACIFIC



DRESSES

EVENING, COCKTAIL, AFTERNOON

Ready-Made and Made-to-Order
— Also —
BEAUTIFUL HANDBAGS from .

LADIES PYJAMAS—Plain
Floral

and BEACH

$7.89 to $10.61

$5.30 per

pr.

”

NYLON PETTICOATS...

”















ADVOCATE







It ON. and Mrs. Andre du Bou-

j \Hi.. Mi Marguer i Bou-

\|lay and Mrs. Bergasse of St. Lucia

flare at present in Barbade on
short visit They arrived on

Thursday by B.W.1.A ind re
staying at the Hotel Royal

}

Destination Toronto

| ON. and Mrs. Robert Laddie’
Challenor were at Seaweii
yesterday to see Miss Hetty Chal-
| lenor safely off to Canada
oy. oS ae Pas She expects to
be away for about one
ijmonth. In Canada she will meet

her brother George who is coming
home for the summer holidays in
early August. George is at pres-
ent at school at Harrow

Ideal Spot
HE Rockley Beach Club, which
Opened recently under the
managership of Mr, Jean Iversen,
certainly has an ideal situation,
looking out onto Rockley beach.

With twelve double rooms, a bar
and snack-bar it has opened in
good time for the tourist season
later this year and is also ready for
the summer season.

The dining room is on the
ground floor and the lounge is up-
stairs. The bar which is also on
the ground floor is one of the most
compact bars I have ever seen. It
has a revolving back which gives
access to the store room. The
snack bar is equipped with a gril!

With the closing down of the
Crane House Cheb et ere end of
the last tourist season, the Rockley
Beach Club will be a help when

t



the tourists from north begin
$,9999999999995999 0905 LPOCLIOOOEELDO LPO APA PIO Serr. a
s, :
S | S Holid
% ) s Holida
: EMPIRE ROYAL 3 For Barbados Holiday
s To-day 4 45 & 8 30 ard continuing Last Two Shows To-day 1.50 & & A % and Miss Coleen Mapp came
x Laily 445 & 8 30 «BILLY THE kKID %| in on B.W.1.A’s flight from Trini-
>. oy ists $--- obert TAYLOR yt) tT rT) dad yesterday morning to spenc
% vet oe prrenenst f : j epbart ae ~ { 66 SHIPWRECK BALL (!sixteen days holiday in Barbados,
: CHARLIE CHA in and : 31} {} staying at Accra Guest _touee.
. E « MALAYA ” x | )|Joan works with the Cable anc
x «CITY LIGHTS } Spencer TRACY y JULY 21 st i} Wireless Office in Port-of-Spain
% ernenteasti | " i}}and Coleen is on the staff of Bar-
OLYMPIC Mecca Renee eS ee % | )}clays Bank in eye of- een
, ) >-Fox Double z PAR: SE BEACH CLUB t Coming in by the same plane
: 2 a 4m e815 | ‘ a van = ae a Andrew ir x re i were Miss Maria Affonso and Miss
% eee ee re a Se y y Beatrice Sutherland. Miss Affonso
” BAe, Tee See | vs ! PF, x lis. here on a holiday staying at
R eo in LAURA ¥ i Ashton-on-Sea, eneen a aie
% 9 9 pr 5 Miss Sutherland has returne rom
= “ILL GET BY” ” | " 1 short holiday in Trinidad visit-
* AND “ DEVIL'S DOORWAY | qi ing her sister-in-law.
4 |
Starring: Robert Tay % | i
$ ‘ ” Marshall The % | { Back Home
+ i —, — % M* and Mrs rove Smythies of
: ' .W : Instow” Peter who have
Jomph Coton = Mole Seam ROX ¥ 3 been tré veiling extensively
— * ‘ . . > } ne vester-
B MONDAY & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15 Pe-dny to Tuesday 445 & 8.15 % | peerigh or flew home yester
+ av > ‘
- os ” Republic Pictures Present %) Arriving by the same plane was
% ee ee er ' a Miss Mary A. Layne, former head-
§ — and — | “ROCK ISLAND TRAIL’ %$| mistress of Codrington High
- f Starring a School, She had been in England
“ Forrest Tucker, Adele Mara > | a short visit.
% “ HOUSE ON 92nd STREET 4: | aoe stuck I ; eee pe y| | on a short v
x s See
SYOOSSSO SOSESSESSSS SPSS OOO COPPA EI OIIAM.,



New Shipment of

MARVIN WATCHES































$6.66 96 CBO BOSC O88 BBB G68 98 9869999999999 99590896088

NOW SHOWING |

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

445 & 830 DAILY
|00000000000000











SUNDAY, JULY i951

x



Carub Calling



MR. AND MRS. HENRY CUKE

—married
Two Meaths Holiday

yesterday.

C-468 Wins Bicycle



S. G. M. AUSTIN, wid 7
M yer srsdon - big on nde HE raffle of the Raleigh bi-
a former Managing Director of cycle in aid of the St, Au-
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co gustine’s Social Club was drawn
Messrs. G s " Triday nig » 29t
Ltd., and mother of Mr. B. W. G. 7 roe, ee aan ee a
Austin, a director of the sore and tickets C—85 and A—247
a, es ee ae won the two consolation prizes.
»y Trans Canada Airlines from

London via Montreal to
two months’ holiday here.

Accompanying Mrs, Austin here
were four of her grandchildren.
The Misses Caroline and Rachael
Manning, Masters David Manning
of Winslow, Buckinghamshire.

Canadian School Teacher

HREE Canadian school teach-

ers arrived from Canad =
terday by T.C.A. They are Miss
Mary Buckingham, Miss Sarah
Mabe and Miss Doris Boyd.

Miss Buckingham is just here
for two days staying at the Hast-
ings Hotel. Miss Mabe and Miss
Boyd who teach in Montreal, plan
to be here for about two weeks

and are staying at the St. -
rence Hotel, mae

On Honeymoon

R and Mrs. John N. Finlay

who were married in Canada
on Tuesday are spending their
honeymoon in Barbados. They
tlew in from ‘Voronto yesterday by
T.C.A. and plan to ‘be here for
three weeks. Mrs, Finlay is the
former Pam Skeete, daughter of
Mr. 6. °C, Skeete, Director of
Agriculture, and Mrs. Skeete,

Summer Holidays

ISS ELIZABETH SKERETE,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
R. B. Skeete of “Edgecumbe”,
Christ Chureh came in on the
T.C.A. flight yesterday from Can-
ada. Elizabeth has flown all the
way from England to spend the
summer holidays with her par-
ents She is at present attending
the Arts Educational School Ltd.,
at Tring, Herts, and expects to be

spend











ISS BARBARA SEAL

B. T. Seale
taken her
chester

She

fred’s School
Certificate there,
two years at Queen’s College.

She

year at
a Teacher’s Diploma.

B.A. Degree
E,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
of Black Rock has
B.A. Degree at Man-
University
was educated at St.
taking her
and later

Wini-
School
spent
hopes another
to make

to spend
the University

T.C.A. Arrivals

ACK home after three months

in Canada are Dr.

A. L. Goddard who eee yes-
terday morning by
Coming in by
from Bermuda was Mr.

‘Bill”

married
Kathleen
Mr. and Mrs.
Rockley Terrace.



FLOWERED MOROCAINE CREPE 36”



and Mrs.

T.C.A

the same plane
William H.
who is to be
14th to Miss
daughter of
Harold Proverbs of

Mayor, Jr.,
on July’
Proverbs,











at 8.50

SDAY NIGHT at 8 30

p.m
in



Tel. No. 2039





Married Yesterday
> CH URC

Miss
Worrne, dauciter of Mr.
“Hill-
rieg to

MAT THI H



crest”, Roekley,
* Henry Cc uke, soi of He
and Mrs. H. A. Cuke of “Banca-
vie,” 4th Avenue, Belleville.
The ceremony which teok
shortly after 4.30 o'clock
performed by Rev. M. E
fiths, assisted by ox a

rowe

was



place



Rev

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of slipper satin with a lace
yoke and panclied front. Her
was a_ tiara of seed
ind she carried a shower
of pale pink roses, ger-
and Michaelmas daisies.

had three attendants.
of Honour was her twin

Miss Elaine Worme, 2
blue. The other two brides-
were Miss Monica Inniss
and Miss Sheila Tryhane, who
wore mauve.

Their dresses, cut
same lines were of
moire taffeta with close fitting
bodices and tiered skirts. They
varried mixed bouquets of ground
orchids, roses and gerberas

Meaddres
pearls

bouquet
be ras



maids

along the
organza and

The little flower girls ere
Miss Paulette Bayley and Miss
Virginia Cuke who were dressed
in white organza embroidered
with blue and mauve. They car-
ried posies of forget-me-nots cir-
cled by mauve daisies.

The Bestman was Mr. David
Cuke, brother of the ’groom. The
ushers were Messrs A. R. Peirce,
M. G. Worme, A. P. Evelyn and
H. A. Arthur.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of the
bride’s parents. The honeymoon
is being spent at Cattlewash,
Bathsheba,

*
Intransit
TR/NE!T through Seawell

{*

yesterday morning en route
Canada were Mrs. Rex Stollmey«
and her son David. They were on
the T.C.A. plane.

Six Weeks

R. CHARLES WATKINS of

Messrs T. Sydney Kinch Ltd.,
.ew to Bermuda yesterday by
T.C.A, and will also visit Nassau
and Jamaica before returning to
Barbade s in about ix weeks




MR. and Mrs. Roger Suire de Kuttel
| who arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. WMirs. Suire de Kuttel
left Barbados last week to meet her
husband there. He arrived from
Paris via the U.S.

GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 and Continuing

rh

M-G-M MUSICAL







8 Hit Songs!
Dazzling Dancing!
Gay Romance!
Glorious Music!



wr

a

WATCH FOR IT! e
' Fred ASTAIRE Jane POWELL
ALL STAR TALENT AUDSTION
TO-DAY, 9.30 A.M.



ESR EE an 146

Oo li : in oa until aoe
oO rom ari
100% SWISS oo MS zea lin.. 3h on Brom. Pate...
O oO Kuttel arrived from Trinidad
lO APLIN © | yesterday morning by B,W.LA.,
lo ° Barbe aie a Kuttel who is Dr.
Barbara oydstill’s daught
EVERY WATCH GUARANTEED lo © | went to Trinidad last ‘week to
16 ra oO m eet Pa r husband who came down
| “a FY; rom France via the U.S. 4g
FOR 2 YEARS iO S Q | Trinidad." "They expeet to be here
iO ‘, oO poh July 22nd when they leave
O © |»y_the Colombie for Paris.
' Mr. Suire is Man f th
15 Jewels $37.50 and up is Q | pniflips Radio Factory Paria”
° © Enjoyable Holiday
5 O FTER an_ enjoyable three
months’ holids n the U.S.A.,
Oo ip Ons ot tee 3 lie Lillian Brandtord. Hinds of
omedies of / me! 1e Cosmopolitan Guest H °
e 4 jQ . oO | turned hoine on ‘Thareday evening
; a {2 CITY LIGHTS’ 6 | vig Antigua by air
‘ 1e 1 aid ¢ ris oY
The Jewel Box of Barbados bg Q| mother in Brooklyn whom she had
e e |0 wih, Checes on @ | net se ren for many years. many years. 2
% Oo y : Oo
i it
Opposite Goddards | Released thru United Arist |]! AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
999900009000000 | JAMES STEWART, “NERF CHANDLER on I
oo ———— cpaimnete OEP ELI L SEES SPP PEPE OSES POSES PVPSSS STOO, | # DEBRA PAGET
Sa BESET SaaS ‘ . S| “BROKEN ARROW”
§ M {FILL % | In Technicolor
a MAD oe XM TES
x prese! 5h * OMATINEE: WEDNESDAY at
by on ad 19: ¥ TYRONE POWER, ORSON WHLLES’ F
MEET THE - metas oF : ote
9 n Technicolor
SHURE 9 Ss ste ptte S -
% ip x
x pt % +H ean «= oS
RAIN pak oo a
=i T y your gem nd y's %
B00" \0 ee
+
madgeaideâ„¢ x
WITH THESE GARDEN i
DOS SOOVS SEDGE OOSOO FOSS —— OPO ES 650608
REOU. isi TES on PLPOPPE SPP OPE OPPS SSFP 5 PESODSCOOD OSS ere
%,
GLOBE THEATR : : '
ot FISHERMEN!
RUBBER — PRESENTS -- 2
>
A VARIETY QUIZZ CONTEST «|| yicca»appis your rousemenss—
HOSE % Rylands Mesh Wire for Fish Pots
sponsored t x Lacing Wire _ ;
anenenores: PY x Hounsells Fishing Lines 6 — 36 lbs.
Linch 26c. per ft. BDOS AGENCIES LIMITED =: ee
2 inte per 3 | Stainless Steel Wire
+) Cotton and Seine Twines
#inch 34c. per ft. Agents For The CITROEN CARS ¥ ‘
Cin Wednecday, Soly Vith o€ 8.90.0 3} THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
MENDERS—SPRAYERS SOME Cay, aay oe St ue % ORY LTD
y COTTON FACTORY LTD.
COUPLINGS x
PARTICULARS OF THE QUIZZ =); Hardware Department
e
Contestants will be selected from the AUDIENCE »
L A WwW NY M O \W E R S The QUIZZ will bi divided into 3 sections, x a® | fi a a a || a
Oa
*.
(1) The “YES OR NO QUIZZ. Contestants will be asked %&
a f questions and their replies Must Not contain the words Yes > a MIAMI LINEN
or No, e
~
*
as . ¢ "OP THE MUSIC JIZZ. The Quizz Orchestra will %
»: ‘ _ 2h } 38.77 (2) STOP THE MUSIC QUIZZ. The Quizz neers ae
il ch 36 0 ) men ob 6 slay bars of Popular Melodies and contestants must identify ¥
12 i $: TT the THe een eo Ss WHITE DUCHES SATIN
& |
*
Whee 3) TRUE OR FALSE QUIZZ. Questions of foreign and %
“FLOBATE deal iateoed will be aske aie contestants must reply only >| SLUB LINEN
and either with the words TRUE OR Seg The oe :
. P )- ( and by POINTS) apart from receiving a Prize wi nave &
es $17.16 and $22.10 is chante oi the J chat eakigh ei, contain $20.00 x WHITE ELASTIC
~ &
»
*
} FILM TO BE SHOWN >| a
( s
CORNER NTORE } “BOOMERANG” with (Dana Andrews) Sg
i Mu MAGGIE GOODRIDGE PERCY GREEN ORCH. $





EL GFSESS SS FFF LFS F FF SSF FS FF FFF FSFE FOSS SF SSD

-

4220

YOUR SHOE STORE

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Ac

4606



EEE EEE Oo —__—_

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951







GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND

The Garden In July

Tube-roses and
for the rainy months

TUBE-ROSE

The Tube-Rose
Lily group, and
among the most hardworking of
our lovely flowering plants. This
useful plant flowers the whole year
reund, with only a brief pause be-
tween the time one set of flowers
spikes are cut before fresh ones
appear. The flower heads are
clusters of pure white waxy flow-
ers with a definite tube-like throat,
and are borne on tall slender
green stalks, often thirty inches
tall or more. The flowers heve a
very delicious scent which is es-
pecially noticeable at night,

belongs to the
can be counted

Position and Treaiment

Tube-Roses like a sunny open
position in a bed of good soil. They
respond to generous watering, and
although they flower all the year
round, it will be found that the
flowers are more profuse in the
rainy weather Apart from the
ordinary garden care of weeding,
manure and water they require no
attention, but will continue to
flower and thicken for years. If
the plants are strong and healthy,
the flower stalks tall as they are,
require no support, although after
a very heavy downpour they may
flop for a bit. Like G)adioli, Tube-
Roses should be picked when the
first few flowers are open, If this
is done, they will last in water for
a week, while the rest of the flow-



ers open gradually, almost down
to the t bud. These flowers look
lovely when mixed with Queen

Ann’s Lace and Anthuriums, and

arranged in a large tall vase.
Propagation

Tube-Roses are propagated by
root division. After some years
growth it will be found that the
plants have thickened and spread,
increasing considerably in size.
Should more plants be required,
one of these Whorl's can be dug
up and separated by tearing it
apart into a number of small
plants, each with some roots at-
tached. Plant these about a foot
apart, as in time they will spread
until they touch each other. Tube-
Roses make a good border to a
bed, or they can be planted in a
bed of their own.



Miniature Sunflower

Of the many varities of Sun-
flower the miniature will be found
to be the most profitable to culti-
vate in the garden. Once this Sun-
flower starts bearing it will pro-
vide an endless supply of lovely
golden flow -about the size of
a small saucer—for months on
end. The flowers can be picked
with a good long stalk and lend






themselves very well to arrange-
ment in a bowl or vase, besides
lasting fresh many days when

picked for the house, These plants

Sunflowers Make a

lovely background to a
wide bed especially when planted
against a wall or fence. They are
so big and bushy that they almost
give the appearance of a lovely
flowering hedge.

Position and Treatment

Miniature Sunflowers like an
open sunny position in a bed of
good garden soil, They like plenty
of water, and will flower profusely
during the rainy months. After the
plants have been bearing for some
time and are beginning to look a
bit ragged, a new lease of life can
be given them by cutting the
branches back about-a foot, and
trimming off any shabby parts.
After this, manure the bed well,
and give the Sunflowers an extra
soaking. The flowers on these
bushes are so numerous that it is
quite a business cutting off the
dead flower heads. Yet if an
effort is made to do this job thor-
oughly, the plants will respond by
flowering for a much longer
period.

Propagation

Miniature Sunflower grows easily
from seed or cutting, It is a hardy
plant, and cuttings can be started
straight in the bed if a little shade
is provided for them until they
make a start. Seeds too can be
planted direct in the bed, but this
is not advised unless it can be
reasonably sure that the bed is
free of ants. Sometimes when the
plants are fully grown they are so
big and heavy that it is necessarv
to put in a stout stake to give them
some support.

Cut-and-Come

Another very similar Sunflower
and a most useful plant is the
“Cut-and-Come”.

“Cut-and-Come” however is a
much smaller and more delicate
type of Sunflower than the “Minia-
ture.” While the Miniature Sun-
flower bushes will grow to a
height of 7 or 8 feet and be cor-
respondingly wide spread, Cut-
and-Come seldom grows taller
than four feet. It forms a compact
little bush with many lovely little
golden flowers borne on much
more slender stalks than the
Miniature.”

Cut-and-Come thrives under the
same conditions that have already
been given for the “Miniature
Sunflower”, and is propagated in
the same way by seed and cutting.
Like the Miniatu.e Sunflower,
Cut-and-Come flowers and thrives
in the rainy months and it can be
planted as late as September, in
fact an experienced gardener has
said that September is the month
to plant Cut and Come. Of the
“Minature Sunflowers” and the
‘Cut-and-Come” there are some
that have flowers with dark cen-
tres, and some that have flowers
with light centres.



Finding the old Professor in such

friendiy mood, Rupert
whole story. “' This is indeed a
mystery,’’ murmurs the old man as
ne opens the locker and peers
iside. ‘* There's no clue except
that curl of hair." ‘* There's a tiny
scratch inside the lid,"’ says Rupert.

LARGE
USER
OR A





CEL

WHETHER





The Professor stares more closely.
tells his *
notice that the scratch is exactly in
the centre of the lid, almost as if
the pin point was put there on pur
pose > Come on indoors.’’ And,
going to an inner room, he pulls
open a smadl drawer

That's odd,"’ he says. “ D'you

YOU DESIRE THE
BEST TEA —

SO





GARDEN

In reminiscent vein
We wonder how many interested

in such questions as soil con-
servation, food production and
pepulation trends have had an

opportunity of reading that most
challenging and anxiety provoking
book “Road to Survival” by
William Vogt. We suggest that no
thoughtful person ~ agriculturist
or layman—can afford to miss this

valuable contribution to the
study of the problems facing
humanity to-day, Positively
alarming in many of his con-
clusions regarding the world’s

food supply, consequent en wide-
spread soil erosion which has de-
posited much of the world’s best
topsoil at the bottom of rivers and
oceans, the book is an imcdictment,
re-inforced by statistics, of past
methods and neglect and shows,
in unmistakable terms, how such
neglect persists to-day. While
commending the book for its
frank and informative approach,
we like to think that human
brains will discover ways and
means of overcoming the worst
features of its findings; only time
will Tell.

In this well-beloved island, with
what is a uniquely fertile soil, we
may wonder how, in the main, the
most valuable portion has been so
long preserved from the ocean
locker following the wholesale
removal of its primeval forest
cover. Two factors may per-
haps supply the answer: the adop-
tion by the early colonists of the
Sugar-cane, a giant grass with
massive, binding root system, as a
staple crop; and the adoption of
the sub-soil plough as the most
important tillage implement. With
a mould-board plough turning
over and exposing the topsoil to
the forces of wind and water, a
different tale may have been told.
Sub-soiling too has probably ex-
ercised a favourable influence in
maintaining the island’s water
table at a satisfactory level. Soil
experts may be able to add to
these. Let us be grateful for this
rich heritage and determine that
only the best and most efficient
methods of soil management, in
‘Me light of modern research, will
be pursued and the benefits
accruing passed on undiminished
to succeeding generations. It is
suggested to the Director of the
Museum that before these old,
blacksmith made, ox-drawn sub-
soil ploughs completely pass into
the limbo of things forgotten, he
secure one and give it a suitably
honoured place in the Museum-—
if he has not already done so.

Seasonal Notes

With the advent of the mid-year
rains, farmers and gardeners must
press on with their main sowings.
Yam planting, the best months
tor which are from April to June,
must be speedily completed. The
same applies to tanias angi
eddoes. Cassava does not seein
to be particular about a planting
date and can be put in at con-
venient times. Indian Corn, a
crop which does not appear to
figure as widely as it used to in
the farming economy, should also
be sown. Where intended for
regular use in the home, it is
advisable, where possible, to plaw
sowings at suitable intervals up
to November so as to have a suc-
cession, This will save storage
space, prevent undue losses from
weevils and rodents and provide
the household with a nourishing
article of diet as opposed to the
anaemic-looking, imported corn
meal which has been deprived of
much of its food value by de-
germing and processing. Sweet
potatoes, pumpkins and cucum-
bers will also come in for a share
of attention during the seasonal
weather. Indeed, the next few

activity in the rural areas, since
most food crops can be planted





weeks should be a period of gr
|

USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA. |







SUNDAY

SEWING



The First Fitting

If you have machine basted s
and pressed for this fitting, your
dress will have a quite finished

look already and you will be able
to judge the fit and the hang of
the cloth much better because of
this.

Never make a snap judgement
in fitting. Settle the garment on
you as carefully as if you were
dressing for a party before even
considering whether it fits or net.
If the dress is to button down
the front, pin the centre front
lines, which should be plainty
visible because you have marked
them with a _ basting thread,



PENNY NOLAN

exactly on .top of each other, It
is on these lines that the button
holes are to be made and the but-
tons sewed so they must come to-
gether exactly to correctly judge

the fit. "The side placket must be should be

as carefully pinned also, The
front seam allowance should be
folded under and pinned to the
back sewing line, placing the
pins parallel to the floor. It is
helpful to crease this seam al-
lowance under with the iron be-
fore fitting

If the dress is to have shoulder
pads be sure to pin them in the
right place, Always fit with pads
in if allowance has been made for
them as a dress fits quite differ-
ently without them, Having set-
tled the dress on yourself correct-
ly, examine the whole effect in
the mirror, An appraisal of the
whole will help you to judge how
best to make specific alterations.
An undesirable wrinkle usually
points to the place that needs al-
teration. Do not jump to concul-
sion about the cause of a bad fit
or a bad hang. Very often the
cause is quite different from the
first one thought of,

Examine the shoulder seams by

once the land has been prepared.
We have previously stressed the
need for more peas and beans—
the body builders—with pigeon
peas head of the list. Small gar-
de.s are advised to concentrate as
much as possible on the green,
leafy vegetables (see “Timely
Hints” of May 6). Vegetables
such as cabbages, tomatoes and
onions are likely to prove dis-
appointing if planted at this
season and should be kept, pre-
ferably, for November. Shallot
and chives can take the place of
onions.



Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
of your past experiences, your strong and
weak points, etc? Here is your chance
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
has built up an
applying the an-
sient science t&
useful purposes
enviable reputa-
tion? The sccuracy | |
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specula
tion, Firances,

Love - aftwir
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Travels,
Changes, Ligitiga-
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Sickness ctc, ha
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To popularise his systern Tabore will

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Mr Mrs. or Miss sidress and date
of birth all clearly writen by yourself
No money wanted for Astrological Work,
postage etc,, but send 6d in British Postal
Order for stationery, testimonials ete
You will be amazed at the remarkeble
aceuracy of his statements about you and

your effairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Addres; PUN-
DIT TABORE (Dept, 213—C.), Upper

Forjett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage
to India is 4 cents.

“oor PILLS

4
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ADVOCATE

CIRCLE



ng sideways to the mirror
sure they are in the right place
Nothing ean make a dress so un-
comfortable as badly placed
shoulder seams with the excep-
tion of a bad waist-line. |
Examine the under arm or side
searhs. Make sure they are in a
becoming position for you. The
side seam in the skirt should hang
absolutely straight down from
waist to floor. Test the waist line
by putting on a belt the same
width as the belt worn with the
dress, The waist line of the dress
Should fall exactly in the middle
of the belt. If it does remove the
belt and examine the pinned
waistline to see if it is smooth
N look carefully at the arm-
hole. The finished armhole should
be about one inch below the arm-
pit. Keep im mind that your arm-
hole has a seam allowance on it
Take off the dress and careful-
ly machine baste any corrections.
Machine stitch all seams ete, that






have been approved at the firs
fitting. Remember that each seam
or dart must be stitched ani
presse before any other seam

which crosses-it cam be stitched

Usually, the darts tucks or ple
should be stitched and presse
first. Next the shoulder seams an‘



sid ‘ams and sleeve seams ©
ell Bengthwise seams should be
stitched and pressed Then the

crosswise seams may be machine
basted for the second fitting
The waistline seam should |
machine basted and the sleev
should be set in with machine
basting. The front neckline facin

stitched to the back
neckline facing and the seam
pressed open before putting th
facings on the neckline edg

The collar should be stitched t
the collar facing and the seams
trimmed. The collar should then be
turned and pressed, Place the
neckline edge of the collar on the
neckline edge of the dress with
the wrong side of the finished
collar against the right side of the
dress. Lay the neck facing ove:
this with the right side of the
facing against the right side of
the collar. If a strip of bias is to
be used for facing the back neck
edge, the ends of the bias should
lay on top of the front
facing at the shoulder
Stitch all around the neckline |



one time, trim seams and turn
facings to inside, In places like
this where there are several seam
edges it will make a neater finish
to grade the seams, that is to cut
each seam a different width, The
seam nearest the right side of
the garment should be the wides:

and the one nearest the bod:
should be narrowest, Press care-

fully



PEACE AGAIN!

Capetown: Tenants of a largi
block or flats gave a gay party t
a fellow tenant. There wer
speeches and toasts and bottles o
whisky There was much re
joicing A wedding? No The
tenant had been persuaded, afte
friendly talks, to sell his bagpipes
And it was understood that he
would mot buy any more.



NO REWARD
Sydney: Farmers raised a fat!
pig that was sold at the meat |
market for the record price (for |
Australia) of £41 10s. But they |
will not get the money, The farm-
ers are convicted at a jail in New
South Wales, The money goes to
the Crown, ;

/,

S

SECOND PRIZE—510.00 and a Plated

THIRD PRIZE—85.00 and a Plated Sil
Souvenir Gifts





i
Q 1. All babies must be under % years

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food
Parents agree to abide by
final judges.

The twelve
ing, The ow.

November 4th and the fina E
Fig ¢ final judging



*) leading babies will be



Bi ( j ons LAOS KS IAAL
i gh-

tng ks of Bron

w i

| from yo





oF oo g ~
SAY ZS BAGG FZ EEF ZF





























Y 2 A posteard size photograph of baby mast be sent in together with 24 lids from

the seleetions of the Speelal Committee and the
of the selected twelve
ENTRY

J. B, LESLIE & CO., LTD.,
P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown,



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT If OUT

PAGE THREE





ee re

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Finest in

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for

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by BOURJOIS



‘Joyance' is probably the most
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today. It is simply and sturdily made from

strong, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe-

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lovely sandal.

In Colours to Match
Any Ensemble.

THE MODERN
DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD _ ST.

|
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|
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Clarks

| MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED, STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
| |-
22¢¢¢2¢¢G¢G22
Who is Barbados’ ;
Bonniest Baby

of 951?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

ENTRIES CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30.

LOCAL AGENTS: A\)- | & BARBADY











1951

PRIZES ;
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bow! to keep £
a Silver Cup, and 825.00 in cash. presented by Cow & Gate. Rati these

Ltd
Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Lid

ver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (#)

RULES:
of age on October Bist, 1961

selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
wirl appear in the “‘#unday Advocate” of
will take place on Saturday, 17th November,

FORM

Representative COW & GATE LYTD.,



I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose

postcard size picture,

I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

enclose lids taken from tins of gots ‘. .

a) he GAIT MU Yods,’ % dbteg 40: abide be. the deblnian 'et-the Seecial. Chaeinatte THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
tee and Judges Ht you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't
Baby's Narne delay. Get o tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
Born an COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Weight at Birth Present Weight Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
DVarents all disease germs, inclading tubercle, @iptheria and typhoid.
Addres Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process
Signatur: Pa.ent or Guardian ensures that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilst
Date the essential vilamins and valuable mineral salts which baby

needs to crow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain



intact



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PAGE FOUR



If you’re out of sorts, take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” in
the morning. ENO’S will keep yqu regular—for it is a gentle
laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the

stomach.

Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities

that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt ”’ in
the morning, every morning.







alae

"TRIUMPH OVER

Eno’s

for

BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN,

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.



TTT ABLeTs
hy TIENT WN

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PAIN

QUININE—THE FOURTH INGREDIENT IN ‘ANACIN'’

How does ‘ANACIN ' relieve pain so fast, $0 effectively ? A few years
ago leading scientists discovered that the secret lay in the exact balancing
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available in handy 20-tablet boxes and in bottles of 50 tablets.

in the benefits of this great new scientific discovery !

ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN



GET SOME ‘ANACIN’ ropay!

*Anacin ' is also
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Doctors and dentists recommend ‘ANACIN '. In Great
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*ANACIN’ is soid in Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANABIN'



Soot
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ROLLING SHUTTERS

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, 6.17

ACE CCUem mc Gn Cl
HUMPS

: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
RU eC

{Boxing Association, the

| hope that Barbados be in

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



—_—_—_——

BARBADOS OLYMPIC
COMMITTEE FORMED
Barbados Sport Needs Gingering Up

By O. 8. COPPIN









A NATIONAL OLYMPIC COMMITTEE has
n been forme Bart ( Ar. Fred Goddard

> | h organisi j vural ¢

valle ing held recentl
= it Comm t ' } cus ! i wiih ; 4
lo gaining affiliation to the In itional Ody pic
Committee, in Britain s0 that Barbados can be
represented at the Olympic Games due to be held
? in Helsinki 1952 a

if this materialises, and every true sportsrnan will do his or her
best to see that it does, then this will n that not only at the
Olympic Games will Barbados be represe din a manner that befits



this colony but at Central American-
British Empire games as well

GOOD REPRE!

WAS glad to see that at.the

sport were represented with tice except

weightlifting and I understand that thi

Pan-



amerizvan and




INTATION
ting all branches of organised
of Basket ball and
5 not mean that the organ-







isers of these forms of sport are not in ted in the scheme but that
they were unable for one reason or ther to have attended the
meeting, and will attend future me ;

To be practical, one does not expect that Barbados will be able
to contribute more than the Ace neelsman rnum to the 1952
Olympics if the local Committee can 1 affiliation to the [.0.C. in

Britain,

£ach member Association must fi be
body in England before the Olympic
Amateur Athletic Association of

affiliated to the present
here can be admitted. The
Barbados, the Barbados Amateur
arbados Amateur Football Asseciat§onp=the
Barbados Water Polo Association, the Barbados Weightlifting* ‘ia-
tion, the Barbados Basket-ball Association and the like must‘at tis
plete this preliminary step and they must do it quickly.
TRINIDAD AHEAD

WRINIDAD had already been granted this status and one can only
ition to follow suit
olumn on Sunday last in

player coach with the
some general views on school





4 pos
I digressed so that in my

support of Frank King’

| Combermere Crick

sport as a whole.

article in th
ippointment as a
to expre





On further thougt I iy add another suggestion in connection
with hools ympeution there is an Inter-School Athletic Union
that comprises these school Harrison College, Lodge, Combermere,



Foundation, Alleyne, Coleri
tics are an established fixture
and keenly contested.

The time has come, in my opinion, for a Selection Committee to
be appointed by the authorities who govern the Inter-School Athletic
Union, to select a representative team from the member schools to
compete against similar organisations in Trinidad, British Guiana and
even Jamaica,

If conditions make it pc
included,

d Parr;

now, well

nese Inter-School athle-
organised, well conducted





sible the smaller islands should also he
NO FINANCE BOGEY
TYHE argument about funds to defray the cost of these tours will at
once be submitted by the timid souls among us. This must rot
necessarily be considered as either a sensible or modern wiew.

Harrison College have found it possible to send and receive teams
from Queen’s Royal College in ‘lrinidad and Queen’s College in
British Guiana,

They have been able to tackle this question by their own domestic
planning and from their own funds whic~ they raise by devious but
honourable means,

If Harrison College can do this.
Inter-School Athletic Union do it?

One could enumerate a long list of benefits that would accrue from
such tours but it is only necessary to mention say three—competitiou
which is still a competition but at the highest possible intercolonia.
school level—valuable experience in the interchange of experience
in technique training—a knowledge of the other islands and of the
people that live in them that is bound to assist-in the much publicised
need for bringing these colonies closer together.

SMALLER ISLANDS TOO

VEN if only Trinidad and British Guiana were included during the

formative years of this new Intercolonial competition it would
not follow that only these colonies would be represented as such for
schools especially the Lodge School and Harrison College, speaking
only for Barbados number on their roll a number of pupils from the
neighbouring West Indian islands, ;

I should like to hear some views on this suggestion of mine ana
if it is agreeable the powers-that-be shouid start working upon it
at once and give some of the promising young athletes a chance tv
develop if sueh an atmosphere as l envisage now,

WHAT OF LOCAL SPORT

how many times more can tht

-t

{ must throw out a warning that there is a general apathy on the
part of local sportsmen in thei approach to organised sport in
the colony outside of Cricket, football and now cycling and athletics,

Water polo can scarcely be added to that list since this form ol
sport has made rapid strides during the past two years and although
the amount of people who take part in it and those who are interestpa
in it is too small when one considers the natural facilitits for swim-
ming here yet I think the fact that the pioneers o1 this game hh ve
in so short a time brought it up to intercolonial level speaks well for

> re of water polo. :
m hae nove of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Associa~-
tion, the Barbados Table Tennis ssociation, the proposed Hockey
Association, the Basketball Association, the Netball Association.
WHERE ARE THEY? ‘
RE as many people taking pai‘t In these games as are able be
Are they attracting and receiving the support of the =r
public as is the case witn the ¢orresponding form of sport an . aH
colonies? Are they pregressing or are they even pRchonsng © sori

The fact that Trmidad Amateur Lawn fennis had = mg

affiliated to the International Lawn Vennis Association made me s dy

; 5 av above.
to ask myself the questions that 1 have posed abev' we, oe
OTHING has peen heard of the barbados Amateur Lawn Tenais



Association recently. The Hockey Association seemed to nee
died a premature death. The Barbados Table Tennis ens
continues to attract the small group of enthusiasts that it has ar
over for the past ten years but have others joined the ranks? 2
Table Tennis in British Guiana, Trinidad and Jamaice a he
popular form of organised yo atte = even challenges
supremacy of “King cricket” in British Guiana. > \ :
TP erhe packetoen Association has survived its birth pangs bu it
needs more support, He ea
THESE QUESTIONS NEED ANSWERS all
AHE Barbados Amateur Boxing Association has only survives in ;
small way because .of the hard work vision and eee "
Major Foster, Mr. Louis Lynch and Commander Ralph Beard, but 1
S § oo small, ;
, o the Barbados sporting public not sufficiently sport eaeaded: a
these forms of sport need a campaign to popularise them ~s ye
unpopular or are Barbadians too hidebound and snsular A
forms of sport which must be new to them? All these quests : an
must tackle soon or wake up to find ourselves very near the bo
of organised Intercolonial sport,



IRONS ___ $8.82. |

“TOASTERS —__ $15.78 |

HOT PLATES $12.50
“JUNIOR” ELECTRIC |
COOKER ... wi over
Gat and HoTeATE_$ 72.00

CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.
VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671





| |

.

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



K. Waleott Scores OUTSTANDING HALF-BRED

Not Out

Century

kK, E. WALCOTT knocked up an undefeated century
for Spartan against Pickwick yesterday, the second day of
the second series of First Division Cricket Games.

SPARTAN vs PICKWICK
A tine knock of 106 not out by
Skipper Keith Walcott enabled

Spartan to score 211 runs for the
loss of six wickets in reply to
Pickwick’s 341.in their first inn-
ings—when play ended yesterday
the second day in their first divi-
sion match played at Kensington
Oval.

Walcott’s 106 not out included
14 fours and one six. W. Green-
idge who was not out with 125
runs on the first day carried his
score yesterday to 130 as Pickwick

ended . their first innings at 341
runs,
The Spartan pace bowler F.

Phillips bagged three of the Pick-
wick wickets for 59 runs while
“Foffie”’ Williams, E. Cozier and
K. Walcott took two wickets each.

E. L. G. Hoad was the most
successful bowler for Pickwick.
He took three of ihe Spartan wick-
ets while W. Greenidge captured
two for 39 runs. The other wicket
went to B. Inniss.

WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE

Wanderers 360
Empire 169 and 3 (without less)

Wanderers. in their First Divi-
sion Cricket game at the Bay
against Empire, has already es-
tablished a first innings lead, With
a deficit of 191 runs Empire was
forced to follow on.

The Bay team added thirty runs
to their over-week total of 330
for six wickets. Of this Dr. Charlie
Manning contributed 20 and
brought his score to 57. Oliver
Fields, with his slow deliveries,
captured three of the four Wand-
erers’ wickets that fell yesterday.
His final analysis was five wickets
for 52 runs in 11 overs. Barker
captured the other wicket to
bring his analysis to four for 83
in 26 overs.

Empire, in turn at the wicket,
were bowled out for a meagre 169.
They were off to a bad ,start
having lost their first wicket with
87 runs on the tins. Conrad Hunte
topscored ‘with an impressive 53.
Skipper Charles Alleyne knocked

up a brisk 34 while S. Rudder
made 31.
Denis Atkinson gave the best

bowling performance for Wander-
ers. With his sharp off breaks he
captured four for 35 runs in 23.3
overs of which 12 were maidens.
He kept a good length throughout
nd demanded respect. Norman
Marshall captured four for 58
while H. Toppin and Louis St.
Hill #00k one each,

Only time for two overs were
left in the Empire second inn-
ings. The Bank Hall team is three
without loss.

C, Manning 37 not out and D.
Davies 22 not out resumed the
Wanderers first innings with the
over-week total of 330 for six. At

' 342 Davies was caught by Robin-

son at square leg off H. Barker
for 27. Manning carried his score
to 57 before he was caught by
Grant off O. Fields. 'The remaind-
er of the Bay team was out at
360.

O. M. Robinson and C. Hunte
opened the Empire first innings
The Wanderers attack was opened
by Norman Marshall and Denis
Atkinson,

When the Empire score was 37
Gordan Proverbs at gully took a
beautiful catch to dismiss Robin-
son off the bowling of D. Atkin-
son. Robinson scored 19.

E. Grant partnered Hunte.
Denis Atkinson also claimed the
second wicket. At 55 Grant went
down the wicket to play a defen-
sive stroke He missed and wicket
keeper Knowles stumped beauti-
fully. Grant scored ten. Lunch
was taken at this stage with Hunte
26 not out.

Shortly after resumption Hunte
carried his score to 87 with two
beautiful shots through fine leg
off Denis Atkinson from the screen
end,

From the Pavilion end Norman
Marshall continued to bow! his
maidens. ‘He got his first wicket
when Cave was Biven out leg
before in the fifth delivery of his
thirteenth over, Cave did not open
his account. O. Fields filled the
breach.

Hunte reached the half century
with a beautiful cover drive off
Norman Marshall to the boundary.
O, Fields was later clean bowled
by one of Denis Atkinson’s sharp







Life can be fine





off breaks fer only ene run. He
was replaced by Charles Alleyne

Alleyne brightened the game
by attacking the bowling. He
placed one of Denis Atkinson’s
deliveries to the square leg bound-
ary to carry the Empire total to
100 for four.

Hunte was tricked by one of
Toppin’s slow deliveries from the
Pavilion end. He played forward
but missed and was given out leg
before. Hunte contributed a valu-
able 53.

With the total at 105 for 5 A.
Symmonds partnered Alleyne.
Norman Marshall relieved Denis
Atkinson at the screen end. Sym-
monds, when he was only two
runs, went forward to play one of
Marshall’s_ deliveries. He was
stumped by _ wicket-keeper
Knowles.

S. Rudder was next out to bat.
At 190 Alleyne edged one of L.

St. Hill’s deliveries from the
Pavilion end. Wicket-keeper
Knowles took an easy catch

Alleyne made 34.

A. Holder partnered Rudder
who had now reached his quarter
century. Three runs later Holde,r
who was only one, gave Davies
an easy catch off the bowling of
N. Marshall. H. King filled the
breach but he was clean bowled
by N. Marshall before he could
open his account,

H. Barker was the last man in.
He and Rudder had a go at the
bowling before Rudder was caught
by Skinner off D. Atkinson for 31.
Barker was 12 not out and the
Empire first innings closed at 169.

With a deficit of 191 runs, Em-
pire was forced to follow on. Rob-
inson and Hunte again opened.
Denis Atkinson and Norman
Marshall sent down an over each
before stumps were drawn. In their
second innings Empire is three
without loss—Robinson two and
Hunte one.

COMBERMERE vs. LODGE
LODGE 209 and 6 for 3 wickets
COMBERMERE 233 for 7 wickets

COMBERMERE made a timely
declaration in their first innings
at Combermere yesterday with
only a lead of 24 runs on Lodge
For in about 10 minutes left
before close of play, Combermere
took three Lodge wickets for a
meagre 6 runs.

Lodge on the first day scored
209 runs and, by close of play,
Combermere had made 40 for 2
wickets. Combermere went on to
make 233 for 7 declared yester-
day. Lodge are now 6 for three
wickets.

G. N. Grant of Combermere,
highlighted the day’s play by
scoring a chanceless 87 in fine
style. He got most of his runs in
front of him. Other useful scorers
for Combermere were O. H.
Wilkinson, 27, F. H. King 18 and
M. King, 15.

lL. Brookes of Lodge turned in
a good bowling performance by
taking four of Combermere’s
ickets for 57 runs. He bowled
25 overs.

Frank King has taken two of
the three Lodge wickets

CARLTOâ„¢ vs. HARRISON

COLLEGE
COLLEGE ........ 160 and
(for 7 wkts.) 124
CARLTON 94



College gained first innings lead
over Carlton on the second day of
their first division fixture at Har-
rison College yesterday.

Carlton bowled out Coftlege for
160 on the first day and by time
of call that day had replied with
39 for four wickets, The Carlton
team collapsed for 94 yesterday,
falling short of College’s total by
66 runs, College in their second
innings, are 124 for 7 wickets.
having a lead of 190 on Carlton,

Excellent bowling by J. A. Wil-
liams, College’s pacer who took 5
wickets for 25 runs in 13.3 overs,
was mostly responsible for Carl-
ton’s poor scoring. Spinner G
Foster of College also bowled
well to take 3 wickets for 18 runs
in 7 overs.

K. Greenidge top scored for
Carlton with 17. C. W. Smith
30, J. Williams 22, C. Blackman 29
and Mr. Headley 20, did some
useful batting for College in their
second innings. K. Griffith is 9
not out and Mr. Gittens 3 not out
K. Greenidge of Carlton have
already taken 3 wickets for 39
runs.

@ On Page ll.

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Trinidad’s Baby Bird Beat “C”

Class Horses’ Time
By BOOKIE

HE TRINIDAD TURF CLUB June meeting ended
yesterday and there would be few who will dis-
“ry agree that the winner of the sweep was on this
oceasion one of the most outstanding horses taking
part. A big bay colt by Pink Flower out of Lucie
bella named Lupinus, he begun the meeting as a
Gila: , Maiden and a complete unknown quantity €xceépt to
those in his stable. By the end a. fourth days he had accounted for
" aces his other start he was second.
te aan aie that I cannot write much about Lupinus because I
have never set eyes upon him. But any horse who cleans up his class
in such a manner must be worth while. Especially when in his last
race he carried 136 Ibs and still ran second. It is now to be assumed
that he will go*on to Arima and thence to the Christmas meeting and
that at both of these we will meer nae about him. I am therefore
i ard to my first view of him.
NS ee is also of interest to note that a year ago Mr. Tres-
trail’s good colt Orly performed similarly at this same fixture winning
three but being withdrawn from another. Orly too was a maiden
at meeting begun. :
wae EANWHILE with the Creole Handicap for D class over it is poss-
ible to sum up the Jester’s form at the entire meeting. Last
Sunday I said he was definitely a champion over six furlongs, but he
had not been tested properly over a mile. A few minutes after writ-
ing that, he was tested in a mile and to my way of thinking he did not
come out with all his colours fiying. His sister Rosemary is no first
class miler yet she allowed him 9 lbs. and ran him to a short head.
A friend of mine writing from Trinidad says he thought that on this
performance The Jester would have been no match for Cross Roads,
who, we saw up here run nine furlongs in the most easy fashion with
ame weight,
aero ae cnaloch & bit more complicated The Jester II was beaten
yesterday over six furlongs. This I believe was due to some error in
the running of the race, or perhaps he has gone off form. But I can-
not believe that after such displays of tremendous speed in his first
two races at the meeting that The Jester II would let 130 lbs. weight
him down to such an extent that he would run 10th in a field of 11.
As at Union Park, he therefore leaves the meeting somewhat of a prob-
lem to be solved. I somehow suspect that he will solve it successfully
in the Derby Trial at Arima next month,

TAKE ts EASY Mn. MURRAY

ITH the victory of Baby Bird in the D class six furlong yester-

day I shall make a point of clearing up a mistaken impression
which some people seem to have about my views on half-breds, I do
not, and I shall never, run down a good half-bred just because 1t 1s
not a thoroughbred. Consequently, | think that Baby Bird is one of
the best little race horses that we have seen In the creole classes for
a long while and certainly one of the two fastest half-bred fillies in
the last ten years. My point is that we should not let performances
like hers at this meeting or that of Andy and The Atom at others,
make us think that by turning out a majority of half-breds we will
be improving the breed.. For every Baby eae Aton a Andy there are
é i rt r ghbreds who are much better. ;
— SHacmuuine thet ttt Dick Murray let his ardour run away with
him a bit when waxing ex« bly eloquent with words of praise for
Baby Bird after her splendid achievement. He said among other
things, that there was no doubt about it that Trinidad had produced
“within recent years” (his own words) two outstanding half-breds in
Baby Bird and The Atom but no thoroughbreds of any account. “Take
it easy Dick.” Where do you place Ocean Pearl? She was born in
the same year as the above two so she must have been produced with-
in recent "years. As Ligan was born only the year before it does not
appear that the period between himself and these horses should be
considered such a long one as to warrant it outside the category of
“within recent years.” :

With these few words I must leave the
for the moment and turn to other matters
class horses can be discussed at a later date. Jeg:

BURNING BOW PASSES :
F(PHE news that Mr. Cyril Barnard had lost his stallion Burning
Bow sometime week before last was received with much regret
on all sides. He is reported to have been loose in his paddock when
he attempted to jump the rails and in so doing fell and broke his
leg. He therefore had to be destroyed.

This is a sad blow not only to Mr. t
West Indian breeding and racing as ¢ yhole. It was only in 1945
that Burning Bow came out to the West Indies and although there
were only his owner’s mares at his disposal he had already climbed
to a prominent position on the list of sires of winners in the two years
in which his progeny have been-seen on tha track. Z

Starting with Bow Bells, Cross Bow and Straight Aim, who made
their debut as two-year-olds in 1949 it was not long before the first
of these trio had everybody talking about the champion her sire
would surely make if he kept on throwing horses of this calibre,
Bow Bells certainly launched out on ber career in the most impressive
manner and few will ever forget the 10 lengths beating which she
administered to her contemporaries on her first appearance at a race
meeting in Barbados, Unfortunately luck was not always with Bow
Bells and two days after her most impressive beginning she developed
sore shins and was beaten on the post in an equally sensational finish.
Few horses have establis! and relinquished a reputation in such
a short space of time. By winning the frumpeter Cup a few months
_ater in November, however, she fairly redeemed her reputation.

Next came the unfortunate escapade at the Trinidad Christmas
meeting of 1949 when in her ypt on the classic Breeders’ Stakes
she failed miserably due to wnat was afterwards discovered to be
an ailment known as nephritis (inflamation of the kidneys). Here
again sensationalism played its part and in the great controversy
which ensued half were of the opinion that she was over-rated and
the other half that she was overworked. But, in characteristic style,
nobody thought of asking what the vet who attended her had diag-
nosed,

The following June Bow Bells once again established her reputa-
tion and that of her sire when she won the Cl ce Trial Stakes in a
common canter. That was only in June last year and after the Trial
she went on to win two more r: it the same meeting and finished
off that fixture unbeaten. This was the first classic credited to Burn-
ing Bow.

The following August another bright star in the firmament of
the racing world appeared in the shape of another filly by Burning
Bow. This was Best Wishes, another filly out of Felicitas, the dam
of Bow Bells. For as much as her sis ad been restive and had
won-her first race with a display of astating speed and. dash,,
Best Wishes accomplished her first victory with a calm and an ease
which immediately made those in the know mark her down as a
filly of unusual class. For myself I can think of only one other
who bore the mark of greatness from the time they stepped on the
race track. It goes without saying: Buccaneer.

The history of Best Wishes’ performances is too recent to recap
once again in this column, Suffice it to say that she added the Bar-
bados Guineas to the list .of classics for Burning Bow, while it is
likely that before the year is out she will help him to another, post-
humously though it may be.

While Bow Bells and Best Wishes may be the outstanding progeny
ef Burning Bow yet he has also thrown the winners Cross Bow and
Flame Flower. It is therefore obvious that his brilliant start was
no flashsinsthe-pan and that given an equal chance with other sires
of the Caribbean he would undoubtedly have become one of the best
that we have had in these parts. It will be most interesting to see
what his third erop Will do at the next August meeting.

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SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



P. A. Enquiry



Churchwardens Testify

TWO former Churchwardens of St.
evidence on Friday at the Princess-Alicé Inquify.

Michael gave

They

were Mr. D. G. Léacock, Jnr., and Mr, B.A, Weatherhead.

Mr. D. G. Jeaeock Jnr. was the
rrext witness.

Attorney General: How long
have you been a member of the
St. Michael Vestry?

Mr. Leacock: About eight years.

Attorney General: You were
Churechwarden for the year 1948-
492

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: As Churen-
warden were you the tirst Chair-
man of the Playing Fields Com-
mittee?

Mr. Leaceck: Yes.

Attorney General; And I think
you did go around and hélp to
select sites which were recom-
mended to the Vestry who adopted
this. recomme€ndation afd for-
warded it to Government.

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: [ do not think
that you know much more about
the Playing Fields Committee as
Chairman becausé you went out
of office in March 1949.

Mr, Leacock: Yes

Attorney General: Can you re-
member at any time during the
yeai_ 1949—50, a discussion on the
playing field taking place at a
Vestry meeting?

Mr. Leacock: It was discussed
but I cannot remember what
time during that period.

Attorney General: Do you know
if the Vestry ever asked the
Chairman of the Playing Fields
Committee to report progress on
ae of the playing
ield?

Mr. Leacock: I couldn't say.

Attorney Geneeal: Do you know
Mr. Ramsay the Building Super-
visor?

Mr. Leacock: Yes. He was
Building Supervisor in my term
of office.

Attorney General:
him at all?

Mr. Leacock:
regularly.

Did you use

Yes, I used him

Attorney General: Is there any-
thing in connection with the
Princess Alice Playing Field that
you would like to tell the Com-
mission?

Mr. Leacock: Frankly I do not
think there is much to tell because
during my term of office the re-
port of the Playing Field Com-
mittee was prepared and sent to
the Vestry and it was never
actually forwarded to Government
until some months after I had
been out of office.

T did not foliow up what was
going on very closely, because it
is a practice here that when the
outgoing Churchwarden re-
linquishes the administration to
his successor, it is sometimes
rather resented if he appears to
be taking an active interest in the
affairs of his successor.

Attorney General: You contin-
ued to be a member of the Vestry?

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General:
to the playing field during the
year 1949—50, to see how the
work was progressing?

Mr. Leacock: I went there on
one or two oecasions with Mr,
Weatherhead and Mr. Tudor,
when the bulldozer was actually
at work. I wag interested to see
how it was doing the work.

Did you go

Attorney General: Were you
ever present at any of the Vestry
meetings at which there were cor-
respondence from the Social Wel-
fare Officer to the Vestry as
regards releasing funds and stat-
ing that accounts would have to
be submitted to her Department?

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: During the
year 1949-50 was any report of the
Playing Fields Committee made to
the body of the Vestry by the
Chairman of the Committee?

Mr. Leacock: [I do not think
there was any report of the Play-
ing Fields Committee.





— WONDER WHEELS N° |

The story of the name

Hercules

The Commissioner: Were you
present at the meeting of Septem-
ber 4 when Mr. Tudot’s eorduct
was rathér criticised?

Mr. Leacock: I was out of the
island then.

The Commissioner: As regards
the use of Mr, Ramsay, I take it
that if you were Chitire’ en
at the time you would have made
use of his services?

Mr, Leacock: 1 think I would
have regarded the supervision of
the building as part of his duties.

The Commissioner: Havé you
seen the building since it has been
erected?

Mr. Leacock:
the opening.

The Commissioner; Were you
present when the foundation Was
being laid?

Mr. Leacock: No,

The Commissioner: Do you
think there was a great deal of
work to be done in connection
with the foundation.

Mr, Leacock: Yes. This would
be necessary because of the nattire
of the land.

I was present at

With your permission, Sir, I
want to make a comment on a
statement which appeared in the
Advocate in reference to a rematk
by the Vestry’s auditor. It is: “As
far back as 1945 I had drawn to
the attention of the Vestry that
there were vouchers which were
not properly certified.”

I do not agree with Mr. Mottley
that this happens in the case of
every Churchwarden, It did not
happen in my time and I would
challenge the Auditor or anyone
else to say that it did. I mention
that because I do not think it is
fair to suggest that the Vestry
allowed improperly certified
youchers to be put through and
to be drawn to their attention
without their taking some action
on it. I have asked the Church-
warden’s clerk and the auditor if
they have any evidence of this
happening during my time So
far they have none.

Mr. Walcott: I do not think the
statement was quite that. The
statement I asked the Auditor of
is on page 14 of the Minutes of the
meeting of August 21, 1950. It
reads: “Mr. Mottley said they
could not blame Mr. Tudor, for
that had been done by every
Churechwarden who gave out
work,” I then drew that to your
(The Commissioner’s) attention,
because I never asked about every
Churchwarden.

I will put it to you Mr. Leacock,
this way. For example, there is
the almshouse. You would not
Pass any item unless it was vouch-
ed by the head of that Depart-
ment, If you gave out some work
to be done and you saw it done.
would you vouch it or would you
not?

Mr. Leacoek: i should imagine
in some cases it might be neces-
sary for the Churchwarden to
vouch it. In my time I had a
Building Supervisor and vouched
all that work because I never un-
dertook any work without calling
the Supervisor.

Mr. Walcott: You only used the
Building Supervisor.

Mr, Leacock: Only him as far
as I can remember.
Mr. Bruce Weatherhead, who

has been for 16 years a member

of thé St. Michael Vestry and
Churchwarden ih 1950—5l was
the first to give evidence after
lunch,

Attorney General: As far as you
know, was any report from the
Playing Field Committee ever re-

ceived by the Vestry?

Mr. Weatherhead: Not that I
knaw,

Attorney General: What hap-






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pened when you became Church-
warden?

Statement Made

Mr. Weatherhead: I asked Mr.
Redman to let Mr. Ashby make
out a statement as to the ex-
penditure and have it audited by
Mr. Pile so that I could get if to
be submittéd to Government as I
nééded more moné¥ to finish the
playing field.

Atterney General: What
pened after you prepared
statement?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
told me he could not get Mr. Pile
to audit the statement. I wrote
to Mr. Pile asking him to prepare
a statement. He came t& me very
worried afid said that they were
certain Vouchers wrong; some not
properly certified. In the evéning
we received the statement. Mr.
Mottléy said it should be read.
When I read it we were all shock-
ed,

; Attorney General: What did you
co:

Mr. Weatherhead: It was sug-
vested that we should ask Mr.

ile not to put in such a statement,
but I, and Mr. Mottley agreed with
me, said that I eould not allow
that and at a Vestry Meeting
shortly afterwards I brought it
up. Hon. V. CG. Gale and myself
sopke very strongly against it.
Mr. Tudor was very annoyed, but
I could not help. Hon. V. C. Gale
brought up a motion for an in-
vestigation to be made.

Attorney General: During your
term of office, what was the way
of certifying vouchers?

Mr. Weatherhead; The top was
filled in by the head of the de-
partment or some senior employee.
With respect to the Churchwarden
signing vouchers, as far as I know,
that was never done.

Contract Work

The Commissioner: At the de-
cision of the Vestry any work ex-
ceeding the value of $1,000 must
be done by contraet; is that so?

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes; though
to my mind it is absolutely wrong.

Attorney General: In this pecu-
liar instance where the Church-
warden was Chairman of the
Committee and head, who else
could certify?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
is clerk of the Vestry and he holds
an important position.

Attorney General: We have it
in evidence that Mr. Redman
would not carry out Mr, Tudor’s
instructions. He was not function-
ing.

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Weather-
head is Mr. Weatherhead, but the
Churchwarden is in an honourable:
position and no Vestry clerk could

hap-
your

have refused an order in my
time.
Attorney General: That is not

quite what I want from you. Mr.
Redman is not functioning. To al!
intents and purposes he is dead
Who else could certify?

Mr. Weatherhead: The supervis-
or.
Attorney General: He was not
functioning either. Who else
would sign?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
-——Mr,. Ashby... .

Attorney General: I am not say-
ing that the right style was adopt-
ed by the Churchwarden, but
having adopted that, what was
the alternative?

Mr. Weatherhead: If I signed a
voucher saying that I had vouch-
ed for such and such a thing, it
is correct. If this had happened

and Mr. Ramsay was Building
Supervisor, I would have told
him to remove...

The Commissioner: Nobody

could expect the Churchwarden
to do all the various jobs himself.

A Guarantee

Mr. E. K. Walcott: From the
minutes it is reported that you
were acknowledging that signing
the voucher means that it guaran-

teed the proper workmanship,
proper materials and proper
prices.

Mr. Weatherhead: Well...





ales



Butt To-day

BRIDGETOWN



1. GEDDES
Sa eae Eee



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Mr. Waleett: Who checked the
job for about $1,106 when Mr.
Ramsay ha@ to see about évery-
thing?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Ramsay is



the Vestry servant. They could
trust him.
Mr. Walcott: In other words

you used Mr. Ramsay in a wrong
way.

Mr. Weatherhead:
not see that.

Mr. Walcett: The Vestry is not
a corporate body. Is it mot so’
fach Vestry is a law unto itself?

Mr, Weatherhead: Am I to un-
derstand that the method of
working for each Churehwarden
is different? He can do it as he
likes?

Mr. Walcott: I am not here to
answer your questions. I am
asking you whether it was so?

Mr. Weatherhead: It could not
be so.

Mr. Waleott:; Did Mr. Tudor not
suggest in August 1950 that a
suitable contractor be invited to
do the work? a

Mr, Weatherhead: If you look
a little further you would see J
suggested a Government man.

Mr. Walcott: You meant Mr.
Crowe?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Went.

Advice Neglected |

Mr. Mottley: Mr. Tyidor in your
judgment was not taking the
advice of this Committee; he 3
neglecting it for the advice of the
Head of the Administration?

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes.

Mr, Mottley: With Mr. Redman
as clerk of the Vestry and with
his being clerk of other committees
and with this extraordinary work,
do you think he could have helped
altogether with the playing field?

Mr. Weatherhead: No.

Mr. Mottley: Would you employ
a clerk of works?

Mr. Weatherhead: A man get-
ting $18 a week should not be
called upon to sign vouchers for
thousands of dollars,

The Commissioner: The ques-
tion of how much they are paid
does not...

Mr. Mottley: Would you not
have a clerk of works?

I really do

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes.
Mr. Mottley: If the Building
Inspector reported to you as

Churchwatden there is necessity
for a thousand feet of board and
the clerk is instructed to give the
order, who is to sign the voucher
if the lumber yard sent for it?
Mr. Weatherhead: The super-
visor of the job on behalf of the
Vestry would naturally ask the
Clerk of Works if he received so
many feet of lumber and so on,
Mr. Mottley: He must be pre-
sumed to be an honest man? :
The Commissioner: We know
Mr. Weatherhead’s vigws. Whether
we agree orno.... .
Mr. Mottley: The question was
that Mr. Redman and Mr. Ramsay
were not made to do their duties:
was that so?

Dissatisfaction

Mr. Weatherhead: There was
general dissatisfaction.
Mr. Mottley: Was there the

suggestion from the Vestry that
Mr. Tudor had any intention of
signing vouchers with an idea ot
malpractices?

r, Weatherhead; The question
of Mr. Tudor’s character was
never questioned.

Mr. Mottley: You feel that the
building could have been done by
contract and not by a department?

Mr. Weatherhead: It would have
been preferable to do the work by
contract,

Mr. Mottley: If Mr. Tudor had
followed your advice, what
would . ...

Mr. Weatherhead: I thought
it a good idea to buy the hut
and get some material for the
roof and the floor. I had always
envisaged a two storey build-
ing.

Mr. Mottley: Then you would
have changed the plans of the
Vestry. What if the Governor
had made suggestions?

Mr. Weatherhead: I certainly
would have considered his sug-
gestions. I would have gone to
the Vestry and got their per
mission,



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ee! dad
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ac
ME Pie



JULY 8

NO. 179

The Topic
of

Last Friday aight ‘twas Robert
Who said to Joe 4nd Lou
Let's go up to the meeting
For we'll heat something new

* * . »
When we all reached the mission
A dear old lady say
Good “Lawd” direct this meeting
And hear this humble pray

® *

For things in our déar island
I say they don't look right
And if we sit hards-folded
They order may be “smite”
. * ° .
Make us a better people
Save.us our “black” past
Star#from our hat to shoe soles
Cleaftse us throughout; we ask
: . . .

Give eyes to see the beauty
The little that’s around
For we may need spectacles
To see much in Bridgetown.
* . . .

Now when it comes to liars
In myriads they abound
Erase all trace of falsehood
From every lying tongue

. . . .
Give us a heart that's tender
One that the world will see
Good people will assemble
In one great company
If thére are rogues do help them
This one great fact to see
“The just their due will merit
When all rogues disagree."

. . . .

Heip us to trust each other
If trusted some can be ?
"ft we love co-operation
Then give us unity

~ : . .
Give us that gift of mar-hood
May we no virtues lack
Ta dealing with our comrades
To stab them in the back

. ‘ . :

Give strength to fight the battles
That may be hard and long
Help us the right to follow

And so condemn the wrong

And when it
True love is
May we not
While money

comes to loving
always pure
call it romance
is our lure

Save servants in high places
For this is not a joke

The cart’s now at a stand-still
With some them in the yoke

So when the sister finished

Her little simple part

Lou turned and said to Robert
Thank God she changed Joe's heart

For Joe start off with saying
If men play like a mouse
We all must pull to-gether
And canvass for the House

Boys let some fight and quarrel

And paint the city red
We'll gather strength together
With J. & R. Enriched Bread

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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE SIX



PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY

@ From Page 1

Attorney General: Did
setisfy you?

Mr. Mayers: I had to be satis-
fied because he was my employer

The Commissioner: How are
you paid, by the week or by the
month?

Mr. Mayers: By the trip.

Attorney General: Are
normally paid by the trip?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: What a trip?

Mr. Mayers: Two shillings

Attorney General: Was that
what you were to get for this job ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes. ‘Two shil-
lings per trip.

Attorney General: Did you help
load the trucks ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

No Extra Pay

Attorney General: Did you get
paid extra for the loading ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: After the
truck haq been loaded with the
building or parts of the building,
where did you go?

that

you

Mr. Mayers: To the Reef
grounds

Attorney General: Who left
first ?

Mr. Mayers: Murray left first
about 6 o'clock. Duguid soon after,
and I left last

Attorney General:
got to the Reef was
truck there ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: Was Duguid’s
truck there ?

When you
Murray’s

Mr. Mayers: No. Duguid came

shortly after me, I did not sce
Murray at all
Attorney General: When you

got to the Reef, Murray was not
there, you say. Had he already
unloaded his truck ?

Mr. Mayer”: I could not say.

Attorney General: There was
still some lumber at the airport,
when did you go back, next after-
noon ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: How many
trips in all did you make to the
Reef ?

Mr. Mayers: Four that I can re-
member .

Attorney General: Who paid you
for these trips ?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox.

Attorney General: Everything
you loaded at the airport you took
to the Reef ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: Did you take
some,to Eagle Hall where you
lived?

Mr. Mayers:

House Searched

Attorney General:
house searched ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: When ?

Mr. Mayers : About two to three
days after the removal of the hut.

Attorney General: Who search-
ed it? ‘

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Tudor and two
detectives.

Attorney General:
find anything ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: Did you sug-
gest they should search anybody
else’s’ house?

Mr. Mayers: 1 suggested they
search any of the other truck driv-
ers with me or the contractor man
Worrell

Attorney General: Do you know
if they were searched ?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know.

Attorney General: Am I right
in saying that you were asked on
more than one occasion to make a
statement to the police?

Mr. Mayers: I was asked twice.

Attorney General: And you re-
fused on both occasions?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General; Why?

Statement

Mr. Mayers: I wouldn't have
been able to make a proper staie-
ment. I have always heard that
a statement should he voluntary

No.

Was your

Dig they



nd not involuntary nd both
times the policemen
they tried to ly me
ed to tell me what t« ay and
I should do.



to me
want-

what







Aitorney General: Were you
at any time asked by Mr. Cox if
you had taken all the stuff from
the airport to the Recf?

Mr. Mayers: Yes: I said that
there was one more trip at the

airport with ‘he understanding
that it was Duguid's trip. Mr.
Cox told me ta go back -and
finish.

Attorney General: Did you go
back?

Mr. Mayers: Yes,

Atterney General: Was that in
the morning?

Mr. Mayers: In the evening.

Atforney General: Did you
take that to the Reef?

Mr. Mayers: I took that to the
Reef as well. It was my fifth
trip. This last trip was the one
I thought Duguid's truck would
have brought down.



Attorney General: When di
you cease to work with Mr. Cox
Mr. Mayers: On the mornin;
when my house was searched, |

went to Mr. Cox and told him it
was not fair for him to send to
search my house and I would not

work any more with him.
Attorney General: What did he
say?
Mr. Mayers: He said that he

knew I was in the clear and that
was why. I asked why he did
not send to search some of the
other people.

Missing Part

Attorney General: jiave
heard where any of the miss
portion of the hut has gone?

Mr. Mayers: I have not.

you

ing

Mr. Walcott: Mr. Mayers, did
Mr. Cox tell you that he knew
you were in the clear?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: Are you sure about
that?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: How long were

you working with Mr. Cox before
this job?
Mr. Mayers: I cannot determine

that. Between three. weeks and
one month I suppose.
Mr. Mottley: What makes you

say between three weeks and one
month?

Mr. Mayers: I was removing
houses from the flood area to the
Bay Land.

Mr. Mottley: With whose truck?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox’s truck

258.

Mr. Mottley: Did you know that
he had another truck at the time?

Mr. Mayers: I understand that;
I do not know the number.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know if
that truck was also engaged re-
moving houses from the _ flood
area?

Mr. Mayers: I think so.

Mr. Mottley: Who got that
work at the flood area?

Mr. Mayers: Mr, Cox,

Mr. Moitley: You did not go to
the Secretary and apply for that
work?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox told me to
fo to the flood area and remove
some houses to the Bay pasture,

Mr. Mottley Since the re-
moval of the huts and since the
news has spread about the miss-
ing portion of the hut, have you
discussed the matter with Mr
Tudor, Mr. Cox, Miss Francis,
Mr. Duguid or anyone else?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Dil you see
Murray load his truck?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Murray load-
ed from the small hut only; he

had nothing to do with the big
hut.

Mr, Mottley:; On the evening
when you were all loading, who
left the airport first?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Murray's
trucks left first around 6 o'clock;
one of Mr. Duguid’s about five
or ten minutes after that; an-
other of Mr. Duguid’s about five

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after and I about’ five
minutes after that,

Which Route?

Mr. Mottley:
ariv discuss
would take?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: What route dic
you take?



Did any of the
the route they

ers

Mr. Mayers: I took the road
from the airport right down.
Mr. Mottley: This was the sec-

ond evening.

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Was it dark when
‘you left?

Mr. Mayers:
dusk.

Mr. Mottley: When you got at
the Reef who did you see? Was
any truck there?

Mr. Mayers:
there

Mr. Mottley: You said that Mr.
Cox had asked you at some time
if you had brought down all the
stuff. Do you remember what
day it was?

Mr. Mayers: It was a Saturday.
I told Mr. Cox I had not and that
I expected Mr. Duguid’s truck had

It was just about

No truck was

gone back for the remainder.
Mr. Mottley: You went back
for it. Do you remember when

this was?

Mr. Mayers: Shortly after.

Mr. Mottley: When you went to
Seawell on the last day whom did
you see?

Mr. Mayers: no person.

Mr. Mottley: Let us get back
to the removal of the last trip.
You say it was in the next week.
Who was with you?

Mr, Mayers: There were about
six to whom I gave some biscuits
and so,

Mr. Mottley: Who
when you unloaded ?
Mr. Mayers: The watchman.
Mr. Mottley: After the search
at your place, when was the first
time you heard public discussions

about it ?

Mr. Mayers: I went to Mr. Cox
and Mr. Cox told me he was the
person who sent the search war-
rant.

Mr. Mottley : Are you absolute-

I saw

was there

ly sure of that ?

Mr. Mayers: Must I swear
again? He told me he had sent
it and I asked why.

Mr. Mottley : What did he say ?

Mr. Mayers: He told me not to
query that. He knew about that

Mr. Mottley: Has he seen you
to talk to you since this enquiry
was going on?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Has anybody
talked to you on his behalf since
the enquiry was going on ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley : Who ?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know the

chap.
Mr. Mottley : Do you mind tell-
ing the Commissioner what he

talked to you about?

Offered Money

Mr, Mayers: He offered
money on Mr. Cox’s behalf.

Mr. Mottley: To do what?

Mr. Mayers: Not to come here.

Mr. Mottley : Surely you know
the man?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know the
man, but I can tell you he got out
of Cox’s car. It was in the after-
noon at Station Hill.

Mr. Mottley : About what time ?

Mr. Mayers: About 4.30 to 5
p.m.

Mr. Mottley: Do you recall if
anyone else was in the car with
the man?

Mr. Mayers: Mr, Cox.

Mr. Mottley : You are
that ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Were you at home?

Mr. Mayers: I was about three
houses from the joiner shop.

Mr. Mottley : Was anybody else
there ?

Mr. Mayers:
hear.

Mr. Mottley : Anybody who can
substantiate that a car came?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know.

Mr. Mottley: Well, what was the

discussion ?

me

sure of

But they did not




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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
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Mr. Mayers: Well, he offered Mr. Mayers: Yes. Mr. Yarde: Yes. It was work-
me money (ne Commissioner; Why. were j; with the Highways and Trans-

The Commissioner: What did he not there at 7 o'clock’ port Department freighting block
actually say ” Mr. Mayers: I was not sure he stoues for various people.

I y - os , would come, — The Attormey General: You,
at or eee: were ur. The Commissioner: Here was a know anything about the removal
Cox? I said yes. He asked ™20_°fering you $250 of huts from Seawell to the Reef?
dieather < wen Mie rod = % Mr. Mayers: You know there is Mr. Yarde: No
brought the stuff from Seaw i I 1 saying: “The bird in hand is The Attorney General: Do you
told him yes. He then achat if I better than the one in the bush.” know Mr. Duguid?
had iateis in: seat t t , Somebody asked me to come and Mr, Yarde: Yes.

Aes 9m eaters o the make a deal about the buying of The Attorney GeneTal: Do you

Police and I told him no.”

He told me he could make a
deal with me for some money if
I did not give a statement about
the carrying of a hut from Sea-
well to the Reef.

I told him that I could do with
some money presently and asked
him what was the deal and how
much money I would get. He told
me $250. He did not have it in
cash, but would return at 7 o’clock
the night. He left then.

The car that they were in came
from the direction of Waterfords.

Mr. Mottley : How far was the
car from this man when you were
talking ?

Mr. Mayers: About 50 yards.

Mr. Mottley: Beyond you to-
wards town ?

Mr. Mayers:
wards town.

Mr. Mottley:
number?

Mr, Mayers: M—840.

Mr. Mottley: Might you not be
mistaken and may it not be that
it was Cox’s car and Cox was not
in it.

Mr. Mayers: He was in the car,

Mr. Mottley: The car left. What
happened then? ©

Mr. Mayers: When they return-
ed I was not home.

Mr. Mottley: How did you know
they returned?

Men Returned

Mr. Mayers: Someone told me a
gentleman went to me in a car. [
went home about 9 o’clock.

Beyond me to-

What is Cox's car

Mr. Mottley: Did you ask the
number of the car?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. mottiey: Who did you

leave home?
Mr. Mayers:
Mr. Mottley:
wife whether
to you?
Mr. Mayers:

Mr. Mottley:
tell you?

Mr. Mayers:
party said he
day.

I have a wife....
Did you ask your
anybody had been
No.

What did the man

He told me that the
would return next

Mr. Mottley: Did you see any-
body else on the next day?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Did you ever
make a statement?

Mr. Mayers: Yes: to Mr. Ban-
field.

Mr. Mottley: Who is Mr. Ban-
field?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Banfield is a

solicitor.

Mr. Mottley: Was the man who
got out of the car young or old?
Mr. Mayers: About 37 to 38.

Mr. Mottley: You were working
with Mr. Cox for sometime. Have
you ever seen him with Mr. Cox



before?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottle Do you recall see-
ing Mr. ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. E. K. Wale®tt: Did you
make any of these remarks about
Mr. Cox voluntarily and in my

presence?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: When was it?

Mr. Mayers: June 27.

Mr. Walcott: Were you offered
the money before you made the
statement or after?

Mr. Mayers: Before I made it.

Mr. Walcott: You made a state-
ment relative to your having been
offered bribe?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: You
sign it before....

Returned To Sign

Mr. Mayers: I went to discuss it
with my wife and then returned
to sign it in the presence of Mr.
Ashby.

The Commissioner: Were you
interested in getting the money?

decided to



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1 Car.
The Commissioner; Who
that gentleman?

was

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Wally Best,
sanitary Inspector.
The Commissioner: Well, to

what purpose?

Mr. Mayers: He wanted to buy
a motor car and I told him I had
one 1 could show him.

The Commissioner: Where did
you have the car to sell him?

Mr. Mayers: In Passage Road.

The Commissioner: What time
did he pick you up?

Mr. Mayers: About 6.45

The Commissiomer: Where
you go?

Wert To Ruby

Mr. Mayers: We _ eventually
went to Ruby, St. Philip.

The Commissioner: You went on
a jolly ride?

Mr. Mayers: Well, 1 would say

so.

The Commissioner:
many places you
@rink?

Mr. Mayers: About two places.

The Commissioner: After that
you went on to St. Philip?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

The Commissioner: How long
did you remain in St. Philip?

Mr. Mayers: From that time to
about 9.30.

The Commissioner: Was the car
Best's?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know. He
‘was in charge of it though.

The Commissioner: Who
the driver of the car?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know his
name, a chap....

The Commissioner; You cannot
so vague,

Mr. Mayers: If I see him again
I would know him and I know
where I can find him.

The COmmissioner; What did
the man who offered to bribe you
look like?

Mr. Mayers: A fair skin man of
medium height.

The Commissioner; How was he
dressed?

Mr. Mayers: A white shirt and a
tweed pants.

The Commissioner: You made
nc attempt to find out this man’s
name.

Mr. Mayers: No.

The COmm'ssioner; A man
chucking about $250 and you....

Mr. Mayers: You got to wait....

The Commissioner: At the time
he was talking to you, Mr. Cox
was in the car, you say. Why did
you not go to him and say, “Mr.
Cox, what about this?”

Mr. Mayers: I could not go.

Construction Cost

Mr. A. B. Franklin, a contrac-
tor and builder of Black Rock,
described the pavilion to the Com-
missioner. He said he estimated
the cost of construction of the
building to $10,557.22. This did
not include such items as installa-
tion of water and lights and the
green heart for the foundation.

The next witness was Mr.
Darnley Yarde, a chauffeur who
was employed by Mr. Cox in 1949
but is now employed by a Mr.
Reid.

The Attorney General:. . What is
the number of the truck you used
to drive for Mr. Cox?

Mr, Yarde: M-2361.

The Attorney General: Do you
know anything about the removal
of huts from Seawell to the Reef
grounds?

Mr. Yarde: No.

The Attorney General: Did you
ever drive M-2361 from Seawell
to the Reef grounds?

Mr, Yarde: Never.

The Attorney General: Do you
remember what work that truck
was doing in September 1949?

did

About how

went to for

was

be













know Victor Mayers or Tom who}

used to drive M-258?

Mr. Yarde: Yes.

The Attorney General: Have
you ever been to Seawell with
Tom to remove huts to the Reef?

Mr. Yarde: No.

Drawing Stones

Mr, Mottley: Were you draw-
ing block stones from the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport
in 1949?

Mr. Yarde:

Mr. Mottley:

Yes.
Do you remem-

ber what else you did with th: |

lorry in September?

Mr. Yarde: [I think I moved :
house.

Mr. Mottley: What about the
month of October? Did you move
any that month?

Mr. Yarde: 1 cannot remember.

Mr. Mottley: Have you ever
moved any houses from the flood
area to the Bay Estate?

Mr, Yarde: About two or three.

Mr. Mottley: What were re)
paid for each trip?

Mr. Yarde: $1.50 for driving

and assisting with the loading ot |

the stuff.

Mr. Mottley:
the chauffeur?

Mr. Ya'de:

Mr. Mottley:
ne drive?

Mr, Yarde:
marked Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Who sent you to
move the houses?

Mr, Yarde: Mr. Cox sent me
down to see if anything was going
on.

Do you know Torn

Yes.

The sign

Mr, Mottley: Who made ar-
rangements for the removal of
these houses?

Mr. Yarde: I do not know.

The Commissioner: Did you
remove those houses in the day |
time? |

Mr. Yarde: Yes. |

The Commissioner: What time

did you stop work?
Mr. Yarde:
+ p.m.

No Night Work 3

The Commissioner: After that
did you do any work at night with |
the truck?

Mr, Yarde: No.

The Commissioner: There was|



Whose lorry does

board |

Between 3.30 and|

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951












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a permit for the truck M-2361 to}
be used for certain work from
Seawell to the Reef, on September |

29. Do you know anything about |
that?

Mr. Yarde: No.

The Commissioner: Did anyone |
drive the truck in September |
besides you? |

Mr. Yarde: No.

The next witness was Erskine
Hinkson, a carpenter. |

The Attorney General: Where |
were you working in September |
1949?

Mr, Hinkson: At the Princess
Alice Playing Field.

The Attorney General:
Jong did you work there?

Mr. Hinkson: Until the building
was almost completed.

The Attorney General: About
how many carpenters and masons
were employed there?

Mr. Hinkson; About 30 to 40.

How

The Attorney General: Do
you know what material was
used in the construction of the
building?

Mr. Hinkson: Yes

The Attorney General: What
sort of uprights were used?

Mr. Hinkson: Most of them
were made from new ‘dumber.

The Attorney General: What
about the roof?
Mr. Hinkson: Some of the

rafters were made of new lum-
ber, while some was old stuff.

@ On Page 11.

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: ee i ee ee A OE OE I

SUNDAY,



At The Cinema:

JULY 8, 1951



The Old And The New
Ry G. BK.
CHARLIE CHAPLIN, named the greatest actor of the



AUSTRALIA IS
GIVEN PARADISE
ISLES



SUNDAY

Man About Town

In time for the July Races—an
extensive range of Clark’s
and Men’s Shoes at Cave






ADVOCATE



ee





BLINDING . |

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS |

» Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-





5 BRITAIN has handed over ps , wl

half century, is back again, and I laughed my head off at Paragise Islands to Australig— | pera & Co. Ltd. The very stylish Scarves and Flower Pieces i

his antics in CITY LIGHTS, now playing at the Empire. >ut _ wae gitén thy iistas be | available’ int lack, grey gma oe ig oO ausitet
rar , : eS ; i¢¢ im 1886 was given the islands by)“ ee ack, grey and of venting Bags--Ornamenta

Made over twenty years ago, it was one of the biggest hits Royal Charter to have and to hold | PT°wn suede and the last of these Crow Staffordshire—very un-

when re-released last year, and it is still as fresh, as funny

and as touching as it was in 1930.

In fact, lL appreciated

it even more than I did twenty years ago.

Not many of our modern film
comedians could stand the rugged
test of time, but Chatlie Chaplin,
with his genius for pantomime,
embodying beauty, pathos and
comedy, whose only wish is “to
make people laugh” and who is
always the butt of his own

California instead of Florida and
a new feminine character is in-
troduced for no apparent reason
other than to give Mr. Garfield
a romantic interlude — which
never did reach Barbados — and
lend a lusciousness to the adver-
lising posters. Anyway, this per-

for ever, will remain “king”.

Real name of the coral group)
which has no police, no jails and}
no taxes, is Cocos Islands.

arrivals are just now being opened
and displayed by Wallace Wilson
For you, madam, there’s the

;}magic name of Chandi—in styles

Biggest of the 27 islands which| decidedly original—and Moonrak-

lie 1,300 miles from Western}
Australia is five miles long.

er featured in a brown suede sim-

jilar to a moccasin, This is the fam-

It will provide an important ily centre for Shoes, at Cave, Shep-

air link on the proposed South
Africa-Australia service.

herd & Co. Ltd., where you'll
|also find delightful sandals and

Australia is to spend “a sub-|Bootees for the very young. And

Stantial sum” on developing the

j}by.the way, there’s the Arcola

usual Hand-Embroidered Hand-
kerchiefs—local craftsmanship in-
cluding Hand-Painted Trays that
are really different and would be
fun to-own, with here and there a
sprinkling of Royal Copenhagen
China. And much more, You'll
find fascination and delight in all
of the attractive stock, for surely
there is no more novel little store
in Barbado Whether resident or
bound to find the}



KRUSCHEN
1 h

brought relief 581° rroim

severe head-

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman



)

A

PAGE SEVEN

seedy anal sd on
COW & GATE!



q i c . > ; ; » . guest-——-you're . .
errs Se a Sere od ae Pn oon not interefer ~ +e ee during the war by/Sling—Back Model—just o few gift that’s really different. And oe ar rantoce re ribl j
ae ; continuity. the R.A lnnirh 7 saat ule ® aad : : : “IT was subject to terrible
. . a a a ae : as pairs are left. Hope you're lucky! I think I've told y everything
a a re The story is about the owner of \ . wee that : “ Sheait ates cake bendachen. While ty lasted, t
i amps adven~ a fishing boat who rents his craft ’ ° . : : : . seemed to lose my sight and a
tures with the eccentric million- py the day. When one of his cepting the name. It’s the Gift) power in my hands and was forced

aire whom he saves from drown-
ing; his tender love for the blind
flower-girl; his excruciatingly
funny efforts to make enough
money to pay her rent atid help
restore her sight and his final
poignant denouement to her, when

customers skips without paying,
his financial position. makes it
necessary for him to use his boat
for illicit transactions in order to
return home, From then on in
an effort to retain his boat, which
is not yet paid for, he finds him-

On the corner of Rickett and

| Trafalgar Streets there’s a land-

mark. It’s the Corner Store of
;|Manning & Co. Ltd. Found Sey-
j}mour Lashley unwrapping a new
{shipment of Electric Irons—the
fully automatic variety that are

© lie down for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
2 F trying them. I did so, and I've
Why not let Singer's do it for) not had a return of those terrible
you-—have u enquired about the) headaches for months. In fact,
Service Department in this very | I feel quite cured."’--M.W.

efficient store? For instance, take Headaches can nearly always

Shop of Bettina Ltd. in the Ocean}
View Hotel

* « *





2
>

How happy Baby is and how healthy—it is a

p 7 L r mn stitchins -holing—_| be traced to a disordered stomach
she sees for the first time, the self enmeshed in a net of illegality lin such constant demand. The “© Stitching—or button-holing : ;
funny little man who has been her thats finally ends in a violent |Blectric Department features % the Method by which press; fro Re beatae ar aumeetiinn pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
Prince Charming. climax. , jevery conceivable fitting from studs are tamped on the mate waste material, which poisons .

Played against a background of The role of the fishing boat switches to bulbs, im. both screw gintee ici Speckal Seats! The | the blood. Remove the poisonous a tin of Health and Happiness —TO-DAY !
the big city, the film contains some owner-captain might. have been land bayonet type. Saw Electric wer Sewing Machine Co.| accumulations — prevent . them ‘ent

of the funniest sequences I have
seen—the comedian’s struggles
with a plate of spaghetti that some
how gets entangled with a paper
streamer in a fancy night club; his
swallowing a whistle in the midst
of a gala party and the ensuing
attack of shrill hiccoughs that
bring their own consequences; his

written for John Garfield and he
gives an excellent performance.
Phyllis Thaxter as his wife is
splendid, and for once, Hollywood
has allowed a plain woman to look
plain, thus giving the part more
conviction, Patricia Neal as the
femme fatale and Wallace Ford
as a crookéd lawyer both give



{
The Clunies-Ross family have |

run the islands with their

* nut plantations, palm fronds, |

ai 4

10

golden sands for more than

House wire that must be about
the best buy in town at 24cts. per
yard. And clocks—Electric Clocks
with the famous,Temco name in
attractively designed oak casings
—one very different model was
featured in gun—metal. Stressing
variety, Manning’s Corner Store
have just received Cut-Rite Wax

know all the answers to your | from forming Mee at ee
-in fact, there is no prob- any ore,
lem, for the Singer organisation ages boii iu oui toner
ironed all’of them out a long time) py cleansing the system thor-
ago. Where it’s a matter of sup-| oughly of all harinful pain-wiving
ply then, of course, you need only | waste. a
glance around this remarkably} Ask your nearest Chemist or
well laid out store to find whatever | Stores for Kruschen.

it is you may need. Threads alone |
are presented in every type, colou

problems

sciatic ae antigens teens consti



blind sweetheart mistakenly un- good account of themselves and years, Paper and that’s not always easy and varicty, and with every con-
ravelling his underwear while the rest of the cast is up to stand- It was in 1825 that Scottish | to find. hart hae Ak “©. sideration for ease of selection
under the impression she is ard. trader John Clunies-Ross great- | on ” * * *

winding a skein of wool; his : " . *

facial expression when, as a street
cleaner, he suddenly sees an ele-
phant ambling by and his pxize
tight, which becomes a series of
ducks, skips and dances, as clev-
erly worked out as the choreo-
graphy of a comic ballet, and end-
ing with a K.O.’d Charlie. Here
is not only humour, but tenderness
and poignant acting together with
whimsical and satirical irony.

Virginia Cherrill as the blind
girl, Harry Myers as the million-
aire and Hank Mann as a prize
fighter all give excellent support to
the comedian.

Chaplin not only wrote, produc-
ed, directed and acted in CITY
LIGHTS, but also composed the

; : ho take their musical show to ; . A toaplratio holding
musical score for it, which plays â„¢ ~ equal ease and artistry. Titian-|Swan and James Streets, en ee eens? Us + Fx. &
a very important part due to the London at the time of Princess hai Saran Churchill gives a . : * : promise of a “new You,

fact that the sicture is not a
Talkie. The result is terrific and
I hope that you will, one and all,
be sure to see it, and don’t forget
to take the children. As a final
tribute to Mr. Chaplin, 1 would like
to quote the late Alexander

; i i s Broadway theatrical | field by John M. Bladon is attested 4;

, teed a 4 ; any help. Byerything is the ¢rs, one a © if er | 5 be tions during this past season
Wooleott ri Hig pige. ae pot dancing and the colourful stage “gent and the other his ee to by steadily growing Sales— Courtesy Garage are also offerins
passed this a he eit settings and they are good, counterpart. I preferred the Am=poth numerically and in im- the unconventional Fergusor
shall not see his like again. Fred Astaire has lost none of | ee a ot f portance; by advance bookings Traetor—a leader in its particular

- uine Technicolor shots Of/and, not least, by the studied fe cial attachments fo

The Breaking Point his talent for putting over a diffi - en. e elikaboth's wedding. pro- 1ot leas xy the studied geld with special attachments fo

This film is based on Ernest
Hemmingwiy’s novel “To Haye
and Have Not” and is well acted,
well directed and arresting melo-
drama, showing at the Plaza, One
or two changes have been made
from the original; the locale is





STALIN SEEN ON DUTCH



Bitterness and disillusionment
characterize the action “of -this
film, which has been expertly di-
rected. The Dialogue is lively and
particular emphasis has been laid
on- sharpness of characterization.

Royal Wedding

ROYAL WEDDING, playing at
the Globe, is a gay, colourful
musical with Fred Astaire giving
his usual impeccable terpsicho-
rean . performance, assisted by
Jane Powell, who not only dances,
but has more than a fair talent
for singing. However enjoyable
as the film is, it is not up to the
standard of former Fred Astaire
offerings. The plot concerns a
brother and sister dance team

Elizabeth’s wedding, and during
their sojourn in England, both
fall in love, decide to marry their
respective sweethearts, and thus
break up the team. A very flim-
sy story, and not even the dia-
logue sparkles enough to be of

cult routine and this time he ap-
pears to ignore the laws of gravity
and performs _ on exuberant
dance on the floor, walls and
ceiling of his hotel room — no
mean feat to. accomplish, Jane
Powell as his sister: and dancing
partner is cha % vivacious,

an



1. The word may be
precedes it.
2, It may be a Synon

tracting one letter from.
preceding word,

saying, simile, metaphor,
5. Ib may form with

~- Feel —

Gape — Page. SOLUT

TV SCREENS

AMSTERDAM.

Viewers in Eastern Holland and
Northern Belgium have been re-
ceiving Russian broadcasts on their
television sets.

Normally this would not be
possible owing to the great dis-
tances involved, but rcent fine
‘eather has caused air layers
at high altitudes to reflect TV

where a station has been set up.
Football and opera

Mr. Jan ersman, a. radio
dealer at Hoogeveen, was sur-
prised to see a bust of Stalin
with Russian text printed
beneath it appear on his screen.
Another radio dealer, Mr.
Mastenbroek Slagharen, has beén
receiving operas, football matches



4. It may be associated wi

great grand-father of the present
“king” 22-year-old John Clunies-
Ross sailed into the atoll of the
heavénly “footstep”, main island
in thé group, and decided to make
the tropical islands a_ private

Utopla.
The Royal Charter was granted
to hi$ son, George.

Mr, James Griffith, Secretary of
States for the Colonies, announcing
the transfer in the Commons
cone said the Australian Gov-
ernment will pass a law offering
Australian citizenship to the people
who Btay on in the islands.

—L.E.S.

singihg, dancing or both with

nice performance as Fred-Astaire’s
sweetheart, but I would say that
her talent lies more in the direc-
tion of serious drama, and she is|
not a dancer. Keenan Wynne
play§ the dual role of twin broth-|

cession are cleverly introduced and
while the music throughout the
film js attractive and some of the
lyric§ are quite clever, the melo-
dies are too complicated for
many people to be humming them
ag they leave the theatre.



Remember the Dry Goods Store
located on Busby’s (off Swan and
James Streets)—Chase’s? There
is always remarkable value
offered here. What d’you think of
these, for instance—excellent
quality Bath Towels from 79cts
and Nylon Hose, gauge 51—30
denier for $1.68. Ah! and look at
the American Men’s Nylon Hose
in a wonderful variety for $1.08
and Anklet Socks in multi-coloured
stripes for 64cts. See what 1 mean
When you go in, ask Mr. Chase to
show you the Imported stripe
Spuns from $1.27. To shop at
Chase’s Dry Goods Store means
to save in a great many ways.
On Busby’s—a few yards off



“Gone”, Bang! And that,
Ladies and Gentlemen, complete:
yet another successful. Auction
Sale conducted by John M. Bladon,
A. F. S., F. V, A. The remarkable
progress made in this important

personal attention given to each
Sale. This last is emphasised by
the introduction of an Auction
Sale Catalogue—detailing every
item concisely and clearly. In the
large and attractively appointed
offices in Plantations Building,
the, Auction and Real Estate
business of John M. Bladon &
Co. provides a complete and



an ahagram of the word that

i

ym of the word that precedes }

3. lt miay be achieved by ding one letter to, sive

. oF anging one letter in (he

the preceding word in 4
or jation of ideas
the preceding word » name ot 4

well-known person or place in sfact oY fiction.
6, i may be associated

the title or a of - nook a Dn be:
A typical succession pe

re Fell — Swoop — Stoop — Stop — Gap —

the, preceding word !n
or other compos! tion.
John Peel

10N ON MONDAY.

MORE HASTE...
New York: A 30-year-old man

was freed from jail in Michigan, |

after serving a sentence for car |
stealing. He-set off to walk home,
The next day he was back in jail— |
for stealing a car to make the
journey more quickly. |






Keep it DARK with

ADEINE

| brick plaster or concrete. So there
}you are and they’re on view at
jthe Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-
\tory. You will also find pleasing
|Bathroom suites in a variety of
| pastel colours, as well as chrome
Bathroom Fittings. There are
|colourful English 6” Tilings on
| display, among which I saw White,
|Pink, Black and Green. And for
|flooring, just take time off to
|selecf from the enormous .range
of Lancastreum Linoleum—all at

|
|

The Wand of a Magician—au
Exploding Prism—a Star Spanglea
White and Rose Satin Box—a,
Rope Shaped Crystal Bottle—ex- |
otic, tantalising, revealing in its |
elegance, MAGIE—the perfume o} |
the year—of the century. First
presented at the scintillating Sport-
ing d’Ete Ball in Monte Carlo,
this perfume is from the famed
House of Lancome, in Paris. [ntro- |
dueed to this Island by Mrs, Suire |
de Kuttel, it is on sale only at
Knight's Phoenix Pharmacy, Also |
available for the handbag is a}
Baton container, sheathed in velvet

The scent of Magie is delicately |
beautiful-——exclusive, pefsonifying
charm. It is, at once, invitation



* * ” |

There are two ways to speli!
‘Power. The other is Massey-
Harris. These heavy duty diesel |
jobs are on sale through Courtesy |
Garage, Many have already giver
wonderful service on the planta

ploughs, mowers, rakes, manure
spreaders—almost every fitting you
can imagine. It can take up 16(
different kinds and that’s some
thing. This remarkable machine
is most reasonably priced and car
be had with either a gas operate
or vaporising oil engine, And de-
spite rits heat appearance _ the
Ferguson can haul extremels

congratulations and could hardly|
move for masses of piled up Pitch
Pine, White Pine and—Douglas|
Fir; yes, Siree, all the way from
British Columbia. In the busy
Hardware Store alongside the}
Lumber ‘Yard there are Paints and
Distempers in very large quanui-|
ties, and an endless range of locks}
and hinges. And fishing-hooks |

too, the Kirby Bent variety avail- |
able in every size, You'll enjoy
a visit. to N, B, Howell on Bay |
Street.

YARDLEY
The stock is extensive. |











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COWs GAT

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7 twords Puzz!* jat the window—with drapes years of continuous business it 3 '
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follow. che scent until you reach COACH. jis ensured by Kirsch fittings ob- solid service to the community Just three simple steps. It’s the Yardley way,
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ce

waves from Stalingrad and and commentaries—all in Russian. } awe AWWA

Leningrad. Similar reports come from radio a oem \
There are no official TV-broad- amateurs in several ptaces, in- ee Pg }

casts in Holland, but many peonle cluding Haarlem, near. Amsterdam, TRAE SHADEINE COMPANY |

have sets to view experimental in Western Holland. ” Churenheld Reed Bees, London, UALI

transmissions from Eindhoven, —L.E.S. a Se peecetetnnlies aot




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PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS

=)

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad Bt, Brideetow.
a

July 8, 1951

POPULATION

EXAMINATION of the latest available
statistics show that 3,042,989 live in the
seven British Caribbean territorial posses-
sions of Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago,
Barbados, Leeward Islands, Windward
Islands, British Guiana and British Hon-
duras. These territories add up in geo-
graphical size to 99,406 square miles of
Jand.

In Great Britain which comprises Eng-
land, Wales, Scotland, the Isle of Man. and
the Channel Islands, approximately 46,000,-
000 live in an area of 89,041 square miles.
The comparison is not as ill-assorted as it
appears on the surface. There is to-day in
the world at large a great pre-occupation
with population and another problem has
come to light known as the population
problem. It is particularly engaging at-
tention in India, a country where 295.81
millions lived in 1941 over an area of
865,446 square miles. To-day the popula-
tion of India is estimated to be approxi-
mately 300 million.

Against this background of hundreds of
millions the less than four millions of the
British Caribbean appear to be a relatively
small number. Yet the people of the West
Indies are more and more concerned at the
potential growth of its peoples, They are
not singular in this respect. It was in 1798,
“a time of enthusiasm and hope for ideal-
ists,’ that Thomas Malthus, an Anglican
clergyman, published a book which damp-
ened the hopes of those who were dream-
ing of a “classless society in which greed
and exploitation were abolished”. It was
called An Essay on the Principle of Popu-
lation. Malthus believed that England was
overpopulated in 1800. The population
rose in England and Wales from nine mil-
lions in 1861 to thirty two and a half mil-
lions in 1901. It has been rising ever since
despite the fact that from 1853 to 1938 the
number of emigrant passengers from Bri-
tain to places outside Europe was 16,710,-
072. Malthus’ fears were never realised
but the world has not lost the nightmare
vision of “more and more babies pouring
into the world and no food for them.”
This is the vision that has led many people
to regard contraception as the only possi-
ble. escape from the chaos of too many
mouths to feed.

How far can the British Caribbean terri-
tories be truly said to be affected by this
vision ? How near is the nightmare? The
population of Cuba an island of 44,164
square miles is 5,240,000, The population of
British Guiana a country of 83,000 square
miles is 406,615. Barbados supports on
166 square miles, a population of 202,669 at
a far higher level of living than the 266,-
313 inhabitants of the Windward Islands,
the area of which is 829 square miles. The
Leeward Islands a widely separated group
of islands with a total area of 422 square
miles, cannot maintain a population of
110,324 at anything like the level of over-
populated Barbados. There is every rea-
son why the citizens of Barbados should
show awareness of the fact that this island
is overpopulated. There is obviously a
limit beyond which an island cannot sup-
port its inhabitants even at a beachcomb-
ing level. Barbados is indeed a fortunate
island but it must not let its good fortune
be overtaxed. At the same time the his-
tory of the world shows that areas which
have been given up by current expert opin-
ions as having no contribution to make
have since played important roles in the
history of man’s development.

John Russell in an essay on The Popu-
lation Problem in which he classified W.
Vogt’s “Road to survival” as rather sensa-
tional, wrote: ‘at the moment there is no
practical problem of overpopulation : there
is only the practical problem how best to
develop the world’s available resources”.

Are we satisfied in the West Indies that
a total land mass of 99,406 square miles is
threatened by over-population when it is
inhabited only by 3,042,989? On the answer
to that question depends the future of the
West Indies: there must be acceptance
either that the West Indian possessions of
Great Britain have reached the peak of
their development : or that they are stand-
ing on the threshold of a new future. Mal-
thus’ fears have not yet been realised. It
may be that there is still a future for the
people of the British Caribbean if they can
benefit from modern technical knowledge
and educate themselves beyond their pre-
sent low general level of subsistence living.
At the same time it is important that every
citizen of the West Indies be made aware
of the fact that there is a saturation point
beyond which any country can support its
people so that they can live even at mini-
mum standards.

LIVESTOCK

THE scarcity of pigs and poultry cannot
be blamed on the lack of initiative of the
would-be growers. The high cost of feed-
ing makes the keeping of small stock un-
economic. With Government balanced
meal selling at 74 cents a pound and special
imported foods listed at 134 cents a pound
there is no profit and a probable loss to
those who set out to keep pigs or poultry.

ADVOGATE

Sunday,







Even at 74 cents per pound, the so-called |
balanced feed, prepared by the Govern-
ment, has not earned an enviable reputa-

tion. Stock keepers complain that it is
lacking in certain mineral salts. It is eclaim-
ed that it does not tend to fatten stock, and
as a laying mash it is useless. The stock
feed merchants claim that they, with their
unscientific knowledge, could market a
better stock feed at a cheaper price if they
were not prevented by the Government,
There is no question that fattening foods
could be available to stock-keepers at less
than half the price if the stock-keepers
were allowed to import freely. Coconut
meal, a ready fattener, has been offered to
stock-keepers in this island at 3 cents per
pound, but if the offer is accepted the Gov-
ernment will confiscate the meal imported
from St. Vincent and use it in preparing
the balanced stock feed. |

It is not surprising under these condi-
tions that would-be stock-keepers are not
prepared to invest their hard-earned sav-
ings in small stock. The Livestock Depart-
ment should embark on a series of con-
trolled exppriments. They should keep
three pens of ducklings: one pen fed on
Government balanced feed, one on coco-
nut meal and one on imported feed. At the
end of ten weeks the weight of the duck-
lings and the respective cost of the feed
should be recorded. A similar experiment
for cockerels, all of one utility breed,
should be undertaken.

And then there should be another experi-
ment for laying strains recording the num-
ber of eggs collected over a given period.
An experiment for pigs on similar lines
using swill from the same source with
additional balanced feed, coconut meal and
imported pig food in the respective pens
with the cost of feeding the different pens
for equal periods and the recorded weights
of the pigs would give useful information.
At the end of the experiments the public
should be asked to visit the farm to see for
themselves the results, or better still the
Livestock Department could stage a show
in Queen’s Park.

Such a series of experiments would give
the Livestock Department most useful data
and would present a visual picture to live-
stock keepers which would be more con-
vincing than thousands of written words.



TORNADOES

WITH the coming of the Tornado class
a new era in local yachting began. But
although the group of enthusiasts that met
just over a year ago to select a One De-
sign boat for Barbados did well to choose
the Tornado, they did not find the
“people’s boat” they were looking for.

To ensure uniformity, it was necessary
for them to choose a boat which could be
imported in a kit of knock-down parts and
assembled here. It was estimated then
that a finished Tornado would cost roughly
$480, but actually the price soared to over
$700.

Few yachtsmen could afford to pay as
much as that for a boat, and those who
could preferred to buy a larger craft which
could be used for cruising and fishing as
well. But although some scoffed at first,
and christened the new boats “Turnovers”,
towards the end of the first series of Tor-
nado regattas yachtsmen began to realise
that Uffa Fox had designed a real thorough-
bred.

But still, although young enthusiasts
began to long to own and race Tornadoes,
the price was too high. A number of the
boats were constructed, but some half a
dozen kits remained to be sold.

To solve the problem of how to make
the Tornado a “people’s boat” two sug-
gestions were put forward. The first was
that the Tornado Association, by organ-
ising dances and so forth, should subsidize
each Tornado to be built by about $100.
The second, and by far the better sugges-
tion, was that the Association should buy
the remaining kits'and invite enthusiasts
to join and have the use of the boats for an
annual subscription.

As usual, the problem is how to raise the
initial capital. To do this the Association
would have to organize® entertainments
and appeal to the generosity of yachtsmen.

Such yachting clubs, where the club
owns the boats and members use them for
racing and cruising are common in the
United Kingdom and in other parts of the
world.

If the Tornado Association could under-
take such a scheme, the cost of construct-
ing and maintaining the boats in racing
trim would be lessened since the members
themselves would do the work.

But if the Association attempts this
scheme, it is essential that it should work
independently, and not in conjunction with
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club, Although
the R.B.Y.C. has done much for local
yachting, it has become more a social club
than a yacht club,

The purpose of a yacht club is to provide
facilities for yachtsmen, and since Torna-
dos should be beached after use the Asso-
ciation would need a shed. This could be
erected either on Gravesend beach or, per-
haps, on the St. James coast.

What must be avoided at all costs is con-
fining One Design racing to one segment of
society. The best available helmsmen
must be given a chance. Yachting must
never suffer the same fate as tennis in this
island.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee
— qseentnqupegenrs

‘Do ree puprece eee ert
do with Mr. ¢ est

jon to recall the Home Guard ?”

*



ee “ei a ance cee:

{i -

a a



SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



cations to build extensions on our public houses have anything to

Lendon Express Service



Sitting On The Fence

*

S the publicity campaign to

keep pensioners at the grind-
stone long after retiringyage be-
comes more intense, the time now
seems ripe to offer advice to old
folk being prodded back to office
and faetory.

Infallible signs of old age come
mainly under three headings—loss
of memory, a tendency to live in
the past, and the shedding of in-
hibitions acquired in youth.

Assuming you are 95 years old,
it is quite possible for you to be
engaged by an employer on Mon-
day and forget all about it by
Tuesday morning. tg
; Therefore, it is advisable to
‘make a note of the name of your

—————

lemployer, his. business. address,
and date of engagment, oils
* * *

If this is not done at once the
chances are that you will switch
back to the past and write down
the name of a former employer
now dead, the address of a factory
pulled down 50 years ago, and a
date that has passed into history.

In any case, you will probably
lose your notes. If so, let us hope
you will sleep peacefully till mid-
day on Tuesday and enjoy your
lunch in bed,

Living In The Past

On the other hand, you may ar-
rive at the right time on the right
Tuesday morning, even at the
right factory.

If so, I warn you that at 95 new
tricks are not learned easily; nor
are new ideas welcome to a mind
full of memories of a happier

So, if. your factory is making
nylons, or women’s underwear, it
will do you no good to interrupt
a conference of production man-
agers to lecture them on the ad-
vantages of red flannel in a
treacherous climate, or ask to be
transferred to the bloomers de-
partment.

Shedding Inhibitions

This often takes the form of
offering outspoken criticism of
people’s character, habits and per-
sonal appearance.

Although tolerance towards the
old is one of the grace of civilised

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

youth, I advise you not to try the

patience of younger colleagues too

far, if you wish to vemain popular.
ie B

Young men can grow weary of
being called spi.eless namby-
pambies because they will not bear
comparison with the legendary
warts who were in their prime
when Queen Victoria was a bride.

High-spirited typists and secre-
taries will resent being reminded
of their resemblance to the ladies
of the town because they wear lip-
stick.

As for the managing director,
you can call him an ignorant, up-
start jack-in-office once. The next
time you will be out on your ear,
if you are 95 or 195.

Club At Home

“My husband never stays
out late, He is too interested
in our tank full of fish at
home.”-~Mrs, Irene Katterns,
wife of the vice-president of
the National Aquarists Soci-
ety.

APPY?
I’m all right.

Better than being at the club,
isn’t it?

What is?

Looking at the fish. After all,

what do you do at the club?
At the club? Oh, we talk.

If you're not talking I suppose
you just look at each other?

suppose so.

What's wrong with talking ‘to
me and looking at the fish?

Nothing.

I don’t suppose there's

difference?
Not much,

Look at that fat, red fish. He
eats and drinks all day and night.
Remind you of anybody at the
club? '

Old George?

Of coure. And that little black

one. Always biting the others and

much

looking for, trouble. Ring a bell?
Why, yes. Little Charlie.
And that pale, pompous one

swimming round as if he owned
the tank,



Peace Is H

In “Eugenio Pacelli: Prince of
°eace,” recently published in the
United States by Creative e
Press in New York City, the i
torian Oscar Halecki and his col-
laborator James F. Murray, Jr.,
have written an intensely inter-
esting biography of the head of
the Roman Catholic Church—the
nan whose sure, calm voice, heard
above the tumultuous noise of
war, carried an unremitting plea
for peace,

During World War I a newly
elected Pope tijied to make his
voice heard above the guns. Be-
side him were two men. One was
an embodiment of justice, the
great ecclesiastical jyrist of mod-
ern times, Cardinal Enrico Gas-
parri, and the other a young mon-
signer whose very name, Pacelli,
suggests peace. This young mon-
signor was created Papal Nuncio
to carry the Vatican peace pro-
posals to the German Kaiser, so it
was no accident that wrote the
motto on his crest “Opus justitiae
pax,” “Peace is the work of jus-
tice.”

Eugenio Pacelli was destined» to
be the Bishop of Peace, the Car-
dinal of Peace, and finally, the
Pope of Peace. His name, bis na-
ture, and his training all prepared
the world for the motivation of
his life’s work but the debacle of
a second world war and resulting
»olitical chaos have prevented a
widespread realization of how suc-
cessful Eugenio Pacelli’s work has
been.

Working to keep the world at,
peace is like working to keep men
in the state of grace. Too often an
individual's one feeling of success
is the conviction that things would
have been even worse without
him. In the case of the present
Pope, however, that conviction is
shared by every deep student of
foreign affairs; among whom one
must place the authors of “Eugenio
Pacelli: Pope of Peace.”

Authors Halecki and Murray
have wisely concentrated not on
the personality of the Pope or on



Our Readers Say
Films

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I see in the Daily Argosy

of June 10th, 1951, that the
British Gutaia Film Society is
showing the following films in
its current season.

“Le Silence est d’or’—(1947
Grand Prix Brussels Film Festi-
val)

“Le Million.”

Le Kermesse Heroique”

In a generation beset by war there
has been a tireless advocate for peace
whose portrait is clear',; drawn by the
authors, Oscar Halecki and James F.
Murray, Jr, in their book recently
published in the United States
“Eugenio Pacelli; Prince of Peace’.

(Reviewed by ROBERT I. GANNON)
From The New York 1 /mes Book Review

picturesque and_ intimate bio-
graphical detail but on his influ-
ence in world affairs—and world
affairs for nearly 40 years have
revolved about a desperate strug-
gle for peace. Here is the Supreme
Pontiff, Here is the Holy Father
of the Great Consistory, wearing
his fisherman's ring and seated on
a throne in St. Peter’s above the
tomb of the Apostles, an old man
among his contemporaries, with-
out a panzer division to his name,
warning the violators of peace, re-
minding the 32 new Princes of the
Church as he places a red hat on

each in turn that their blood
might be the ultimate price of
peace. One of these 32 was Car-

dinal Mindszenty, later to be ar-
rested and condemned to lifetime

imprisonment by the Russian
Communist-dominated Govern-
ment of Hungary.

With the detachment and per-
spective of an expert historian,
Mr. Halecki clarifies the role of
the Vatican in its dealing with

contemporary nations and ans-
wers, if indirectly, the honest

doubts of those who regard any-
thing but the administration of
sacraments as meddling in poli-
tics. After a few chapters one be-
gins to realize what is involved in
the task of seeing to it that the
same sacraments are administered
to 130,000,006 people all over the
world that the same catechism is
taught to their children and the
same gospel preached from their
pulpits,

If it be meddling in politics to
epamiate for an ending of blood-
shed and the observance of the
Ten Commandments, for open
churches, religious schools, and a

“Die Driegroshenoper”
Beggar's Opera)
“San Dimetrio, London,”

(The

The season may also be ex-
tended to _ include the Italian
film ‘“Paisa* directed by Rossel-
lini and the German film on the
Brotherhood of Man_ entitled
“Kameradscnaft”

In Barbados we are denied the
rich experience. that at least
some of the films on this list can
afford. Has the possibility of
forming a Barbados Film Society

I'll bet he’s on the committee,
I'll bet he is. Look now. See
them all darting away from that
goggle-eyed one with his jaws
always moving?
The club bore?
That’s him. Didn’t you tell me
once about a member who never
bought a drink at your club?

Yes.

Well, there he is following the

others round with his mouth open.
Waiting for another fish to pop
something into it?

That's right. So you've got your
club at home without paying a
subscription,

I'll. resign tomorrow,

Food News

NOTHER cup of coffee, dear?

No, thanks, dear. It’s time 1
prepared his lunch.

What's he having today’ dear?

He's very fond of crab, but as
we can’t afford real crab and the
poisonous Russian tinned crab is
nothing but a Bolshevist plot to
kill us all, I'm making him a
mock erab.

Mock crab, dear?

I read about it in a magazine.
You crumb up some _ stak
brown bread in a basin.

Yes, dear.

Then you grate a heel of stale
cheese in it and add the yolk of
one hard-boiled egg, with a
spoonful of Worcester sauce to
make the browny inside.
Browny inside, dear?

Crabs always have browny in-
sides, dear. For the white meat

you flake in the rest of the eggs
then add vinegar and chopped
tomato skins.

Tomato skins, dear?

Dressed crab always has red
indigestible bits in it, dear. Ther
you squeeze it all up in you
fingers and serve with sprigs 0)
parsley.

Sounds delicious, dear.

The magazine says if you car
beg an empty crab shell fron
your fishmonger and mash th
mixture in that, hubby wil
never know the difference,
Really, dear?

—L.E.S.



is Purpose

loyal episcopacy, then the author:
of this book would say the Pop«
has to meddle in politics. How-
ever, since meddle and politics ar:
both unpleasant words, Mr. Hal-
ecki avoids them.

Sometimes the Pope has tc
speak to the statesmen through his
diplomats, sometimes to his child-
ren through his Bishops, © anc
sometimes to the whole world
through the press. Here one ques
tion that will occur to ever)
reader remains unanswered, To-
day's reader, used to seeing card
board kings and active prim«
ministers and presidents collaps-
ing under their heavy burdens
will finish this book wonderin;
how one man of 75 can be so wel
informed on such a variety of sub-
jects, can work so hard, keep suc!
eontrol, and make so few mistake
even outside the realm of faitl
and morals, Perhaps that wonde
oversteps the limits of this wisely
limited book, which is content tc
analyze what Pius XII has saic
through all the various media of
modern life. It is achievemen

enough that the book accomplishe
this without ever being dull o
confusing.

The best chapters are those
leading up‘to the fall of Nazi Ger-
many which reflect author Haleck
himself in the poise and experi-
ence of the old Polish expert a
Versailles, the old delegate to th
League of Nations, the old Denr
of the University of Warsaw, (Mr
Halecki, who is now Professor otf
History at Fordham University ir
the United States, previously held
all of these pasts.)

_ No matter what the reader's re-
ligious beliefs, he should find in-
spiration and Spiritual reassurance
in this biography of Pope Pius XII
A generation which has produced
such ruthless despots as Hitler anc
Mussolini and the Russian Com-
munist dictators to whom human
life is valueless, by some paradox
also has given Eugenio Pacelli tc
a world in need of a champion of
peace,



been fully examined recently? J!
not would the Association o
Cultural Societies consider the
possibility of sponsoring such ¢
group in order ta compensate us

in very small measure, for the
much regretted and impending
departure from the West Indies
of the British Council Arts and
Music Officers,

Yours truly,

CECILE WALCOTT,

Archway House,
Navy Gardens,
July 4, 1951.






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SUNDAY, JULY 8,

—





Rarbadian

what a pretty name; but
country house has not
*n known by that name,










1951



Homes=9



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



LYRIAS, CHRIST CHURCH

Pictures By

at first was Bartlett's then

Lirias. and finally, in the first ,, “

quarter this century the “y” Bank of Commerce bought the

crept in . “ house as the Bank Manager’s resi-
dence,

It seems that one time Lyrias The sitting ‘room and dining
was the “great house” of Bartlett’s room at Lyrias are very large,
estate n 1891 we find Thomas the latter joining with the stair
Samuel Garraway buying. the hall to stretch the entire length
property for William Horne for of the house. In both rooms there

) Then Lyrias was quite a are magnificent chandeliers which
stone building with only have been in the house for many



over an acre of grounds.



years. The sitting room is a cool

and pleasant room, furnished in
As the years passed the house what I would call formal Victo-
was enlarged and the grounds in- rian style.
creased, and lLyrias, now has
thirteen rooms and stands in four Facing the tennis court there
acres of land, After William Horne, is a delightful double gallery,
Mrs. J Rose owned the house, and which is just the thing for cock-
she sold it to D. H. T. Ross.-The tail parties. From there one can
next owner was Dr. E. D. G. see the contrast between a blaze
Deane, and in 5 the Canadian of flamboyants and a regiment of



CYPRIAN LATOUCHE

casurinas bowing sedately in the
breeze

Mr, J. R. Rodgers, the Manager
cf the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce, told me that one day. he
counted the trees at Lyrias and
there were two hundred and two.

The gardens are certainly beau-
tiful, with palms, a hedge of
hibiscus and a great many beds

of flowers. Behind the house, near
the old stables, there is a fernery
where anthuriums flourish.

Lyrias is essentially a home, a
comfortable old place but not an
architectural masterpiece. A home
in the old Barbadian tradition

that a house should be strong, cool
and spacious. A tradition which, I
fear, cannot survive for many
more years,



THE DINING ROOM



FROM

Five hundred bags of heavy
charcoal arrived here yesterday
from 3ritish Guiana “by the

schooner D’Ortae, The D’Ortae also
brought 100 tons of firewood.

Over 25 donkey and mule carts
and a crowd of hawkers thronged
around the D’Ortac’s berth oppo-
ite Mes S. P. Musson, Son &
Co,, Ltd. They were mostly
haggling for charcoal which is still
in short supply in the island

In the rush for charcoal a small
pushed into the careen-

cart wi
age.
People algo rushed for coal at
Messrs. Manning & Co., eoal com~-
pound yesterday morning. From
early in the morning many hun-
dred people gathered outside the
entrance of the compound, As







Yes, that deep down glow
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Drugs at all times compounded by a s

KNIGHTS DRUG

THE STAIR HALL

QUEUED FOR COAL

3d AM.

soon as the clerk opened the gate
they rushed in.

One man said; “I have been in
the queue since 5.15 a.m. I came
down from the country. by the
early bus. Still I may not be lucky
to purghase a bag of coal,”

For Four Months

A clerk of the firm said; “This
has been going on for the past
four months. The people come

hoping to get a bag of coal. Some-
times only about one quarter of
them are lucky.”

who makes a living
by baking, said; “I supply many
stores with patties and cakes, I
use my “dutch oven” to bake. Now
that I cannot get coal I am forced
to burn wood.”

A woman

of satisfaction that comes from
There’s a certain
the
of

are offering

tat!

If it’s the highest quality Drugs
highest quality

Service, send

STORES





Another Airline
Will Call Here

Says Vice-Consul

Linea Aeropostal Venezolana,
the Venezuelan Airlines, will soon
be calling at Barbados.

Mr. Vernon Knight, Honorary
Venezuelan Vice-Consul, said:
“It is hoped that in the near future
arrangements will be finalised for

permission for the Venezuelan
Government Airlines, L.A,V. to
run a regular ervice, twice a
week fro Maiquetia - and
Maturin, Venezuela, to Barbados,









A VIEW FROM THE TENNIS COURT

Â¥

A CHARMING VICTORIAN ROOM

een

Well Near Haymans

The Water Works Department
is sinking a well near Haymans
Work is expected to be completed
by the end of December.

The Chief Engineer said: “The
water supply to the north-east
of St. Peter and south east of St.
Lucy has been precarious in the
extreme for many years; especial-
ly during the crop season

“The crop just passed has been

ys ARSRRAG: no exception and the water tank
The Advocate understands that lorries are still supplying the area
the Imperial Government has al- to enable the reservoir to recover
ready agreed to ae ae it only to full supply level.
mains now: for L.A.V. to agree
to Saree arifts and conditans “A well is to be sunk below
submitted by the local Govern- Haymans on the line between

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Warleigh Reservoir, 438 feet above
the sea, through a mile long pip
line with a maximum
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“This reservoir is at present re-
plenished through a branch of thi
Goiden Ridge Bose
ve the Hope and the new
| obviate the ity

supply of

obel mais
well

of draw

ul

nece

ing water away from Boscobel any
upper St. Lucy
very effort is being made t

complete the work by the end of
December, so that at least an in





proved supply will be enjoyed i:
the deficiency area from the be
ginning of the next crop,” h
aid,

1

Cause for much delight

EVER-
Bridge Braced Arch Support

SHOES

REST



CAVE

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i

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Land At Dodds
To Be Rented



t Int
0 ibe

It has been found tl

‘ates
tive

ha

t

proved a
labourer to
well a
nent

ucce

eir plot well

i perm

1 Plantatior |
t to small holder |
Science

up

yd

f nal

the

\ ri
iwing detail

Ss

“Lind
Fist

yn the part of privately ow

ttee ha

en

prac
nec
ful in

Il Goes Fishing

it chooner Lindsyd WW
left port yesterda rn fo
ihe fishing ban}
The Lindsyd HH. will be iki
her catch of fish t« lartinique



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iia ‘ ; ATE ‘ : SUNDAY, JULY 8 1951
PAGE TEN She ~ SUNDAY ADVOC ; ~











eR AT!

— oe Story of | a 1 World News Agency

Author Dislikes ome sea er et ee

news Agency cannot’ Cz we vn from "Lc (pra
Reuters, the world’s le ading g in- pare ts. pon its rey recalls, “read the
ternational news agency is »- advertisement space It depends to his troop s at Bloemf

. oes ; SOaTOrh Ger n the course of this Lord Lay-
® i 4. brating its centenary on July 11 upon the firancial support of its ©» y Chur arace a ae “Reuter and Reuter
"q 1s al ac e ‘ oo this year. newspaper owners and customers [om it:”, measur . :

alone ame re% 1 ha
“REUTERS’ CENTURY” (pub- alor news agencie i



td fro aieee



resources by selling 51














today in minutes, sometime seesinl . 4 co-opera-

lished by Max Parrish Ltd., Lon- But the Reuters story is a suc- eshds. instead of days and hou ae eran dee "to its

BY GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON don, 10/6d) is the story of this cess Story all the Same, The ir. Storey says little. But he does logical coficlusfon. Reuters’ inter-
news agency's evolution in those author, shows clearly how the gemonstrate how, even in theS¢ }otional character is further em-

100 years since Julius Reuter, its foresight and wisdom of those at gaye of wireless, history repeats pha ised by the presence of jour-

THE THOUSAND DEATHS OF founder, came to London from the the heim, backed by the initiative jiseif, On D-Day, in June 1944, halists on its staff not only from Oo { A) . iz liever
wR. SMALL. By Gerald Kersh. continent in search of a market for and in iy of correspondents in when the Allied armies landed on 41.6 Commonwealth but from many The re y rain el
Heinemann. ‘15s. 402 pages. : his service of commercial news in the field, has brought Reuters to. the beaches of Normandy, carrier oie; countries who are in con

you cannot speak well of the summer of 1851 the threshold of second century pigeons, with which Julius Reuter tractual relations with the Agency
mouth shut,” To the visionary of 1851, the as © strowg expanding organisa~-



first made his name in 1850, again

2 s Vi s
in By
flew across the Channel carrying On the integrity and compe- containing ifam 4

ken his old advice,
i not have written one

Reuters of 1951 whose news tic: i}



reputation for aeccur-



reaches every country in the icy, impartiality and independ- Regter reports on the progress of tence and on the international out- YX
t of the (say) 170,000 world and whose name is known ence sicadily enhanced, — mn the landing. look of such a staff rests in a very
; novel, ‘which ex- everywhere, would seem as in- It is, indeed, as as ried : special degree the responsibility
arrdleus personal dis- credible as a round trip to the stresses eee ese shied Personalities in the book are for keeping clear:and clean the
ts characters the East moon still seems to us, at the basic principles which ena subordinated to the organisation

of the world. This |

ily of Small (ex-
Every page is a kind
te private pogrom the
being that there
mour in a pogrom
Kersh persecution

with bilious fun

Fun at the~expense of I. Small,
bb nd failure, from the
k n his domineering wife
Mi illie —— family reached these
res two boats ahead of Small
ind are English to the backbone;
heir son, Charles, who wants to




; news channels
dawn of the atomic age. Reuter: to survive and, overcom~ itself. While some names are j. 4 nalieiee to the qualities of

In November 1851, the first sub- ing often seemingly insurmount- mentioned in specific connections, the journalistic profession at its}
marine cable linking Dover with able obstacles, to rise to that lead- only four stand out supreme very best, for in a free world there |
Calais gave Julius Reuter his great ing position which it occupies in -those of the four men who have j-< no other profession to whom the |
chance. He seized it as his suc- the world of news today. led Reuters to erebity Julius task can properly be entrusted.’
ecessors in the organisation have ae ao ‘. Reuter, who ecame the first j
been quick to seize upon other in- _ Mr. Storey’s record, compiled Boron and whose coat of arms is Ph WiletreBosds indiade A
ventions to speed the spread of With the help of all oa bone still the Reuter badge; Baron Her- ginijo of the Reuter message
Reuter news through the world, 19 the possession. o! © presen bert de Reuter, his son; Sir Rod- foribing President Lincoln's assas- |

As the submarine cable super- ™@nagement of Reuters, is, first Grick Jones under whose direction “orntinS ‘ac wrinted in. the Daily
seded the then more reliable car- 224 foremost, history. Into lesS Reuters changed from a family Ratetraph on April 26, 1865, por-|
rier pigeon and the steamer, so, than 300 pages. he has packed business into an institution; and jit. a) the Founder and his son
through the years, the cable has biography” of an organisation ‘sir Christopher Chancellor, under tnd of War vevresnendents In ihe
itself been replaced by even faster Whose many-sided ‘ge the whose direction “the new Reuters”, one ames } '
transmission — wireless — leased UNdred years of its existence owned by the press of Britain. “ ’








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go on the stage and marry a Gen- private wire networks spreading That in itself is an achievement, pre tn RA gees inarg ¢ RHEUMATIC TO-BAY! That's the
tile short, develops suicidal across cer tinents. Gaps there are bound to be, for * 5 nYEAST-VITE PAINS 5 best way to get quick re-
meet ae een ia ae MERSH When the United States Presi- no one small volume could hold’ tf through the ages, Reuters has © 12. Q0QQ FROM HIS igor ered Trode >> lief and feel better, too!
who ‘runs off to live in sin H ae ci ah ! dént Lincoln was assassinated in the wealth of detail and anecdote weathered the storm and survived =F
an American millionaire— i te pap ie April 1853, Julius Reuter reported Which members of any given gen- while its two contemporary pri-
only one of the family worth arene the. news two days before anyone =>ation of Reuter employees could yate European telegraph com- NOVEL
tuppence’ according to the plain aa \bachuse his. ..enter rising produce. ’ panies—founded by Charles Havas
implication of Kersh, having an affair with Rowena, American agent, James McLean, Mé»y times, while searching the jn Paris and Bernhard Wolff in (By JON HOPE) |
Writing about emotional pe0- pot-so-loving wife of Orson Judd, piped a tug, caught up with the archives, Mr. Storey must. have Germany—have vanished, that, ore evidence to-day of crazy
e, Kersh describes every scen@ who manages the racing pit, YoU mail boat which had just left port been tempted to turn aside to re- says Mr. Storey, may be partly conditions in the book business. geo
like a el between a fire in @ ;now that troubles a-plenty ate and threw a canister containing count this or that feat of news due to the development of Reuters Listen to publisher Max Rein- |
theatre in Harlem and © Gh the way the news aboard. gathering or distribution. But as an independent organisation jdt. who this week issues
fashionable Ynurder trial in Paris ie When two men attempted to having set himself the more diffl- free of government or any other « see
thar { t ing



: 7. Pita, ‘ Aner oe 5 sspeare Memorial Theatre,
A man cannot be driving all the assassinate President Truman in Cult task of presenting a general {orm of control outside its news-

5 icture of the evolution of the ; 1950; “1 could have mace
IMAGE EN "THE DUST. By War- time. True, but those emotional Washington on November 1, 1950, picttive of the paper ownership

~eanicati » he “esistec . Nig more money by not publishing it.’ e LLEGE
wick Seott. Peter Davies, 9s, 6d tangles are bad for the nerves— the news was flashed from Amer- Organisation, he has resisted that Mr. Storey describes with dram- , es
254 pages! and on the eve of a big race too. ica by radio into Reuters Head temptation, atic force this longdrawn and suc- tei: t

; Since Reinhardt planned thi
ANOT R victory for Britain! as Mr. Selby says, “the whole Office in London—then on to the In this book, figure only those











K figure only these cessful battle for independence. expensive ~ Jooking. photographic will set you on the right course for success
i ‘en Diy 5 ashes te Ra Or pes aaa i’ » _wWw vorld so that less than five world news “beats” which had a 2 record o Shakespeare plays pro- ; ( hates when
me Grand Say, ts ee ing ds bristling with) complex! wurutee ieee ‘the first shot was direct influence in building up the ‘Today, Reuters enters its see= guced at Stratford the cost of = rena tare ee io eccan’ Gercapedinane
cing is ¢ Red off 9 waa the ties, fired every Reuter receiving point ee prestige of the agency. ond conta? wah ue battle oe paper has rocketed College in the Cie eh you through. the pékt. . By. trendly,
I if ( Oo s e , ¢ 4 pee pre: ;, T 7 »G ”
Mat’ » world had the start of the Typical of these are: | ,. won. re Reuter Trust Decc “At 15 shillings a copy,” he oti liced knowledge
At 90 m.p.h, flat, Flat For instance, the question oS world ha e sta 1. Julius Reuter’s dramatic guarantees that “the integrity, in- pepiaind “Whew ea sinall BrDAt. |; individual training we equip you with the specialise e
flat bristles: What is the matter with "7,7:



That is o 4 e ecess si uis Napoleon’s ‘eg ree. Pi ins ou must have for a well-paid, ke Sno
s onl rt of the tale told Success with Louis poleon’s de pendence and freedom from bias y
er-lo-weight ratio of Image Judd—as a husband? Drugs, And by rg ‘ cor

















































































: ' 3ut just before the book went tc . Bos n below
Graham Storey, Fellow of speech to the French Legislative of the news service” shall be pre- y/o. ’ I had an offer for the paper Make the first move TO-DAY—- post the coupon be
Dust ‘is as high as you we thought it must be something qyinity Hall and Director of Eng- Assembly on February 7, 1859, served always and ensures. that 4+ 4 price far beyond what 1 paid
>From the moment even more sinister, Scott mis- jish Studies at Cambridge Uni- after obtaining, by rare privilege, Reuters shall never pass, into tle ¢,) jy Ale TEXT BCOKS ARE
mt tal ihat first glance at judges his build-up there. His.one versity, in “REUTERS' CEN- 2m advance copy of the speech and pands of “any single interest What Reinhardt loses on ihe b
imefit panel (oil pres- Mistake in as crisp and intelligent TURY”. hiring the submarine cable exclu- yeroup or faction.” paper price upward swing, the ze! J we sen mm nw
80; vadtetor heat approach- 9» thriller as the year has seen. sively for an hour. That speech a Treasuly wee Sets Be the dollar @ volumes as the subjec
, i - : . ea : ; ; ’ CE r” is . . f r k, tw And, Mr. St 2 . ‘ludes, “the ty nay »- ; chosen demands, and ,
90) youSvealise that Britain ~ fither Image in the Dust will “REUTERS’ CENTURY” is the foreshadowed the outbreak, two seri, wut. storey Concludes, “We -oundabout, An. American gale br : i
has turned but a new triumph in pe vastly read or there will be story of the agency’s growth from months later, of . the, Franco- Agency still represents the best jojo newolinted now. they become your persona! property.
fiction-engineering worthy of 8 jad salesmanship somewhere a one-man-one-office-boy business Austrian war whieh faced Julius «ualities of its early days: reli:-
ace beside Shute, Balchin, : ; , occupying two rooms in the Royal Reuter for the first time with the bility, imagination and enterprise, * ‘ 8 is YOUR CAREER HERE ?
Chandler, Arnbler and other mas- WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED Exchange to a great were news pene = on vr “ Fone Lis Ape 5 eae a
; < _< ic whose news athering or- respondents anc in which nis ) oun tv C lar ha Tas : P
ny ' ; —LES panisstlan covers the world. enewn impartiality won many strange or even alien: its co- = a oe we ig IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE
scott is in that class; he is of “Nor is the book merely a record privileges from both sides, operative Ownership, its decision The Pa et rey ae tu 1 ae Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, Att Police, Special Course
that type—the novelist of ection of Reuters itself—now the world's 2. The 2-day “beat” with Presi- (9 Make no profits. But the pres. {1 earn ony gt es a Aviation (Engineering an. OUI Ae aiinckes +
aiming to divert the public with 7 SAME AGAIN irst internationally-owned co- dent Lincoln’s death which further ¢bt management's insistence on “ld | ae ete bl i ti eat pack ieceeink "Eujects cad Ecamina- Radio Service Engineering
cunning play on the nerves; trick r P opprative news agency enhanced the agency's early repu- being left alone, in a realm where LS ee arth td nate. ) AIL Building, Architecture tions . Radio (Short Wave)
f king six words do the work Washington: A 34-year-oid ‘Its subject is much wider than tation for speed and accuracy any other attitude must inevitably ad RB. S80, NG Lele nOw B) ind Clerk of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations
: A , Pere “teed § : integrity of ye Judging by the initial pre-publi- Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman’s)
enty- knowingness; g€N- man has been caught while trying that, It includes the whole history 3. News by balloon from Paris "danger the integrity of nev cation sale of 100,000 copies—a cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying :
nl eynicism; elegantly for the third time to rob the same of the growth of news gathering during the 1870 siege, made poss- Would have evoked from him only anand jae Si adn men aitiih an... aches Carpentry and Joinery ghasineers, Yoashors.of Handicrafts
ched understatement, fashionable jewellery store that he and ne ee cee during an jble by the close working link enthusiasm will top 150,000 j Civil Engineering Mining, All Subjects “(ity & Guild)
ve not interested in had already plundered twice. His age in which rapidly advancing then existing between Chaple To histerians and journalist Th MALIA yl ‘ase e ‘Ge All Commercial Subjects Motor Engineering Tel
Postpone that rash love of cleganoe let ies down the scientific invention shrank world Havas’s French agency snd Julius the world over, “REUTE ate aa "atitaioe, s Ree Diseal Engines Pants —"
ntil you have been, Say, third time. He dbopped Kis pana- frontiers and gave to néws ahim- Reuter CENTURY” cannot but be of ab- tralia, where he is building a ree ti irements are not fisted above, write us for free advice
in the cock-pit with ma hat at the Se@né of the Grime. Portance previously undreamed-ot 4. A 2-day “beat” with news of serbing interest, while the general house to his own plans, writing Ce eee
yin fa i . a . It is not a story of ednsistent the relief of Mateking in the South reader, will discover in it many « Aus : . Ww h ‘os E 'T. 88—
ott The hat was of so exclusive a . Ty fail- ; ¢ ¥ on Australian novel. How tnuch -Direct Mail to DEP I
4 @i band make that the police had no Success. There were early fail- Atrican war, at the turn of the tacets of the news business whose Goes he earn from 162,300 copies?
Sinister Husban tréuble in trac its ow to} ures and ah almost constant battle, eentury, Lord Roberts, the existence he never even suspected, stimate: arot nd £12 000. : THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
e moment it is pbvious tal. © in Tracing Hs Owner to his even to the present day, against Commander-in-Chiet in the fleld The book contains a foraword by "SNe: frou 1a aes
i Selly (Seott’s hero), is Hotel increasing expenses. For unlike & himself learned the news through Lord Layton

n, a director of Reuters RS,



SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND








| MACLEANS

EER (

2 OED |S TOOTH PASTE
WY Late 8





ye tls

keeps Wale

and healthy

BROADER TRADE
-oBETTER LIVING

Since the war, lack of dollars if the sterling area has meant many
trade restrictions and shortages. And these, in turn, have had a
serious effect on British West Indian trade—and so, on you.

aX YAS.

v4

Now there is a change for the better!

Because Canada is purchasing an increasingly large amount of
British goods and services, it is possible, now, under the British
West Indies Trade Liberalization Plan, to import many items from
Canada which you haven't seen in quantity for many a long day.

CONCRETE PRODUCTS Co.,
Telephone 2798 LODGE HILL,

ST. MICHAEL.

Pleasant news for you... and for us!

A return to more normal ¢rade with Canada should be as natural
to you as breathing. After all, we are traditional trading neigh-
bours. Canadian East Coast fishing craft were a familiar sight in
your ports nearly 200 years ago, They brought in dried fish and
took out cargoes of sugar, molasses and rum. And, as sister nations
in the British Commonwealth, we have many mutual interests.

FVLELEEREERERREREEREn

Litt!

els!

So, now that broader trade for better living is possible again

we suggest that, as. of yore, you make Canada your first source
of supply... your first port of call,

To Those About To Build,

A perfect buildirig depends entirely on type of materials &.W.1. Importers please note
used and the class of workmanship done. Under "he B,W.I, Trade Liberalization Plan, Canadian suppliers
with a history of export to The British West Indies during
1946-7-8, are now eligible to ship quotas of approved
products for 50% or 33Y3% (depending on categories) of
their overage shipments during the basic period mentioned
above. We suggest, therefore, thot you—

Our hollow concfete blocks are up to the standard of those
manufactured in U.S.A. where they are so extensively used for
all types of buildings.

|
j

Tested regularly by hydraulic press, they withstand over 20
tos pressure per block without rupture, Certain contractors
are not building with them correctly. DO NOT BLAME OUR
BLOCKSI!

(a) get in touch with your established Canadian suppliers,

(b) get in touch with the Canadian Trade Commissioners
regarding items available and possible suppliers,

TRINIDAD, BARBADOS, WINDWARD AND LEEWARD

ISLANDS AND GRITISH GUIANA
We therefore suggest that any new builder who is not







1. G. Major
conversant with the use of our blocks shou consu § on Canodion ) Trade Ci nai
k: hould co It u his 4 od) one

construction problems, and we shall be only too pleased to
give him the benefit, of our advice.

4AMAICA, EAM AMAS AND SRITISH HONDURAS
M. B. Palmer
Canadien Goverment Trade Commissioner
Canadien 3ank of Commerce Chambers
Kingston, Jamaice

Our blocks have an excellent name by all who have used
them and we feel assured that if you construct your building
vith them you will be fully satisfied.

2 (SBN SE SN Sg 2B BN NS

CONCRETE PRODUCTS COMPANY
per. E. R. BOON
Manager.









a ik ok kk le,

ee





SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET +2?" ""

NDAY PAGE ELEVEN

“Soaping’ dulls hair_



ADVOCATE







ee

Scouts Get







ying Field Enquiry



















Ple

t Innings










Bk Sranter o tas
2 7 I : : F
@ From Page 4 When stumps were drawn « ; Aust “ @ From Page 6 Mr. Stuart: A part of the small 2B. To i d Vv 1
POLICE vs. Y.M_P.C. YÂ¥.M.P.C. had lost five of their J. Byer c Branker b Porter 0 The Attorney General: What hut. adges O a oO g orilies it!
Y™M.P.C 139 wickets for 54 runs in their 7 Cheite on & artes 10 about the gooring? The Attorney General Wh« ’ . 2
POLICE ee: 225 second innings three of these &° Thompson b Pat, ker 3 Mr. Hinksori: The flooring was driving your truck ? ,_. Church Parade and presen-
Police gained a first innings Wickets going to the Police pacer, E. Brewster Lb.w. b Porter 1 came from the old huts, buthad Mr, Stuart: Mr. Murray a " af ae ms Wil be ie Ge
lead over Y.M.P.C. at the Park Bradshaw who conceded 12 runs C. Bradshaw b Burke 3 to be repaired. The Attorney General: Whot cn = a auanes tal Methodist
when they scored 225 runs in in doing so. e isto : The Attorney General: Who sort of material was on the other ee ed Stemaic " c
reply to Y.M.P.C. first innings 8B. Porter the medium pace Extras 7 was Clerk of Works while you lorries ? Pierre wili receive their Second Halo—Nota soop
score of 139 rung scored on the bowler of Y.M.P.C, took five of a were at the Playing Field? Mr. Stuart: The bigger portion (),.. Badges. These boys joined not o cream—
first day of play, The Police the Polfte wickets in their first Total - Mr. Hinkson: Mr. Maynard. of the large hut. ihe Group on 27.3.49 and were cannot leave
opening batsman C. Blackman innings for the loss of 19 TUMS py) o¢ wickets—1 for 63, 2 for 144, 3 for The Attorney General: Who The Ae oa Where invested on 26.4.50. They have dulling film!
, batted well to score 87 runs and bowled 7.2 overs of which 147.4 for 164, 5 for 196, 6 for 205, 7 for used to pay you? did you ee ae we Playing Fiela 2 qualified for the Second
3 yesterday the second day in two were maidens. I Burke and 212, 8 for 42, 8 for ma. : Mr. Hinkson; When I first p> : 7 e _ = ield Class Badge Halo quickly
their first division match. R. Austin bagged two each. OWLING ANALYSIS w.. went on to work Mr: Maynard it? sis jpn acora me Patrol Leaders G, Harewood removes dandruff
I. Burke ni ee used to do so, but two weeks “ed ds. sai Neath and C. Walkes will receive the from hair and
ORI ‘BOARD R. Austin oe aoe after Mr. Worrell paid me. =. yorenh = wn Interpreter Badge. Harewood and
> r 2 ttorn 8 r e .. . ine :
g Ascher > : a ; The Attorney General: He .. fe ey ’ —— ere Walkes also joined the Group on
c ke F 3 aid { : , did you put the stuff? 27.3.49, were invested on 25.2.50
E. Branker FF ee ee paid you from then until the ““N> stuart: ne : ; ere « ‘
SPARTAN vs. PICKWICK BOWLING ANALYSIS , B. Porter — 2 19 5 building was finished? r. Stuart: To the left side of and qualified for Second Class
PICKWICK First Innings sat 5 2 - = = « Y¥.M.P.C.—2nd Innings 5 Mr. Hinkson: Yes the field near to the Police Station. on 26.5.50. They are now com-
SPARTAN First Innings (for 6 wkts.) 211. N Marshall 23 6 (88 L. Greenidge b Bradshaw 1 son . t The Attorney General: Did the pleting their First Class Tests
PICK WICK—First Innings D Atkinson 23312 35 4 I. Burke ec (w.k.) B. Morris b The Attorney General: Who lorry go to the airport the next Harewood and Walkes speak
E Edwards run out 2°. 2g $2: 8 1S 8 Bradshaw ~ 12 was Worrell’s number 1 man? lav ? Pome rr: Mae wr axes | SDe8
J Goddard c Alkins b Williams 29. =«C Manning 3 0 un 0 H Ingram Lb.w. b Mullins iL Mr. Hinkson: Greaves, but he day ° F ench.
T Birkett c & b Bowen 21 H Toppin 8 1 26 #1 XK. Branker c Cheltenham b ape . = Mr. Stuart: Yes, and took away The Rev. Furley from St. Vin-
W. Greenidge 1b wb Williams .. 130 L_ St. Hill 5 1 o>. Bradshaw 23 Was not there when I took up the 4) rest of the all t he cent—on a visit to the Col :
G. Wood ¢ Chase b Bowen 54 Fall of wickets: 1 for 37; 2 for 55; 3 F. Branker c Mullins b Greene 5 job. Another man was in charge he rest of the sma hut to the ; on a visit to the Colony as ;
B Inniss c wk. (Haynes) b Harris © for 72; 4 for 85; 5 for 103; 6 106; 7 for }: Austin not out oo the 3 Bia ee Reef. the Deputation to the Missionary Made with a
© Greenidge 1b wb Harris 7 150; 8 for 153; 9 for 158 * Morhee Sun ont ; Of the job as Worrell had left. “phe Attorney General: Did you Meetings of the Methodist Church new patented ingredient
H King b Phillips 25 CARLTON vs, COLLEGE Extras 1 When Worrell came back he was eyer hear that s art of a hut —Will deliver the address, Rev
E Hoad c wkpr b Phillips 35 College—ist Innings 160 — there ever hear tha some par — nu Furley is a Sc Ms uae HALO REVEALS THE HIDDEN |;
H Jordan not out 13 Cariton—Iist Innings Total (for 5 wkts.) 54 The Atte Ge 1:: Do you was missing from Seawell? oe, a a Scout Enthusiast and A OF YO 3
A Taylor ¢ Walcott b Phillips 7 ¥F. Hutchinson bw. b J. Williams 6 — |, e oe nera! : ‘y = Mr. Stuart: Yes. 2 looking forward to meeting the | BEAUTY YOUR HAIR!
Ext 7 N_S_ Lucas c Foster b J Fall of -kets—1 f 5. 2 for 14. 3 f now anything more abou the : 2 Troops
pos 341 se ene son n out : «. ‘ for 5S 8 for 83. : . x Playing Field? wear eee! ae The Bethel Troop will also join
Total . Hutchinson run ou : WLING ANALYSIS . ; mda. 4 ; = ae
i K. Greenidge 1.b.w. J, Williams 7 see yarces” ae Mr. Hinkson: No. Mr. Stuart: About three months /"_ the parade, and a time of
Fall of wickets : 1 for 15; 2 for C. MeKenzie b J, Williams . 11 ¢ Mullins 83 390 1 Mr. Mottley: You knew Wor- afterwards — encouragement is antici-
. 4 for 164, 5 for 164, 6 for G. Harding c Smith b Simmons 3 C¢ Bradshaw 7 2 ; vell was working ther for , “ ~ - : pated.
230, 8 for 317, 9 for 32i C. White c Mr. Headley b G. Foster 8 §& Greene” ‘ 2eLat 2: WeDaons § there before you The ‘Attorney General: Do you LC. MEETS SCOUTERS
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ EF. W. Marshall 1.b.w, G. Foster 0 . know if Murray’s house was whe 42S IVS
Oo. M. R. W. X. B Warren b G. Foster 3 Mr. Hinkson: Yes. searched ? The Island Commissioner had
a mt 4 a vee not out 3 . Mr. Mottley: How did you Mr. Stuart: I saw a car with a meeting with the Scouters of
22 7 se ox tri 2 T.T ‘ ‘ 5 ae , so
"* Cozier 8 1 16 o oie — e .C. Meet come to work there? two policemen and another gentle- the Win«'ward District on Thurs-
Bowen es 3 Total 4 Mr. Hinkson: I met Mr. Tudor man there one day. day afternoon last at Beulah, St.
+ 2 9 c 3 iinins é ; a i . i i , Si oe sre rin-
* | weer" 2 . rie DOE eS. age Wen ee one day and asked him for a job The Attorney General : While oak: Disc ussion centered prin
Â¥ Atkins tg So. ae eae We doe a ae ee dee n Ss He sent me down to the Playing you were on the lorry, did it move Ccipally around his address to
4 : 3, 34, 5 . h 54, ; 3 i ° Scouters on Empire Day la and
% SPARTAN—Ist Innings 8 for 54, 9 for 78 Field and I was taken on. any part of the big hut ? k y last, anc
i" A. Aticins b Hosd os s ROWLING ANALYSIS bh og OWSPAIn Jute 8 F , Mr. Stuart: No. some cae — and sugges-
A. Haynes c Tayloj > L’ Haris o (wkpee Wood). b fae apa rai 7% henistha Ge tea fant Gace aly . ramewor: Fell The Commissioner: When you “ans were broug : 9
Greenidge * ; ay os “Reekig Nee 16 6 31 i esults 0: tr e las ays races 0 . left Seawell with the lot of huts, He wil € mee ing the Com-
K. Walcott not out , 106 © Ww. smith 9 1 9 - the T.T.C. Summer Meet are as Mr. Mottley: You said that some did you get any ticket to say what Missioner and Scouters of the
C. Pilgrim 1 b wb Inniss a G. Foster 7 1 is 3 follows: part of the building fell down? was on the truck ? r South Western on Monday after-
& Gen. ear eae Metta Geta. 8 E21 College—2nd Innings ELLERSLIE HANDICAP—(6 furlongs Mr. Hinkson: Yes. Mr. Stuart: No. noon next at Scout H.Q. at 7.45
E. Williams not out b OLNa e Ecee t rcree 1. MOTONITE (P. Beteher, 188 The.) Mr. Mottley: There was a period The Commissioner: Was there 2) @md on Saturday 14th he
Extras . 4 — Hope c Marshall b K, B. Warren 2 2 LUPINUS «Quested 136’ Ibs ) when Mr. Worrell had severed his any check of what you brought Wil! meet the D.C. and Scout-
Total (for 6 wkts.) 211 ©. Blackman c (wkpr.) McKenzie 3. LEADING ARTICLE (A, Joseph 116 connections with Mr. Tudor? down ? ers of the North Eastern. District
es é b_Greenidge 29 lbs ) : eg . Y +1 IRSES |
Pall of wicket N. Harrison b Greenidge * : 0 Time: 1 198% : Mr. Hinkson: Yes. Mr. Stuart: No. a BADGE COU RSES | + ‘ “ 4
on eet Mr. Headley run out SILT) 20 PARI $3 84 and $1 48, $1 46, $2 12 Mr. Mottley: What part of the The Commissioner: What sort There is an opportunity for | Fl to Britain in Festival Year |
= watts oa “ra hill b G dae 2 WEST INDIAN TANDICAP (3 furdones building fell down? of material you moved on your Scouts who are interested to re- y
< Jilliams c reenidge 2 5 a . * - . . . o . . Z -eive " ‘ce etn acs' .
K, Griffith not uate _ ” Class F & F2 3 yrs. old) Mr. Hinkson: The frame work. truck a ore course of instruction for | BY B.O.A.C CONSTELLATION
Jordan Ms. Gaitiena Hot Our 3 1. USHER (Quested 118 Ibs ) Mr. Mottley: What caused it to Myr. Stuart: Pine boards, small the Starman Badge. 3 | ne
Greenidae Extras . eae: PanMbhenon clots 108 Ibs }45 ) fall down? planks and galvanised roofing. A knowledge of the stars is an | ||]} IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA
Hoag a Total (for 7 wkts.) 124 Time: 1 054 Mr. Hinkson: The corners were The Commissioner: Did you see nae wer eg sone ane Get Th s ! Stay There Longer!
C. Greenidge ” : PARI: $2 and $45 36 not fixed properly and the roof when the buildings were knocked every boy capable of absorbing e ere Sooner: Stay re Lon,
bbb or: Fall of wickets—1 for 10, 2 for 60,3 for (FORECAST: $4536 part fell in. s down for the purpose of being Such knowledge should take ad-
; WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE 63, 4 for 64, 5 for 76, 6 for 101. 7 for 115. QUEEN'S FARK HANDICA® (6 farlones “wir. Mottley: How long did it removed ? vantage of this opportunity, | oe ee alee
N sana Bereer rin 137 hak cad ee R. W 1 SUNNY GAME (Lutehman, a08 ibe) take to put this back up? Mr. Stuart: When I got there, (a ee poe eer ee From T'dad to) Flying Time Filghte Return Fare
E. Atkinson c Alleyne b H. Barker 4 Edghill ; uw 2 st 9 8 GUN A. gore aan its) sir. Hiinkson:: Only a. day. the root was already taken down. {7 ,) Bnu"ccn Navigation, Ag ¢ ~- — |__| ———
Oe 6a eS SS te fe go ee ae The next witness was Mr. Rey- The Enquiry continues to-mor- Oh ie ae ee ae ee eation in ‘ B.W.I. $
A. Skinner ¢ Alleyne b O. Fields 23 N.S. Lucas Sa Goa ee a Ey Pa 4 7a 96; $2 nold Stuart. row at 9 a.m nacuthary “for @his aouses, 7 ihe Bermuda 14.45 hours . 649.80
a Sewethy 0 deanna Fields st. cuiiabuar aera Innings CREOLE HANDICAP ti The Atoaer General: Some- a ee minimum educational qualifica- — lace “ 2 ree
D. Davies c Robinson b H Barker. 27 Jf. E, Licorish b Brookes ....... 44 i Skee fF the} by Mr Fi you were employed Will Investi ate tion for boys nnust be NOT LESS ssccgea anand dete taeda lebih camel tpianedigsiaie aed ltaseeeaepaal
W. Knowles c Barker b O. Fields 2 & G, Adams ¢ (wkpr.) Wilkes b 3 FAIR PROFIT (Quested 125 Ibs) y Mr. itzgerald Murray on a - Bi THAN SEVENTH STANDARD Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
ORE A i a ADS RE oF ite $y Brookes Coppi ds sta beed” 2 17 PART: $6 42 and $2; $4 06; $2 48 motor lorry? oe ° Scoutmasters are asked to note
H. Toppin c Barker b ¢ ields 1° McD. Alleyne b Glasgow . FORECAST: $193 60 Mr. Stuart: Yes. Vomiting Sickness this in making their recommen-
Extras ‘ O. H. Wilkinson c (wkpr.) Wilkes b 3 NDICAP (About 1 Mil c
— Brookes ae Bh. a ees theese Ox) * The Attorney General: You re- BRL ae ep cad ates) dations.
7 o 8 ass - ; rom ur wh orresponde .
F Total 360 G_N, Grant b Mr. McComie #1 1 LEADING ARTICLE (A. Joseph 116 Member going to Seawell with KINGSTON, June 29 Applications for these courses
y Sah + —— F. H. King c Glasgow b Brookes 18 Ibs Murray? : in yeady for a full Must be sent to the Honorary
BOWLING ANALYSIS w. Be Marshall ¢ & b Deane ...... q 2 FAIR FRONT (O'Neil 120 Ibs } Mr. Stuart: Yes Plans are now ready for a fu Secretary, Scout 1.Q Beckles }
woos be M. Hing stpd. ‘(wkpr.) Wilkes } 3 MISS VIC (Lattimer 125 Ibs ) ‘ ; : investigation of the circumstances poig ae 's ah ssible |
H. Barker a 8 eS eee. 15 Time: 1 552 The Attorney General: Why did surrounding the annual cold PCa, as soon as possible. |
E. Grant ag ee 4 &. B. Maycott not out 0 PARI: $7 36 and $2 78; $4 48; $2 54 you go there? e + . threak. of . vord= VOLUNTEERS. WANTED !
S. Rudder 7 ¢)0Og)|CUL A. Harris not out . 9 FORECAST: $155 84 Mr. Stuart: To remove a hut weather outbreak of v ‘i a
ay ne 1 08 OS; og Ls K. Brathwaite did not bat 0 BELMONT HANDICAP (Class F & F2 ne attor ea hut. iting sickness among the poorer Yes, we want volunteers! Scout-
a kitene 5 ois: 0 Penge. Ths: Thi, Gs Fie cine Over) ©, Attorney General: For classes of Jamaica’s population. ers and Rovers are asked to volun-
a 0. Fields 1110 $% 5 al Ut ykts, deld.) sah 2 Fe ee te ee whom? A provision of $50,000 has been teer for rendering assistance at |
a W. Cave Facuk uate 8 aeeneieee © Wares oy | 2 tiara Panenetian ie i Mr. Stuart: I do not know. made in the current year’s esti- SCout Headquarters on afternoons |
ie Fall of Vex est: tee ease fox 289, + — Pall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for 33, 2 for 3 KISMET (A. Joseph 127 Ibs ) The’ Commissioner: Where did ipa st and its passing will set off especially Thursdays from 3 to 7 | || ||
, i ee et " * 7 91 4 for 114, 5 for 150, 6 for 201, 7 for Time: 1 188 you take the hut? pe Baa ae ec coacted Pm. When the Clerk is on leave I
‘f oe ORR ee 233, 8 for 233. PARI: $5.12 and $1 78; $3.00; $1 48 Mr. Stuart: To the R the hunt for the killer, suspected 4),q gn Fridays and Saturday |
Â¥ wer BOWLING ANALYSIS $1 78 : To the Reef. to Be a for f food poisoning qi aR , ay) i}
4 O Robinson ¢ Proverbs b D “oO. M. R. W. FORECAST: $70 36 The Attorney General: When %, P& &@ form of food pok sare from 7 to 9.30 p.m. when Heac |
4 EG Beene 19 W. Welch 19° 49 FINAL HANDICAP (About 9 furlongs you got to Seawell what happen- which acts virulently on under- quarters is opea for games.
E Grant ainda winit anole b j L. Brookes vee BS 6 s7 4 Class A and Lower) ed? nourished bodies. Those who are willing to assist ti |
St * iC. Deane eos, Bo 1 DEVON MARKET (Ali 131 Ibs ) : ire aske . » Clerk ¢
Sree OE ee Mi Mocomie. . 1727 2 1 2 SUNNY GAME (Lutchman 116 Ibs) | Mr. Stuart: I saw other trucks HC “ee to ee m the Clerk at || j}||
kA RIEL BP hw, cage: WV Glasgow aa se 3 MARK TWAIN (Newman 133 Ibs) there. 2. none 4653), 11}
O Fields b D Atkinson 1 E W Glasgow ao TO _ 0 .
C Alleyne c wkpr. Knowles b N. G. Wilkie . » 4 18 1 ~ The Attorney General: Was RATES OF EXCHANGE WELCOME CORNER
L Sst Hill 34 G. Hutchinson ...... 13° 1 Bit Duguid’s truck there ? CANADA We welcome the following boys
s stpd. wkpr. Knowles c. Pee aes Seen Paulas LECTURE AT Y.W.C.A. .- Mr, Stuart: Yes. (including Newfoundland) into the Brotherhood: , | British . ;
‘ Kinner b D Atkinson 31. G. Stoute not out 3 “Balanced Diet and Inaer The Attorney General: How “7? ” We ienbiee” meee oN Tenderpads: Keith Charles a ritish Overseas Airways Corporation 7
A Holder ¢ Davies b N. Marshall 1 C. Deane b Frank King ere : ie. ' " many trucks were there ? Demand Thomas Ellis, ‘ Patrick Evelyn { BRITISH §=WEST {INDIAN RWAY ‘
H King b N_ Marshall 0 W. Welch b Frank King .......+ © Cleanliness” wil] be the subject Mr. Stuart: T . as emanc oe Sect ohne T a6 Talal : » N AIRWAYS LIMITED
H. Barker not out 12. G. Hutchinson 1Lb.w, Brathwaite ® of a lecture given by Miss Lilly + Stuart: Two were Duguid’s Drafts 60.55% pr, Cecil Johnson, ‘homas — Lucas ;
Extras 6 E. W. Glasgow not out tes aha . “, and one belonged to Cox. Sight Drafts 60.4% pr. D’arey Mottley, Frank Mottley :
: - ee Clarke, Dietician of the General Th . 62.7% pr Cable ; Peter McLean and Collin Murray
Total 169 Total (for 3 wkts.) 6 Hospital, at the Y.W.C.A., on e Attorney General: What ¢12% pr. Currency aa br (79th Barbados) St. Patrick's
a Monday night at 8 o’clock. was put on your truck ? aa arse S8.0% pr Paci ve a id ?































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PAGE TWELVE



well-being and for the future

family planning from the masses,





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951
i 7 7 . nature's original seli®me — wel , s {
api iy READERS SAY: destruction of one form of life! wo Girl Guide
so that the other stronger element | > i | x
C “1.. Dp ; ustifies her existence, her des+ fulness far more exactirig thah May survive to the better re-| 2 " A }
Family Planning tiny, nothing else matters—to her. even a lack of nourishing food, Plenishment of the earth. Commissioners ppormte |
To the Editot, The Advocate— In the good old days when men that takes its bitter toll from the a ot ne ae a long range view, i T H E : B NM i iL ¥ S 0 A P
SIR.— Puesday’s eting of wore skins and the savage laws worker whose home environment Mat of wise family planning, is Shei ie
a - — a won n ‘i, to the of the survival of the fittest un- ys Jess habitable than the pens ef the one that will prove shortest in MRS. J. A. SKINNER has —_ a. ae. J. A. Skinner enrolled
the Legislative Council, : Se . ; metated, suk ch : tes : the 4 > 4 appointed Commissioner ‘or uides at Codrington High cl
Honourable F. B. Hutson’s queries der jungle ee rie existed, | the beasts of the field. Again we 1 © ene " a} as i: has taken Brownies, Brownie Training is Sehool (5th Guides) and a 1st Gets skin real ean
. atio reases we re- world was naturally purged Of scam to be tutning towards wise 4 ‘ong time for the increas . the Class Brow: j ate
On Poe eaeting ‘Teplies by way the weakest and most useless of family planning as our solution. population as against the ae Wl seeming denend ) ‘aay new ue . Guide Compare pated } Banishes perspiration odor
ot rather appalling figures on, its citizens eee peescite Here, as with emigration, it is ne- ing death rate to make an im- Brownie Packs, it hi been same afternoon Mrs. Skinner © Leaves body sweet and dainty
family increases to come. of wild beasts, and in the strus- cCessary for us to possess all the pression on the pattern of our decided to appoint a Commis- enrolled 3 Brownies of the 5th tether vine 38
In the encouraging words of, gle for supremacy and the right Virtues of the strong; the physically lives, so it will take an even Jong| the Colonial Secretary “the mat= to live These were nature's nq mentally strong. And what er time to even things up again. | movement, Mrs. ,Hafold zoe Tuésday, 3rd July the baths. Odex is ideal for family use.
ter is of such cardinal import- ways, arth a ee eat does it all add up to? Intelligent =e ar wer at this it to re=| of , St. gor be ; en ene ee enrolled 14 ‘ SE ODEX
ance to the life of the Island that ing out the eternal, miraculous fanijy planning. sort to what is really the only | q, a District Commissioner Brownies o' rownie Pack AVOID OFFENDING -—U
the appointment of a Joint Com- pattern of the Veoeul belief w Too much has been said of the sane and workable plan, family apn enen the Schools re-open (Girls Foundation School) and 4 r
nittee of both Houses of the Leg- Contrary to general belief we |, ,arried mother, and this whole planning or birth control, long] in r the Guide Compan- Guides of 10th Guide Company
op diel to examine the problem are not leaving ge A eS problem discussed from a moral range investment though it may|jes and Brownie cks in St. at the same School. .
and make recommendations i natural course, On the one uae point of view alone. We all know be. Surely it is better to set our Joseph, St, John and St. George Mrs. A. W. Scott visited 1st and
suggested.” At last, thought I, on we have done everything possible “i+ fom wrong and must fight feet on a long road that i will be her ibility. 1A Guide Companies and ist
coming these and other potent to seine, eee ree 7 ‘battle each with his own econ- somewhere, rather than deviate A New ‘Towle Pac Brownie Pack (Queeén’s College) | -
\ phrases in the press, at long last pitont ate ate gone. War science. The time has come when a score of times into the mgr« On Monday, 18th June Mrs, om Wednesday, 27th June, Mrs. e 4
pomehooy ee ok ‘ee [ed is mechanized and in every we must realise that we cannot tempting short cuts, only to H. A. Talma enrolled 10 Brown- oe iS a ohh ha ee
i is PSS & rhat’s pe, 1eCHaEe : ’ ; ; Se one S.A. -
i ebity. a0 Mométhing about it. [L sphere of life we are protected tackle the question of immorality compere to retrace our steps in| jes of 2ist Brownie Pack sas band, Dr. Séott ay A holiday d
: “ YG right in believing that against accident and disease, The alongside with the need for wise the end. at Paul’s Girls School) with o The Ahiiidl Heturne for tte) &
Sg -obl of overpopulation scales now lean too heavily to family planning — the two are , MI GOODING. V. Gooding as the Guider in Scott’s Companies. and Packs a
_ nek et matter of vital and one side, Man has interfered with really quite removed the one from Beach View, Worthing. » |charge. This School has had a should be sent to the Island Se
: nas ciliate moment? I also hope the balance of life as planned by the other, Married or not, in July 5, 1951. Guide Company for many years Tiny ves sland Sec-
that het the time comes to form Mature and only through his own order to cut down the population, Aleoholi A and it is good news that a
t p Bly ‘of eople whose job it efforts now can man cultivate o {amily planning must come into coholics Anonymons Brownie Pack has just been reg- Ranger Hike
wilt be te pave the way for such a Normal equilibrium. its own. To worry about the To The Editor, The Advocate— istered. Pain and Itching ; |
telicate task as that of edu- Three remedies have been abuses that may follow, or to SIR,—From time to time the Enrolments On Friday, 29th June, 12 asit * q
1 vating the people into an intelli- brought out into the open for dis- dwell upon the fact that easy tragedy of the alcoholic arouses} On 18th June Mrs, H. A. Talfna Rangers of ‘th Rangers (St. i ft eit #\
. oak Study Of family planning or cussion. Emigration, industriali- virtue may suddenly inerease if our sympathy and we say “poor| enrolled 3 Guides of 21st Guide Michael Girls School) with Miss Stopp n aval HA
, hirth control, that the group will zation and family planning oF contraceptives come within the fetlow’” and forget about it till]Company, On 26th June Mrs. Ada Gollup, Acting Captain left SUI hy
; include the womenfolk av well birth control, yet the last, upon means of all is about as sensible next time. 1 hope you will find|Talma visited 14th Guide Com- the School at 6 p.m. and walked 7 Minutes hs!
a ‘as the men for surely it is to the Which depend the others, will as saying that because so many this little story of sufficient public| Pany (Grace Hill Girls School) to Sargeant’s Village. They slept
‘women we must turn if we are to probably be left out until others men drink we must immediately interest to publish it. and on 5th July she visited 12th that night on the verandah of
8 be of real help when it comes to have been tried and found want- geclare the island of Barbados A few years ago a man of vision wee. eee Tee oe et 5 o—" and next
tt family planning. oy % ‘ei Gece a . ae ike sam recovered from a devastating a =; Sisk Eee Water "street. “prom. oe tay
’ #t us analyse s sugses- tracts, whether * of alcohol and proceeded to take . j
c For many years I have lived tions before deciding upon a or senses, will be abused by stich oF hineeld: the result of | business places have ever had any walked to ec Point where
v in the West Indies and during e¢ourse of action any. Nevertheless ye cannot . ? hi clerks? they spent the day. They pre-
2 Ss t ‘ se of % ; _ many. Nevertheless, w which convinced him of three| thoughts of their poor * pared and cooked a midday meal .
this ‘ime I have become keenly The first suggested remedy, sacrifice the future well being things:—= a | wl They themselves cannot do all the and finally set out for home at Se Your. 40 baaty Anes. th Reva, patdaiteds ith fetid toupanattle
interested in the growth, some- emigration, seems on the face of it of our colony by such an unintel- a Th icti hot hel Pl work, they have to try ahd get 6 p.m @ over-night hike i neariy drive you ornate Does the akin, on | for these foot infections, as well aa fing-
sone gmat AE arian oe I tar IS A peters the re i I My ices gt te ov self without poine assistariee out- | honest men to do their work, and of the tests for the Ranger Star, {irr Ueerech vole tony nae a Pe steca ct | Socis che skin in ? minutes, $e makes
rooming up in a_ burst of €- jn which the recent temporary of over-population. . 7 * | when I sa work Il mean hard vo — hea Reed Tunbee he snl aus F ie Je a soth. :
thusiasm, of the people of these ‘emigration of workers from Dr Cai Milstines that nothing side himself; call it God, sugges- | work. y Th Gi 1G id ’ i qour foots Fo tt et cone See SOS Shin Sts, ens, AS dTe t
: : 3 ; r. Cato i i ii . e Girl Guides’ Fair Guaranteed Tes’
islands. ‘I am fully aware of the Barbados to the States was carried gan be done if the colonies ara tion, or what you will, Many bosses thifik.that when ‘ TO Ee ne ae ee tat| Get Nixederw from your chemist today.
! abject misery and suffering eaus= out treated singly, but that plans ~,2- Only a fellow eet ies Sy they tive a bontus* the poor clerk fice-tbiey TOP tekets ‘oid Shout troubles, yout should ‘realise Bea ete ie | ak ee oad ntpeateiant i tha depenine,
ms re y yver- ation ot j : ide 3 i h y t ndous improvement in the morning.
; Oo aed also familiar with — Like cattle brought. into the must be made along fegional Iss of the suffering, struggles and | ponks the amount and then draws be given to Miss A. Frank, the| can not set'rid of your trouble until ¥ou| In 4 dass’ time Nixoderm will have killed
i these islands, also familiar. wth ike cattle brought into 12 jines Against this view, at least craving of the alcoholic and there | f it throughout the year, but . Tank, kill the germs or parasites responsible for | the germs, parasites, and fungus respon-
i the slums of East London, L v- market the applicants were:prod= 1.0. 4 detties t6 family planning is very little that the non-alcoholic 1 con assure them that when some Shepherd & Co. ita ‘Bnei, = Yoursel{ chat your skin rapidly is becoming
erpool and Glasgow. The burden ded and pounded, bloodtests were * 4 ‘ ida can say or do to help hin. epher oO, - DY sa ay, a yoit. cleat, smooth, and healthy, but con-
there, as here, falls most heavily taken and teeth examined. All 1 can only plage covain Tacks = 3 Ta be of any tive there must clerks get their bonus they have i4th July for the bicycles are tc cuaushe tiem eats can not tinue it fast 3 days longer to aoe ere
upon the womah, and so I repeat kinds of ways and means were eS ~ ety oe ar be "sufficient lové of man for a rey ee tee little 5 to be raffled the following week. do much good because they do not fight or that the wed a rt poet Os eens
that to a great extent it is the wo- devised by which those not up to Wich facts shall speak tor ae * , eaertc. eft for their use. Many kil the underlying cause of your trover. | feet are not completely rid of the itching,
men we should educate int mark might make an entry. Why? %e!ves- F i ee aie ty go | am afraid only have one big de- A WARNIN Come these foot troubles and also even the cracking, peeling, blistering tortar nike
family planning. Here we have . eke ; Between each island exists vast is man pledg sire and that is to pay the Gov- NING most stubborn ringworm infection with the | derm will cost, nothing. Under this giex-
psc. * ;. Because these applicants knew 4; i to the assistance of anyone who doctor's prescription Nixederm—based on | antee all you
then races from different worlds , a tas ' differences in custom and religion, to the ! : ernment the excess its they ft us English skin | derm to the test for 7 days and then if not
broight to a comimich tevél in pune poly the pagescelly oe How then can they be handled needed him at any time and in any! make instead of helping their WASHINGTON, July. Speclulist and now imported by leading | completely satisfied in every way, mercly
& " sen. s : : | . + = 5
dealing with a common problem, aiaite cate en ee a tat regionally ? particularly when it place and struggle with him _t9! poor clerks. Let’s hope this pene- former Korean diplomat shemiste.. Nj iogerm, 1s, positively euerin: ret ie tae eet Get Nixoderm trom your
over-population. Yet how often the physieally unfit — they have ©oMes to family planning. Trini- over-come the disease. Each vic- | trates the consciences of such warned on Friday that aggression; {hese 3 definite actions: 1. Iv kills the | chemist today. The guarantee provects you.
do the coloured races view those gnough of theit own to cope with, @ad. would be a ‘hard nut to tim in turn pledged his help and | bosses that deprive their clerks of will break out again in Korea it |
; of the white with mistrust, Div- STG" fant no more. Yet. through rack’ for it is a Catholic country I am told that to-day throughout | their every day needs. an arthistice on the 38th parallel is ;
] tinctly I remember how years a6 ja 64 of intelligent family planning end although the Protestant the English speaking world thou- CLERK. accepted by the United Nations, |
here in Barbados, the Government we Ste bréddity ih this already Church is, for the most, part, sands of lives have been saved) July 1, 1951, —UP. | VITAMINS GIVE
: offered free milk in the schools. eadly over-populated little island, ®Sinst birth control just as it is and homes made happy through | a ; |
; It was scorhed by the people ane a race bf ptiysitally anit human against divorce and remarriage, this secret service of Alcoholics — | HEALTH —
forbidden to many children be- | ‘ se neither the Roman Catholic faith is dhe Anonymons, There is no guaran-
i ause it conhtaitied ‘birth control beings who will be of use neither ¢ : ‘ fy : |
age he le really believed to themselves nor anyone else. in which many forms of family teed “cure”. It works to the | |
} es, the people really \ ; planning would not be tolerated. mutual benefit of both patient and
this incredible fairy tale, It fol- It is clear that if we look to This problem in Trinidad wovld doctor |
i lows that before anything can be cinigration as a partial remedy for obviously have to be treated In this island of Barbados where |
accomplished we must fe the over-population we must take a differently, although it seems to drink is cheap and always with us | |
one Tt eg daten. are be (Ons range view of things, in which me that the day is fast approach- the need is very great: Have we no 9 ALT
elp. he population hake esi case we shall quickly realise that jing when family planning will be- suffering Hah or woman df-Visicn |
self-convinced that for their Own jn withholding knowledge of come more of an affair of the

growth and progress of the col-
ony, family planning is heees-
sary and that this is the only in-
telligent way in which we can
better fttture conditions.

Dr. St. John expressed = the
opinion that it might be difficult
to educate the man in the street
since this pre-supposed a know!-
edge of anatomy and consider-
able self-restraint, Dr. St. John
probably is referring to only one
method of family planning, but
since there are many, the sim-
plest could be chosen. When it

we are building otir house upon
sand, for we shall be producing
children who haven't an earthly
chance of becoming fit, much less
useful citizens with a sure pass-
port of health into any country.
So does emigration fall behind
end even become dependant upon
wise family planning.

Industrialisation! Here again
‘industry takes its toll of health
and strength, It takes strong
men and Women to stand up to
the daily mental and physical

State than of the Church, just as
Each
island then will présent problems

is divorce and re-marriage.

peculiar to its own economy, ter-

rain and character. A Trinidadian To the Editor, The Advocate—

will better understand the prob-
lems of his own people, similarly
it will take a ‘Bajan’ to present
the worries and troubles peculiar
to his brother ‘Bajan’,

What the outcome of all this
controversy will be who can say?
Of one thing I am certain and
this is that unless we can first

cast out distrust, inhibitions, re-

“A LOVER OF BARBADOS”. |
2 July, 1951, |

Cost of Living

SIR,—The recent controversy re.
garding the cost of living seems
to be again in the limelight, but
I am afraid that real facts have
been left out. I am made to
understand that several firms (not
all large ones) have given their
clerks substantial raises, and even
several mionths’ back pay—hats |
off to them.

The managers of these



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Rum & Lime











Only the best that money can buy is

good enough for you.



ALTRA Cod
Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of







high Patency





a a
LOS

SS

Be ype | Virami A . bs
comes to practising sélf-frestraint, obligations an industrial way of ligious and other scruples, we are to be congratulated—because } shin © pardhee: Cor eaee ME ee
nature often plays tricks, for her life brings in its train. Not from cannot view family planning with [ am sure they fully realise what strength with that of any other cod CoD LIVER OIL
first obligation is to ensure the families of twelve and_ fifteen intelligence, All these factors the C.O.L. is today. Many clerks yy AGENTS: liver oll and "I y ;

ro continuance of the life cycle, living on the bare necessities will must become of secondary im- are married with house rent to | Pre Cake eee ue Leen: Vee

FE and go she has created in the hu- come these strong, healthy speci- portance for we are degling with pay, dress themselves decently, ' PSUeS WEEDS. Values CAPSULES

{- man being a driving force strong mens, neither will they spring nature and her laws, which laws and have had no increase if L. M. B. MEYERS «& CO. LTD. In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-

ie enough to overthrow all scruples, from the disgraceful living condi- by man himself have been dis- wages for over a year to cope Agents for Barbados : The General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.

T) all emotions and good intentions, tions in which some of our poor organized and which, by man, with the present C.O.L. I have | 14 High Street, Bridgetown

\| So long as old Mother Nature exist. For there is a certain hope- must be re-adjusted according to often wondered if Heads of big tei al a ee i ;





aero rrr


























>. “An OLD Friend ina
| IG Hi F A S H | 0 N just A FEW YARDS AWAY!!!
: As the Ships Come in They Bring Us e : e .
, , CUTRITE_ PAPER, SPECIAL
: and WARRANT oo KESY, SCTE aR Tew Sane Eighty Years of Public Ser 1¢ce
VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS ;
LOW co ST AEROSOL FLY SPRAY
; P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy The Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada continues to issue
go togeth er with eee ee | See more new life insurance than any other Canadian company.
| During 1950 new insurance purchased from the Sun Life totalled
E $ $441,098,696 —an average of $1,736,000 each working day.
f ARTY LI) : Over the twelve-month period the Company paid out benefits
is Wm. LOG ; * % of $121,476,556 to policyholders and beneficiaries bringing to
| 5 $2,361,860,114 the total of benefits paid since the first Sun Life
Ge recdiees there yoes a policy was issued in 1871, Income for the year was $251,809,997,
| while total assets increased by $70 million during the year and
ft W; D nossod now stand at $1,597,326,973, an all-time high. Total insurance \
ES F ABRICS ig fell in force at December 31, 195@ amounted to $4,461,915,659,
g l highest in the Company's history,
Pk. : Ni lan . FINANCIAL STATEMENT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1950
Yes, you and your little girl can | 3 ASSETS °
always be in the highest style x It’s the unquestioned Bonds —G iauntetpal oie
at half the cost. Sew your own $ tees of Stocks — Prefered and guaranceed ubli¢ util and ovher + + Sts168,598921.39
dresses with versatile ‘“Tex-made” x =” Monpige lone Ce homes, induittial planed eek” 75,986,017.60

Fabrics —made by one of the Real estate Goclading Company's buildings) 188,165,995.94

° >
, Loans to policyholders on their policies . 15,214,687.23
largest manufacturers of cotton | First—Class Outstanding and deferred oceania ieee Seetcee
prints in the world. Interest and rents due and accrued. . oer, coe
- = Cash ‘ N . 12,901,115.93
: Br ar chee ey ae . 16,758,600, 4:
Here are two popular Beverly Jatloning PUM ss ee SRE aerate

Patterns for women’s dresses
and children’s wear. Like all
“Tex-made”’ material, each is

_$1,597,326,972.84

ae

LIABILITIES |

Reserves off assiitances 4.

There’s a wealth of

au * 8 6 © «© «© © «© » $952,587,669.60
easy to handle and sew--each experience Reserves un annuities & . 6. kk kw ge 2 805,387'575.00
drapes smoothly, stays fresh, Behind our Tailoring Policy proceeds and othét amounts left at interest for future distribution wo ttO0

wears well and washes quickly. ftenlves y e tena oor v3 oe
ra pension plans. ,

Death claims reported fot which proofs had not been received prior to Deceniber 31sc
nee for unteported aims. ‘ , eer ued —" ee
ul ‘ments, afinuity and dividend payments awaiting discharge
Dividends payable to policyholders durin ane ivi [od dividends
tontinenty “iS ih : . : z Geert dividend yeat and dividends
axes, Commissions, medical fees, erc., due and accrued
Miscellaneous reserves and liabilities
Accident and sickness insurance fund
Shareholders’ account. .
Capital if
Contingency séserve »

Mag 25] Pa ee ae Dona eg Eh 160,50 1,423.37
28,351,954.96
9,427,149.53
3,991,338.00

8,312,674.09

Craftsmanship
and also that Talent for

Taking care.

Look for the ‘“Tex-made” tag and
identification bands . . . they mean
you are buying genuine sun-fast,

tub-fast ‘’Tex-made”’ fabrics.

. . .

® 5,192,122.51
° _7,308,328.67

. Ore 9 Se.

Be Sure to Order Your
Next Suit from

From FOGARTY'S

te Ladies

7,154,588.82
267,036.95

. . 2,522,734.97

2,000,000.00

15,000,000,00

88,352,376.97

ca ne ne eens

os 6
ee eee

pay , $05
OCC SO ES SOS OO FPO CLEP OOA SS PSAS SS

eeeee
eevee
“A> eeee

eer ee eae
ewe eeee
wen ewe

eer swe

~.105,352,376.97"
$1,597,326,072.84

sap cn inbrintoemes

SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA

R. M. JONES & CO., LIMITED
Representatives for Barbados

«

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Of Interest

Helena Rubinatein’s

Youthifying HERBAL MASK

FABRIC L

RTT ia aa TL
ae MONTREAL ~- CANADA

‘
CPO? v



H. T. LE BROOY
Manager
B.W.I. & Guiana’s Branch



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Put A A
POF FROGS OOSO8S

“*TEX-MADE"’
dS WELL MADE



Is a Real Beauty Cocktail.

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By Appointoress



tao Distillers
w DM. King George VF







MICKEY MOUSE :

» Lys











TTI TTT!

BY CHIC YOUNG |
—>— PER a NN

UNNI tiie iii
BHATT

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a GEE, | HATE TO GO HOME }

7 AND LEAVE IT HERE AT | € STARTLING
THe OFFICE ALL NIGHT Ue IT oF ata, ‘
. che EER, & ated” + IT PAYS Y
2 \\ ee 2 Sy =— 2





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DAGWOOD I HAD
NAME PLATES MAD
FOR ALL THE OFFICERS











i RR ee
Si , SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only









Usually Now Usually NOW

Hennessy *%%* Brandy, Heinz
Bots. (Qrts.) 5.75 5.25 Tomato Ketchup, Bots. 80 70

Peanut Butter, Bots. 72 66 Pineapple Jam, 2 |bs. Tins 66 58







4) CS



THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER

WE'RE TRAVELING, TONTO! WE'RE
GOING TO FOLLOW JACKSON'S














S S DAD-RAT IT! WHY'D YOU
SHOOT THE LONE RANGER? HE'S









Ovaltine, Tins (Large) 135 1.08 Koo Pear, Tins 7i 64

LIKE JACKSON, EVEN


















IF IT MEANS DEATH, J YOUR ARM] } — TRAILS
TO YOUR HUSBAND! | BEFORE YOU Sy
\e——— 1 ty

WOODEN
BLINDS

The most handsome blinds in town




WELL-|‘D FEEL OK
IF IT WASN'T FOR
A you- || MY NEURITIS-GOLUT
OLD TIMER? || ASTHMA AND THE

__/| BULLET IN My LEG | }
|} I GOT IN THE _..

| BOER WAR I! (I

_ Cyary

HERE COMES OLD HORACE ANCAB-
T HOPE HE DON'T START IN

TELLIN’ ME WHAT HE
DID IN TH' BOER WAR!












HARDLY GE'S
WORTH PAYIN’
FER THE TWO
WEEKS IN gsi
ADVANCE - (4

WELL-FOR A
MAN THAT'S
10G YEARS

WELL-I DO
LIKE TO GIT
AROUND -|'M
GOIN’ TO TH’

SEASHORE FOR ¥

4 TWO-WEEKS' 1
4. VACATION -



















/




7




DOES IT? J ~ os
PAC iia
‘ | f

| They're made of five different woods, all smooth natural

) colours. Width 3—10 feet, length to your order, Use them to
keep your rooms cooler... to protect them against wind, sun
. and rain... to give yourself privacy and ventilation, The
ingenious decorator finds numerous other uses to beautify the
home and office with these modern blinds, now on show at
The Leading Furniture Stores









AS bee

BY FRANK ROBBINS



UH-UH... JUST SMART / Y Vann... wie

[ CViTO..Wi6H WE YAM, IT 16 ‘A
DIDN'T TIP THOR FRIEND THOR IS QUITE A PLEASURE / WERE DRIVING TO | BUT THIG 1 Hebe
THAT IMA TAKEN BY YOUR CHARMS, TO GET OFF THAT VILLAGE. / JEEP 1S En a
FUGITIVE FROM DEAR SABLE... WOULDN'T FIFTY MILES IS NOT FOR Pea iy
JUSTICE % GETTING WANT HIM TO THINK OF ALONG TREK’ Ay HIRE ) me. iy Tt
net | a
— ‘Te
ae
(SaaS
i}
)
’ BY ALEX RAYMOND |
{
i




; HARRISON'S, DaCOSTA’S & CAVE SHEPHERD'S

YAU, AY HAVE TO BE...
SAY, T.N.T, 4. NOTHING AH... MOBILE IN HUNTING
PRIMITIVE ABOUT FOR THE CHOICEST SPOTS /
YOUR FISHING EXCUSE ME VHILE AY TOSS
EQUIPMENT / MY GEAR IN TRAILER /







Watch in coming papers for further advice about other
! good uses,

RESCUING YOU

Sole Agents

ANGLO — SWEDISH AGENCIES

Marhill



Street





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)









Make the

Shampoo of

YOU CAN DO ‘THAT, TOO,

> “\ NEVER DOTHAT! _
ERRI STAFFORD! LIFE IS 7]

WE'LL TAKE CARE OF
PROWLERS IN OUR |

EXCUSE ME, —\ AMUSE YOURSELF CHILD. x RZOWLE
MASTER... YOU'RE) VEFF Ww AKE GOOD /

|WANTED AT 7 =

T

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\
rs ‘ lpouse | - 5
eat





CARE OF /



“I'm thrilled with
the silky-soft glamour
Drene gives my hair.”







the Stars

“

FILM-STAR’S hair must be

glamorous to show up well

on the screen,” says lovely Valerie

Hobson It must throw light

, back to the camera or it will look
°

VALERIE
' HOBSON says:

your Shampoo

@ dull and terrible. That's why I'm
so delighted with the way Drene
@ brings my hair up silky-soft and
shining, and so wonderfully easy
to manage. t'm a devoted fan
now. My hairdresser shampoos ~

insist on



When you see Valerie Hobson in her

ma

©

\
i i ~y

a gel eae
eT
ee ; :

— HOSS eee eae













a a RE

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORE next film, make it a point to lo’ at my hair as often as four times a
FURIOUS, CAUGHT AT LAST, | AND THE FREED SHARKE HEAD | her hair, Notice how every stro * “e ‘ra I'm filming.”
RIOUS, CAM Al LAS/, — AND THE FREE: WA K a venus etal de j of ioe ‘ou'll be just as delighted as
Di CMOUE + 1 OPEN WAI AND DIANAY glows and dances twith soft, shinin ou g dé
UPIN SMOKE) \OR OPEN WATER AND DIANA! highlights. This sereen glamour 1» — Valerie Hobson when you see the
Witgon)| THEY RE MY 5 real. The secret? ell, here exciting new glamour Drene un- 5
babe aL \ (CAUGHT E si | what Valerie herse 1 oO overs in your hair. Every strand H
) CAN THROW ! Drene leaves my hair so y t will come up silky-soft and shining
BL em BACKS | and shinir like never before right after
Si, | rn sur very first shampoo, too.
~ » ~ - Ga - I rene 18 e% c 7 Se: . .
Ce ~~ f | » sf fo) easy to rinse; is the per-
aN SH, | or yes \7 ] A, ect shampoo before any perm and ‘
ON . . Ft ' \ Sent IAS is absolutely safe for all types of {
s ANN at | ee re n e ry So > wait, get a bottle y
Or sa je It ; of Drene today. )
rey results a (
—————— { ‘ : ‘ ))
|—— a. : } Tee See AM BOO oO) Res aR ee eee )
Se i
an ie i)
ae 5
CLL A }
aan enncemaennnes a =tithod ant + aa)

















































































outlet


















YACHT—New Cabin Cruiser











The



General















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8.7


































Bide

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PAGE FOURTEEN S UNDAY VOCATE
a EEEEEEneeanemee es
ee 7
4 < a 4
| PUBLIC ALE FOR a T WANTED
7 REAL ESTATE M € e ek 72 cents charge week 72 cen!s ee
_ = ‘ ts Sundays 24/words — ¢ ‘ Sundays 24 words — over 24
T LEPHONS 2508 T 7 ISON cents a rd } cent pord week—4 cents a =
\T THE GARRISON (Supe i e word week—4 u vents a 1 e | ~
ei eas innate «bos ee : word on Sundays u Sundays. ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
n ’ : 5. 2
The charge for announcements of FOR SAL E Built Bungalow about 10 years old. | ——————_—_- HELP STEAMSHIP CO. |} atv. “Caribee” wilt accept cargo
Births, Marriages, De Acknow i ie Convenience I Price ide Wes me = ee i and Passengers for D« a
Sdgnients, and eer Oey om sundays | _Mininum charge sweek 12 cents and) To Suit a Keen and Gs t HOUSE ‘AILORS rneyman Tailors for SAILINGS FROM ANSTO i CUE. Menem, Bevis and
$2.80 on week-days and $1.60 pn Sm 96 cents Sundoys 24 words — over 24; A Large Stonewsll Busine . aking jackets those with ex~188@. icAAS—iecm July 1951. i ee _
for any number of words up to Sl, ai| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents dence in Tudor St., Very G Con- ——— ~~ ne perienee need apply, De Abreau Tailoring | Mm $| BONAIRE. ish ne 1951. } instant,
$ cents per word, on week-days = word on Sundays. ‘ Y Modert Co é 4 abou iMENTRHG Ne built Bung Co., Marhill Street. 97 b1—in MS. HERA—Zist- July 1951
@ cents per word on Sundays for each Going for Or ob i - 2-5 g and “ ee hee aAiaae ce pate M.V. “Daerwood” will accept
additional word. a nd why 100 ‘ Kite I t JUKIOR SALESMAN—Preferabiy one Lt ausvennon AND cargo and Passengers for St.
AUTOMOTIVE > ; 3 t with some previous experience of hard- Lueia, Grenade and Aruba. Pus-
For Births, Marriage or Engagement fr arr t ware lines. Good saiary paid to right|M S WILLEMSTAD—1i0th July 1951 sengers oniy for St. Vincent
announcements in Carib Calling the} _________ emrenpincenwntee inet i veni¢ ; |man. Apply in whiting te Alee Russell! gagzinq TO ‘TRINIDAD. PARAM. | QQ Satling Friday 13th instant
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words ALMOST NEW 12 h p. Bedford | £1,800 New 2 ¢ 4IN) 5 & Co. P.O.B, 163 Bridgetown, ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
up to 50 and 6 cents per ore ac . c tee if required, Extra Masor | Bungalov 1 Road, Furnisned _ a Sito MS HECUBA—I8th July 1951 B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Terms cash. Phone 2 Floc Upset. Price $1,850, New o . af ) plat 7 a eee raged Wd.
etl ee ae pm. a1i8 for Dest | Got slisy préapaily. ‘Apply: Courte : sg ca ee MISCELLANEOUS sheaih 92 Semahad. OA ASSOCIATION THC.
Notices only after 4 p.m Garage 8.7,51~-1 Galleri igned YEARWOOD & BOYCE CE U SAELING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA,
5 ’ n, 7 ‘ 751 “oe ace et are re CURACAO AND KINGSTON i Telephone 4047.
meeeienn CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in good I I : as ers for ME: 2 velues CONDOR—17th Juily 1951 |
1 Ps ly to tanh se have sold some of these. Contact, Har-| x. ¢ 4 AD— 18tk oie “
THANKS condition, 4 new tyres. Apply to M. C f Ha , 1 Gap, | he . MS ORANJEST July 1951
. James, c/o Bata, Swan Street j Cor € 7 i room. Aj! | 0d Proverbs & Co. Ltd., High Street
ere iy 5.7.51—6n. | A 2 Bex es. For particular 6.7.51.8n
—Th undersigned gratefully 6 on. | x y me particular
Weoviedes with ae spest appreciation aereetinnee om ee 2 Pp Attached, ¢ ff ce : | Phone 2774
the various expressions of mpathy CAR-—Light Six Mi 1dson Car in first Condition, Going for bout ei sche ionananitie dia FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand or
Sextered them, and thank all those] class order, fully imsured and licensed | $1.70 A New Bedroom © WISHED FL AT. Dung. new 16’ or 18” Fan Mill. complete with naga n ational S eams
- attended. » funeral, sent] until 1952. Owner leaving Island. Phone | Bi \ Sea, at | . r uitable for two only. | tower — Apply D. M. Simpson & Co.
ho attended the ; | ao. :
» ndered assistance on the] M. L. Griffith, Two Mile Hill (2561) fre 9 £2,500 Almost t Ju t d Phe 8240 3.7.51—6n 5 DE Rired Shs Fe ane is
reaths, or re : ALBERTINE M 7.7.51—2n Duple
passing of the late NE 1 7.7.51—-21 rex oo - ea one ea
Pe wf Coach Hill, Saint John —— | Navy Gardens MACHINE—A reasonable price $2.40, | }
Architeand Elcock hu and), Clesil CAR—Chevrolet, in good _ condition, | Bedroom 12 inct hand sewing machine, Singer prefer- a aireaicuaca Salls Sails Salis Arrives Sails
Coleridge, Pearson ine, Stafford | Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to| Near N Gard able, A. Archer McKenzie. Dial 2947 Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
(ehtidren: 8.7 51l—In be seen at Sion Hill, St. James - and £2,800. r c Victoria In
39.61—6n | You Are BI nd ot Wa ting Time 3 e-Sale ciineteaaee —J]1Lapy N N ie aeie 3 July 5 July 14 July Hn aly
amelie aepcraniaiinntiiate Value Assure lorigages ai 7 | ELSO 4
SARe..1GnD Senrrie : yin} ‘ } ° CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July -- 1 Aug. ug.
IN MEMORi ae CARS—1950 Morris Minor 10,000 Mfles. | Ar-anged Dial 3111 DF de At | From August Ist CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July -- 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
ARCHER—In loving memory of Re nee Dee Se Ae eet eee Clufyune” Garden Worthing. 4 LADY RODNEY 30 July 2Aug. 4Aug. 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
‘ . . lew Ss! 8 aw) — ~ ib warage . ste 2 - — J an Sept.
Herbert Archer who died on the 6tt er toe eae wae seine 3UNGALOW A iv new | aa i MB se on et be The public are. hereby warned against CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. mee 3 Sept. op’
July 1949 Jemerson Archer (brother) | MUease. 938 Chrysler | modern bungalow situ the Garr a is in and | -iving credit to any person or persons in| “AD¥Y NELSON . 20 Aug. 23 Aug. ug.
: ; ans rother) | in very good condition. 1938 Arysler | 140 , : if i- |} tin it an}
Darnley Da Costy Archer (brot Royal. A bargain. Fort Royal Garage | S90 and away fron mad. 4 j'my name as I do not hold myself re-
Earnsdorf Archer (brother), Mildrec 4 5 '6.7.51—6 bedrooms with running wa each ERD URNISHE S !sponsible for anyone contracting any are
Carter (sister), Beatrice Nurse (aunt) | Lid. Telephone 4504. S25 en. Genk cetalian, Sea ; : ERN FURNISHED HOUSE ati cont or debis fi my name unless by a4. ll rn
s : D _ taunt) 3 stalle , > ltHoseatt Ha miles frotr Hot | debt © y name unless bs NORTHBOUND
pile Tess Pick-up Morris 8 in good working | contact W. Wells at T G Ltd. | ‘ il rod okies ieee: written order signed by me. Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
MILLINGTON—in loving memory of m: | OTder with almost new body. ay Phone 2861 or Home | 0 ‘ of December CAMERON DA SOS oanust Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
Y C yh: | Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshal ticular 87 5i- = LTE ‘ST,
puspand we Se wh | ‘Egward’s Garage, Roebuck Street, = - | —— ene. LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. Bs aug
ees ae where it can be seen. Phone 289 or DW LL ING HOUSE called J A { Christ Church. LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. a
eg anty aoncinte teak 3453 22.6.51—ti.n,| SLIEW" with 3700 square {ect t The Ivy ‘Main Re el 7.7.51—2n | PADY NELSON 16 Sept, 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. = 9 De.
SCR chines iniaevete Cheret®, Snel Be! See Dnan | $ Drawing ‘ nea LAT BODE 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. %
He sees Thy face CAR — One Austin A70 practically new ag yd n, nea ~~ Ww ea —_ po ad) | i kitchen, NOTICE
a masta ten _ Be! arage Six is, St 1e hor contains Gallery rawing Tas fuetter part
See cart te Philip. eee te ros in.| Salpining Reon, two Seareieee: are A. Cl SIMI) $1 Apeuagliona tik phe rH vestry Exhibi-
2 ast roor i i onvenier Lange | ” nal RA Vestry
MURPHY—In fondest and never fadir ee, os i 7 a heecenn: | i 7.7.31—2n | tion at the Lodge School will be received __ GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. .—Agents. 4
mé@mory of Ralph C. Murphy wh ELECTRIC*.z oisnt | —————-=—— | by the undersigned up to 3.00 p.m. on ar step . coe os
passed into the Great Beyond on July jm ene ee an The i . mt | b ble Hee o'-' Thursday the 12th July, 1951. i
rd, 1945. GERATOR 9 2 cubic | sale t es | ivr ds ned Candidates must be the sons o — SS
“He loved and was loved to we end | Poa widtn te exit . chamber. Brand | Jame j , | Tel ' Parishioners in straitened circumstances | 7
A ened, E80 fram Lyn 8.7.51—I1P | new unit Reconditioned throughout t2p pecti and not less than 8 years nor more than
may be inspected at I Yard, Cheap- | Farmer the tenont between the | o side Apply H. L. Smith, Sandtord and 4.30 p.m. daiky except 5 br : et 7 j tion which will be held at the School
ANNOUNCEMENTS St. Philip i 1—ti.n YEARWOOD & BOYCE | a breaktas 30 a.m. on Friday the 13th July,
EE Solicit | , + Applications oo se be oe
R 0 {1) Westing- 15 | - {at my office during office days ani our al
= eae re _REFRIGERATO order. Apply: | ro LET crly. Baptismal certificates to accom- |})) PLYMOUTH LE HAVRE
RE +} house, in good working order ppl | 4 7 J p
POLADAY BOE Te Orne ine 2 Ww, T Phone 5044 or 822: uniemeatmenniner idbbeied. ab | ROOMS Fully furnished | pany applications.
Spices. SANTA MARIA-loveliest hote R. Tempro. 78.688.~4.f.0 HINDSBURY COT” stand : water, @t. Lawrenc an ’ R. S. FRASER,
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per heac oars fect of er ae out Dial 6459 £ Clerk to the Vestry,
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- Wellington and Bay reets i St. John.
dential district under Government House MECHANIC: L For inspection apply on the premise = eee ae ila a $.7.51-—6n
ri .00 per head per day pamennenlagnors For further particulars apply Hutchinso:
SEASIDE INN On’ Grand Anse Bathin Motor M & Banfield, S James Street. | r oa
SIDE INN—On Gran nse Bathins MOWER—One | Ransome otor Mower ¢ Banfield, Solicitor James Str
maach, ales from ag per hee per! little used. Apply J Ponnel genet g | TP. EC NOTICES 5655999899 0ORO SPOOFS
day. quiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. | 9953 §1-—8n —_——— ~ ? e
26.6.51—78n NEOUS = ee nee: n cents per agate Une on week-days 2
rene seorge's syectory) c ’ 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, . > , 1 ”
a MISCELLA Seite nates tations conte, per aoate ine on Suadevt:! CHIROPRACTIC fe Bi vs
My office will be closed for the annual ANTIQUES — Of every description my ‘ ‘oom ane eakfa 21.20 on Sunda .
nadiday op the Eb Fale and opened on | ainsg” Ching, old Jewels, fine BiWer | War Baiennone and ‘siete lip
STC uly 1 jose persons Who! wWater-colours. Early ooks, aps bou M4 acres o c I TION iF ANY @F THE ww
heve glasses here please call in and| Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique | 2POUt % acres of grounds s aded NOTICE aereeriol Ss OF — Sar LAR LUXURIOUS ECONOMY VOYAGES BY WO
collect same before the 7th. July, Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club ston wall on 5 sides si scala esi ce COLES IMPINGED AT THE SPINE REGU BARBADOS TO EUROPE
MMA Gphthalmis Optician 3.0.50-t.f.0 | cars, servant rooms «nd Usial Of ne Winderdignen Re Ges beni oaeelh <—cias Chicepeac DISTINGUISHED SHIPS FROM
By mika ae —\MM-LDENT TOOTHPASTE “Very good. orchard onsible for any debtor dalbts eomstrzet= Chiropractic $$ _—_—$_—__—_—
Shel eee buat wrvitte ‘Sour Attell (Tow < Inspection on application to the « © except by o written order ie = CARIBBEAN NY CRUISE
@ ns e Within a short while you " , ; aed —— lustmen
EDUCATIONAL ee ieee ice oie aticol on Tita ai bie teed ot vA Tae come ae et wa BE TRINIDAD — LA GUAIRA — CURACAO
Se a lst Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00 _ _ ’ oe aye 1
PARRY SCHOOL S18 Prize $8.00 14.81—26n |? PA GARRINGTON & SEALY es Cause of Se
a 1.7.81 ir sgn \ kiomevs m ss i
Be dpciuding: Yaurey conciciet gag ages ey mage A ale lr pinnae NOTICE ooare Veerr 10 DAYS’ VACATION ON BOARD OF THE LUXURY LINER
Pupils including Vestry candidates wil!l| 95 jp. tins, suitable for holding elante < HO 1 (One) Bear a } TH : SeITAL ORGANS a MBIE”
be examined on Friday, July 13 At) purity Bakeries Ltd. Dial 4529 or 3063. nee ee ci Situated at " o in atients a th e THIGHS @ LEOS 8.8. ‘COLO!
10 clock. Baptismal Certificates and §.7.51—5n ous Hil, upper Clapham, Bise I a ie that aifive ar be
Testimonials from the Headmaster must sate Shed, Hitchen ‘snd galvanized pall dt iJ 1 i xe reoper
he presented. “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM t : ats): diaiattiad J { ; :
J, L SMITH. | | maLK—Supreme quelity and only $4.32) Price $600.00 of neatest Contac me HUNT: _.,| Drs. FERREIRA, “Chiroville”, 1
mits Get er tee ahs” tan nee Cee 7.7. 8$-—-2n : Upper Bay St. (near Esplanade)
e' a n WGA) 7 . i.
" iene al 2881 (Free Consultation) ENGLAND
or Drug Store and try the best ot Dial 288 (e + NS SAILING TO E?
LOST & FOUND [2x obtsinabie. the 1p family size 4 AUCTION NOTICE Rea ae S.S. “DE GRASSE” OF 19,918 TONS
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for esteheiiiitaipimn 8.7.51.—2n.
the sake of your health and your pocket Frid: 13th at 2 p at E re PPLICATIONS for ¢ vaemk AND FRANCE IN THE SPRING.
ya eee a ie If your dealer cannot supply, phone ia 1935 Chevrolet Sedan Car, 1947 |} t ‘try Exhibition tenable at the | 6456354441 GG9GVOPSCDS9OSD >
LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE ' #1.6.51—t4.n. | Plymouth Sedan Car. Bow ‘ aige School will be received by | th ALSO THE NEW LUXURY SHIPS OF THE "WEST INDIES
aE tad reenaan ty ee trinidad] “Tt “Gus anol” Weatherproot | raer and suttable for taxi ervice, ‘Terr ed 1 later than Saturda ow 9 @ ri 0
, os ” : GLUE Groid” so! entherproot Sash 10.751, R. ARCHER MCKENZI} ig id t
Building and Loan Association that Shave | ,,” -@ Glue for all Wood working i 87 4 ae.
Gertiiente No. Ai in respect of tw] MGT Ce veg, Wtie Generat | Avene Ciidat rust be sone of Pariahlonen ANTILLES AND FLANDRE
shares number, zi and 0 J" series tic OGk 1 Ltd ? cath 1 tar i
in the name of the Estate of Edit | A8ency, Co. bidos Ltd $1. ict a Ons ae Cy e twelve) 190% os 20,000 Gross Tonnage—23 Knots
Warner has been lost or miglaid and i mes acide a bl Auction at Sew , aah Tinie acoatinind a) af
cannot now be found. GALVANISE SHEBTS: heavy gouge 9| Weanesaay. the tth at 2 o'clock, ‘One | jane With De ennilengon tome oe eas
‘Tha public ts meney are at watenss es =! it. $7.00. Also Aluminium | Dodge Ambulance. ‘Terms Cash \ “Barents |.eaeyor Gaiaraaans iy . PAIN
the above Certificate be received by the) Gh de. g'ft., eft, It. At Ralph Beara’s DARCY A. SCOTT cattied ok ae tine end Roe eh
Secretary of ib Aare on or oe eateca Aliey. 7.7. 51—2n Government Auctioneer at tran nination
Friday 20th July 1951, a new Certilicate al 7 is 7.7.51 . Ss W. SCOTT ’
will be issued to the persons entitled to GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in ioe Se : ‘lerk to the Vestry;
the shares, lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire | “7 am instructed to offer for sa rave * st. Philis Agents: R. M. JONES & CO.,
Dated this Third day of July 1951 Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. | very comfortable stone Bungalow celled 49 5)—-6r Pr. Wm. Henry Street is ie ae or
oF. aay Phone 2696. 26.6.51— tin Marwin” at Maxwell Road, Chris Z . .
ecretary » r
7 ——— | Churen. It nearly shaded with tre ee
4.7.51—40 > Pine or i d } : with op FORM I
ER—1 large Pine Larder in goec nd off the vir idl t , ms . S== aie
ccidition, suliaule for Hotel or Gueat | oo nian” “and Sintas THE LAND ACQUISITION z FR
oo | House Reasonably priced Phon 2109 earings t and bath, g e and | ACT, 1941
B 7. 51—2 : ts ethe ith tk land aa cael , Sect ic 3)
We Buy . a es he rd fit stan Notion. ceruipae ) bas. tastio 7 r
USED AND MINT POSTAGE “RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing CHARCOAL ?
STAMPS will order for you if
of the British West Indies, Bonn é
Prices Paid at the CARIBBE
STAMP SOCIETY, 3rd Floor No
10 Swan Street. 7.7.51—-an, Eh

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









SUNDAY





















































Se





























































JULY 8, 1951




REAL ESTATE

JOHN
v4.

BEADON

& coe.

A.F.S., F.V.A.











FOR SALE









“CAMBRAI’, Prospect, St. James,
Large 2-storey stone house of
good sound construction located
on over a acre of coast d
with 160 ft. of sea frontage
First class sandy beach and ealr
safe bathing. "Phe house hag 2
large living rooms, 4 bedrooms on
the upper floor with similar ac-
commodation below on ground

fioor. In our opi
would be

conversion
Low figure

nion this property

eminently suitable for
into a Guest House.
required



“LEONVEL ' Kendal Hill,
Christ Church-—-Board and Shin-
gle He e 21’ x 247 with 2 living



rooms, 2 bedrooms and _ kitchen





with shop adjoining 167 x 117
Land consists of nearly 4 acre
good Z whica



stparately



e

|]
$8,000 |
|







“THORPE: James This
r e prot y, typical of a by-
gone 2, is the ideal home for
s who wants Spacious |
room and quiet country sur- |
rounding The St. James coast
which offers good bathing is only
1 mile away and distence from
Town 6 mile Offers invited





SIDENCE", Pine Hill ar
i ructed to offer a’ r 1 3
bedroomed stone built bungalow



in this good résidential area for the



reasonable figure of £4,500. This
property is very strongly recom-
mended and full details may be

obtained on application

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John

nt compact and well pre-
-storey property, built of
with shingled roof The

stone

house has just been completely
re-decorated and the grounds of
approx: a % acre are fully enclostd
wit new steel mesh fencing and
1 high stone wall at the tront





J bedrooms
stairs

living rooms,
and shower ups

toilet
with kite hen,



pantry, spare bedroom, large pk
room, toilet and shower on grouyd
floor. Good garage, servant's qu
ters and potting shed. Wide kx



numerous fruit trees and produc-
tive vegetable garden. Mains se

vices and on bus route Highly
recommended and for sale at a
reasonable figure





“HILL CREST", Bathsheba. Sub-
stantially built modern stone bun-
galow on the brow of the cliffs |
affording fine views of this wild |
and rocky Atlantic coastline
snere are three good bedrooms,
living room, 2-sided gallery, |
kitchen, servant's quarters and
garage Electricity and water
laid on. Land is over 6 acres
and there are about 60 cocoanut
trees, An interesting proposition |
at the price asked.



“BEACH PROPERTY’ Sandy
Lane, St, James—A storey stone
house n heavily wooded site of







over 1 > with wide sandy beac
frontage, reputed to have-the best
beach and bathing in the Island
Ideal for conversion into a beauti-
ful residence with the natural
amenities offered by this matchless
position.



“WHETEHALL,



F Codring-
ton Hill, St Micl 1—This f
old country mansion was recently
converted "into 4 spacious luxury
flats fitted with all modern conve-
niences. There are approx; 5 acres
surrounding the house laid out
with lawns, shrubberies arid gai
dens. The long driveway approach
is flanked by matured mahogany
tvees. Good investment property
especially suitable for a resident
owner who would have a lovely
home and an income





“COY
James—
with good grounds
ing possibilities. There
lent bathing from a secluded and
private sandy cove



SPRING HOUSE”
A 2-storey house on coast
and interest-
is excel-

St






















































































































































































( et fF » :
£
and we we Tor , particula apply to ” . ee ad ae 7 ‘he Schedule
in stock, A. Barnes & Co AROw s scorTr lands des vs
haven't got it in st iy >t D'ARCY hereto and inte at the distr :
Ltd 6.7.51—t lagazine Lane , i in tl rish of Christ Church
ccteeshininensnetiniatamanintnamcmmccsmiio Tint 9745 7.7.31 cae bar hgh
TANKS—Gailvanised 200 gal. Cape, wit? A mee hl hiner Fa0 ae om : fees oa : 13, f ;
I have beer instructed 1 tt suintoy ¢ the Governor
Government in Executive Cort Comrr re public purpo:
offer for sale by public auet \ rae aa s phos banding i
— ard of the Department High Inyare Chri h pains are due to
rf a 4 ex 4% ft Draught built from] gnq 7 . Brid t % ate Most stomach pi z is bile a
c SE HABLA ESPANOL se io adses Lawley: Mascon. tte aoe - “1949, Pv , Pe te eeieK DUT dangerous excess acid. The quickest ‘oe Tastee ey cee
k ORIENTAL Can be seen a Spe aiown moorink | Velox blue Sal mn car It h \ ALL THAT certain parcel of land con- way to get rid of this excess acid Ire Vid anne Mamwtrie Tand. thindiod
f Bere ee 8 7 51—2) holstery as ‘ x ey taint ¢ ve ae — the Manas. ae is to neutralize it by taking a dose wees, ay ee ne
S ge ess, adjoin t ands St ‘ ‘ , ahs, etc. garage a
CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- |@j —- eee sere See Shoot and bouraing | of * BISMAG * (short for ‘ Bisurated pi ap ag os Cece ay
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS, \ wes wood, of A. Clarke po This wonderful remedy PH i er eeren Wed Gaanoeee)
SILKS. Ete. Public Otficial Unreserves oe gard on tne public] will, bring you instant relief. Get ~ Soroatlad Sy ong”
' THANI Ss Sale of Mrs nh Kirton at ‘ BISMAG ' today and always be sure INST. B. E. F.V.A One of the outstanding attractions
\ t Church ing in comfort. A.M. .B. E. F.V.A, of Hoiders is the very lovely and
f this 25th day of at of eating a heonaitir wooded site which has the
t SORA OEE PEEP SP OPS (The Provos Marekel's Act 1004 By instructions received I will set up | th ublic i ulin i of Apotlaiees andiReal Ratate advantage. of being elevated ano
t % “BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 195 eee MUR hy ane iva aay oe eee By Command, you Agent Const and bathing under 1 mile,
: : . , ; \ col nex e 12th J at 2 o'clo a owe RN. TURNER n
[ ASSOCIATION" it the hous of § o'clack 1 time stesso R Station Hill, St Michacl, one double a ea : NEED town 6 miles.
bor + oe , Laan + |reofed house with shc ittached, and 2 re sbeaiey: tes Maite
Bi NOTICE Haider and Withewnd ‘containing by wd: | 1168 sa. {t, of land. Also the heus ~ Offers You: ‘i Chasen well, docunes and
S ndaourement BO Perches situate at Sma ii | Wreiture. Terme gaan 6-8} ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA Several interesting Properties in St. James, Christ Church, soundly built vunemow one
L : uae . “Hh ‘ is always *
ae of special Meeting bet te ee nee of ae ‘ NOTIC E ot Tablets and Powder Sold by all Chemists Navy Gardens and Silver Sands. oe eee ss stat 2 ee
t GORUROAE 24h JULY at LAD ptm, jose h Merritt, on lands late of E. K iD THE SILVER ae OF. _ _ RB he a so ES combined lounge dining room
qosep: . s iders, marked on the envel
at tobinson, but now or late of o { 3 oe for ‘the erection of a Pavil- e Kitchen wi erons oe a bee
:RMERE SCHOOL LL enidge, lands now or late of e rt GMon 7 | Ponty 4n-garage and al
am x H Siew, ice ist of as dune, now or late of David HAMMER 4 n off Rapin 8 3.00 ay mg MASSAGE or PHYSICAL usual offices. Open to offers,
= she institute of Social and tayside, now or late of Henry Raysic By recommendations of Lieyd Age is ar tiled “3: . ; Diear the ereakionlt MEDICINE tion ’ oth + als
E Economic Research of the ‘nd en the Public mend Lome tie eas we will sell on TUESDAY 10th July at , pavilion at the Sarjeant’s Village |] For Further Informa eer tentasiee "2 - storey
e University College of the West he messuage or evel Mavtot attachea | Our Mart, High Street a Drums y ny Field j] is the neglected branch of mod- Please Ring ees aa ah. aban S
Indies will give an address on and all appurtenance 3 rah Green , | One O One, 10 px Wallboard, 2 Came Cor of the plar d specifications ern Medical Treatment Free Per ake asia Si seven tt
FE Cost of Living Surveys “after from Charlotte Irene Burgess Te ras, 984 Tins Heinz Soup 9 idie be obtained from Mr, R. B poe Sessions from 2 to 5 p.m. daily. 4683 eae Sa There are 5 bedrooms
which there will be a discussion.” or and towards satisfaction, &c., anc} Tt. Sale 12.30 o'clock. Term Messrs. C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd W. Johnson, D.M.T., Crumpton Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279 requir I .
C is not sold on such day, said sale will ve : : ies aia 2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclose
E OOOO CELI ALS, Kept pen and a subsequent day Will O°) Bp ANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ‘ be refunded on re~ |W agg Myer
‘ ei ae e " ‘ Te 1 Mr, Moulder aa P ‘* ants . e
E ‘vv a We ee Auctioneers Eact , uld state the date ) POE SEA OPOOP SPSS er ee is aeell sieveped Sad Rey
c of purchase. iin . , 7.7,51—2 whieh | inticipated the work will] / %| See or in ae
Es FOR S ALE + < see, [.% contpletca “ana aiso submit the names] } MAPLE MANOR 8 Backes seaem sew of the Be
Ie a re two | willing to become bound ‘ HOUSE ein) ;
i Provost Marshal's Office, g aa 900,00 each 1) GUEST = a . "oe e “At i dis ‘
sha", i, nm ot 000.0 eae WE SUPPLY THE FAMOUS 22. 30 ces sovse soensown,
THE “EBENEZER” 27,6.51—38 I ‘ performs of the c ) OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS $ ‘acre Satoner ewes Th good
fe F ; ly Hotel & Grocery We BACK a mpletion of the building DY 1}}) wer soa. 4 BOU=NE, % business section, Suitable for dry |
} ‘ormerly Hote trocery, eect eienetpene complet . 8021, | business. section. Bulkable far, oF
Church St., Speightstown GOVERNMENT NOTICE en your Tne, aiecesst ul tenderer, wide. re § 3 |B) formation on. applieation
‘ : cwi af
standing on app. | acre of uired to enter into contre t a a $
Fest7 for the tion of the building. | aS SS 7 eT TO. ° | “STLY N’’.—-Cheapside. Com- |
land. ACHES... ge See Serer oe or:
i , e lowest or any tende rte ‘shen
he scp tein i CONSTITUTION SWAMP AND. | Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys. | accept the lowest or any. tonder \ Al QUALITY $ 1B ciocea® tratt trees. 2 pte eee |
* Ree nreroe * CONSTITUTION RIVER The kidneys are the blood’s filters. When | Bisa the Veoh Fresh Stocks cleated Seals tress. 2. feray e- |
xeellent site for Theatre. : they get out of order, excess acids and Church % . : 3 tc, |
t 7 . > . leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms ctc., |
Apply E. R, CORBIN, All persons who have placed « poisonous wastes stay in the system, | 17.6.51—Sp J t R ived | Centrally located and suitable for
roe on to be placed any matte: Then backache, headache, rheumatism, us ecel CC O conversion into ‘flats or boarding
Tel. 9114. 8.7.51 r thing in or on the Constitutic disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS 7 house
OF HeQ2555 55: swamp and all persons owning soon fallow. To make your kidneys work FOR SALE PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP. pemeibrniaowed cultodén Road:
SPACER ED TN ins atier OF thing "placed os) opel ndte keno rnd der — | ST. JOHN PA Ne eee ) ee
ing in or on the Constitution] use dd's Kidney Pills. Dodd's Kidney s 5 ya ae 2-storey stone ro y h |
FOR RENT we Hp or Constitution River ave] Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood | house, 4 bed iv- decade 2 ancy sacle % shingle eee ee cant
¥ c i ess 2 pure. — 4 dains 2 rece n, ’ we
equired to remove such matte) of excess acids and wastes:so that pure, W 27 21M) bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets, Ex-
To APPROVED TENA! TS thing by the 15th of July, 1951, fresh blood flows to every nerve and muscle. DODD PILLS ¥ tensively, xemodelind recently
or 3 Jace any mat- Then you fee! better look better —work ‘ THERMOGENE RUB . 3} | Grounds of about 15,000 sq. ft |
FOUR ACES FLATS ind no person may ple a intend better and you are ready to dance with | DR. CHASP’S LIVER PILLS 5 i % |) Pleasant town house suitable as |
er or Song 7 Of 00 a ne joy. Insist on the genuine Dodd's Kidney DR, CHASE'S NERVE FOOD The Finest Sold in Barbados. % || Doctor's residence or Guest House, |
; , ‘ my ution Swamp or Constitution) 4) pack ith t d YEASTVITE TAPLETS 2
Upper part of St. Lawrence tiver during the period of thie c. in ou “Th pry a “toes rec é Se oe : ‘ y
Soe eae, Be ace. Two De Hl oth of duly to the 90th Of Nor] owe oy oS i ‘ANALGESIC. BALM EVERY PIECE GUARANTEED * —
Luxe flats luxuriously fur- . m |
is 13 er — % , .MOTORISTS Sih RENTALS
1 vember, 1951. Any } 7 ‘
ey Sees July Ith to ‘ringing the terms of this notice ° ‘s t ney $ 18 A Te N T I 0 N! | Canteens of 93 Pieces, Service for 12. ¥ |
. » P ow 4) y PF eae -
Phone 6577 or write Mrs, {Hf willbe liable to proceedings under eooonessesee7g 8 |} c. CARLTON BROWNE a : S10) .cmmrmmace reande co
ings y section 18 of the Department o > | Wholesale & Retail Druggist $ unfurnished) Luxury Apartment
Kingston, M F | “
Lord’s Hill St. Michael. Highways and Transport Act, W ANTED : } e g | Flats with garages, Beautifully
ord’s Hill, St. Mi heel. i945 AL 4 3 186 Roebuck St. Dial 2818 x siuated in pleasant grounds ouly
Pars , 7 § » 344 miles from Town,
: 7,51—8n. | % s we
7 ae eet CLEAN OLD RAG \3 > pkey Feagieese.t
FEE EEE . Delivered to SIM a dk Ame ene, |
‘ * : Bis " 1 1 i x House with excellent beach and
f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH EMBD R — Aavocate Pres Room 8H} QROWESTRAL NOTICE $f) gegr ay & 's ILK bi S/e| Beare, with eects been ing
} > % 2 | of month |
- Eb) 459966662566666066605666% | : |
Ten chanees to win gin Dae 4 eens | Serer : JEWELLERS $8) -srratumore”, cutioden Road, |
thousands of dollars for 2/- ANGLAISE |S ddl ty Nascent SHIRTS $B) sc Michaet—weil situated. Town
only, through our _B'dos 4 4} Ry that the “Cliv ’ . : | ff] House available furnished or un-
fC ace : av'c ft Vand | | it ‘ Senta tio! . aes . Bolton Lane and B’dos Aquatic Club . furnished Gn, long’ lease |
et eee Seen ae eto THE DAINTIEST IN TOWN | To-day’s G. A. Song || a cont st For LADIES & GENTS! *
One Copy Left of Lates | : >] | : : 2S With Barbados Views & Map y Se }
Edition of Year Book of All the Elite are buying it “Home Sweet Home” | | { ‘ he ist Lovely for Beach or that Sole Representatives ~ Hi = BA
West Indies $12.00 | i i} ered as st ess Barn Daase } 9) KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
Rats and Mouse Traps. 3/9) out at F an pleasures and palac« 1 ‘ Rolee Watch Co. ...©Wwitzerland % ea.
: though we may roam” { i . SURVEY
at 3 | e | thou : i i ‘ : : ;
1c OR . PV 7 | The pl \ J eve sw aehiey BD, ain Co., Ltd . England ‘ ti :
JOHNSON’S Bras IONERY i E ae 4 ay, a %, | hate 1} )) a ga aX ee | % Reyal Crown Derby Porcelair 1. 1 y PLANTATIONS BUILDING
anc $ } 1. MM “ " . : ~ | % >
HARDWARE. % Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 9} If there | | }i } Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co., Ltd., England § §; Phone 4640
Is A GAS COOKER j ‘
+ panbeermonrenencosncnoonohoneGe! \ een nee > S) $$$$$959999559S59999959555555955555S966 op pe SCE LTT LEE RELL
SELLA LALO LALA ELA LALA LAA ALA LAAT en a POGPOS SSS SSO SS SSF SOS SFOS OCS OOS FOSS SOS SF SO SSSD











4

i es _ illiee ee

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY July 8
Thanksgiving fer the safe ingathering
e: the Can: Marvest



1... Radio Notes
“THE FORE
AND AFTS”

Gloucesters’ Stand in Korea
8 a.m. Holy Communion: 9 a.m. Cheral The heroic three-day stand at
Bucherist and Address: 11 a.m. Matins the Imjin River by the first Bat-
ae pmo: 3 pm. Sunday Sehoo: 7 talion, The Gloucestershire Regi-
gum oo ermong and Sermon, W.D. Weede. ment which held up the Korean
BAPTIST advance is one of the outstanding

action of the avar in Korea—and,

St JAMES NAMOIAL BArrent of course, the Gloucesters will be

“a Leceone can ebe ind Sermon, Prayers remembered for ‘their recent stay
Preach Ranken by Rev. L. B. Clarke. i, Jamaica and British Honduras
METHODIST This action will be commemorated

caus eee 3 ®-Fa Bev R. Me in a feature programme by the
Cullough: 7 p.m. Rev McCullough. BBC on Monday next. This pro-
7 BETHEL: 1 om. Rev. M.A. E. Thomas, cramme, entitled ‘The Fore and
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Mr. A. B. Cur- Afts’ tells in the words recorded
wen; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper

BELMONT: 9 a.m. Mr.. P.. Bruce
m. Rev. M. A.B Thomas, Sunday S@llantry has added to the repu-

School Teachers’ Dedicatien Service tation of an already famous Regi-
, SOUTH DISTRICT; 9 a.m. Mr. T. Cal- ment. The battle honours of the
le Peet ee a ake Gloucesters date from Mar!i-
Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby berough’s victory at Ramillies in
VAUXHALL; 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby: 1706 and include the repulse of
Hoy Comenatens ioe. oe a simultaneous attack from front
“Aone Jan re ° Sione™’ to rear by the French during the
Meeting. Chairman: Hon. H. A. Cuke r . 7” .
O.B.E., Speaker: Rev. J. S. Boulton, Battle of Alexandria in 180i.
FAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mrs. Morris; This earned them their cherished
7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid, name of the “Fore and Afts” and
: WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. J. Layne; the unique right to wea their
pm. Mr. G, Sinekler q s . .
GILL MEMORTAL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. badge at the back of their caps.
T J. Farley, 7 p.m. Mr. R. Cabral Their newest honour is the U.S.
oO ee ea Me W. St.Hill, Presidential Citation, the highest
Mr. Errol Mayers; Speaker: Rev Of all American unit decorations
The BBC broadcasts will begim at

10.15 p.m, on Monday, 9th July.

T. J. Furley
BANK HALL 9.30 a.m. Rev. M
Thomas, Holy Cammunion; 7 p.m. Mr
G McAllister
one OME. atc Bay Arthur Calder Marshall
MONDAY 9th Annual Missionary Meet In the BBC’s “Caribbean Voices
ing 7.30 a.m, Chairman: Mr. Stanley On the 8th inst. Arthur Calder
Kinch, Speaker: Rev. E. E, New, Marshall, the critic, will comment
2 UAH: 9.80 a Mr. F. D. Reaeh: on two stories which will be read
BETHESDA: ll a.m. Rev. J. Boulton; that evening. The stories are
Holy Communion; 7 p.m P.M “Leotta” by Alex Fitzgerald of
Barbados and “The Silver Piece’
by “Barnabas” of Trinidad, Broad-
OISTINS: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. $2 begins at the regular time of
¢ p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva- 7-15 p.m., Sunday, 8th July, and
tion Meeting; Conducted by Sr, Captain can be heard on both the 25’ and

~







TSTOWN Mo oam, Rev. J

SALVATION ARMY

O. White
BRIDGETOWN, CENTRAL ll a.m, 31 metre bands,
Holiness Meeting; 7 pm. Salvation Reuters’ One Hundred Years

Meeting, Preacher! Major Smith In the coming week, in addition
WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi s : gait

ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 2 the programme on the Glou-
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting: Preacher; Sr. esters there will be another good
Major Gibbs feature programme. This marks

DIAMOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness the centenary of Reuters, the great
Meeting; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. “vB tled “py Reute:
Salvation Meeting; Preacher; Major DEWS agency. Entitled le Reuter
Rawlins (P. Story” the programme has beén

CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; written by Martin Chisholm who
3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva- was on the staff of Reuters for six-

!
|
}



tion Meeting; Preacher: Captain Bourne. | 7G
CHECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness teen years before he joined the

Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting, * BBC. Many film-goers will re-
P ee Peter Meeting; Preacher: Lieu- member the cinema version of the
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Holiness STOwth of this famous agency
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 from its original pigeon post to
p.m. Salvation Meeting; Preacher; Sr. the eminent position it now oc-
Captain Bishop cupies and this BBC production
" : so has the advantage of giving the
) STIAN SCIENCS! at ;
CHRISTIA c ‘ inside story as seen by one of its
FIRST CHURCH OF OHRIST, Scientist OWN staff, Lasting for an hour the
broadcast begins at 9.00 p.m, on
Sunday, 8th. inst,

Somerset Maugham
Many BBC listeners probably



Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
nday 11 am, and 7 p.m

SUNDAY, July 8, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermdon: SACRAMENT
Golden Text: John 4:23, The hour com

s



eth, and now is, when the true worsniP- Heard Somerset Maughan last
and ane Se eae eee ae ae Monday reading two of his short
~ r
STARTING FRIDAY
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Swen SAL SMMLLMLA ALLEL LALLA NELLA AO Ao AS r
The star of “King Solomon's Mines’” STEWART GRANGER, in a big new

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B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY JULY 8, 1950

am
i210 p m

Analysis;

8 pm

855 pm
The Reuter
010 pm

3pm

am
nial Commentary
12 0 pw









rer -
.

RADIO OUT
OF ORDER?

%
rd

-

next Monday’s ed
again be heard
eads his short story “The Wash

will

Have a Go; 12 Neon The New:
News Analysi
tDBrm—6H pm 19.76 li

_ 4.15 P.m. Music Magazine 4.30 Pp

oe Half Hour; 5 p m Composer

on the t t men e| che veek; 515 pm _ Listeners’ Choicx
spot of the whose} 5 pm, Dany Dauberson; 6 15 p.m. Ray’:

A aug 645 p.m. Programme Parad



11.00 pm 3.03 M. kb.se ft
pm. The New 3: 7 ie >m Nev ‘
71 pm _ Caribbean Voice

7 45 p m_ Scienee and the Christian Ma
Radto Newsreel; 8 15 p m ‘
Service of Worship; 8 45 pm Interlud
From the Editorials; 9 p nm |
Story; 10 pm The New i
Interlude; 1015 pm Ste }
Time, 1030 p.m. London Forun i
BOSTON
WRUL
WRUX 17.75 Me
Lecture on Christian Seience. {
450 pm Christian Science Procramm fh. og
MONDAY JULY 9, 51
|
|
}
|

Listeners’ Choice; 1! 45 am. Colo-

News Analysis
115 pm—645 pm 19.76 3
Sepa etiaiennniciertemennninieatiangii tenia

415
Spm
pm
teller;
Eve
Trio;

England v South Africa; 5 05
Interlude: 515 pm _ The Story
530 pm. Light Music; 5.45 p m
Gettleson; 6 pm. The Tom Jones
615 pm
gramme; 6.35 pm. Interlude; 6 45 p m

xeer FEET on tnein FOES!

ee Hare |

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PAGE SIXTEEN

TS A tT RN



ATKINSON RECEIVING 4 Bats,

ALL SMILES



Anybody’s

Game

(From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, July 7.
The scales are delicately poised
at thé conclusion of the third
day’s play in the Third Test
between England and South
Africa at Old Trafford. Much
depends on the weather which

has already played a large part

in the changing fortunes of the
game,

England, resuming this morning
with nine wickets standing and

50 runs on the board in reply to
South Africa’s first innings of 158
were confronted with a “sticky’
on which both Athol Rowan
and Mann were able to make the
ball behave in a way to bode ill
for batsmen,

Simpson, Hutton, Gr
Watson all went fairly cheaply
but just when it appeared that
South Africa might gain the fixst
innings’ lead F. R. Brown came
along to rescue England again in
the manner of his Australian
efforts.

Lead by

Laker and Bedser
as they are capable
England emerged from the dan-
ger zone to lead by 53 runs. This
despite a magnificent late spell by
Chubb in which he maintained
length and speed for over after
over. His final figures of 6 for 51
were a just reward for this effort.

England’s early removal meant
that South Africa had to bat again
on a wicket which still contained
plenty of moisture and which at
the touch of the roller became
extremely damp on top. This was
the opportunity for England to
make a vital bid for victory, and
when three wickets including
that of Nourse were down for 60,
it appeared that the bid would be
successful.

No Legspinner

aveney and

53 Runs
both batted
of doing and

Then however Rowan and
Cheetham stepped in to call a ry
halt to the further collapse and
England were made to realise the
handicap of entering a_ Test
such as this without a leg spin-
ner Brown not bowling one
over in this capacity.

Sixty-eight ahead, with seven
wickets in hand, South Africa
have pulled the game round in
fine style and Monday’s play
should be interesting from start

to finish.
The following are the scores:—
South Africa—ist Innings 158



England—tist Innings

Â¥kin ec Cheetham b Chubb 22

Hutton c Van Ryneveld b Athol
Rowan 2
Simpson stpd. Waite b Mann +B
Graveney b Athol Rowan 15
Watson b Chubb 21

Brown ec Van Ryneveld b Athol
Rowan 42
Evans ¢ Waite b Chubb 2
Laker ¢ Nourse b Chubb 27
Bedser not out 30
Tattersall a Cheetham b Chubb 1
Statham ¢ Cheetham b Chubb 1
Extras (byes 4, leg-byes 8) 12
Total 211

BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R w
Chubb 7 51 6
A. Kowan 4 iS 3
Mann 5 37 1
McCarthy ' 14 4 36 0
South Africa—tnd Innings

F. A, Rowan not out . a4
Waite b Statham 0
C. Van Ryneveld b Laker =
A. D. Nourse c Evans b Tattersall 20
J. BE. Cheetham not cut 35
Extras 15
Total (for 3 wkts.) 121

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R Ww
Bedser . 12 3 33 0
Statham . 8 1 10 1
Laker . 14 1 30 1
‘Tattersall 13 3 33 i

s “Stage Fright"

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, July 7.

Eileen King, Trinidad’s
champion, was a surprise
for the 200 metres event
Women’s Amateur Athletic
ciation championships
City this afternoon. She
been in special training for
event since she arrived in
country,
for the experience.

After
for three quarters of the
eased up near the tape
beaten into third place,
ing to qualify for the final.

Early in the afternoon

at

race,

metres race—more by

After the race she confessed :
“I’ve never been so frightened in
my life So disappointed was

Eileen at
she thought,
ple in Trinidad,
want to enter for the 200 metres
Only after persuasion by
Donald Bailey and
Hayward,
idad’s A.A.A., did she run

But Eileen has gained
ence from her
championships
retained het
As she

Foulds who
metres title,

undoubtedly improve and

Olympics.

As compensation for her defeat
Eileen was called upon to present
of
of the

Asso-

the Countess
President

Athletic

a bouquet to
Derby who is
Women’s Amateur
ciation.



Summerhayes

Summerhayes Lawn

Ciub began their

Club’s courts





for the Y. DeLima Trophy were
played.

In one match Mr. L. G, Hut-
chinson and Capt. C. Warner de-
feated Dr. Cato and Col, O, Duke
6—2, 0—6, 6—3, i—5. Mr.
Cc. V. Gittens r. E. R. At-
kinson beat Mr. J. Barker and
Mr. L. Harrison 2—6, 6—2, 6—2,
3—6, 6—4 in the other game

The match between Mr. Hutch-
inson and Capt. Warner against
Col. Duke and Dr. Cato was not
particularly brilliant, but Col

Duke was fairly steady
out,
The tournament

Wednesday

YACHT CLUB TENNIS
TOURNAMENT
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES.

Mr. J.
Fy G:

continues

Reader 6—0, 6—3.
MEN’S DOUBLES

Mr, G. H.
D. Barnes beat Mr. S. P. E
and Mr. J. H. C. Edghill
10—8, 8—6.

MONDAY’S FIXTURES
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss L. Branch and
King vs. Miss G.
D. Wood.



6—4,

They'll Do It Every Time

DIFFERENT GADGETS,
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~~

Te



a gift from Slazengers Ltd.

Third Test Is Eileen King Beaten Bats For All|
in 100 Metres Race

sprint
starter
the
Asso-
at White
had not
this
this
but was advised to enter

being second in her heat
she
and was
thus fail-

Eileen
was beaten in her heat of the 100
“stage
fright” than by any lack of ability.

not doing well and as
letting down the peo-
that she did not

Mac
Commander
Vice President of Trin-

experi-
appearance in these

She also has made
many friends including Miss June
100
does more
competitive running here she will
stands
a great chance of bringing honour
to the Caribbean area at the 1952

ournament Begitis

Tennis
Annual Cham-
pionships yesterday evening at the
Doubles matches

through-

on

D, Cunningham beat Dr.

Manning and Mr. F.
ghill

FINALS.
Miss M.
Pilgrim and Miss

NUTS FOR ONE~TON TRUCK
KING BOLTS? CERTAINLY **+
THEYRE IN BIN NO.492~
THE LAST ROW DOWN,
NEXT TO THE BACK J

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951







66 Oo
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So far only Denis Atkinson's ”
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above picture shows him receiv- of a delicious cup of tes if
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“Bert” Toppin, deputising for 4 aoe ATRICIA Dacia ade d si .
the Governing Director of Messrs. | ; a BAL a | NE >
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FILM. due 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

PLAZA

(BRIDGETOWN)
Friday July 3th

Gums Bleed?

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3/16” thick, 4’ x 8’,

Termite-prool TEMPERED HARDBOARD

BRUSH... SMILE...

UP... YOUR...

Cricket Match
‘To-day
A Druggist XI. will play a St
Matthias XI. at the Garrison Sa-

vannah to-day. Play starts at 1.00
p.m. The teams will be






St. Matthias XI: G. L. Daniel | to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism é ‘J

(caro, Pins, F. & Eee ee roan m Z : Wo” Mhick, x 0% 7, 10%, 32

Eas ts bien ee Se a alll oo te italy “TOOTHBRUSH |) PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS & PLANKS
VS, Watin (pin man c. cran)| ABNER sates Beokeels | “td smii et mch EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

(Capt), W. de C. Forde, R. wis. | For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
K. A. Clarke, F. Howard, R.|
Walton, W. Alleyne, H. Clarke,}
H. Spencer, C. McKenzie, C. deR.
Jordan.

3”, 2”, 1", %"” mesh,

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS

5/16” & %”, various lengths.

Phone 4456, 4267.
Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.



OAK |
‘has a flavour of
FRESH COW’S MILK



* Wisdom’ angle in the
handle is the secret of
its comfortable control.

& Wisdom's widely-spaced
tufts comb’ between teeth
lean where decay begins.

sedans

| ADDIS LTD, OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1780 ie

Connell Makes
Possible In Shoot


























Lt. Col. J. Connell made a
possible at 200 yards when the
Barbados Rifle Association held |
their practice shoot at the Gov- N ee ee
ernment Range yesterday evening

The shoot was from 200, 500
and 600 yards. The light wa a y eae ws E
good and the wind constant. Oak has a D>

Mas cae alk aoa wale a iiawout 0 WHY PAY MORE = DIAL 3131
follows :— nilk “a
Mr, M, De Verteuil ......5 100 davour that Other Places MODEL STORE
Mr. F. D. Davis ... our family



will enjoy

For Work. GENT’S GREY







Lt. Col. WJ. Connell adh thew ae ‘ 99 and Oak: is BOYS’ SPORTS SHIRTS
ae A. J, Warren ........ ee wan a FLANNEL .............. $3.04 yd. $2.86 yd.
MiG. Martine 27 ey i which foe JOHN WHITE SHOES Prettily designed teoveee $2.60 $2.57
Mr. T. G. Me Kinstry . 98 || bones andsteeth
‘aise | Cea Cam teed an a Z Colours : Black, Children’s DIAPERS 32 .30
The Weather | sining Australia ail ves" | Brown ........ aeudsaie 8.75—-10.00 7.27 & 8.33 WASH
aeene sicer the richest | a BOYS’ KHAKI SOCKS CLOTHS ............ 05 29
Sum Rises!) 5.44 am world aj EGR BODOG) Fis cisssiieses 83 74 GIRLS’ VESTS ..... .50 47
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. |! : :
|

Moon
12,
Lighting :

(First Quarter) July

7.00 p.m,

ahi







































High Water: 6.07 a.m. , 7.15 |
p.m, a Af
ae ue
YESTERDAY Prices :
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil 3-Ib 12-09 Se
Total for month to yesterday $2.88 per tin 806. pee tin * SOE EE EEE EE EEE OE OLE EEE EE EE EEE LEP LE ISPS F SPF POSS OS my | ee reer PFPFFFPS SPS PSPSPS OP OP OPS PE FF ae
i * . ‘
Temperature (Min) 76.° F ‘ x 12
; ‘ . 1%
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E a M KIS 4
11 a.m.) E.N.E, O A i< * AKE SURE 31% %
| Wind Velocity : 13 miles per 4 % x % %
| hour FULL CREAM MILK POWDER & 1% %
| Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.60 x vi Xx
(11 a.m.) 29.959 —_—_—_—=—= 9 THAT YOUR x % $
> +
Lm ‘ x
5
= || MOONLIGHT |} § NEXT SUIT i
* o1X® B 4
| DANCE ‘ NR Y 3
~ % | g $
on the x YS $
‘ > z
PARADE SQUARE 8 BEARS THIS 3/3 %
CENTRAL POLICE * % x
«
STATION x N x
MONDAY, 16th JULY x i A B E L 31% 3
Music by the % g
| Police Dance Orchestra - 3
ADMISSION 2 8 a x
Tickets obtainable at an |} % OF DISTINCTION ¥ WITH
Police Stations or at door % %
In aid of s .
| The Barbados Boys’ Cluvs_ |]|% 3
and < Z
Band Recre ation Roda aN x
i)" 3.7.51—an &
Il | 3 :
‘,
. °
my Ss $ B
Ss x %
ibs x
ign % $
aks % AT °
| x + >
ies s >
% % x
x 3/8 x
~ Bes 81% s
COLOURFUL & GAY } x x % B RI E & tj 3
iat SiS C . t: . Q
From 66c. upwards | > 3 x 3
| %, >
eeeaNE-S P< PCS MAFFEI & Co, Ltd. $8 :
‘
BE acl ©, 8s BOLTON LANE. x
Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 |) Sis %
x. a 66526654 212 S
AEE TEBE EES SRO SOOO OOOPP SOLS DSS EPS FPO OOS | “GOOG 9 OS 89S SSO CSS SSSR S SESE BBS O SOB OS8OO* DAN

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I-M.i K.i r. SUNDAY ADVOl \ 11 SUNDAY. Jl IV H. 19S1 keepS re $*r! *" *-*wr,i If you're out of som, lake a glass of ENO'S Fruit Salt in the morning. ENO'S will kp JOBI regular—for it is a gentle laxative and mild %  DUdd, ^ood ior the bver and settling 10 the siomac^i. Thw ENO'S lnni SJII clears my impuniics thai make vou feel dull anJ heavy, lake your Fruit ball ID the morning, every morning. Eno's 4 Fruit Salt' IHQ '/./ t ResXafafl \in n • : f„f IKRH.I I tk A( I ncs SHK HUIUCHI IIVUMlM-v IIII.IOI SNESS III \KIIM UN. WH .Vilil in l-mllri fir tailing i'i %  \il\itfj Irjj4 M TRIUMPH OVER PAIN QUININE-THE FOURTH INGREDIENT IN fNACIN' Ho* ei (PhenKetm. Caffeine And Acetyliilkylic Add) with a IOORIH m|redtent —OJiNiNt And 'AniiinV Quinine *(ii lynerfiiticolfy with the Other medicine* to loot he achci, bring down fevenih temperatuin. restore a teal tci< of well-being ( Pain* from fever 1 Coldi ? Headachei 1 Toothache Rheumatism Neuralgia Menstrua) Painsf Then -ANACIN' will bring you immediate rlk(, cast out pain with amaxing speed cttr OFF PAW-AT once! Yes. lor a very IHtle you ( enough to bring you fan I available in handy 20-iabli in the benefits of this gr< n buy a 3-tabfet envelope of 'ANACIN '— lief Irom a boirt of pain 'Anacin is also bo.ei and l.i bottles at 50 tablets. Share ( new scientific discovery ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIR GET SOME ANACIN' I0DA1! Doctors and dentists recommend 'ANA "IN In Great Britain blOM Over 12.000 use it In tbalr surgeries. 'ANACIN' ittoieinCrMl Intam .* tenth Afrka uod.r the' **• 'ANAfMK' steel rolling shutters BAKHADOS OfAHIMC COMMITTEE FORMED Barbados Sport \ eccfa (Angering Lp iiy a. 8. i ni-rn ILYMPfC (OMUI. .. K. Walcott Scores OUTSTANDING HALF-BRED T d-\ *-i Triniiltul'g Baby BM Boat "C" i\ot Out Century WALCOTT knocked up an undefeated century' partan against Pickwick yesterday, the second day of • Division Cricket Games. Class Bonn' Time By HOOK II. %  %  3F \KT\V vI'll i e JI i ru %  riCK lj MM run. Hi UUt b) I Allrvie %  % %  I>I Ightarsed lha gnaw (<.i the by "HrtftLttg thebowUruf. Hi Haead aM Of Denis Atkinson': mr HE TKINIDAM TURF CLUB June m it rin g ended that Ihc svtnnt i on carried Ins ante BS. In pas-Miu: n httdayto 130 as Pickwick With Uic total at 105 for 5 A trail's good coll Orly perform* nings at 341 Symmonds partnered AHeyne tauna but balni witbarawn in ,.,r runs. Wwa aan Marshall relieved Drmwhen that IIHH-UIIB b*'gun. „ %  ._. toartU iiace bowler F. M !" nZx a'Si !" c d. SV fVAjEANWIUlh .Handicap foir D cla ss overall s D0Philhps bagged three of the PickiniUlcta whm hT Tw onlv two ^1 bk l """ "'' "" "K VV '. wick wickets fo U ,,.,. ^ (ll forward to nlavLenf Sunday I said he was del, % %  • "furlongs, but he FoflW William;. E. Cozier and v.^hiir. aMw..i... ii. I. had I a mile. I fixliue winninK .is a maiden Oiympb Bat h member Ass-.* Lea Iht '.-.. .. Itoxing Aiisoriit' .i kly. IVINIDAD AHEAD by He ket-koepei K. Walcott took aatdv stumped E. L. G. Hotid was the most wj,. lyW | w ?uccessful bowl. I k s R U( j dpr WM He took three of ne Si ,edged one of cts while W n,H'i .. A few minutes after writ[ha[ h, I way Of thinking he did not rome oir Roaemary *> no first class mil t, m lo Bt \ friend of mine wrilbUJ from be thought that on 11"'* %  trformani %  Vtvt Jaab i would hayc been ~,c match for Cross R|*rpftlNID lUAU i I i 1 .ill I H\| in follow sun . with the trie general vtewi %  i Combermert ( On fu '. %  %  %  %  %  i. two for 39 runs. The other wicket to B. tafAJI WAMDaOHRfi vs. EMPIRE \\ uoderrrs . 36 Lmplrr 169 and I < without !oss) "*"•'" Who ami only one, gave Du.._. uf,..,,,.,,, i„ iheir First Diviun casv catc b off the bowling of .a ... Kin, nned uvKainst K'i in-ady aa inn with u deficit of 191 runi Empti forced to follow on. TinBav team Bddad U i ol :'3" % % %  %  % %  I" ' . ... AK-tni..H xwiHlfikltlJII "Jrl I brougbl ii %  2U and OUvai deliveries from the *ho7"we saw up here t_.. Pavilion end. Wicket-keeper .dmosl tht aama wt Ktniwles took an eisv catch Tomakem.it: r II was beaten -de 34. vesterday over six furlotik ve was due to some error in A. Holder partnered Rudder thu running of the race, or perhaps be bus none off form. But I canwho had now reached his quarter not believe that after such displays of tremendous speed in his Brat rhrea runs later Holder two races at the meeting thai It %  ..d let 13u lbs weight him down to such an extent that he would run lotn in a Held or IT. As at Union Park, hi tborefora U U somewhat of a problem to be solved i • W %  uceaaatuliy in the Darby Trial .-Arima next month. TAKE it EAS1 MM. MlKltW W ITH the victory of Bab> Bii I In the D el ; %  %  it my view %  i 111 hitraa -lean bowled „, by N. Marshall before he could open tus account. I! Marker was the last man In. He and Hudder had a go at tht bowlliuj before Ruddei was caughi ner off D AtUneon for 31 (( I not out and lh t h e best UtU i Kmpire first innings closed at 16fl. ;l long while and certainl A thhl Union, to K boolf to Ipcte L Brti hGuUnaand neMa, wnb his %  low detlvariv.. %  : ..in cap... if con : Islands, should also 'erera' wtaketi th.d Ml >• %  • %  His final analysis was five NO FINANCE BOOEY ovrra Barker T*HL argtunaol tOUIS Will at captured the OtlMff wieket (0 i must ro-. bring his analysis to four for 8-1 "' in 28 overs. Huni* on BOd nd raealvi imi Empire, in tuiu at the wickat, #. ( v\ t OL-tit.m.' nnn> within recent ri '%  haiI 1 Dr Si.. : Quean College Ul were Ix>wl.-<1 out for a meagre 169. ;!"*,** p Kfllr, K ^ •• LOFMih Baby Bird and I" % % %  • TuNl ...Liu.. The) ware Oil to a bad .start '•"'*•& ' and li for :i wickets ,. casv p,,-!, %  • \v %  '' f rl !.i'" big lost their Orel 4 "nuis on I,ndK<* Pbl in %  bout Ml minutes left caught ^„'t "-td"i"sh"d'i'''"'. % %  r-brad %  r • .l.ssea for d'-bred (lilies in With deficit of Iftl runs."EmtbTuHTtl WJEPSFSBS (bread toftflm on Hoblike hers at this meet %  ''' Al ,,in 11 within racenl %  iil tw . %  %  %  %  li loui .... Batumi level valuable the interchangi ,. Lands and of tlst people thai llva In tbcm I.: .do 31. SMALLER ISLANDS 1(H) E t/BM % %  '"Ui i t'lituiii not loiii.v. opreaented neb 1 schools especial!) tho L i U\nrt th.' : I should hk.' to bet if a u eg upon develop m *nii i %  %  i nvtsaga w. WU \r oi it'i \L SPORT I i part o aproaeb orga n uad I mat list i alfni'Ugh the .lino. %  era yet ] in ? o aboi lha rutura ol water polo. Wti.it howi v< „„„ „„. .,„. Assocmrlbn I H< •, UW %  Win RE ARE THKY? A Rlfd :.. %  %  Ptooa ;SLSi upoort B o( the £<*}%* %  i Denb Atkinsoi. gave tl sw of otay, Combcrmcre 10k three Ixtdee Wtcfcel he nieapre ti | .aptured four for 3.1 runs in H.8 Udgc on the first day scored I ions and, by dose of play. Me kept 0 K 1 "-! '"'ll'li thr': '-"'Be are now 6 for three "' ' %  n .1 i. ..... ...i. Idad June meeting The Anal form of th. A .-. Ithln raeenl With these fan for the moment and turn to l elass homes can ''i ,l "„... BURNING UOW PASSES 'l>!d :.. stallion Burning Bow sometime week !> %  (> %  th much regret on all sides. He is reported to have boon loose In his paddock wrtan oing fell and broke his Hill *ook one each. only time for two overs were hiBhii-Mpd "tfci i ; ire second ' This is a'sad bl • Vincent but to West Indian Lu : *' ;il >' in % %  Ihfl inn„ Combermerc, that llurning BOW eama DUl I : althouuh thenday's play by were only hie owner's mares at I I had Hivady climbed I I chane el aai 87 in fine to a prominent position on th %  ,:i the two ye.i %  '• %  rh he got moat of his ran to In which his progany I ftiuiout loss. front of hfm. Other useful scorers Starting with Bow Ball i snd Straight Aim, who made SI "' !" for Cornbarmen wen o H iheir debut aa two-yaar-oldi In 1948 tl was not long before lha Oi I out resumed tht Wilkinson, 27. F. II King is and of UMM I ,H r si "' Wanderei Hi t innings with rho \i King. 15. would surely make %  %  %  horasa of this oalibn lai oi aao ror Bin AI !. Brookes of i/xige turned In BOW Belli certi ini uunrhra i" ""• •'"%  imprsiv.bowling performance by manner and few Will Ova Igtha lx-;.ting which she Off H. Barker taking four tif Comberni-r i .,< i nee %  i hi score • %  lekct I n .r, runt %  ibowlad meeting In Borbado Unforl ? %  %  alwaya with Bow : | • I i Frank Kim; has taken two of reihln at I % %  • %  • ' Uooal nnlah. tho three ly-lge wickets Few inmoutation ta such CARLTON VI, HARRISON ihort space of time. By u Uil Cup .i few month%  %  or of Uii is out .it 360. O. M. i C. Hunte opanad the Empire first Innlngf Aa w.iiideivis attack woa opanotl by Norman Marshall and Denll AtkitiM-n. Whin the Empire score was 37 COLLEGE 1 I I i .1 la wid (for 7 wttta.) 124 CARLTON 9* arm of —! vney even luncUwimus si .u. 'e...m^ 1,^,1 |U1 ater ID November. bOWl mad hi mpUbrtiOn. Next came the al the rrinklad Christmas neeting of 1911' win i ha failed miserably due rwarda discovered to be ^n aliment blown ineys). Here I gained first innings lead ggjain sensationalism playt and In the great COOtn over Carlton on the second day of which ensued half were over-rated and |in their first division fixture at Hsrthe other half mm But, in characteristic style. aon oft tin bowling of P Atklnl su COMlgaj yesterday. nobody thought of asking what the vet who attended her had diagBOO Rol Carlton bowled out College for nosed E Grant oartntred Hunte ,Uu '*" lttc Iirat dil y nd bv ,im '' Tno f 1Iov -' ,n Juw ,w B M '"' npr tcp" 1 ^Vtkinson also claimed Iho ' eall that day had repUed with tion and that of her sire when s] .1 Stakes In a seciHid wicket At M5 Qrant went a In r four wickets. The Carlton common canter. Thai war OOl) In JUTU %  after the Trial -he went on to win two more i sang and finished rcdltad to Burn1 I" 'f^j; down rha wkkm to play > defen'•''"" collgpaad for 84 yesterday, she went on to wm two Bmliaiedii aeration Inade me step ^ ^^ Hc missed a..d wjeketfalbng short of College's lotal by off that fixture unbeaten. T imped beautl runs. College in their second %  OTH1NC9 '..!_",.*(,,„ '''•Orant rwoead ten. Lunch InnJnge, are 124 for 7 wickcu. .[ ... nks'.' Jamaica chnUengi ilracl the past km y. Table Tbnnii ta B '' lld oiaad iport. Indeed It even •upremacy -f King cricket" In .a AI • %  latloo i-1 %  % % %  %  %  %  I • SBSS QUESTIONS NEED ANSWBBS npHE l..nbm!'-a Amat.ui Boxttll A"'" Unch ..mi GommaiMHr "'!''' 'illlto Barbados i ling publu n..: minded %  %  D or waka up ta the birth pangs tin All the With Hunte haTtag a lead of lyoon Carlton. Exeell-iit bowling by J. A. WllShortlv after resumption Hunt.luuB Collag0*i pacer who took 3 i tried his score to 37 with Iwt tickets for zri runs In 13.3 overs, nutlful shots UirourJi line le *• %  mostly responsible for Carliir l i.-nis Atkinson from the screen ,on s P r seoring. Spinner G tnd, Foster of College also bowled From the 1 Norman well to take 3 wickets for 18 runs Marshall a in 7 overs. ir.aideiif. He got hi' Hist wicket K. Grecnidge lop BOOfrad fOT m riven out let Oarlttm with 17. c. W. Smith ol before In the fifth delleer) of nil 80. J WUliama 2S, c. rajssctartan if l.kely that before the yi mil help blm to anol > l thirteenth over. Cave did not open "nd llr, Headlay 20. did some humously though it n. inl 0 Plaids niu-d the ue*ul batting for College iln theti While Bow Bel Best V nding pragan) Do bjench. second Innlngi K OrifBth ui Bnrning bow yet he 1 they Hunte reached the half century not out and Mr. Qlrtene 8 not oul Flame Flower, li Idga of carlton have taken 3 wickets (or 3!t The following Augu I I :ht star in the firmament of ihe racing world appeared In 'ne shape of another filly by Burnini: BOW. This was of r'.lKi:as, the dam Of Bow Bells. For as mud ter had l>een restive and had won her first race with a display of devastating speed and dash., Bust Wishes BOO %  in ,i calm and an ease which Immediate' %  in the know mark her down as a filly of unusual U Ink Of only one other who bore the mark of greatness iron stepped on the race track It) The hi ant to i l added the Barbados Guineas to the for Burning Bow. %  >' Hunte reached the half century not out 1 drive off K. Gre *•'' Nun nan Marshall to t 10 OMUI In ) ill* m %  ,r the 1 ...ttom <> f ( runs. by one of IX-nis Atkinson's sharp Un IMBC 11 in llash-in-lhe-ii. %  with other Bar*! of the Caaibbean h< ... h| become one of trie beal that we have had in these pail II will be most interesting to see •.-hut his third crop will do i Ihc ni xt Augiarl meeting. Mobiloil protected the engine of the winner of the 1949 Bendix Trophy Sole Agents In hrbatet: THE 0OW0INC ESTATES S TRADING CO. LTD BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS. B.W.I Telephone: 3372 nor PLATES—fia.50 •JLiMOir ELLECTRIC COOKER . WITH OVENGRILL and HOTPLATE $72.00 CITY GARAGE TRADING Co. Ltd. VICTORIA STREET-DIAL 4671 Life can be fine after forty! ijf.-.i.u: be fine Don't u think you are bet inking Phyl. > \lta&n %  I %  • MOl %  i %  %  %  %  MllHIMMl V. . | For j I, %  .. th seeuM Win %  %  %  %  JOE DE BONA %  i %  ~ e_ ttf T I VL. BS :"" I; ' I oveir-iorcics El ^Mobilom Ask for and demand Mobiloil GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. Agent. i I



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO SIMIW AKVOCXTE si sins II I V IKI \ GRAND l>V\l, MI^S nmvi i %ITT at SI. Jose*** Girt* School old iu ', j \\\iu mo § AT THE DRIIL HALL ', S On Saturday. Sept 15lh j X Maair b> r..lirr BiiMn ; I -I H-i. Floral •• % %  PETTICOATS • I.AIETY TH*: GAKIIIN— T. JAMI• ill. 4 I. . „ „l /'/I/. :-.i/o W.IZI /, %  /.,/,,.//„„%  •t-IIU ,„ ."The BREAKING POINT DHA.MA • iifl\i\i, BOONI JOHN WAYNE in OPERATION PACIFIC H ON. and Mrs. Andrv Mi M K i St.' Tbur*dav by O.W I A Destination Toronto H ON and Mr* Robert Laddie' Chn.1 tenor were at Seawall e*tcrday to see Mite Hetty ChalUnoi safely ofT to Canada T.C.A. She expect* to away tor about one month. In Canada *he will meet her bi"thnt at school ni H Qwub Calling Ideal Spot New Shipment of MARVIN WATCHES 100% SWISS EVERY WATCH GUARANTEED FOR 2 YEARS 15 Jewels $37.50 and up ALFONSO B. DeLIMA & CO. The Jewel Box of Barbados Opposite Goddards T HE Buckley Beach Club, which opened recently under the manager'htp Of Mr Jean Iversen. certainly has an Ideal attuatlon, looking out onto Rock ley beach With twelve double rooms, a bar and snack-bar u has opened in good time for the tourist season later this year and is also ready for The dining room is on the ground floor and the lounge is upstair.' The bar which is also on the ground floor is one of the gsosl compact bark I have ever seen. I' has a revolving back which giv access to the store room Tin snack bar tequipped with .i grill With the closing down of th< Crane House - — ""..'" 1 1 ,' thi> laat tourist season, the ttocKl rteach Club will be a help when the tourist.* frcm north benm streaming In a* early as November For Barbados Holiday M ISS JOAN CHRISTOPHER and Miss Coleen Mapp cam. in on HW I As flight from Trinidad yesterday morning to spend sixteen days holiday In BarbjJi staying at Accra Guest House Joan works with the Cablanil Wireless Office in Port-of-Spain i the rtad at Barclays Bank in Port-of-Sppaln. Coming in by the aamt were Miss Maria Affonso and Mill %  T i,. Sutherland. Miss Affonso i a holiday staying ll AgMOO-OI •Bta, Maxwells and Miss Su'herhmit has returned from .i -hoi i holiday in Trinidad visiting her sister-in-law. Back Home M R. and Mis Eric Si "InsloW St. Peter who have n travelling extensively igh Canntia flew home yesterl I A Arrivlne by the same plane was Miss Mary A. Lwyne. former headuf toclrington High School. She had been in btgUi d on a shr.iNOW SHOWING AT EMPIRE THEATRE 4.45 & 8.30 DAILY ,00 0000000000 00 Charlie G.APLIN o o 0 O O o o o o o o o o o Dry LIGHTS o Wnl.cn Diiected sr.d Pteducea Q t, CHARLES CHAPLIN Q Rdtesed thru United AitijM Q MR AND MRS uarri.'d IU M-...1.. Holiday M RS. G M AUSTIN, widow of the late Mr. F. W. G. Austin. Managing Director of Messrs. Gardiner Austin A Co.. I %  moth, i of Mr. B. W. G. Austin, %  director of the m iir rn. ai rived j aetcrdaj' noniliig Canada AJribMi frea London via Montreal I two months' holiday tug*, Accompanying Mrs. Austin here of her grandchildren. The Misses Caroline and Rach.el Manning. Matten David Manmnc of Winslow. HucKiiighamshtre. Canadian School Teacher 'pHi:: I* %  en arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A. They anMiss Mabe and Miss Doris Boyd. 'kingham is just here '" '*;' '.'M staying at the fSZ mgs IMel MUs Mabe Ud Miss £" %  1 h h „, l ? ch ".' Monl l. P'-" f?? • "'fylng at the St Lawlence Hotel. On Honeymoon r\it and Mrs Juhn N. Finlay *~* no were married in Canada noncymoon In Barbados. They mv. in Irom lur.aiio ycalcrdaj t r C.A. and plan lo bo hire <;• hrco wrrks. Mr. flnlu „ „ P .m Sktclc. dauihur I Ml. C. C Skoclc, Dlrtclor of Agrlciilm,,., „„i lb, Sk ,,.,, Summer Holiday! M ISS ELIZABETH SKEETF. dauihtar ol Mr. and Mr, SK B ; OJ~" "' •Ed !" .mM rr''? „ ch l "' n < !" In on thr i-hl ., %  : ,],;.,,. f lom c an .liolh hai flown all the v.ay from Eniilaml to spend th>' the Colomblr l.n I'am. BJE s ,re '1 Manaaier of the | Phillips Radio Faclory In Paris. Enjoyable Holiday HENRY CUKE .•slcrdaii C-468 Wins Bicycle T BI rani of OH (talefgh bl• 11 aid of it;S.KI.II ("lull was da'awn on Fndav night June 21>'.'t Ticket c—46B won the bicycle and tickets C—85 and A—247 won the two consols!inti B.A. Degree M ISS BARBARA SEAL R. daughter of Mi. .nut Mi B. T. Seale of Black I taken her B A Degree at Manchester Unlvi I : she eras educated ai st. Winifred's School taking her School CaetUeate laere, MM i.r two years at Queen's College She hopes to spend .mother year at the University to make a Teacher's Diploma. T.C.A. Arrival. B ACK home after three months in Canada are Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Goddard who relurnrd yes•erday morning by T.C.A. Coming In by the same plane from Bermuda WU Ml William II •Bill" Mayor. Jr. A ho is to be. married on July 14th lo Miss Kathleen Proverbs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Harold Pn Rockley Terrace Married Yesterday A T ST %  -triad to %  and Mr i vie.' 1 4th Avenue, IieUcvtUe %  fter i jn r/eleek as K. Griffiths, awls: J R. BurTne lin.te who was given m by her father wore a dress of -in 11th a lace %  aa • d trent. Her 1 %  > I .1 shower Maitl of Honoui was her twin Da M w. rme, who wore blue The alher two bririe-*Miiiuca Inniss Sheila Trv bane, WHO wore ' %  dn %  cut along me were of organxa and moire taffeta with ctooa i""n : l-xlices and tiere.1 skinThey —i t-.u. t u* al The ir.i! Bowei I ike who were dressed In smite onaaaal eiiibrokJered WlU MlM and mauve I i "f fotnet-nie-not.s (.nmauve daisies. The Bi .; %  David Cuke. biXfthei' of the 'groom. The •. %  %  M. G. Worme, A !' B\ H. A. Arthur. After the cer>" was held at the home ,f tne bride's parents The honeymoon ibeing spent at c Hathsheba. iKtraniit 1 NTR. * Ml Rex StoIlrr.e\, and hei son David The the '(• A plane. Six Weeks M R ( IIARLFS WATKINS of Messrs T Sydney Kinch Ltd „ew to H' -iday bv i --H Nassau and Jamaica In' > in One of the Funniest Comedies of All Time! A fTER an enjoyable rnontha' holiday In the USA., Mi UlUan I.r,nidf.rd-Hlnds of the Cosmnp. htjin Guesl House, rcturned home on Thursdnv vflniQa | via An I li.iiu v. -.; if. her tner in Brcwiklyn whom she had i many years. MEET THE RAIN wrrn THKSK V. HEQIiSIT* RUBBER HOSE I inch 26<-. per ft. J inch 34c. per ft. MENDERS—SPRAYERS COUPLINGS oooooooooooooo l9* X i AQI'ATIC 1XUH IIVKMA (M.mber, Only) INKJHT \ TOM KUAKT JE*T 'BROKEN TtlMili TO Mill: n\\ \ I M .1IMI HIIIM.1I.U f,! 1 | TvnoNr, pownt otuw>N WBUJBT in "THE BLACK ROW GLOBE THEATRE — PRESENTS — A VARIETY QUIZZ CONTEST sponsored btf R'DOS AGENCIES LIMITED Agent* For The CITROEN CARS On Wedneiday, July 11th at 8.30 p.m. LAWN MOWERS *J)H "RAN SOMES 12 inch 186.05 — 14 Inch $:18.77 $17.10 •FLOBATE" and $22.10 THE CORNER STORE fill 1111 I Ills § % %  THE Oil// Contestants will i*. selected from the AUDIENCE The QUTZl Into 3 secUons. (1) The YES f)/.vo QV177 Contestants wtU be asked nueetiona and then rei lea MNSI NOI rontldn thr words Yet or No. (2) STOP THE Ml'SIC QUIZZ. The Quiw Or* h. pla> ben al Papula. MastMBea and conteataat i in tdamttfj tht? Tunes. (3) TRUE OR rAI.SC QUIZZ. Questions of fore local invtrart will be a>kd JIIJ eonteatanU must reply only and either with the wi rds TRUE OR FALSE. The Winner (on jinti by POINTS i apart IVeni receiving .. Prize will have which "ill cootgln 520 oo Fll M TO BE SHOWN "BOOMERANG" with (Dana Andrewa) VGGIE GCM DRIDGE at.--l I ERl'Y GRtEN O! CALLING ALL FISHERMEN! We can supply vour requirem^nls Rylands Mesh Wire for Fish Pots Lacing Wire lliiunsclls Fishing Lines 6 — 36 lbs. Fish Hooks Stainless Steel Wire Cotton and Seine Twines THE UAIIBADOS I O-OI'l II \ I l\ %  I O I I (\ I Al IOIIV LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 MR. and Mr-. Roger Slur, de Knttfl | who arrived from Trinidad yevurdny by B.WIA. Mr.. Sulre de Kuttel left Barbadon U*t week to meet bat liu.band tbcie. lie arrived from l'.n wt I tlie UB. MIAMI LINEN 36' FLOWERED MOROCAINE CREPE 36 WHITE DUCHES SATIN 36" SLUB LINEN WHITE ELASTIC 36" IVeil ASTAIRE Jane POWELL AI.L STAR TALENT AUDITION TO-DAY. 9.30 AM. i %  %  %  a %  %  _I.I a..:i 3.00 1.37 I. ... . it T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS 'SSSSS 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE 460u I. ^



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SUNDAY, JUI.Y . 1*51 M'NDAY ADVOCATE PAKE FIVE I*. .%. Wm%m*j Churchwardens Testify TWO former Churvnwarclens of St. Michael jpve tvidence on Fridav at th<* Princess-Alice Inquiry. They were Mr. D. G. Leacock. Jnr. and Mr. B.A. Wcatherhead.' Mi. 1) GJeacock Jnr. u the next witneu. Attorney dealers I: been a mwiiUfri ol the st Michael Vestry? Mr. I i if i rl ; Abwt eight years. AUeraey Ueawral: You were Churchwarden to* the veti iim;47 Mr. LMMck: YM. AIWIWJ QlMM AS Churcn•varden were you the nnt Chairman of the Playing Field" Cofniniltee? Mr Lfinck: Yet. \ttoniey General; And I think ,vu did to ..round and help io •elect sites which were recommended to the Verify who %  dopn-d this ivvununendatioii and forwarded it to Government. Mr. lMacock : Yes. He was Building Supervisor in my term "f office. Attorney General: Did vr*u use him nt all* Mr. Leacoek : Yes. I used him regularly. Attorney General: 1% there anv'hmg in connection with the Alice Playing Field that you would like to tell the Com%  -. % %  Mr. I,eacirk: Frankly I do not think ther t is much to tell because during my term of office the report or the PlaytBg Field Committee wns prepared and teal to the Vestry and it was never actually forwarded to Government until some months after 1 had been out of office. T did not follow up What win going on very closely, because ll is a prartir,. here that when the outgoing Churchwarden relinquishes the administration to hi% %  %  i.. %  .iit sometime* lather resented If he appears to bo taking an active interest i n the affairs of hi.< succeMor. Attorney General: You continued to be a member of the VetUj/l Mr. Learork : Yes. Atoney ttrneral: Did you go to the playing Held during the year 1949—50. to see how the work was progressing' 1 Mr. I.I-.K nek : I went there on ana or. two occasions with Mr. weathartaead and Mr. Tudor, when the hulldoter Was actually at work. I wag Interested to see how it was doing the work. Alt" rney General: Were you • vc r p r aa n %  ai any of 1 meetings at which there were COTj, s|:i.l..|i :.,, %  Hull-, til,. 1 -V-'* V\ fare Officer to the Veatry a* regards releasing funds and stating that accounts would have to be submitted to her Department'.' Mr. Leaeaaki v Attorney tieaeral: During iha year 194U-50 was any report of the Flaying Fields Committee made to the body of the Vestry by tho Chairman of the Committee' Mr. l.eaeock: I do not think than wag any report of the Raying Fields Committee. Tha ('amniisftioaer: Were you present Jt the meeting ui UT 4 when Mr TiiJot* ronrhu' i .thrr mfirised* Mr. Uaeerk; I wte out of the tkvj The t'ommiwioner: As regards lb* Mi. that if you were Lhurcl nt the time you would hove made I Mr irseeek: I think I vMlM have regarded the aupervlaieal i :he building as part of his duties. The CommlaatMier: Hsve you seen the building since it has been Mr. leseerk; 1 wi present at the opening. The ('ontmr*otener: Were you present when the foundation *nM being laid? Mr. I earo. k No. The i in i" Do you think there was a great deal .>! work to be done In eoonccttoi. with the foundation. Mr. Leacack: Y This would be necessary because of the nattsrc of the land. With your permission. Sir. I want to make a comment ofj t statement which appeared in th< Advocate :n reference to a remark by the Vestry's auditor. Ii is: "As far back ns 1945 I had drawn to the attention of the Vestry that there were vouchers which were not properly certified" I do not agree with Mr. Mottlcy that this happens in the case of every Churchwarden. It did not happen in my time and 1 would challenge the Auditor or anyone else to say that it did. I mention that because I do not think it is fair to suggest that the Vestry allowed improperly certified vouchers to be put through and to be drawn to their attention without their taking some actioi on it. 1 have asked the Churchwarden's clerk and the auditor if they have any evidence of this during: my time So far they have none. Mr. Ualroll. I do not think the e %  quite that. The statement I naked the Auditor of is on pane 14 of the Minutes of the meeting of August 21. 1950. It Mr. Mottley said they could not blame Mr. Tudor, for that had been done by every Churchwarden who gave ou* work." f ihen drew that to your (The Commissioner's' attention, because I never asked about every Churchwarden. I will put it to you Mr. Ie*arock, this way. For example, there is the almshouse You would not pass any item unless U was vouched by the head of that Department. If you gave out some worn to be done and you s.iw it done. would you vouch It or would you not? Mr. Leacoek: i should imagine In some rases It might be neeesi ary for the Churchwarden to vouch It. In my time 1 had a iiuildlng Supervisor and vouched all -hst work because I never undertook any work without calling the Supervisor. Mr Walcott: You only used the Building Supervisor. Mr. leaeork: Only him as far i ii remember. Mr. Bruce Wealherhead, who hat been for 18 years a member of the St. Michael Veatry and Churchwarden In 1950—51 was the fir*t to give evidence ,iftcr lunch. Attorney General: As far as you know, was any report from the Playing Field Committee rver received by the Vestry"' Mr \\ either head: Not that I pened when you became Church jrdeu? Statement Made Mr. Weatherhead: 1 asked Mr Redman to let Mr. Ashby make out a statement as to the expenditure and have It audited by Mr. Pile so that I could get It to be submitted to Government as I needed more money to nnilo and myself sopke very strongly against it. Mr. Tudor was very annoyed, but I could not help. Hon. V. C Gale brought up a motion for an investigation to be made. Attorney General: During your term of office, what was the was of certifying vouchers? Mr. Wealherhead: The top was filled in by the head of the department or some senior employee. With respect to the Churchwarden signing vouchers, as rar as I know, that was never done. Contract Work The Commissioner: At the decision ot the Vestry any work exceeding the Value of SI.OHO lllll'l be done by con(m; is that so? Mr. Wealherhead: Yes: though to my mind n is absolutely wrong. Allornr* General: In this peculiar instance where the Churchwarden was Chairman of the Committee and head, who el could certify' Mr. Wealherhead: Mr. Kedmi.n is clerk of the Vestry end he hold* an impoitant position. ACtome> Geaeral: We have it in evidence that Mr. Kedman would not carry out Mr. Tudor'* instiuctiona. lie was not fwa %  inning. Mr. Wealherhead: Mr. Wealherhead is Mr. Wcatherhead, but in* Churchwarden is in an hunourahl • position and no Vestry clerk could have refused an order in my time. Atterne* General: That is not uuite what I want from you. Mr Redman is not functioning. To all intents and purposes he 1* dead Who else could certify" Mr. Wralherhead: The supervlsAttornry General: He was nol functioning either. Who else would sign' Mr. Weatherhead: Mr ftcdmai, -Mr Ashby .... Attorney General: I am not saying that the right slyle was adopted by the Churchwarden, but having adopted that, what wrs the alternative? Mr. Weatherhead: If I signed a voucher saying that I had vouched for such and such n thing, ll is correct. If thlt had happened and Mr. Ramsay was Ruildiiu; Supervisor. 1 would have told him U remove . The Comnuaoloner: Nobody could expect the Churchwarden to do all the various jobs himself. A Gunrantee Mr. at. K. Walcott: From ".h. 1 minutes It is reported that you were acknowledging that signing the voucher means that it guaranteed the proper workmanship, proper materials and proper prices, hapMr. Weatherhead: Well . Mr Waited Who checked the job for about Sl.lUC when Mr Ramsay had to see about everything" Mr Weatherhead: Mr. Ramsay 1* servant. They could tret himMr. Walcott: In other words you used Mr. Ramsay in a wrong way. Mr. Wealherheid: I i, not see that. Mr WaleeU: The Vestry hi Ret a corporate bod> Is u no: so r..h Veatry is a law uu> itself? Mr. Weatlerhe*d: Am 1 to understand that the method of working for each Churchwarden is different 4 He can do it as he likes-Mr. HaJeott: I am not here to answer your questions. 1 am ttkWf vou whether it was to* Mr Wealhrrheaa: It could not be so. Mr WaireU: Did Mr. Tudor not do the work? Mr. Wealherhead If you look .i little further you would uggc>.tion from the Vestry thai Mr. Tudor had any intention of Mgnlng vouchers with an ides malpractices" Mr. Wealherhead: The question of Mr. Tudor's character em nevei questioned. Mr. Moltlev: You feel thai UM building could have been done by contract and not by a department" 1 Mr. Weatherhead: It would have been prefernble to do the work b.. contract. Mr. Mottley: If Mr. Tudor had followed your advirp. what would Mr. Wealherhead: I thought it a good idea to buy the hut and get some material for th roof and the floor. I had alway envisaged a two storey buildMr. Mottley: Then you would have changed the plans of the Vestry What if the Oovernoi had made suggestions" Mr. Weatherhead: I cert.iinh would have considered his suggestions, f would have gone to the Vestry and got their per. mission. JULY 8 — NO. 179 The Topic of Last Week TSty&afafa use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised for a Brighter, Fresher Completion! OMIOM ..... gtoj ri m e i uA figM*' Coa'it'ookina |Mt app.art '**. ] *!.•> BSH '. %  -&. 36 ekJa tpecioliift 2'" * %  •'*"* "* ftj.'—.v.tV, !*o •••'> fi M* u> Mi I n our 'itre*M st-nvti*"" %  " " %  < to •!.€* .ou. lu-iil M % %  OM "• %  • Io •* %  ih* be*iii< The lilllr ihr. around IT we ITI..' hrrd ipvclatlr. < tcr much in BrMctour YW h*n It fniwt Io li-> injrlada Ihr* abound %  •> all Ira e ol lObMhona II their are lotuea d nun Thli one *>"" %  '" %  %  • juit uteii din-ill u n all n.r.-r. dl-aiT-r Hive W lhal rfl of n.tn.h. M %  %  a rtttuaa lorh III daahnf wild our romrndfi T-. ith Ihrni in Ihr bark < %  %  %  m M nin idii Tl-.ii i.av tag i4 a li %  ',. roini t.p h i i \nd t*hrn II roniM Io Imrim True IonIt alway* r"'" While"w* Iour lure *— •• %  tervanl* in high plnera Wnn !" > Ihem in Ihr *oki So >h>n Ih* alater Snulir-l • ll not"ngtll and qnarrrl I paint Ih* ell* led „„lh..r .1.. nt'.iirilr, t J a If Enriched gifd sponsored by J&R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of JAR RUM JjejCiAjW *F7x~ IT'S IliW AH0 IT'S HEWS! iv ptrwe. pecked •Zephvr **i\' icn> mxianiiv MHO I tpaeial olaatiAvatioti M Ti\e-Sur' car! I ike %  (> sMeMiwort lac onattl*, iht graai 'itnkm Sit' comhines u„ ihc niit-v..ink\l (..nines 0l mo > siruciion and paff u fiwanea, ai i new i< In goM I i --Mil MMotfgf once ii sought-after nlc.il. h.i\ htcome .1 ihrffltftl AM *STAR* FEATURE. OF THE ZEPHYR tlX INCLUDE. ViUt-m head f ngmo (bibt.pl Super-itrang. Mfety-enmriMj Ali-^ieel Welded Iniogr J Boriy Coe.it ruct too Centra-itung temng . rentul. ra*lgag Co.|.*pn.-if InOependeiit From Wheel Suipemion: buitt-ln dMib'e-oconit shock ibiorbert ft Initani-Kiion *rnooth-oppitl Mrdraulit grihe* SEE THE fll K-SI All ZEPHYR SIX AND OONflUL! FROM AM ANGLE THEY FIT TO A -WONDER WHEELS N'< I. The story of the name Hercules The very name Hercules stands for STRENGTH Ot ail the heroet ot olden ntnes, the strongest wtt Hercules. IO-L'3\ ihe name ttill rcpretent^ unequalled trength, and the m n i'—rdknc) hi proreiuself the •trongesi ID the world. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS Tiie fixesf Bieyc/e Bwft 7o-cfoy i T. GED0ES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN



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-.( NDAV, Jl I.V v kW SUNDAY ADVlKATI I'Al.l NISI K.irlmtliuii lloiiKs-!! LYRIAS, CHRIST CHURCH H. IAN I.AI1 country houne hat not 'Vii known bv thai num.', Bartletl then Urtas ar,u liiiaUy m ihe first the ".v t'll'pt .11. BM I.yna* past house" of BaxtleU'a La l8tfl vra find Thomas Samuel C bus tug .inV." l.:.,iti Home [mI riAs was quite a small MM DuHdlUg wilh only %  • of Rrounds. HHtnd the BOUM K-xl and the grounds in.ind I.yrla* now has %  %  BOOU and stands in four acres of land After William Home. owned Hi.house, an-l il to D H. T Boss.-Ttoe iii I D D. PWUM Uld in 1S25 the Canadian Picfures By CYPRIAN LATOUCHE Rank U Commerce bought the %  % %  .. •!.! %  KM k %  The sitting ronm and dinin; room at Lyrias are very large, UM lattei loaning with the stair tfatetl the entire leiiElh i-f the In"*' In Ixith rOOl are magnificent ehandeli. have been in the house for many years. The sitting room is a cool and pleasant room, furnished In Hid '-uii Ibrn i v %  rian style. Facing the tennj. court thenis a delightful double gallery, which is just the thing for cockUaa, From there one can sec the contrast between a blaze of flamlKiyants and a regiment of casm in %  rjM ars, the Manage*Bank of Com%  day he %  I l.>rta s and mud red and two. The gardens gra oerttJnlj baau a tiful, with palms. .1 l> hibiscus and a gieit many beds BsjhbM the house, near • ere is .t fernery* %  %  Uriah. Lyrlu i( % %  .sr | it..ill> ,i home, .i i architectural masterpiece A home |Q Itic 0 tiaditum that a hou I ung, cool knia, A traditio.i which, 1 fear, CJJIO (or many ,-.,i i A VIEW FROM THE TENNIS COURT THE DIN1NQ ROOM join* with the *Uir hall to *tretch the whole length of the BM li .7Vv* *"^*' •^ %  %  1 WM T/g ^/jjBjM THE STAIR HALL A CHARMINO VICTORIAN ROOM QUEUED FOR COAL FROM 5 A.M. rive hundred i>ags of heavy d b %  % %  %  % %  from BrlUgn i.uioi.a "to IM %  Cbooner ITOrtte. The D'Ortae alao brought 100 ton* of firewood. Over 2,'i ii.iikey and mule cart' Mrs thronged li OftMi berth oppo,,,. M. s I' Muunn, Son fc ..% %  • %  .i i *1 % %  %  jpph I,I ttw Bland. in the niah foi i haroaal %  nna.l bed into the career*People algo rushed for coal a. Meaning *. Co., cool comiMiutwl yesleiday morning. Tn>m parly In *• morning inaiiy luinlibered outside the entrance of the compound. As soon as the clerk opened the Bate they rushed in. One man said; "I have been in the queue since 5.15 a.m. I OssM dOWfl (ran the country by Jw BH11 I nUy not by l.n'ky tu imiihase a hag of inal For K.mr Months A Hark of Ihg Brm iakl; Thu has been going on for the na.-t %  ins. The people i Dine hoping to get a bag of eoal Bonw• ,t one Miiarter of ihuu are lucky." A woman who makes a living py baking, said; 'I supply many %  tores with pa""-" " d cakes. I UN my "dutch oven" to bake. Now that I cannot get coal I am /-rfced to burn wood." Another AiiTuuWill Call HK Say* Vice-Coniul I r .. Aeropostal Vi I the Venoiinliii Airline*, will Boon be I.I illi %  rnon Knight, Honorao \ %  id, said: %  i ihal in the rieai futura I he finalised for U* Ihe v%  ,,, %  1. A V |0 run a regular v. ,. .,1 ,,.%  '. I The Advocate under-t %  nt has already agret.l to this and H OMJ for i.w to igrw Urlffl nnd conditions bg tht weal ment. Waterworks Depl. Sinking Well Near l/aymans The Water Woiks DepurtniMt i-inking a well near lluymam Work is existed to be completed by the end of Di-cembcr. I The Chief Engineer said: "The : water supplv to (lie nrrth-eait of St Trt-r and south east of St. | .'. ..i ; in ttll ...-.mat i> durini ih<" i rop *M "Tiie i rop Ju.t parsed has been i 41 and the water tanx ,i still supplying the area Ut enable the reservoir to re.-over to full supply level "A wrll i< to be sunk below Kayinaiis on the line between Form .TIM MUIIKIS and Iwo subrisible pumps will %  :i Heservoir. 3H feel %  bOVe %  I through • %  mile long pip nc with a maximum supply ol long per hour "'This reserviM, | through i branch of tin Ige B i % %  % %  i %  '.i it . i %  %  %  %  itar %  .. si Lucy. %  iOvery effort is being D .mplete the work by the md ol % %  ember, o thai lb apply will be et the be ginning Of Ihe Item crop,' 1 h i ..HI. I 41 Dodds To Be Rented i %  i %  re %  ) li .' i %  i [hi i• %  their iii"' %  ii-, %  'Lt<\d$yd IT Goes Fishing i todavd II |l ft i — r %  .. | i sadard D %  Yes. Ihat deep down glow of satisfaction thnl comes from .II. mean a lot to Uf pride which comes from knowing that we are oft I Highest Quality Drugs at all times compounded by a stall of careful and capable dispensers. If it's thr highest quality T/rugs : hacked-up by the highest quality Service, send r next prescription to KNIGHTS DRUG STORES Cause (or much delight EVER-REST Bridge Braced Arch Support SHOES The perfect shoe for flexibility and comfort, in Black, Brown and Navy Kid. Court style with Cuban heels and Elastic Gunct. Pair. $19.68 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10—M Broa % Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd at %  %  FROCKS YOU'LL FANCY I COTTON and i* | ART SIl.K :J IASHION-RIGHT STYLES including I: Plaids. Checks C; Candy Stripes :> Floral Stripes and i> Solid Colours • ^ Se them or. display at HARRISONS Broad Street — Dial 2352 I C Uou,too • II I II WELCOME MARTELLS BRANDY %  IL ' "-DAY, %  %  MARTELLS BRANDY STAXSFELB SCOTT A to. 1.1 It.



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l-AC.I sl\ Sl'NUAV ADWH \ll si NDAV, il I I I, IKl PLA VING FIELD KKQUIR > a) Frotn ra*e I Alteraey General: !;rr: ie he wn nn i The (ommllunrt .vou paid, by the weak of by the %  Mr. MayersII. • AUor*e> General : Are you normally paid by the trip Mr. Mayers : YeAttorney General: Wh.it n trip Mr, aaajren Allornev General : Was thai whai you were to gel fa (hii Job T Mr. Keren V, Two shillings per tnp Attarne> General: Dili you help Liad Ihe trurks Mr. Mayers I Y. No Extra Pay AUamey General : Did m Ret paid extra for the loading' Mr. Mayers: No Attorney General: A.': truck had been loaded with the building or parts of the building, where did you go Mr. Marr T, the Reef ground.* Allori.es (.rnrral ; Who left first' Mr. Mayen Murray left first about 6 o'clock. Duguid soon after, and I left last Attorney General : When you tot to the Reef was Murray's truck then' Mr. Mayers; No. Allrne> General: Was Duguiri's truck there Mr. Mayers: wo Duguid came tier me. I did not sic at ill Attorney General : When you got to the Reef. Murray was not Iherc. you say Had he already unloaded his truck ? Mr. Mayer' i 1 could not Say Attorney General : There was still som lumber at the airport, wh*n did you go back, next afternoon ? Mr. Mayers : YAttorney General : How many *iip* in all did you make to the Href Mr. Mayers Four that I can remem boi Attorney General Who paid you for these trips ? Mr. Mayers: Mr Cox. Attorney General : Everything you loaded at the airport vou took to the Reef T Mr. Mayers: Yes. Attorney General: Did you take some > to Eagle Hall whenvou Mr. Mayers: No. House Searched Attorney General: Was your house searched ? Mr. Mayers: Yes Attorney General: When ? Mr. Mayers : About two to three dayafter the removal Of the hut. Attorney General: Who searched it v Mr. Mayers : Mr. Tudor and two detectives Attorney General : Did they find anytime: Mr Mayers: No. Attorney General: Did you suggeit tiny should search anybody tlot* houot Mr. Mayers: 1 suggested 1hev search any of the other truck drivers with me or the contractor man Worrell At lorne> General; Do you know if they were searched ? Mr. Mayers : 1 do not know Attorney General: Am 1 right in saying that you wennoM than one occasion to make u statement to the poUco Mr. Mayers: I mi ttfccd twice. Attorn, v General: And you refused on both occasions'. 1 Mr. Mayers: Yes. Allornry General: Why' Statement Mr. Mayers: I wouldn't nOVO been able to make a pi; ment. i have alwayj heard thai ii statement should l;e voluntary ..i.d not Involui the Kr 1 Mr. Mai an fee I aaM Baal therr \u aaw more srlo .'t the atroarl with he aisdV thai 11 waa iriiiuid 'trit. Mr, < as toid *r to p.n hark -mil aaath. sti-n %  % %  General Did mu .... back? Mr. Merem raa, Atlrriio Grneral: Wai (hat In Ihr "in. /mi %  Mr, MajOtSl In lhr< rvening. AI'or lie. 1 .. n-r .1 1i ,| .,, take that In the Mat Mr. Mayers: I lm>k till tn Ihe Reef as well. It ; ,s sat Mtti trip. This lasl hip was the one I lioiirhl Dutuld's lru<-k would have brought down. Attnrnrv General: Win 11 did %  %  Mr. Majera. 1 in thi went to Mi 1 ox and told him .' was not fair for him to search my house and I work tn> more arlth him Attorney General: What did he ear/? Mr Mayer* liltd that he knew I was in the clear and that was why. I asked why he did irch eerae of the other people. Missing Part AUeraaj General. 1 %  heard %  > hen portion of the hut has guru-" Mr. Mayers; I luve QOt Mr. Walrotl: Mr. Mayers, did Mr. Cox tell vou that he knew pi the ckni Mr. Mayers: Ye Mi IValciaM \ that'' Mr. Mayers: Yes. Mr. Mottlev: Ko* I you working with Mel ">\ before this job? Mr. Maierv I 1 innot determine • it Between three wet one mOOtfa I BUI ; Mr Mottle* : %  ay between three waaka and one month? Mr. Mayers: I v.:.removing from the flood in Bay Land. Mr. Motlley: With vhow truck? Mr. Mayer-: Nil I Ox'l truch Mr. Molllev: Did vou know Ihat ha had an. I Mr. Mayers: 1 undei stand lh I I do not know the number. Mr. Motlley: Do yotl thai truck moving houses from Mi Mayan Mr NaMley: Who %  Mr. Mavero: Mr C >*, Mr. Mnitley: Y %  %  the Secretarj and apply Tor thai work? Mr. Mjverv Mr Cm told me l" go in tin' flood %  1 Mr. MaeHay 1 Since the rej of I 1 r< ing portion of the hut, have VOU discussed the m Tudor, Hi Cox, MUM Pranctt, Mr Duguid 0 anyo e 1' a? Mr. Mayers No. Mr. Mollley: DMI VOU %  <• %  Murray load hi* tru< k } Mr. Ma. rrs: U ad from the small hut only; he hail nothing to do with the big hul. Mr. Mottlev: On the veiim.: utig, who left the airport I Mr. Mayers: Mi. Murraj %  ma of Mr. Duguid about Bva 1 r ten mlnutea aftci that other of Mr. DugUl rtar and 1 ahoul' fix %  t.n m'nutes ^ftrr ihat. Which Route? Mr. MoMler: Did %  drivers discuss the route \h^ Mould b Mr. Mayers: No. Mr. M<>lk> What route (lie' j ... take? Mr. Mayers: I took the nod airport right Mr Mattlry: This was the sec '•ning. Mr. Mayers: Yes Mr. Motlley: Ws 11 dark Wh"B you leftMr. Mayers: It BOM JUSt about Mr. Motlley: When you got at <;,,-r who did you see'' Was h there? Mr. Mayers: No truck was %  Mr. Mollley: You *aid that Mr Cox had asked you at some time if you had brought down all thou heard public discussions about it Mr. Mayers : I went to Mr. Cox .mil Mi. Cox told me he was the person who sent Ihe search warrant. Mr. Mollley : Are you absolutely sure of Ihat ? Mr. Mayers : Must I swear again ? He told me he had sent 11 and I asked wb] Mr. Motlley : What did he say ? Mr. Mayers: tic told mc not to query th.it He knew about that Mr. Motlley: Has he seen you lo talk to you since thiir enquiry was going on? Mr. Mayers No. Mr. Motlley : Has anybody talked to you on bli behalf rinci the enquiry was going on ? Mr. Mayers : Yes Mr. M-tlley %  Who ? Mr. Mayers : I do not know the chap. Mr. Meltley : Do you mind telling the Commissioner what he talked to you about* O f f er ed Money Mr. Mayan 1 Ha offend ma money on Mr. Cox's behalf. Mr. MaiUry ; To do what? Mr. Mayers : Not to come here. Mr. Mollley : Surely you know the man Mr. Mayers : I do not know the man, but I can tell you he got out of Cox's car. It was tn Ihe aftei noon at Station Hill. Mr. Motlley : About what time • Mr. Mayers : About 430 to "• pjn. Mr. MotUey : Do you recall if anyone el*e was in the cor with the man Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox. Mr. Mo'.lle> i You arc sure of that? Mr. Mayers : Yes. Mr. Motlley: Were you at home? Mr. Mayers: i "as about three houses from the joiner shop. Mr. Mottlev 1 Was anybody else there ? Mr. Mayers : but they did not hear. Mr. MotUey : Anybody who can BUbatantlete that %  car came" Mr. Makers : I do not know. Mr HeUleyi Well, what wa D 1 Mr Maver: Well he .ffered ma Cmmisslwier. W aetuallMr. Mayers' He said "Were you •me working with Mr. Cox ? I said yes. He asked whether I was the chap who brought the stuff from Seawell. I yea. He then asked if I had given a statemei.' Pott* and I told him no." Ha told me he could make a deal with me for some money if 1 did not give a statement about the carrying of a hut from Sc. well to u> I told him that I could do ertth some money presently and askni him what was the deal and ho* much money I would get. He told me $250. He did not have it .n cash, but would return at 7 o'clock the night He left then. The car that they were in came from the direction of WaterfonK. Mr. Motlley : How far was the car from this man when you were lalking f Mr. Mayers: About 50 yards. Mr. MalUry l Beyond von towards town Mr. Mayers: Beyond me towards town. Mr. Motlley: What Is Cox's car Mr Mayers: M—840. Mr. MolUey: Might you not be p latakan and may it not be thai g'l car and Cox was not In it. Mr. Mayers: He was in the car. Mr. MotUey: The car left. What h a ppened then* Mr. Mayers: When they returned I was not home. Mr. Mottle*: How did you km v 1hey returned* Men Returned Mr. Mayers: Someone told Rtf . .vent to mc Ln kOma about 9 o'clock. Mr Maatatyi Did you aak the number I the 1 u Mr. Mayers: No. Mr. .woiiley: Who did you leave home? Mr. Mayers: 1 ham ,1 artfb, Mr. MotUey: Did you ask your %  her anybody had been Mr. Mayers: No. Mr Motlley: What did the man tell you? Mr. Mayers: He told me thnt the partv s.iid lie would return next day. Mr. MotUey: Did you sec anybody else on the next day? Mr. Mayers: No. Mr. MatUey: Did you ever rniike ,i statement? Mr. Mayers: Yes: to Mr. BanHeld. Mr. Mollley: Who is Mr. BanHeld? Mr. Mayers: Mr. Bantiel.i is %  solicitor. Mr. MatUey: Was the man who got out of the car young or old* Mr. Mayers: About 37 to 38. Mr. Moulr>: Yon .wuworking with Mr. Cox for sometime. Have vou evei aeen him with Mr. cox barbref Mr. Mayers: No. Mr. MolUey: Do you recall aeeIng Mi Tudor? Mr. Mayers: No. Mr. fc. K. Walcott: Did you nuke any of these remark-, about voluntarily .ml in my Vr Mayers: V 1 < i maahatener: t then :•* o'clock v Mr. Mayers: i a %  uould come. The Omnitsnloner: Here was a man offering you (250... Mr. Mayers: You know there Is The bird in hand is Idler than the one in the bush." Somebody asked me lo come and make a deal about the buying of 1 car. The Cammtaakwier: Who was hat gentleman* Mr. Mayers: Mr. Wally Best. unitary Inspector. The < anunlanloner: Well, to viut pur) Mr. Mayers: He wanted to buy %  moior car and I told him I had one 1 could show him. The Commissioner: Where did vou have the car to sell him'' Mr. Mayers: In Passage Road. The Commissioner: What time 'id he pick vou up" Mr Mayers: About 6.43 The Commissioner: Where did Went To Ruby Mr. Mayer*: We eventually % %  ent to Ruby. St Philip The Commissioner: You went on 1 joll> rideMr. Mayers: Well. I would any Mr. Ma>ers: V. Me Walcott: When was il? Mr. Mayers: June 27. Mr. Walcolt: Were you offered the money before you made the statement or after'' Mr. MayersBefore I made .t. Mr. WalcMI: Von mOOO I I ,.,iivc lo your having been offered bribe? Mr. Mayers Yes. Mr. Waleotl: You dV sign il before Returned To Sign Mr. Mayers: I went to discuss it with my wife and then returned to sign It 111 the presence of M' Ash by. The Commissioner: Were >.,. interested in getting the money' The Commissioner: About how many places you w" • for drink* Mr. Mayers: About two places The Commlskloner: After that ,.u went on to St. I'hillp? Mr. Mayers: Yea. The Commissioner: How long old you remain In St. Philip"' Mr. Mayers: From that lime to about 30 The Comanlsalaner: Was Ihe car I Mr. Mayers: I do not know. He ems in charge of it though. The Cammiaslaner: Who wa. the driver of the car* Mr. Mayers: 1 do not know his nunic. a chap. The Commissioner: Yu cannot b> so vague. Mr. Mayers: If 1 see him again I would know him and I knowwhere I can find him. The Commissioner: What did the man who offered to bribe you look like' Mr Mayerm: A fair skin man of medium height. The Commissioner How was he dressed? Mr. Mayers: A white shirt and a tweed pants The Cummin*loner: You made nr attempt to find out this man's name. Mr. Mayers: No. The Conunisalaner; A man chucking about $250 and you. Mr. Mayers: You got to wail The Commissioner: At the time he was talking to you. Mr. Cox era In UN car. you say. Why did vou not go to him and say. "Mr. I • wii.it about this?" Mr. Mayers: ] could not go. Construction Cost Mr. A B. Franklin, a contracts and builder of -tlack Rock, .i< crtbed tiie pavilion to the Commissioner. He said he estimated UM COat of construction of tho building to $10,557.22. This did nut Include such itemo aa install.1ttan of water and lights and trie green heart for the foundation. The next witness was Mr. Darnlcy Yarde, a chauffeur who was employed by Mr. Cox in l4!i but is now employed by a Mr. Iteid The Attorney General: What e the number of the truck you used to drive for Mr. Cox? Mr. Yarde: M-2361. The Attorney General: Do you know anything about the removal of huts from Seawell to the Reef grounds* Mr. Yarde: No. The Attorney General: Did you ever drive M-2361 from Seawell to the Reef grounds? Mr Yarde: Never. The Attorney General: Do you remember what woik that truck was doing in September 1949* Mr. Yarge: Vr [| Highwavi >: g block !>eople. Ih r Aitarm-r General: You know anything about the removal of huts from Seawell to the Reef Mr. Yarde: No The Attorney General; Do you. know Mr. Duguid? Mr. Yarde: Yes. The Attorney Gene's): Do you know Victor Mayers or Tom who, used to drive M-258" Mr. Yarde: Yea. The Attorney General: Ha >ou ever been to Seawell with [ Tom to remove huts to the Reel* Mr. Yirde: No. Drawing Stones Mr. MotUey: Were you drawing block stones from the Department of Highways and Transport in HMO? Mr. Yarde: Yes. Mr. MotUey: Do you remember what else you did with th. lorry in September? Mr. Yarde: 1 think I moved : house Mr MotUey: What about the month of October? Did you inoOa any that month* "r. Yarde: 1 cannot remember Mr. MatUey: Have you cvci moved any houses from the ftooo area to the Boy Estate? Mr. Yarde: About two or three Me MoM*oyi Wftal were >• %  paid for each trip? Mr. Yarde: $150 for driving and assisting with the loading o< the stuff. Mr. MatUey: Do you know Toe. the chauffeur* Mr. Yaiee: Yes. Mr. Motlley: Whose lorry doe* lie drive* Mr. Yarde: The sign board marked FrancM Mr. Motlle>: Who sent you to move Ihe houses? Mr. Yarde: Mr. Cox sent me down to see if anything was going on. Mr. MotUey: Who made arrangements for Ihe removal of %  uaaa? Mr. Yarde: I do not know. The Commissioner: Did you remove those houses in the day lima Mr Yarde: Yes. The Commissioner: What time > did you slop work? Mr. Yarde: Between 330 and 1 "won strikes Phensic 1 yon fed stiff with pain and every morancnt nukes you went a* ay out — remember Phensic! PWneic will quickly case and •oothc the agony, lift pain-caused teifue, remove the weariness. Pbeoaic neither barms the heart %  or upsets the stomach. Be prcpaced for sudden pain — keep a eoppty of Phensic handy. Phensic I %  for quick, speedy relief I FBM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIHS, LUMIABO, I I SERVE PAIHS, HEURALCIA, INFLUENZA. COLDS S CHILLI J For STYLE j COMFORT QUALITY No Night Work The Commissioner: After that did you do any work nt night with the truck? Mr. Yarde: No. The Catnmtasloner: There wai i. permit for the iruck M-2361 to he used for certain work from Seawell to the Reef, on September 29. Do you know anything about that? Mr. Yarde: No. The Commissioner: Did anyone drive thetruck in September besides you? Mr. Yarde: No. The next witness was MOBM llmkson. a carpenter. The AUorney (ieneral: Where were you working in Septembei IHW aar, lllnksun: At the Princess Alice Playing Field. The Attornry (Ieneral-. How lung did you work there* Mr. Ilinkson: Until the building waa almost completed. The Attorney fieneral: About how many carpenters and masons were employed there? Mr. Illnksoa: About 30 lo 10. The AUorney General : Do you know what material was used in Th,. construction of iho buildingMr. Ilinkson Yes The Attorney t.eaeral: What port of uprights were used? Mr, Ilinkson: Most of them were made from new lumber. The Attorney General: What | about the roof? Mr. Ilinkson: Some of the j rafters were made of new lum* her, while some w.is old stuff. | On Page 11 SHIRT obtainable at all leading storea <.*,*^V'>CC**^'*'-'-'-r.'*V'.^V%'-''''-*-'-***-*-*-'-'*****''*'*''%  A t&e Best out p SMITHS i:\FlliLII SMITHS CLOCKS ARK 100 .. 111:1 1 1 -ii HADE :O0 i 11 il24 11 -1* il-M • *) 11 11 li It II IS 11 to • M i* II 1* 14 at M 3 ll5 19 II M 14 J* %  .r 1171 n 11 1* 14 11 Ai* ye r cJealer ibou* additional llKS. LOP TYRES guilt for the job J|r s,,„ii,. 1 „i,.i.i a.d.v %  UiMag anil i-liiniiiii; Blunt. wllMHrowlhM I %  '"' iMijhl m all >li.. look for B ,...,l 1.1-lr .in,I prrlWt NH. ul.ilit\. with prirr. thai rr MHubll. Thry air rnUibli... UtncU\f wooil. mnnldrd nnil mrlal rar*. anil .111' ll11l1.K111.1dr .1. J1...I. TRACTOR TYRES '' ri-HE DESERVES A NEW OUNIOP TUBE V ..•• : .OP RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM. 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-I M'W. Jl'I.V 8. 1951 -I \l).\\ \li\o. Ml I'M.I M \l V AI I In in. ii 1.1 ; The Old And The New HJ a II CHARME CHAPLIN, named the grMM actor of the l.ali century, is back again, and I laughed my head off at ntks in CITY LIGHTS, now playing at'the Empire Made over twentj yeari ago, it was one of the biggest hits when re-released last year, and it is still as fresh, as funny and as touching as it was in 1930. In fact. I appreciated it even more than I did twenty venrs ago. Not many of nut modern film ramrtuin could stand the nigged test of time, but Charlie Chaplin, with his genius for pantomime. embodying beauty, pathos and comedy, whose only wish is "to make people laugh" and who is always the butt of his own humottr, will go on forever. Most of you have seen CITY LIGHTS and will probably remember the little tnap'l adventurer with the eccentric millionaire whom he saves from drowning: his tender love for the blind flower-girl: his excruciatingly funny efforts to make enough money to pay her rent and help natOM her .sight and hi-final poignant denouement to her, when for the hist lime, the funny little man who has been her Pi nice CIiarrr„ng. Plnyed agpinst n background of the big city, the fUm contains some of the funniest sequences I have >een—the comedian's struggles with a plate of spaghetti that some how gets entangled with a paper streamer in a fancy night club: his swallowing a whiffle in the mids: of a gala party and the ensuing attack of shrill hiccoughs that bring their own consequences; his blind -wrctlicart mistakenly unravelling his underwear while under the Impression she l winding a attain of wool; his facial expression when, as a street cleaner, h %  sutWlrnly sees nn elephanl ambling by and his pxize light, which becomes a series of ducks, skips and dances as cleveily worked out as the choreography of a comic bullet, and ending with a K.O.M Charlie. Here I nly humour, but tenderness and poignant acting together with whimsical and satirical irony. Virginia Cberrill as the bllnil ,ni. 1I..UV Myers as thrmlllonalre and Hank Mann ai B pri flghtei all give excellenl support in the comedian. Chaplin not only wrote, produced, directed and acted in CITY LIGHTS, but also composed the musical score for it. which plays ,i v.ry KnporU.ni part due to the fai l thai lh ictur< is w I %  Talkie The result Is ten uic and 1 hipc that you will, one and all. be sure in MC It, and don't forget to :.,k, the children. As a final tribute to Mr. Chaplin, 1 would I** to quote the late Alexander WookDtl Hta like lias ant i-iore. and we hall MM BM Ml Uko attain." The Breaking Ntf Tills film %  *• based on Krnrst Hemmingway's novel To Have and Have Not" and is well acted. well directed and arresting melodramt, anowliSj it flw Flam OM i i two changes have been made from iiw orlgtoali ihr id-ale %  California instead of Florida ami a new feminine character || introduced foat who rents hi -raf. Ly the day When one of his customer* skips without paying, his Bnanetel position makes it necessary !<~r him to use hjs boat for illicit tran s a ct ions in order to return home. From then on, JII an effort to retain his boat, which it not yet paid fur. be ilnds hirnaelf enmeshed in a net of Illegality that finally ends in a violent climax. Tinrola of the lishing boot owner-en plain might have been written for John Gnrfleld and hegives an excellent performance Phylli* Tliaxler as his wile isplendid. and for once, Hollywu 1 has allowed a plain woman to loyk plain, thus giving the part inure conviction. Patricia Neal as the femme fatale and Wallace Ford us a crooked lawyer both give good account 0 ( themselves and I the cast is up lo Star-Iord. Bitterness and disillusionment tharacteri/e the action of this film, which has been expertly directed. The EUeJogua la lively and particular nnphasU has been laid on sharpness of gnaraeteriiatlon. Royal WeddinK ROYAL WEDDING, playing at Uie Globe, is a say. colourful musical with Fred Astaire giving his usual impeccable terpsiehorean performance, assumed bv Jane Powell, who not only dances. but has more than a fair talent fur singing. Howrvcr enjoyable at the Iklm is. it Is not up to the standard of former Fred Astaire offerings. The plot concerns a brother and sister dance team who take their musical show to Ixmdon at the time of Princess Elizabeth's wedding, and during their sojourn in England, both full in love, decide to marry their respective fweethcart-s, and lhu> break up the team. A very flimsy story, and not even the dialogue sparkles enough to be of any help. Everything is uV and the colourful stage Hints DUd Ihey are good. Fred Asian.haj loat none of • for putting over a difficult rwtine and thi time he appear* to ignore the laws of gravity and performs on exuberant dance on the floor, walls and celling of Mg hotel room — no mean feat to accomplish. Jane I'owell as his sister and damn.;', partner %  charmingi and vlvaclou". AUSTRALIA IS GIVEN PARADISE ISLES BRITAIN has handed over Island" to Australia— but The head of the IH in ||86 wae given the islands by Moral Charter to have and to held for aver, will remain "king" Real name of the coral group which has no police, no Jails and no taxes, is Cocos Inlands. %  ffgeal of the J7 lalanda arhidi lie 1.300 ndles from Australia is rive miles long. It will provide an important air link on the proposed South An. .i-Australia service. Australia is to spend "a sub' M wieinnlng the air strip ue1 during the ..< M the RAF Mxut Mvut%tvn BLINDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS O^welv tnict ZzLovell ly on %  extensive range of Clai Shoes at Cat I in own mad %  %  ami a ^ aplajgd bj W lao wii oi For you. madam. Inert li %  i fcaatored in i I liar to a moccasin. This la the family centre for Shoe*. t Cave. Shepherd & Co. LhL, where Soa'll also find delightful sandals arn Bootees for the \er> ynung. And by the way. th. Sling—Back Modi The Clunies-Kuss family have run the islands with their coconut plantations, palm frondi. and golden sands for IIMI reari It was in LS2B thai SoatUah leader John C3unlce>Roaa greatgreat grand-fathei <>i the |ire>ent "king" M-year-old John ClualeaRoss sailed into the atoll u f tin heavenly "footstep", main island HI the group, and decided to make the tiupiral islands a private Utopia. The Hoyal Charter wal grained to his son, George Mi. Jamas Qrttnth, Seat tan %  Slates for the Colonies, announcing the Rentier in the Commonii i..entl> laid the Australian Qoveiiunrnt will pass a lau offcetu Australian citizenship to the people who Hav on in the islands. —UE.S. Miigihg. dancing or both wiUi equaj ease and artistry. Titianhaired Sarah Churchill give* a nice performance as FredAstaire's sweetheart, but 1 would say that her talent lies more in -. Uon of serious drama, and she U not a dancer. Keenan Wynne jilayi the dual role of twin broth. i ona Broadway theatric;.: agent and the other hi, English counprpart I preferred the Am* icm edition. Geiiuini' Technicolor shots of Prinfan BUtabeth'i wedding procession are cleverly Introduced and while tle music throughout the film Is attractive and some of the lyric* are quite clever, the melodies are too complicated for mutvf people t<> be humming them as they leave the theatre. UABT&pnBS T HE siarlinj gra In tnl! fcfrft Uon*oros rollo. itir trrm uniil vou **"• !"J,'"„„•.. I in othft onM vou inw la l>u inr %  r order In*' (he wlauomlllp brim^n .'uili ".."Srcraini II ... orm Won* %  " !" •" I. Ttie ord mi be n dwirani n1 me oro in-. "'"r" !" a. mma oi.u.* o % % %  P !" *" j, Ii nn-v oe cn."M Of iaauit one W u lrct:ii X wiei from or eSins'nj one lener in me oiereaing word. I li mv He .uoci.wa * inrw.-Miii I B uvini vmlle. meliphor. 01 foclillon nl idni IU row lann mill me pied!ns ";; %  "'<" < %  ' On the corner oi Ko b Tralalgar Streets there's a landmurk, if ttai On ManiiiiiK A Co. Ltd. 1 I %  nour l-ashley unwrapping a new shipment of Bectrk I luiiy automatic rat letj that .. %  in such %  i nd Tt'i* FJectnc Depai' every coiueivahle fitting from to bulba, in bol net type. 8a* ftOua* wire that must be about ... yard. And dOekl Eaactl I I with the famous, l attrai lively daflBM -one \n\ fllrlerent model was featured in gun n v.irielv. Manning's Con have just received Cut -H Paper and that's not ale to And. %  %  I the In t.. located on EtUab] B .1. Bl i al li alwaya reraarkabl value re, What d'you think of these, for Instance From 7vts and Nylon Rot) denier for SI 68. Ah' ai.d look at the Anieru.m Ml tor (I.OH and Anklet Sockj in mull stnp-'s foi Met Si. ,, h.o l mean When y. %  • %  • %  t i %  hoit you the Importer Spuns from $1.2". To .-hop at Chase'g Dry QoOdg Store invons to Rive In a great many wa>-On Busby's—a few yards ofl Swan and James SIiI %  —Gone". Hang' Am) that complete! yel another tOCCeaaful *.UCtiOn Sale onducted by John M. Illad'a. A T s. F v. A The n made In this importani % %  PI %  | both nun i booking* and. not least, by tin ."Hal attention given Sale. Thi. die Introduction of jn Auction Sale Catalogue detallli item concisely and clearly in the i' ii Plantations Building, tho Auction and Roai Bwtale business of John Ml:' Co inovidf a i omplei thori ughiy reUabla honv : Home Designing starts .at the window with drapes And the correct hanging of drap* is ensured b) Kll lainahlc In ISft lengths that can be cut lu any size Kirseh RtUnp are equally suitable lui WOOOi brick plaster or concrete. So there you are and they're on the Barbados Co-op I Ipry, Yon will alao And pleasing Bathroom suites in a %  pastel colour-. U well Bl CMonV Bathroom Fittings Th< colourful English 6" Tiling, m display, among which I saw White, Pink. Black and Green And r,. flooring, ju-t take time off •> aalirl from the enormous range of Lancasfreimi Linoleum—all at %  '.'.on Fac' |ie. rs from Pae* -the most i ,i .,., n ,l %  i ll.ii %  %  eluding Haakd-I reyi thai wouM ixbera and there %  penhagen China. And mui VOU' ition and deit|Q i Mock, fur gniet) novel little store ther reaktani or and lo And the different. And l think i -. %  ui >i.o i vi iboald know—ex%  %  name If* B) Ltd. bl the Oreun j Whs let ftfnger'i do it for %  .ilM>nt the %  1 button -holing — %  %  %  I I .. I. %  Tin i ing Machlna Co. kn,ou .di uie answera to youi ,n fact, there I-nn pml .. I of them out a long time air of sup%  oi %  oui -e. you need gnlj UjV inaikabU re to I n net,! Threads alon %  %  !. ( Uon KRUSCHEN ke.. ( kl rWl.r P .'ff.r* fr"o h m severe bead-l aches will be interasted In! reading bow tbla woman •nded her trooblae :— "I waa subject to terrible headache*. While thev lasted. 1 seemed to lose my alglit and all power in my bands and was forced lo he down for hours at a time. My snot, who baa taken h: D Halts for years, aaggeatM my irviig them. I did so. and IT* not had a morn of those terrible headaches, for months. In fact, 1 feel quite cured.*'M 1 Headaches can nearly alwmva lp.it.vl retention in the ayatem of atagnaliuxwaat'r material, which poleoua l tic Mood Remove the polsonoim actumulatluDS prevent ihein Imm forrnlnR atmln and you wont hare to wgrrv nv mm.And that la just bow Ki (TlnuM awlft and lakitnv relief liy eleanainif the Bysteni LhOJ ourhly of all harmful, pain-x ii inn waaie. ^ I'll.Wand oi ,i Magician —a Bp ingW Box—.. I olie. laid.'lisi'ic. revealing in itelegauee. MAGIE Uw porfUnw OI eantur] I'd I Intillatlng Bpoti 1 i n Monte Carlo. from the fanM i Intro i land by M ,t. knti. i ... i ali onlj %  IMuienix I'lurm i v a% nilal \ tin v.. H i .ii.. r. ahea bed I > velvei beaufffi l-— r, pet %  %  ..nd h.-pi.aii.m holding promise iM %  Power E %  lh # un 1 ractoi 11-1*1 Will 1 thing. %  %  ... apeJ The othi i . >n sale through I %  1 1 alread) glvei %  on the planta i mg Ihb pe I a** on offerlni nal Pet guaoi m ds portleulai ; ittai h nents foi %  %  it r an take up it*' ..... ,.. %  %  HH ratei • O'.im And .It hent aprienm nt v' . : %  STALIN SEEN ON DUTCH TV SCREENS AMSTERDAM. Viewers in Eastern Holland and Northern Belgium have been rereiving Russian broitdcasts on their television sets. Normally this would not bo possible owing to the great distances involved, but ercent line ceather has caused air layeri at high altitudes lo reflect TV wavel from Stalingrad and Leningrad. There are no official TV broadcaJtg in Holland, but many people i ive leui lo vlgw experimental uonn from Eindhoven. where a station has been set up. Foottkall and opera Mr. Jan Mersman, a radio dealer at Hoogcvecn. u aurprised to see a bust of r Stalin with Russian text pt.ntfd beneath it appear on his screen. Another radio dealer, Mr. Mastenbroek Slagharen. has bean receiving operas, football matchc* and commentaries—all In Pjissian Similar reports eocne Jrom radio amateurs in several places, including Haarlem, near AtnMjardam in Western Holland. —LFS MOKE HASTE New York A 30-ycar-old man was freed from )ail in Michigan, after serving a sentence for car teaUng He set off to walk home. The next day he was back in jail— for stealing a car to make the journey more quickly. %  iisiness Ir i n. i\ proud record of I lid %  111 t%  -ulci till N B rfOWvlI, on Bav Street Dropitcd aild hardly ..,.: %  • i>i %  w\ It Pi • Fir; vi Sim II %  % %  %  Cbluinbla. in the bua) %  v nuts and % %  i.,-i . % %  .' %  :. .:.K> of lock* And ftshing-himk%  i. Ben! %  h | able in OVen -i"' Vou'll eiiio. %  N n. HowelJ Street. The stock I ejrb •*V> Wi*H %  !*• DARK wilt* rt*B SHADEINE \gr^ Perm* *:. -id.UU w n j ^ rmlm. All N* 3B dnii M*ar' ton. *i. VDWr chemist io ofcE WhBt*WlT. THE SHAOC1 NE COHPANT t Ch k(IO. U>*, ENGLAND. 'Si frVt', -VWt *1*V. .'^o^i^^w^'^'^oo^-av^v.*,* UMMMf^ ray THESE (TKLIM [2J KLIM l..pi -illo.l r.l.lf.r.llo. w WVAI> w*-^ KLIM QUALITY IS | ALWAYS UNIFORM { fk ,.,.., ,. 1 „ kllM MI1K 1 *ur of oaasiawei P"" ,nd %  ,_ %  .I,,,. In eith ind *'*" on T 1 \ uri W r Dcirmtitr 1 '""'T.tU. *• —* *" %  FINE FOODS Quality unsurpassed by any other brands! TOWM5B" JELLY CUVSTAI.S "TOWER" FLAVOURING ESSENCES "MOIR'S HONEYCOMB SPONGE BROOKES I I Mi is CUT lilt MM n PEEI. in 8 oz. packages and In bulk "A PIE" PEANUT BUTTER r v-7 ^— W"> ^mr %  Tiiii u alni. It" '"*' "'"""' J fWI) "'^"v -" J •""' I __WUM r llll) IHM ''I in 1-lb. Glass Jars "KOO" JAMS AND CANNED FRUITS (4] KLIM 1, .ICII... tm iratrki 1 .an.,... 5 KLIM .e 6 KLIM i. atwMn 1 nsi.rliliwe.it te ooltid dnhr•neaaad for 17] KLIM I. isfe In tfce .ptclelly ^=1 packed lla ]9j KLIM .1 produced yndar i.rit KLIH — Indispensable In a well-kept home:! "G O D D A a n' S" POLISHES "G O D D A R D S" SILVER CLOTH K'.W/.'.'.W/.V.TO'/.W/M'.WA How happy Baby is and how heslthy — It Is a pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too. a tin of Health and Happiness — TO-DAY COW*, GATE 1^ Oku FOOD of ROYAL BABIES cle.wisi' . 1nMi11-.l1 . |on it's as simplf as that A Hggjli % %  atl hing "leanw wilh one .l ihYar.Ury ( gnaaing < '-ream*. A mawaer wM AM Ml la w >o H a n i LStgrM Orean Ow baaa baaatt* eaMrnal 10 vimi Iirii.ii.(nothinv will i ait fat y**' *<.'i >"rr tan^lrUt, thu* ihu our faaafr -TomirtiV Ta'tiii, pMpmwUm), Then a bnoV tonr-np wild A'lriiiKriit I.I>IMHI. In,1 infea gcapk •" %  ]•' Irt ihe 1 -i^' %  %  •. and thr ra.ietl lieauiy legegM in ihr H %  .-'| Skin (lan YARDLEY la^oarrlag CJaaaalaf Qean Drj gkta Ireaal N'I |hi < t'-.-i"i \-HII— .tn Lotion 1 IOHU 'I K I 1 1 • LONDON — $ki*&***',iii Leoil lo ti > '.-• I.e:iiili,:tl . W.l' 1 lOOtli nn I r.i.liiinl \\\^ ii lovi liiV-s, il.e aaci 1 o| ahii b la I £ Roan "I ,l "' BeenUfol. (HAGRAr.rTV*'p> JE aeled In Ihe.Troplea, Uream'*S



PAGE 1

I ill RTEFV -1 Mill 1IHIM 111 sl'MlW II l I CLASSIFIED ADS. mn,oii .%  I'l III .U KALES REAL ESTATE FOR m:.viThe charge for announceoAetita a* Urrium Deetlw. **"**|* U, M, a ,, 01 Mdl up to W, • mM pee word IP M i-i word M %  i*L word |-nr MttM M I i; %  • atiaig* H (3 00 (oi a to m i Sir.'.".' ,,l, CVIiru ||M %  <-r word tor : j|l.l (or W**l THANKS t*nd*rT~l U**We, •nil than* %  %  > 1 ..'l..ld*d "I' rraiti> .T render.fK .' Co* ,,.t Eh-.*-!. ilrafM Co*rfnI.< P I HMMni • i si ii IX MEMOIliAM StIHIH I Herbert Ar.het -h,I..<1 0 July IMP JcmrrwTi A relief Darn**] ln % % % % %  i r! Archer .brothel* Carter lUlcr'. Beatrice Kur %  |M band WM fell a*l**r> lull AM 111* tor Iv 11LUKOTOM 1MB n M on MM; ttU >,* chero* VMh 13 MM **d M w 0, — •.d*on r-i IM order, lully liiaured an* III! II %  OwiWf % %  li % %  ; %  %  Tw.i Mil* Hill l.l Pirfr.1 M.00D Ml!.. my good condition MM I il A bargain > Telephone *S04 T.M-dn Park-up Morn* B in goad *m( order with •Imial no* body Appl> Slo.Uet Drug Store or Mm hull A tod-id Oarage. Boeburk a*r>*'. -aer* H con be teen, l*ho.ii IM or *B sa a M-I.I t. %  I: I (or About .!. %  > %  114 Good fix • i. %  not BI I %  it end D%  %  O rUAT %  room -...„ 1. Poi l>."*t I WA.M1MI BBLP %  %  .,.-,> Tailoring SHIPPING NOTICI ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  £ 1.100 %  MM | V. %  '-' I 1 %  i-.. i %  ; i iT uV ',. MM '' %  %  nil MmMV—In fnndeit and liner mraorv r. B.Ji.h C MuTO* ASifCKCBaam CAB p g aaSMajlta; riHOLIDAY RESilBT* (.•ri UH U-I*i* a' Sp-cr. SANTA MARIA.ovelicd hat* Mi Caribbf.ii JtaWo tram ST.BB par hea< par day i.RAND HOTF.1 -in beat too. rtrlcl under Oovernn %  I "' % %  II lUtoa liom U.00 prt bead par da> ICASIDE IKN—On Otand Antr Tlalhln Oaarh Ratr. (roni 4 Oil prr Itrod p.iav Knajulrufn to P II Mhn.. PROffSSION \l. MUM I My otner u ill Bo closed <<>' Ihe annii %  H e -HI, twb s have alarorl here plente tall in ar IOII'II MHM l.'.n.' Hi.mi Jiil H HABCOUHT CAHTEIt OphlhBimic OplKian. 3.1 M : IIMMIIOWI PARRY SCHOOL r.MK\M i i \ nis \ riiis i'.iit kwiudrna Ve>n> be e.iTnl,,.d I I !• p'tloc* Ha pi li i rial (. Taitlmaniali from lh Hri.dnia.trr i ELECTRICAL I . Leo Yiii %  Ide Appli It Philip 1 BITBIGCRATOII O.. houat. In .d worklnB N M T. .np.o Phone 5M -1. Weili".uder. Appl> or 8-J4. i: t : %  MECHANICAL v mm DM if.>. Ullle uard Apply wm Motor Mower rurinell Phone %  T BI n aavlrai •• fcawn Ilifcn T*—' i-t Frtia *WM IW J'"'' l* l 1 p.irr.w.00 l.fil Mk r-MPTV : | in %  ifeW Purity Haheilri I b I.OVT aV IOIMI IO-1 ON Mil mlHH Ml rte.1 to the Tiflda IIM Idmi CertihVot. \. ..m ..f t. aharaa nnn.aarod U*9 and ao "J" wiie. M .d UHBatata oi Edi* %  Warner ha cannot iim. l>e lound Tl 01 lr>.> al-iv: ftreratai} ol (he Am Pr.da' >-" n-U obtjiliuible The B-lb laamlly *• i really aaanaaalcal MoMM aa "ra*m" lo. |(vu>r of your to. II -II daa •JI 1.1.1 > Qto %  I %  AfMvi. CM i .'<•• U*d Vi> % %  ] ... I am a-ND MIVT ro-T\(.l BTaMin Of tin Enllah Weil Indira. Good Price. Paid M the < AHIIIIIKA.N %  TAMP SOCIETY Ird 1 10 8*. %  '. Slreet 1 7 51 -In SI H \HI.A EN'f* IVOI OHIIMAI CURIOS BOUVINIRS. ANIVORY. JEWELS, SILKS BU TIIVMS %  '--. >V///r'rV>V>Vir>7V'*'.W """T.o..'",'^ ""'"" %  NOTICE -ATI HH\i mr. CllWftl EMI III Mr K %  Btl I,,.! Unl I .1 Collesc ol tio A..t .. will (U. \:',','S,:'.;',::'.;:','.;'.',:'*; FOR SALE Till \ BENKKR" Formrrlv Hoti 1 h On py, Church ^ Kpcn htatown atnndiui; on Bpp i ;• n "f %  Bv*i IIUMIII-Jp n in.iti.... ppl] on the DT further | Banfleld Solicitor! lim-i Sire-1 %  avi.t lal i ... %  DMwaoa a a.m. ....a so a vi K .F-MAN Prferabl-. Good Mist %  i wiors OTMcn fur AMBBKA.N MJ i.ia aoM —HI* of throe Contact. Hai oU Proverb. Br Co ltd High Wire' • 7 II n PAN MUX—On* new ig or IB' Tan l.iei* with M Sirnpeon & Co II M-a ,u.bl* pri. %  1.1. A A B*o ii JM: I'lllSOWl El HOVSI %  %  lum BUS for particulgra B 1 St —la %  B i I araon o* I do imt hold conln 6*bt or dobta I -ntiMi order aigned by me C/ MWOV DA COSTA HRUST s. %  .,..-> ChrtM ... i i m L* %  IM IH.H XOTICEK llll I 1. aaorga /a B. i %  ei-iUlah .. ibout '. air.t it ground! Hiionnded l>-. %  hine with ahingl* roof Ueragr* (... J ara. %  ervanl i Very good orchard B Oi v i ( AMUKOTON A BXAI.V Shed. KHChrn :-\ Price 8B0B.00 or NOTICE PAHI-M r ST JOBM -.. for ana ill V.-i lion t lh* Lodge Hrhool will be nceurd l< the undA'raigncd up tu 3.00 pn on ii.irvi.tv in* 11th July. IBSI. mult be Hit aona of ,i. atoiienad cbri-urnaaajit*, %  .*! %  • -' me aaanaaa->nl be held at th* Schaol am. on Trid-v the IJir. July. mi can be obtained >' inv .iCicr during urine daya and hoora piny applk-' B S FrtASEII Clerh lo the Vc-rtr*. St John '-•-'.---,-,'.-,---,*,-.V--'*'e'*'*'-'*'-**'#-e CHIROPRACTIC N0TI1 I i MAI II Ml li %  %  .1 '..i I BSION M WOT-Ci anal the I AITC'MO T NOTKK t %  %  i . i \. .. I... >i i %  GALVANIZfTP WtECTS 2* gauge li ngtha nf B 7. B and 10 foot KMfji.n Aulo Tyre C v l..\n. It I lame Pine l-ard*r ,. pua* fieamnahly pflo i. %  MB %  RECORDS Charlie Kmii. Iting > > and we will order for you I *' I .' :n Hock A II mi in YACHT Maw < '. (i Baani *', (i Diai.ahi BuiB lfi ... m :.-. %  : %  ; U D %  H %  „ % %  .' S| %  .''"' %  111* B 7 Sl-Bn Publir Ollitial lnmrru.1 Sllr .id. Pram a Mintil —] I M LH in VI I % %  %  •III be old al m> oHkf u. Hie hUJlrl %  AH tin ,nd ci iiUinlng l>> %  .ui Pocche. Mtual* ..I Si Pawn ii. parfeji of aaim M .... an landa nO-l laaeph Marrttl. on landa |au but %  %  .,i D* IM t'.aVik K' hi inaaauag* or — %  ui all app. lei 1 .*• ond tow-rdi m not Mild an aurh i. %  %  C|il <'l--u %  •'"! I I i Okcd (oi BBM KB -5 i ( >ald on T T HKAIIJ:Y I. I -AM Y I I | i • %  i near EsplnnBdc) Dml 2881. (Tree Consultutlun How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS %  %  offer for •• %  %  : %  : %  lad 0> %  I IT FORM I Mil I kND \< IM 1SIUOV ACT nn ,M'r I, V*-. .-I MI*M U. tk. • icd it %  | trie Mmrl of BI %  i %  %  %  %  ll| i fin %  i %  | %  I ndrr TIIP IIMIIIIIIIII Hiiniitir. at Lower L10B aq. It %  I will I ;!• %  M.i. GOVERNMENT NRIKE 1 0N8TITVTIO O rNSTTTU ON SWAMP AN' TION IllVEIt FOR RENT i ; FOUR ACES FLATS Upper part i \ si Liwrtni Gap iirar tinBM IVu Do ixe flats luxuriously minulled, from Julv 15th to December U77 in -i.tc Mr* IIASSELL,. Kinaton, Mi Lord', II'i IB-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Ten r li .i n C f la MMI %  Vis 't il.ill.n i -ft nf Lnti"' of Year B.-.1 ol West Indies $12.00 RBts ;inr| H .•I .IOHWIVS BTA1 IONKRY ud HARDWARE UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER i ra will v il. I Cam. ral. BB4 'I i BRAXKI R ITtOTMAN t > %  turtlnnrrrs apG i• %  m %  if. CM HI.. >i NOTKK PAMHI oi i MRint i in %  I i... 1BA1 lor tl.iei*ellon I Field. u -l.nild. 1 %  AH peraona -ti" tav i Ite plaeed nny BkltU W thuu: i %  rid all pereons OWflill inv matter or thinu DIMBMH] ring In ..i "ii Uw ( Wtmp or t.-ii-iiuitum Rrvw %  pt|uii(tl to iviiwive suih m;iU %  'i M lluI5HI i'f July. 199 -.ui inn) plare cr or thing in or mi MM COfUl swamp or ConiUUMaon (ivr, dHfinl IIM pBJTJOd "I %  5th of July to the 30th of N>>.rmli... 1951. Am person Uliiirl"!* UMJ IdkTRM nl Hill MUM w|U be liableto proceciUiiRs untl-i lection 18 of fit* IJeeRirtment OI Mlghw.iys nnrl Trnii'port Art nisi SB EMM). ANGLAISE mi I>M\ inn IN fowM All the I lite Ml buiing It MM .il I II i N I S I'l in llri -I D When your BACK ACHES... li..;.. M ,.„. wjh .. ta %  i TBMUMMOI 10— J.liltr,, V/hM they |*t o.it ol *r.lri. .*> %  arMli and aoiumuii* -ui,. .I.. Ig PMJ aranm. ll*i. I,..,i. i.. diiturheil in' or lUt I ir i i> U |' feelxi aeon lollew. Ta make laor .nine** walk propetll amltoLrri. lirmi.i OM oar IM.I < MOM} Ml DeMl Kalner Pllli BMBMI not l.i.: l"r,*d bload ol nii i'il*'il I frei(ihlWllloilt' %  Then VM. feel belter 1-1 hoMrr „rk Keller and IOU anir..d> M 4 ax Iniul on Ihr i.. i Rl!. in Hi* bW aa'V.ce bandl. (Mi | al all iiru( ilr>rr< Dodds Kidney Pills WANTED § CLEAN OLD RAG li.ln.i... J% Advocjl. I'n 11.i i ./,'/.*-.'.'-' %  '•'-'.•/-'/-'-*-*/.'-' iv. %  .li M i.-i %  -t lullII' d %  %  1Tfr -1 "— -"••-"' %  A i b %  %  win-* ~*HIS(.I HUM \H-I.RgiM • > l \* IJIh July |K| i I1IIV MMI .. ,..|. || 1 HI., -MUM. TO rtTMOl TM AXD laitriDSM I i MIMIMSTAtt BBM) J.,|, IM t BAJUKO TO TRINIUAIi I'1K\M \aiM0 IMl (IMIIi.lin-v 4 •. Ill) I HA—IStb July IBS1 a miNAIHB 31*1 July IBSI '' %  IM. TO TRIM U Ml It 1,1 \IX* IIIVII AMI KIMlTON 1 "MMH ITU "b 1ft*. 1 AJf—IBM* July U*t A-.Ugua. M**>..l m K %  • InaUMit. "DaaTW'Ood' will and B>a nonger* I .a An,.. £2E pvnojrra orM' I" "< "" 'jy iBtii ingaani %  MI aCMooVLK OWN HI ABBfKIATlOX IMC. Canadian National Steamship!Naaaa at Ship I-ADY NELSON CAN < IH..SCI. CAM HAIJjrNGfcH I-ADY RODNEY I AN i iNSTKLCTUII LADY KELSON Ka.lau 30 July 30 Julr B Aug. J July 13 Jily 33 July 1 Au. 13 Aug. 33 Aug. I July U) H July 1 Aug. > Aug — 13 Aug. 14 Aug. 4 Aug 31 Aug. 72 Aug — 3 BWB4eXaj4. IS Aug • '"ii" IY NEUSON l-M>Y RODNEY LADY MlauN LADY BODNEY IT July 3B July 7 Aug. Aug *ug IS Aug. i* Aug. B Sept. B Boo* 11 6*ot 10 loot II Sepl J7 Bep, ZS Sepl. > gel to oct is Oct. row. o I NO*'GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Aienu. EUROPE PLVMOCTH — LK IIAVRF. REAL ESTATE JOHN BL1DOS y c. i F s.. r v A. FOR SALE 1 tXIIXAl -.1 J.i %  4 of •< %  "' iw ii % %  ( * frontage l*.i..i ana calm . I around Boor In our upinicir thla properlv would i,>bW lor Houie LOW figure required I'OR SALE -i POOR MOTORISTS ATTENTION A. To-day's G.A. Soaj \o, •lloill* Sn.rl II,.in. 1 if Usere ^ tooui i: fresh Slocks Jut Received 1'AIIK DAVI1 RACC1IABIN TABR PARK DAVIS l'ALATW. COtar> ~ I..IATC11 1I.A1N I-MIK DAVU UV1BBON tJ in i ir. ft ma PODD %  TliraMOOENK Bt'n %  %  %  M rilA'.r.s M.RVE KCXiD YEABTVir*. TAKJtn hfoil ANALGESIC BALM ARI TON BROWNE PlUE ^li.K siiiicrs Fur I. Mill %  A Cbtttft I Wiln Itirbadu^ \ im A Map l.ovrly i..i Reach or that %  Urn Dance IHANI'S Pi Win. liny, M |ii*| nititi C0L0MBIE' 'GASC0GNE miiri.AR Mxraiois ECONOMY VOVA.IIS HI I.I IIISTINOIISIIIU Mill's FROM B\KB.\IH1S III I I III II • CARIBBEAN CRUISE TRINIDAD — LA GIAIRA — OOAOAO CARTAGENA — JAMAH A 10 DAYS' VACATION ON BOARD Of THE LI XI Rl MM 8.S. "OOLOMBIK" 19 5 2 SS. "DE GRASSE'' OF 19.918 TONS SAILING T.I FNGI.AND AND FRANCE IN THE SPRING ALSO THE NEW HX1RY SHIPS OF THE WEST INDIES ANTILLES AND FLANDRE 20.000 Grow I .mn ...—23 KnuU FRENCH LINE AiteiiU: R. M. JONKS aV CO LTD. I'r Wm. Henry Slreet — Phone 3S11 CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE a TUK VK\TH.\I. KMIHtnirM Corner of Broad and Tudor ,; RALPH A BEARD A.M. INST B E r.V.A, Auctioneer and Keal ISUte Aeent OfferiYou: SrvriBl interesting Properties in St. James. Christ Church, Navy Gardens and Silver Sands. Hardwood Alley For Further Information Please Ring 4683 %  %  v %  aa ... • ca.soo Thu mended and full detail%  Ol NTKV HOI *t St John %  A pleasant romiurt and well pre icry-ed B-ilorev pror" % %  %  in -In ..'-.I ro' %  %  '"d and m* Kn.iii ,'. %  at the |R ' i lichen. an lam* pLi-Boor Oood gar.igo. aai .nid produc pM Mi | irden Malm i and on bin n.i.te llnnly iigure Mil I I -Ml-IHUM,., 5ub I itaritially bull) na**rn slone bungalow ..n the brow ,.f ta, ,-nfI. MSordawg SMo vieaii r>( I hi. wild a*M rocky Atlanile coaallin* %  Hirer good bedroami, %  living room. I-Uded gallery, kilchen. *r\am t an-rirr. and I r.l*.-iricll and water ; laid on. and th. Land I." i mrre. -habaorata add gW 'I %  i by HULirld mating,.I.s ..ban illablr lur ., %  I i.\ I MIM. IKM -I nouae at %  th good ItSSTB HOI-MI %  Mill MJ AT. &I.I. ;t. I. 'iih pinBoo.. i| %  SOM garage aBd ibagg Aboui 4 acn %  ml' Umbered land i mahogany p.d by a long dnvowaj kiOi mahog.'i Urio of the ouUtanding atlradlori 0l Holdeii |g the ears tare, Ig which b-a the .id vantage of DO* %  MS* toi.i with Hi r i kfwi r %  .... I.II rthn.ii The Finest Sold in Barbados EVERY PIKCE GUARANTEED Canteens of 93 Pieces, Service for 12. $221.12 LOUIS L. EAYLEY JEWELLERS Lane and B'dos Aquatic Cluh Sole Representatives RnhT Watch CO. Switzerland LUyal Cmwn Derby Porcelain ( land Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co., Ltd.. England ***V>'e%^r,**V -^^**^V^VV'*VeVVr-'**y'***',.'**>*-'e*** .-,'.-r-.-,--*.v; iv • MIS* in •roll deoni.ea an ,ii ii.mgakiw on in raaM where llieia M iilw-.* cooling brorre Thore ta a larga.-omblnod luairiBe dlnlnf room Kitchen with eervuiE hatch. 3 bedDjUI-Ir.ganaaa and all •t. *• lij". lo %  nACATia-r. NOI sr %  |l houac w It h appro* • acre* pliu additUinal 3', a gjrsg ,. reauirnd Ttier* uro ti bi-lr.-ici. fallerJS*' 1 'l-t^roorna. "!lch. i I *ar.*r•oat vari.i.i. n-.t building* Tin %  agpii • wall i-lruted and comptnagW tho SI i.m inn -i N,,.Matawr. i %  || | IkluN tending Mi nppi 3 large ccvtion roaraa. 4 bedroom*. 3 I iihen. 3 haUiroumi m I,J and hiiltool* i^.mrviKi' '"Mirdlnr -HIIM*"I %  T la.*** It none prooo.lv ioo| ami inn* rVaori C %  %  %  3 b'i> and toilet-. T.< .i-.lad recent li of abOUt 1S.0M11 -i 0 %  tow" h.iuea Mfltl i; %  RENTALS 1* HI fill V* FLATS" HHI. * Mrl*iael M.Hlr' .,i,l..mlahed I.u.ury Apartment Plata with garagri. BaauliluLi %  luaied in pleaaniil ground* %  >-. from Town. BAKDT IXUlflE". Moody |.*r-.c .* Jamea rum I tried Bea. i %  abut toward*, and STB MIIHilK" St Michael w'll ittuatod Town %  on long Icaae 1,1 M I -I 111 \'.l NTI M I IIHMIRS ..nd -i i;\ i .ORN ri.ANTTI(IN*S Bt'ILDING Phone 4640



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PAGE Tl I \ i: SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sl'NDAY. Jl'LY S, l51 01 II III -AIM IIS SAY: fmtmih Manning nature ormtnsl scheme — the torn ui iif" so that the other monger elernani %  her desuilre I *• 'o the better ie" %  •nl of the earth, Fd.for The AdiiKflU'— ' 'he good eld the <" %  so-called long ranee eiew, Int and i v - family pimiiiim, fa ,,,i* nrlval ne that will prove ehertml fc „* %  '_-' ,1 ,tu" jimctc mndit (ir>id Again w UM end J^-i u it has ukn u naturally lee %  long time for the Increeelnc MtoeiHaaualttni ftpUoa 1 "-""•> %  "Kalnst the decreas, rJhee etaM\Une luwrei on Hen %  Igratlon. H M n*>"in degth rate to make an lm{MIIS teeofX I M^M* _..'Sr !" K <• ; 1 J** P,^? 1 ? 1 *> U*PaU*rn of o4r .( islalure to examine the nrooii-n; and make I •ugeiunendgUona is Migfccsied." At Jut. thought 1. on i-egding these and other potent phrases in the press, .it long la* •omebody is beginning h into this mess and what"! ivalK do aomething about it. hope I am right In In-llevnig thi ,. ... %  .. %  that when ttie time come. a Kroup of L*-.H>I.> whi pave inc w) I that h 'Z urcblem discussed from a mor-.l .-atige investment though it may SfuS i %  ""• We a know Surely it la better to aet een ugh: from wrong and mud fight feet on • long road that leada a battle eaeh with his own eonsomewhere, rather than deviotI'tu' time has come when a score of times into the mor< we must realise that we cannit tempting short cuts, only to be urkle the question of immorality compellfd to retrace our steps I rtth the need for wise the end. family planning — the two are M1MI OOOD1NG. r.illv (ttnte removed the one frcm leach View. Worthing. July 5, 1951. .... discussed from a mar natural course. On the one h."" lone everything povn bring longer life to each Inditdual born today and main of probe neti i levellers are gomWar lun ..-. re of life we an' j huWr*o/ "Man has. interfered AIHI redly quite removed nature :>nd only thmugti I. ' H down the population. u „ nhtll now ran man mill vale n .amity planning must come Into sueonoitc* ifKinjmon* : equilibrium. Tto worry about the r rne tauvr. The stdoocci*— Three remedies have been abuses thai may follow, or l< SIR,—From time to time tbc jen for dlfdwell u[ion the fact that easy trageoy of the alcoholic arouses tilvirtue may suddenly Increase if our sympathy and we My "poor itjm and family planning or lontraccptwrs come within Ih* fellow and forget about it till include "he'v > U,A > et lhe lasl l,p0 means of all if about as sensible nexi tOTie 1 hope you will find as the men fa l,ch dePn*l "" <**** Al H Baying that bccauae go many this little slory ot sumcient mi bin women we must turn it %  **" be Wt out until others mtu drink we must immediately in terest to publish it. 1 help when rt come u have bean tried and found want)icc |are the island of Barbados A few yeers ago a men of vision SfSSLl lamllv planning. J Hwtottl Everything that %  " recovered from a devastating bout .^ff^. ^ 'tracts, whether through nite.jughl %  I I b* \. st-nrieless i IU.I. ...b ,. ih !" I fit editinree nmwup nav> UHH ao m. V Sooli tato n InMhbroulhl ..ul lnlo lh^ npfn tor dlfd SSnuS Tin' ... < En,""!"'>. '"*-" %  I u analyse the* Fur Danny years I have ' in the Weal 1 i %  on tin limes alow, aomoUn I leg' bui review up in a bural of enm which the recent tem] thusiasm. of Uw worken from I am full) a %  The victim cannot heip himself without some assistance oulubjem mieei %  • b) over-p i... %  %  g | I and vi 1 repeat that to u greet extent it is the women we .should educate into banning, Here we have then races from duT< n brought 10 a < nmmor ., Ttightly so. fe B • iltla brought into tte market the l i %  i bloodtoai %  eta taken and teeth examined. All rkeeiaed bo whk rg mark mlgi entry, wnyl Bwun the*p appin.Mit knew 1hat only I m would the utside countries bive no UM fit the physically unlH — they have enough of their own to no more Yet. through Ucfc "f intelligent family planning: we are breeding In tin • KU) iver-pou'jlatel llltll race of physically until human dealing with • COB over-population. Yet do the coloured races \ ot the white with ml tinctly I remember how years afeO here in Barbados, the Government offered free milk in thi %  iv the people and forbidden to many children tiecause it eooUrthad birth coMrOL' ''' H "''*" ? Yes, ti lly bfdrrefl lo UianaMfag nor auyona el this ituTodiWc f.ni> i.iii-. u i'iit i claei thai -I we look lo This problem Iowa thai before an>thing ran i"' partial remedy im obviously have ''> be traa&d accomplished wi tV e must take g differently, although il seems U) %  h me Hint (he day Is fast approachhelp. The i>opiiiiitioii mii"i IKcase we shall qulcklj reellse that i.,g when family planning will bci.vinced that fortheu . ., iM uluit |(( hc w-ell-lieing and I ar i#ie n.iui.' Brr lU ,,| iMlll u . .,. hafl (l( )np ( nnrch j ust ^ grawih ami P"*r*a < "' ** %  we en millding otti house upon i divore and re-marriage. Cadi '•IhaU be | ind then will present problei n the future w'll leing o| oui colony by such an unintelligent approach to our problem J'n^Zns ,h„, no.h.n J* bW-jU; c.M ,. Ood. „,,l.. but thnl plan, 2. Onl, loUow wmm h. n. murt be madff alons Ai!:illi5l Ihli view when II comes to family ,.._.. 1 <*n only plce cetUin lacl. Ildo can lay or do lo help him. by side with IhU niUKillon. 3 r br ol any use I ,. lui h beU ihall speak for thembe sufficient love of man foi man lo render pcrsonjl MTVICV llolwee,, ., ,.l„„l nMtl vn,l This man pledled himself to " iliffeicnce. n. cistom and rellion. I l" aaatolanee of anyone who How then can they be handled needed him at any lime and In any vefdonall. particularly when .1 place and struggle with him lo ccinei lu family planninc. Trimover-.ome the dise.i.e Bach vlcM %  .Id be a hard nut to um In turn pledged his help and Two Gtr-l Guide Commissioners Appointed Mhf* #, A HKINNBR has been June Mrs. J. A. Bkinner enrotttd appointed Commissioner for 6 Guides at Codrmgtnn High Rrowniea. Brownie Training u Sehnol (Sth Guides) and a 1st very specialised and with the Class Brownie. Shirley King flew ever-fToWlng demand for new up to the Guide Company. The Brownie Packs. It has been >ame afternoon Mrs Skinner decided lo appoint a Commienrolle.1 3 Brownies of the 3lh for this Branch of the Pack Movement. Mrs Harold Farmer On Tuesday, 3rd July the| -rf Henley StJohn has been Island Commissioner enrolled 14 ,pp..inted a District Commissioner Brownies of lOMi Brownie Pack) and when the Schools re-open (Girls Foundation School, and 4 in September the Guide CompanGuides of 10th Guide Company ies and Brownie Packs In St. at the same School, foseph. St. John and St. George Mr*. A W. Scott visited 1st and will be her responsibility. 1A Guide Companies and 1st A New Brownie Pack Brownie Pack (Queen's O-llegei On* lS£nd.y.TSh 'jim" V. £*g2f!l P^ r^ T* Sul? Oru t&Z w^h k & &&J**J" %•""'.?> Y. Gooding os the Gulder in J^ ,r e r^l. R r ,urns '" %  0 Mr .k. rM This SrhooJ has had a Seoits Companies and Packs GuVdV clmpany T! riSny^.rs ^uld be sent to the Mind Sec and it is tno.1 news that a "" %  ** Brownie Pack has iust been regRanker Mil.. I-. n roll nr nts On Friday. 29th June. IJ On 18th June Mrs. H, A. Talma Rangers of 7th Rangers (St. enrolled S Guides of 21st Guide Michael Girls School) with Mlsa Company. On 26th June Mrs. Ada Gollup, Acting Captain left Talma visited 14th Guide Comthe School al 6 p.m. and walked pany (Grace Hill Girls School) to Sargeant's Village. They slept and on Sth July she visited 12th that night on the verandah Guide Company (Weslbury Girls Mlag Gollup'* home and n Wednesday 27th morning at 6 o'clofk they drov. Water Street. From there Ihey where pared a THE Flllll SOAP O Gels skin '•'" cl " O Binishss perspiration odor O LtJes body nl and dainty Dugn iiaie. signi o( glcottol and proweded lo lake I ._ walked lo South Pninl i 5 -,1= SS._3sF a 5TW S833S3SW -.=„% .,::.Fool Itch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ^r Stopped in 7 Minutes regional idea ol .he sufterlng. rtrugglc, ano "* •' %  !" %  r, TlTeas! eravln. ol the alcoholic and Ihe.e bank, he amoun planning, la ver, IHUa Ihal Ihe non-alcoholic !" IgSTB i -1J. *.h ami cvss j4a^ IA taahl a*. talf*A •Ii Catholic country I am lold that to-day througiiout their every day needs. %  hii.in:; A ho bvi n %  i hanci of liena and that this is the only in t.-lligenl way in which letter future eoiHiitions. Dr. St. John expressed the opinion that it might t • lo educate the man In the street j Miss A. Frank, the throughout the year, but Guide Department. Maasnj Cave sure them that when some Shepherd a Co. Ltd. by Saturday, clerks get their bomu they have lo repay their Arms and fitts* I" left for their use. Many ooeees I am afraid only have one big dcgire and that is to pay the Goveminent the excess profits they nuke instead of helping their poor clerks. Let'* hope this penetrates the conscience* of such warned on Friday that _. bosses that deprive their clerks of will break out again In Korea .... f**i iirh so bBiflr tin' (^ %  i'.y drltv ii>u rtaiv' Do>a tb ..!. i>iil ttrt iltit ai.rl perl* Ar (h— rp bl t. r. trrtareii iixll !•%  %  nd on Iho snlri *aur fMtt Do lh*M bliawta bdl and > r bluwr* lo term' Do ?• ...„";'". rill f 1—1 Ifl *a.f %  IIBbi,*J/T it rod .-a.r lroi.ilM. jon ihouti re. Bj 8 14th July foi the bicycles are U %  .ifiled the following week. A WARNING WASHINGTON. July. | i ii Korean diplomal ur .o,esr..,.r.e W Kills the Cawta Otal... _... fh loon Iwcm < niirl)li>v .... lfl>It itl. li-mnr lhf fool triMiltl** moil •.unborn fiiiajBOiin lull aocloi U*d IO ellll VOUf I :•.' '.{. %  Nrlaaal r Ih. I flu or • pr--rli>lon Wi n fc ri J.* !" ."" yirti riplaon Ot %  tumoui STnaiih fKm •Hist ana IIOK iiinacited b Madias [>tra*I(t. and fnntas rnponft. :h*w loot iDtMiMMit. • %  ••'ii a runf II Hopi trif itch and aMtltt* and 1 U mil*. ii toll, 'lr. and aniiMlh. Guaranteed Test iTi limr NlmodXf-111 have hlllerl u.. iiam-il-1. a..d Hi mill rrspoi .r rau iisMBH aad rj -a^ -.-r • .r n -""'-"-"yv o ;Xi • .'nnoin. and h-alln, bul Krfii ii in > asri %  * *• %  "•, •"*' dial thf MaulU mf 'oisoWttr asiuiarlory. and at th* *Bd o( ihli^irn>t ipur fo ara II %  tatinai i~ %  ni il lory aid at th* f* n -; %  fo< ara not ^pfVUdv nd ot l_b* rfacklBl^pMlinC. Wwiriini .... Nil* iiolliins Under Una auarrsVa'liaea lo"do Ii Ut uji I (Htfn io Ui* lol tor 1 oai and linn K nwi (•wipirtair antind m '' ••. awMiv ,-.,, UM -m.i. ll ....i.1 INI SWOT! itlll* flJiided feKIM.on 1 ) U Uf abagdat iwUlTba iuianie proWu0J. CLERK an irmistice on the 38th parallel 1* %  cpled bv the United Notic —r.p earth)) peculiar to li eeonomy. terK in. much laaa rain and character. A Trlnldndian To ihe Ediior. The j4di?ocaie— S > long ,ld Sloth, N.i'u useful dHgtni with ^ sure passW ||| hetter understand Ihe probport of heulth into any country. \<. m% of his own people, similarly i HOD fall behind ,t w j|| take a 'Ba)an' to presen. r-nd even bfomr dependant upon the woulag and ttoublag becullai wise family planning. i, hii brother Kajan'. IndlgftriaUaltloii Here .i;.m What the outcome of ill this takai IU loll ot health controveray will be who can say? and strength. It takes strong Of one thing I em certain and i In stand up (0 tins la that unless we can lir-t Hi iit.nly ineiual mi.I i.hvMiiil V nt>\ out distrust, tub I billons, reway ot bilious and other scruples, we brings In its train Nql from cannot view family planning with f.iniille of ln.ki gnd fifteen intelligence. All these factor.* living on the ban will must become of secondary nnportanca for af| ore dealing wild n.iture and her laws, wlnrh laws by in.m himaelf have ben, disfganlteH and which, by I'. thai I a certain hopernuat be le-adjustcd according to SIR.—The leevtn controversy re. Harding the cost of living seems to bo again in the limelight, bul I am afraid that real facts have been left out. I am made I 1 understand that several firms (not %  ill largp ones) havo given then elcrks substantial raises, and even {.cveral months' back pay—hat* off to them. The manager* ot HIM iirm" are '' be <*>ngratuletetl -t^eeause I am sure they fully realise what Itlsj CO I, iv today. Mirny clerks) g r i lined with house rent to pay, drcv, 'hemselve-s (!• rently. and hBV|> had no Increase ifl waaag for over a year to cope with the present C.O.I-. 1 have i.fton womlercd if Me.nl: of big "Am Ol II Friond in a NEW Spot' %  lit I A HW HHD, AWAVtl Aa ihe Ships Come In They Bring 17a WATERMAN'* PBNS. Cl'TRITE PAPER. SPECIAL LAtNIIRT STARCH. MMAI.I. THERMOS ICE JARS. \ I i.l I Mil I tat FLOWER SEEDS AEROSOL FLY SPRAY P.A. CI.AKKF. (:.ismo|ic>lifmi Pharmacy PRINCE Km. HENRY STREET. Wm. FOGARTY, LTD., there coos a Whm! J. K'l UM unquestioned •J —— %  -"• *" dlsolty *'i Joilohinq There's a wealth ol experience Behind our Tailoring Craflsmanshio and also that Talent for Takinfi care Be Sure to Order Your Next Suit from From FOOARTYS Of taiariii •• loair* disdana Aubm&bdn'A Youthifying HERBAL MASK Is a Real Beauty Cocktail. II Eighty Years of Public Service The Sun Lite Assurance Company of Canada continues to issue more new life insurance than any oilier Canadian company. During 1950 new insurance purchased from die Sun Life totalled $44I,09S.O'X. —an average of SI.736.O0O each working day. Over the twelve -month period lire Company paid one benefits of J|2I,476,5V. to poliiihnldcrs and beneficiaries bringing to ?2,361,860,114 ihe total of benefits paid since the firsc Sun Life policy was issued in 1871. Income for the year was $2S|,809.w. w.bile total aWeta incfeased by S70 million during the year and now stand at Sl,597,ji6,97j, an all-time high. Total insurance ' force t Deceinlicr 31, 1950 amounted to ti&l&lifilf, ighcsi in ihe Compani' history. FINANCIAL STATEMENT AS AT DECEMBER }l, l9Sn ASSETS B.d — Cttvemmeni. munionil. public uiiliiv and oUwr Slock. — Fnl.ircd and |;uar.iiiecJ SC'^i* — Contmua a Mongiga ta, !" u„, i~lu„,Ml planls. tic '. '. Heal oi.tr fimliMlin K Coanpani % I.,1dm,.) , I oajaj li, rolkyholdcr, vrf. ihe.r ,I „ .,. . Cluliundlne and Oelrri.d pftasivaaa Iniercil and rent, due and ai.rwd ...".".' '. I %  *•. • . Other asHI. ..... S9S?.SB7/a.ilcl • ills. 1C-.S7M-) LIABILITIES Retfrvet on aiirsncri sKoafnrs uo ani>uiii*Mr t<> Hlr^taMm during rMlaaca ol dnidcnd ,t and d,.iJ*n,!. Tasts .•i.. m .M.on..m€di*al Irt*. r. doe and aciruej '. '.]'.['.'. .Viwtliincoiit ftso.ft and Iiabitiur-. iV^J %  *• sktafts iniiirjiM fund . \ \ \ \ * Shi (the-liter.' jiuinrn ^ fTlinaanii' .I *— -* 2,(MRJ,fMIO.nil Wluf HW# I teMMlS P • ^. • H .5U.tnV97 M\ n i M l %  • ^*.'IU..01T.W lHH.ir.s.w^.V-1 IUN,-'l %  M.cMo.s:. /i IgiWOalM 00 IX90I.II 1.91 ICb75a\gOA.44 Ij46a\fVM 'X *i."-.'.v..'.-.'m %  UUafMfiM l'-i.*id.W 2aUflf9M.9f. .,WI. I'HOll IUIaVVi0 Siiai.lU.9l :.ipa.t.r ( ? 7.IS4/IWS* Jo'. mi-.O'. -•.*:;.7M.97 IM,\%2.\16.99' 5l,>V7.(2ft.V7JM SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA I! M. JONGS & CO.. I.IVITK1) Ki-pri-si-iiiatiMlor Barbados II. T. LE OKI il IV Manager fl W.I. & (iuiana's Branch





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P M.I II N M NDA, \li\i" I II -I Ml\V. JI'I.V S. MSI ILiH>k: Author Dislikes His Characters BY GEORGl MALCOIM THOMSON Story of a World News Agency \\W bark r i>m Ixmrtnn ; %  i. in hi* troops at H In lh( I HAl \Ml Hi \ 111^ Ol IMI. ItGmi Kerh III Ml Ml" SfXKlk well ff n outta staut %  %  %  .-. i i: %  ( the (say) 170.000 MI. which expmcmi diN• Of Sn,.ill tex%  a Sat '.here .. PUP of 1 Small. tarn R)M %  %  %  ;...... d ihese .in-.. 'i of Small I e English to the backbone; i Sharlee, who wants lo CO on the stage and marry a Gontila—In short, develops suicidal dee; their daughter Priaartio runs oft to live in sin with an American millionaire— %  inly w o r t fa acordliui lo tbe plain I ttonal peo%  I n fire in in Milrlrm and I %  IN mi in -t it* War i rrfc ( ii n lea, ft, U t : LOMTM %  ntcnary on Jul* tl upon the i tp; i •' of i I RKI T:*S( INTI KY" (pubto-1 v m ml liihm by Max Parrlsh Ltd LotiI ;? •• instead I Id) u ihc It* '"> %  The Mr s hedoes %  Julius Reuut %  London rran % %  n ol a mark-' for %  T-> tl organiseft, t made hll najrie m IBSO. „ a;il of Itti. whose new* dew thi Channel and inrtepenclR, ,,., world and whose name is known en. np i„ n rt| n t everwhere, would seem as inIt is. indeed, as Mi. Storey credible as a round trip U Bhout their three Person;. 1-x.k are ,'", still seema to us. at the bash p:.iKlpIes hlch enabled ur >qrrfliu,t .(awn of the atomic age "<> %  overaweitself While wm. In November 1851. the first subin .tisuimountmentioned in %  marine cable Unking Dover with nl o th;.. lead, tn \^ four stand out supn agencies hasi %  pMUM D) ' I lOUTnalt>s> on its -'utt not nnlv from i h but from many %  %  special degree the responsibility and clean the he world. Th Calais gave Julius Reuter hU great He seized It as his successors In the organisation have oeen quirk to selrc upon other lntssd the spread ol lleutcr news through tfcsfi world A.% the submarine cable gupai seded the then more reliable carrltr irtgeon and the steamer, so. through the years, the rable has nee,i pie* %  <>! news tod i vith the help of all the di those of the four m led Reuters to m.itunt;. Julius i-rt Rtuter. who became the first ***** .* *#** karon ..nd whose coat ol %  mti still the Reuter badge; %  biosjraph) mrciusn me ycur*, mf i umc %  *> %  u h ^_ miViv.wrtml net ivllif a In •itivatc wire networkprearhng across ec'tlnents %  %  • on al ii Id there %  task can pi pi The illustration: InclU the Renter mi • n's assasi printed in the Dally Teleraah on Ap*il 26. 1865. por• :n roi respondents In the laysThe Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, 'I SS !" !"!" i? K^. .illi !K """" ch.ngnl from (.mil, Ih.n JOO p.B. he h. packed the bul ,„ c „ nto ,„ msUlulio „ ; ,„ d ?" Sir Christopher Chancellor, under r.otc direction '".he nrv. owned by Ihe press of Hi '"" % %  "I.'1 AuttrtllK. Ne Zealand •ndOBl Thai in IHell i* in achievement. „^ ,i„„ ri Cap! there nre bound U, be. for ""**"*' *" When the United State. Pre.1!" > one .mall volume could hoM. n throuah the a.e.. Hculcr, hu <• 1 •),{HH> FlUlM HI> cMtlt Lincoln %  amwdnaled in 'he wraith o( detail and nnecdot. ,.,.,: %  -•"""' %  %  •-... aai. Anril 1853. Jullui Rulei reporlad v*huh nicmbers of an> given Mviu.r its two contempor^r Ihe news two day* before an>ont ...ntlon of H'.ilri employer* could rf .t f European taatmpfa .... else because hi. enterprislna produce. uanMa founded by Charlaa Uavai tavinj on alTalr with Rowen.i. An „. r i c ,„ , C nt, James McLean. l.ile sear.hine th. n Pam onrt nernhnrd Woltl 111 not-so-lovin, wife of Orson Jndd. WtM „ ta eauuhl up with the archives. Ml St I. that. every seen* wh „ 11M ,„c. the racliuj pit. you ,„„| ,„, M „ m h h „,i ,„„ i,ft m „ bee lorn ade to re.-., Mr storey, may I-_ %  %  %  _ i-niinl llii. sit i hi II % %  iif DfUA ... x it., .i _i GtHAlD i-ltSM affair NOVEL .n the i .far, know that trouble* it-plenty are an ,i IM n. When 'ordaining count iln i ntwi gathering or distribution. ltui %  t himself the more difftI %  abiKiKl men uttempted lo Having • A man cannot be driving all the assassinate President Ti ins l-ue. but those emotional Washington on November l. 1930. %  ..mules sn bud for Hunervesthe news was Hi.-ind i.n Ih eve of a big ri.ee 10 i '"" lt Weutawi Head .\-i Mi S. Uie wind-.Offlre ii tlmiK ibristling with comploxiwh ol. I bj Warwu %  ties Loridon than on to ti orlil % %  ti il. M mlnutM %  i T T Ui. th fired ver> Reulei reviving point W K.„ .n.tance. the question '" '^ w,,rl h rsilln ft Imn*, ^^Sf "^ If X "t\ T"? ^'"i That is only part of U I JJ* Judd-aa a husband Drugs. And b M| „,„„£,. storey. Feil., m ;VOJ W) thuught it must be something T|1 ,„, ,, ."" mon "'et. more sinister Scott misUx(l Sul rt| W ilt Cann.i hi Luiid-up thart. MU-one vtmita ir "KHiiK' fo P' s mistake in as crisp and InU'Ulgjtii: Tl RV "•<•' ii ihrillei a* the year J.-s seen t Britain Hither Image in the Dust will : '" lie vastly read or therewill bat .'hy y f R ,,, salaian-nahlv •omrwhi-n"npYWUK.HT RrirMVi:il iilt task of presi Lion of iht %  n. he has real t .-in put Ion onl) thoat .... T ui news beats which had „ building up the • II. ikrestlgc of the agency. 1 |.i .. Iheae ar*: 1 Julius Reuters dramatic guarantees that "Ou UltM success r| endence and freedom from hi < legislative of the ntwi Pebruai) 7. i8f>w. aarvad always u due to the deveiopmen; ol .,u indei>rnij. free of government or any Otlw i i no ,,f i tsntrol i l.apvr o'.\ i %  %  ihli tongdraiii i % %  i % %  u| ond eeiitui .'lie linaliy won. The Reuter Tnil IBJ JON IIOPF) In iii" boos, Jl .nil HUOtCHES NEIltE PtlKS COlDi. CHILIS MM 1 RHEUI*TIC PSINS ..'...na from 3 CoLl, 1 %  %  %  : %  • %  .. %  • I I %  isprear, I h be:.ei. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN md MAM'. ruUa W£U There'i i VI ASI VI II li ihc i .. rcUcvcr I S4> ..Mll*.lll \iianm. Bi. U M I to gel ijuickiftter.taol YEAST-VITE 1M4K I95D. I Kl I nitsII Ml KV" U Hu lory of the agency growth from pllBIM , "" < — %  '/ %  • %  -— %  fcnin .1 I .1 > %  mtmi i I.-MII-mn • 1 ril'C 13f Uniaft* i obtaining, by rare fur It •' i\ th* speech and wii-.i Ri.iui. hiring th. foi .in IWUI That speech mil %  I iluced ai S %  %  : the pnpei ... i i THE L!^L BENNETT COLLECE will set you on the right course for success You malt* mrs of planned prog'.i in tha choks when you let the moit progreisive, most fu(CJ tafttad knoxladga r ou must lisvs for s wsll-patd. key poniion. Mil< dw fini move TODAY-poit the coupo" below -ll.nl..' ontiU la!". i'l -man-one-oft.ie-bi.. bAattn Htgti uici 1 JltUui spaacl cuk. two AIKI. Mr SI .... inbier MM othaf BUU P -US • "f i. % % % %  :! %  si gctto) i i.n.lu -Aith i. slassn a AHAIV srork Washington: A 34-year-oUI iigYiess; genniIIII hils b^,, ,ikl K j., t rthl i,. i mi BMgantl) foi th* ihird lime to rob th* M ' %  ra-nt. %  %  %  hii.nabii|-wllr} Mora that % %  • i I i Ij plundarad l a %  Ut %  I. gajice let linn down the i-. i lav. [hud tune He dloppd L. k-i.ii N4HI ma ha I at the m of the clilhe Dal hal was of So exiln^.. nUter lln-l wild k| lh l 'he police had no • %  .t ,i i4 obvious houble ill tracing Its ownet t.i his ,.. is hotel pylng two rooms In the Royal Exchange to a great world news agency whose news gatherum orKanlaatfotl covers the world. Nor Is the book inerelif i!. lib T itself no* the ivorld irst Intrnintionully-ou • i ,,ir ( ,,tn r net Ii i,i.,< %  i iin '. %  that M includes ihe wh.l of the growth of ncv distribution during un in which rapidh Reutei lor the him time with th* %  .' %  ar Corel In which hi. %  prlvllega from bptn sides. din Preati ,'i. which further %  2 Nrv.In balloon h i i . : .-. Ible b> the el I ma linkILtllltl,. of lu i :>llily. iii:.i Much In lh> •van ;,ir'i] ha e >%  dei lab i o make no i eut man..'..I tencc rm ilm where %  aer the Integrity .f nev %  fni hli age in which rapltli. iiuvaiieing then I'Xjsu'iii %  II Irontlei and gavi portame previously undreamed-ol i \ : %  i,, i„., t ; i li i I...i a itorj .ii eonslsm.i u„ „ .,.. M ,I, ... success Then wati earl railATrlcan %  .. n ai ihe i,, mi i.i.i an al i ,.:, Wtiit l.ulli. ,,.,t.ii. I...i,I lti.lf.ii Hi. %  van to the present da Increasing expensePH %  utl.i I huJuriaii and nairni.lii.'. i uvi -n ur-I M I R I Orhtiif n.i. ie i Mol it %  aadei .. .i man) i i Lord Layt dire %  : Ri au l iipward swing, Ibf %  ... novaUal Ntvil Shute. no ie I i i Ihe %  %  %  A .ill. Judging i. the initial pre—publi' 4 (MM H< %  I tl"l-Mlk .11, Thi he I bulldln %  H ... %  v Kn coj II %  nn ..Mmiie around 113.000. —1.1 I 'AU 7SX7 BOOKS AKE IS YOUR CAREER HERE ? IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE M.-J. Sr.tiiU i< (I...* wrb "bode* HM*I tj*nn(.. tnt.r.f...-( ;C. 1 i.i!.twu •Mil fnt.nM ,).>i 4 M.*.fi.h All If>|.iw*ri~|. AH l>int>n S.b|. -*l f.wrn*. * %  1 ..•• •! ion III^I"III"I oINy-KiMl Pol... J..l CO—•. PIllxbiKf 0...-I ., W.,.„., StdM lr. .... I-,,r....."| %  .d-lVha-i **>..) ...f.niu 1 liiK.fiaiUM '(1. 4 Cobli) III.. .Li,.! A ..!. I.-,...-* >M ia.K.-, Dlrenc Moil to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND MACLEANS ZZ&sA 'P£1WIS'W'£ TOOTH PASTE :nd heaithy T.lsphen* 2798 CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.. LODGE HILL. ST. MICHAEL. To Thoa About To Build. A p.'rl.'cl building dp.nda •ntiraly on type ol mul.riul* uad and th. class ol workmanship done. Our hollow control, bloclc. are up to the standard ol those manufactured In USJs. where th.y are so extensively usod lot all lypes ol buildings, Toeled regularly by hydraulic press, they wllhstand over 10 |jns praeaure p.r block without rupture. Certain contractor* are nol building with them correctly. DO NOT BLAME OUR BLOCKSII W therelore suggest lhal any n.w builder who i. not conversant with the use ol our blocks should consult us on his construction problems, and we shall be only loo pleased lo •live him the benefit ol our advice. Our blocks have an excell.nl name by all who hove used them and we leel assured thai U you construct your building with them you will be tully satislied. CONCRETE PRODUCTS COMPANY pw. E. R. BOON Manager. %  t^ai^-sULi.^^ ~ BROADER TRADE ..BETTER LIVING Since the wor. lock oi dollars St the sterling area hoi meint many trade restriction* and shortages. And these, in turn, hove had a serious effect on British West Indian trade —and so, on you. Now there is a change for the better I Becau.a Canada it purchasing on increasingly large amount of British goods and services, il h possible, now, under the British West Indies Tiode liberalization Plan, to impot? mony items from Canada which YOU haven't seen in quantity for mony a long dav. Pleasant news for you . and for uil A return to more normal irade with Canada should be as natural to you os breathing. After all, we are traditional tradnq neighbours. Canadian East Coast fishing croft were a familiar sight in your ports nearly 200 years ago. They brought in dried fish ond took oul cargoes of sugar, molasses and


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P^V^#W'I CEASE-FIRE TALKS BEGIN TODAY If f THI IN PLAYING War Is Likely To End This Week TOKYO, July 8. IJNITED NATIONS negotiators prepared to leave an advance uimp for Kaesong on Saturday to discuss a Korean war cease fire with Communist delegates, believed to be already in the city. It is hoped that the preliminary cease iire negotiations will begin before >noon to-day and that they may lead to the stoppage of fighting before this week ends. In tilltWjUol %  Kacsoni;. the ban from Pyongyang N city was removed pffeci Am.. luddoii in lhr in,I %  round Karaoag lualf. i | ['.•mink ll'lw orders to iron* ine Imjin —-^ _ Lei Down Mao I )I(K Jill) 7 M'-iaM and Tribune sold t i relay that the twelve miles leli> i mia.m. <.n SIIIHI.I> Ki-tls There RUM d LtV %  %  officers and two LnhsYMatl tesenUnjc the Keds left Pyo >ang on BChaduk Saturd*) and omw 1 | mil.-.. %  | ..v. the 3 on Saturday evening. 1 their journey m fivo ,.-., trucks. Tw.> teUeoptan ieej wen ftfldS 1" IBBC Mil negotiators to Uw BUM Communikts already have hintod thai they btUeva %  damUliarlwd zone should be set up along the 36th parallel. This WOU United Nation* withdrawal of UP to 3d miles. United Nations negoh o likely 1<> demand thai armies be fro/en m thl positions from the 3a; m toa w.-i to 27 Blk %  the parallel on the anal i til a permanent peace i tiated. V .P. SIGN TREAT\ RANGOON. July V. Burma Mgned I treaty of rritndahlp with India on Saturday with ttW ObJ* %  ..trcngthcnir.g and developing tlei and the maintenance of peace and %  lend hip Ttm treaty provide! thai repri-w-titnttves of bnlli coun.!d m*r l-v time to time to exchange views on matters of common toll consider a>> Mid I i mutual co-opcralion. A M. A. RiiufT njpaed for India and Foreign Minister Sao Hkun Hyu fur Iturma—t'.I". lOnl "on! %  %  ,,' mi i teuvra en*/and recki "W irn tvbal %  Mil) iabe) n t thi %  %  ; U iiu having ui l in ( % %  tlnal Korean dcI und that would i>e i .•!;; ata Mao In turn from the co n aoaui od to let hln down. Red China' tensions in short seem about t be sacrificed to Russian national as Tito's rttton orl i'. will woi'k smoothly bin II will IT tiunlfli i ch subscr* In |."—I'.P. Evacuation Of Britons Held Up . • British % %  %  A %  a %  %  %  %  %  %  V %  ait fort 1 %  • -' l %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  nantg Wednc*%  tha BriI %  ,.f Ju I ard Seddi Chi< Ri of the Anj Teherai Laced undoi survell %  %  %  %  %  %  %  on Stockthll VM'i k —II'. f) iiiiN'rarics Seek India's Alliance HENDERSON LIKELY TO SUCCEED GRADY WASHINGTON. Jul Senators usually well-lniocmed n matters said SaturJapan Will Gel Iron From India HONGKONG, July 7. iron ore II to Albert 1. 0*1 Aetna have pOt Ion that Amb:i I Henderson will be tranaferrcd j\,. „aid that Ji frOOl India lO Iran. They sai.l UU* drew „„. | nl |k Q| („•: meeting of the foreign p , China, but trade beiMee which Henderson himself attended If he is moved to Iran, Henderson would succeed Hour) Grady. On the basis of earlier rumours that Henderson woul.i Grady the Woshi urday opposed sucih a l twaen the two %  :! better position than other countrlc lo let i mine bar %  —i .P. Hj K. T. ROBIKIS The WwtOtn world is anghne for India-, pel Communlsn n reported to be %  %  incut %  Ambassador to N<- Dtlh in the hope of getting someone in %  to Prim* i pre. motive of Uuurlna agai n st anj Indian lottdOOCl 10 [UVfl the Commonwealth of Nations, a tondtnej • ni< h initfM ( %  ii %  All members o( anli-Comm iat coalition want Initmi foi % %  • hal i 11 -. prospective strength of rapidly (tevelopina larga paoplos foe wao> anhlp in the rail of Asia, and 1c r < irposes in cast war They are ill baln| held at .•ho h~ i nphi and left %  %  Nehru ail aloni haa taken kilty and he scem't to i • present in this respect tin groat mass of Imlian opinion II iblc thai his cl i hich hopi"> eventually to provra ra 'i opposition to the pr< soni one lie of NehruI I < %  urge strict noutralll %  %  -D.P. U.S. Fleet Continues To Guard Formosa Bv DAVID iBWGG8 WASHINGTON, July 7. Informed snurc.s Mid thai the IS Seventh cxpcotwi n. continue watch on FormoM Btrtil UaMmtcly. bit invasion of FormoM fi rn^nd lv Truman an June 27, 1990 when the Korean war broke out. Truman al thai time said. i %  tha L'nltert .inetlons in -. %  in the i %  island basUofl of the Chinese :.'%  K.Ik A. SIIOOI %  asTi*. & I^aj I ^ !" v V 'i& ; FIELDPROBE 'J'WENTY NINE WITNESSES have now testified before Commissioner Sir Clement Malone, who is conducting the enquiry into the Princess Alice Playing Field in the Legislative Council Chamber Yesterday five witnesses gave evidence. The inquiry which has been "ningon six days, continues i n Monday. S i /. DF.TAII. or BRA Urdus' %  furnoon. %  L.S. Planes Strike /w,w/#w ~ May hollow At Ked Conveys Cmse-fire KILMIII Army HeaUquart, JS, KOHKA .1 UNITED STATES war plants struck for tin %  i ComDUUUat convoy* puunnn men and supplies from Manchuria toward the Korean front in %  I hip. 100 mile buttle line. Gn Tanks Explode NEWARK. New Jersey. July ?. At least 115 propane gus storage up in tin Industrial %  ti Boturda] : i i ild ttaa.1 It as "impossible to control the DtfMI I %  %  Chktf, in DUmberinj tin .xploded tunlts at 125 said that 7fl a %  i urred In %  i • MOMS aran hoard 2'< ml Pfo deal ... burned men were taken to hospital. The Id that al least sev i nty area when thi Brtl tank exploded ihortlf iftcr l p.m. Most were believed to have reached safely. The exploi sent flames shootlnc ui> I of feet. BUlowtni clouds of black smoke spread OVOT thl i —tl.P. Russia Ahead In Aircraft Production By II. It. QUl/7. NIW YoKK. July 7. %  i %  plan per year 4 all the North ninibuied," Bl %  ordlHg 10 theTradr uid Irrhnl%  Bl Musstne ml Avttllw. %  %  devoted anUrth lo the Kussiun airforee w ar ned that the Americans "hlivi tKH yel graapod thl foil %  UnlAcanca ol Iha id. ttaa i i power N From public and •aere 4 %  i /me Mid that l.'SSH 1930 BU"eraft production 8.200 rlKhter:. 3.700 liKht and bombers, 1.301 Bttd 1,800 Iran iIhc i-ernalnuuj 4.loo tran.. i %  .mi %  i : ilgDifl ano %  ol %  Bdvanoa hoi in Iha (act that the R ut ala n i wenf %  advanced In their own W H a r ch to % % %  take bnmadlata advanlakc of most of the Ideas of U.S.. i ad Nations which thej i BOM bv thl propriatlon or e^pionjigc." havt jet enffiiies in ';' %  •' whieh are every < vorful and perhapk more M than Iha lot ansjjnaa that are ounh —I'.p. Eighth airfor.e rOlden in a, t iinti; dawn todai laai laai %  i! or damaxed BI Communist vehicle* during -her 24 hour attack. %  Coatraunlat vehicles io 175. u three Red airftelo and RUM Nation troops feellna nut Ret POSIIKHIS Just Wailing 31S0.00O i — JUl' A eBB tneif res h: V tiy for the m lir talks failed Pi i. -* hm too mtlelong nwtnn oudiway MBM fmn l'>niii{yan|{ li Kaa "i %  Una artuch B munist delefatJon moi i lor the Sunduy b nur. fore ana ,.f ibe Btrtngthenad ii: north of th< Id I'nmmiu isi "Iron Irsangla' : cl orwoB Kan %  Kng. led NatkH offlean marking the anorny tmlldUji said lusl vralUn %  if % %  aoW ceaaofln %  • will I oar hands An Allan patrol prui'i to tha oul l'>olIKg&ng at tlM noi'n, tr. it tha triangle yaaMrda* aajatnai sliRht realstancc. Farinor asurl 100 Cominunitvvi-ie killed BUI :''i wintinl in a tWO-hoUl HA'An Eitfhth Arnu i tonight only llghl .i i>' i occuri timing the da] I i mortar and irtlUarj an weal of YoiiEchon ami patrol' north of llwachon fougld a Red company briefly. —U.P. ATT LEE %  %  :. 1 %  %  Ci %  .nit iii the < %  %  trilll %  I ..000. %  I n, Kora %  %  %  %  %  i p 3.1,400 Register To Vote In Grenada C.nESADA. July J. Th.m-three thousand lour hundred and forty-"!' regiiitei-ed as a result Inarv enumeratmn for holdinit thf Uaod'i urst eduli rlrclion, o:.rly In (Ml The populati 'f '• %  •, ;.t 7B.1KK1. Undi-r the an Ineoine qujhllcation, eleetors 8.000. • has bc.-n .-r.-i.ted I %  K M. Qwr> WHOM ui.imonth consetiuences earllei 11 Dlv In Air Crush LAND, July 7 An Arrwrlfean An Fi i engined aerial tanker rrashed and burned in sheep country hills and all 11 man aboard perished. Nine bodies were found b %  hnpherda and s4Jlaa>n who tnidgel over the i %  rtruek : i perate effort to pull i ?pln T' %  D p. %  %  %  ba> % %  f, the I % %  %  i %  %  26.YEAR-OLDU.S. STAR WINS AT WIMBLEDON WIMBLEDON. July 7. I the All-I title to-daj with %  quick 6 i. c o rleton over Shirley Fry The n N IHai i : through hi %  •!< %  on bar third Anal .ond attempt The last set Loott ilv 12 minutes Twent; old. Miss Hart who K ranked %  *••the Unit %  Ship five %  than lS.litiO UK R %  %  r) i %  latch. —r.r. Conservatives Gain Moro Seals HELSINKI. Jul> 7 |i>.[ I.IIC more %  nt to the Conaccording to an almost II UM KinMsh %  i With "MV %  imall number of votes uncounted, the new Parliament Is vlri follows: Figures In parenthesis '. in the outgnii i ... | (53), Agrarians 51 iM). ComH i ; >; (33) SwedUh Partv IS (14). Parta in ' e. ooaorali M > %  '. in tin iiowii the %  ijei | wi Attoenoi Oaaaval; iti NII Hoyeni Not Uu I I Mlara-ij Ui M mh W Mr. ,M"M | irking with on i Miomr. Qeaarali ,\ vir. Bsjoncw r .l.irk vtiorm. QaangaJi u Wr \ii.ir. Mararai Aboui k i \iluiue> (irnrrd. U | the i' ii> truck there* Mr. iiajnii i i Allorllrv lin,rrl ,' Mr. Ma>rr> .Mmraj wen there. The I ommbnlonrr: A .... Mr. M part of I li Mr. Mayer*: Yag, rl i (tternei Oenoral A iha .in;. Pedafpl '.i.: t of an Tiiotnas W Ban n -igned the temporar) '.iii released on len thou %  tence—l.r HOPES OF $ FOR CANADA—WJ. TRADE DAMPENED Th Briti OTTAWA. July 7. %  man) thai dollar holdings had slumpbbor nod nopes that trade lie also wild It t' %  -< v n.i f both ... i, revived. .. ncement was made In gains sov %  luat a few day of West Indian . -• i : .,.,| Wltn am omc%  States frien.l_l p. all people. ,;,., tha -nent o* dollars the Wi I re baa Bsaurnstion that Canadati to the Want Ii creased. Th.,i. Legal i W A Kustain.i %  %  optlmlam, —rp. Mr. Mmera iimn. tiiMiie. fjaaaraii n.iu whad i n\ %.i UM OHIII i Ol the truek %  Mr Mayan Attorney lienrul \V it IhaTO %  %  BI oltvrnoon'' Mr. ggoiiwai N.. Allorner fienrral: Dj % art In Ihi Mr. Mai en; No. Lorry Complainl AMarasn iieiier.ii; You dldnl OUl Mui%  .t in to Mr. Mararai i ttaaraoi Qeneral Mi Mayan i Coi i ..) |ha c %  I.ml.nng ail '' \ttotiwy Oaassrali Whan vo On Page i. I 1 there. •AUGUS7E" RUNS AGROUND WITH 430 PASSENGERS l %  . %  kagtaata rolli .i on %  a III! last .Siirnl 1 1 'ins;. 1 %  rtiu %  %  1 1 i —t.i". %  NEHXU FOLLOWED MO AMBITIOUS COURSE %  %  %  %  %  %  i-niiim-i %  r P. K. W. V. SUPHUOB 3-YEA1 U\\\)\ In Quart and Concave Pin! Bottles BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V. A ln.lll.. vlioulfl he iii cvrr.i lionuPURE — WBOI.BSOMB, III


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si S'DAY, ill N t, IBM 81 NDAt AI.VIX ATE I'll.I I II In \ CIIlRCH SIKVICES 1M.I.MAN -> I ION \B 4 Ill <-. rM"tin R*v J B. Onm | M iliillilvi Itn n M* p BJ IV* f MrCulloutf Rfmil-I. 11 am Rav M p n. R^ T J rurlB% iivi Krrni n ... kfi 0 Ha-!"-. II It < lldii.\ol> "Till; FORE AND AFTS" (. %  "nr.--i.-r>. Stand in Korea The heroic ihiee-day Hand at Imiin River bv the first Ba'on. The C;touc*o!pr*hire Rc K nwnt which held up the Korean La one of the out5tandi:i" : at-iion of the war in Korea— -anC, of course, the Glouretter* will be .enieinbeied for their recent lift. in Jamaica and British Honduras Tliis action Mill be i iiiiiinrmiHRinu in .i ic.iiurc pri^ramme L. BBC ou Monday next This programme, entitled The Fore and Aftv tetls in the words recocdd on the gpot of the men whose fnllanlry has added to the reputation of an already runout Regiment. The battle honours of tne Gloucester* date from Marlborough's victor} at Ramillie* no* and Include the repulse •'( a simultaneous attack from front to rear by the French clutin; the Rattle of Alexandria in 1901. This earned them their cherished name of the "Fore and Afts" and the unique right lo wear their badge at the back of their caps. Their newest honour is the US. Presidential Citation, the highest of all American unit decoration; The I1BC broadcast* will beg*> at 10 15 p.m on Mondav. ith July. Arthur Calder Marshall In the BBC's •Caribbean Voices" b*i..7I5 P-tn Sunday, 8th July, and laviuw OssducSss i v OasSMn can be heard on both the 25 and 31 metre bands. Reuters' One Hundred Years In the coming week, in addition to |hc programme mi the Gloucusturs there will be another good feature programme. This marks ten, the great news agency. Entitled 'The Reut'-r Story' 1 the programme ha:. IIIII Maaiins. written r>y Martin Ctusholin who %  •uinV *"** on "^ sta ' R p uters for sixeen years before he joined the vteller." In • %  ,;%:: ,-. %  vm^ 1,1 i4rr tfiv* \ m a l"lllifill IIUJ. .innI %  %  deed, sj cmst is at S 15 pin. „r the >n. metre band. 15 18 megacycles r(li nn MONT l ro Rrv MAS. Tlwm*. Sunda; School TMfl*-n-.: r a !" Hf T Cat ViJri 7 p.m. Mr I Blarkman PHDVtOWCr. 'lam R.v D Oo-b. Holy Coin nun tor. 9pm P UU. Bam R> u ,,!.!, %  IluljCorfHi II i wiirroiAJ-L. BIS am Mr J Mi Q aiwhlrr MorttAl. I am T J Fuilor. T p.m Mr R V. Hi.lJ-TosrN: • BJa K. | B.B.C. Radio Programme 4 l pm M,n, Malatln* * P % %  %  %  '- I | I BBMSfT CMiP Dany UauWT-oB. %  ii %  m Rav % %  *> pm PrdVoioMr to,.,*! IIM • • %  „ <4 .1 AMlrdBI in pm Car.bS-an v.,. T S %  m Sewna. arw m t hri*4Mi. >.„-., lll\ IH V Jill. ISM ii M m PrsjMauM Pa, Mr u t %  in LutrnarV Clu>M-r. II S m Cetvnial Conunmu. i| Nooat TMr Now* Hav -\l V \IU>\ AKMV .iUAa c-ll.Stl( 11 BJP ttohnri) I.I puu Mrrlina. I p in IChOI Maloi BnalanM %  %  •.. %  in Ar>..„ I %  %  HI P in l.itfht Mii.h. I) p m 13 p m rrom II.. TBur* Pr.. a j-. p. m Intnliidi-. • • i> n m P a r agii p m r.-\n\ i II p asilMftM 7 pm Thr News; III P n. fla* UMOl IS p in The Ma.ot at Co.irrrMlrlar. T 45 p n. 0< %  S p n. KadH> Nrw*rrl: • l\ p m C U-nial Commentary. 3U p Halt. IV..I %  *a p HI IntarluQc Ka-llm : m Holin*H iosUng ; p i %  i. rBr,t TSSli John li TM a.n.hip I-I rati %  truth from its original pigeon post ihe eminent position it now occupies and this BBC production has the advantage of giving the inside story as seen by one of its own staff. LflKtiiiK for ;m hour the hroadeaxt lyegnis at 9 no p.m 01 Sunday. Bth. inst. Somerset Muuuhum Many BUC listeners probably ;i:ud Somerset Maughan last Monday reading two of his short (Established 1845) THE POLICIES THAT CARRY THE SEAL OF SECURITY AND SERVICE. ? ov ss i in r nigi < AWOCVWMN PWVPV l>l\l i y CORStlM a -'s. STAHTIMG FRMDAY .. AT .. EMPIRE THEATRE The slai ol "King Solomon's Mines" STOUT SUIItE*. in a b^new M-G-M spectacle that's rough!..notousIL jomanticlll MR. C. F. BROWN of England Will speak at the Ebenezer Hall. Crumpton St TO-NIGHT John While Shoes In plain Brown. Blara. TwoTone, Suede. Loafers. tMProm 51 ^3 to 9.?7 nl>\. M Shipmn.l 4rrlvlni i* 50', MOKI Be ie and Bl V NOW at I HANI'S At. 11 Ul JUtH DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGEWlS SINCE 1S6SI Papula* W.M.I. IM.ACKS Flyiiis DMk* P r BS l 3 *.62 S.->e for .NEW (Jowls. (iOOl) (iw#v/.v HIMWfS slum ou'H GMHGER-HDGEOH [I I'D UIH' NIVEM • NEWTOH YES. YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Also — GALV. OIL CANS — 1. 2 5 Gin Slses "T T. HERBERT Ltd. ""ST !• i U ROEBUCK -IKI I I .VOII f.V STOCK... THE BRITISH JOURNAL PHOTOGRAPHIC ALMANAC lor 1951. PHOTOGRAPHIC OPTICS bv Arthur Cox ART CORNERS. PHOTO ALBUMS and wher book? on Photograph)'. Alto THE OXFORD CONCISE DICTIONARY CHAMBER'S TWENTIETH CENTURY DICTIONARY tod ROBERTS & CO. 3301 Yon Should Check Up ami Buy These NOW!! SOUP PLATES DINNER PLATES CUPS and SAUCERS BlSCUlr BARRELS TEA POTS MILK JUGS MEAT DISHES Plain While and While wilh Gold Band. COUNT (Drama* B-.*.) HAK IRON (In all Slc> EXPANDED METAL (In all Slif*> HALL BOARD PAINTN A ENAMELS 111. All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES And Many Other DMM ITEMS Too Numerous to MniHo Pay US a Vl.ll brforr making your Selrcllnn Elaewhe-r*. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) 16 Swan Slrrrt I'honr '.'ll><(. 4406 or 3534 FOR HER PUHVUBI ORIENTAL tCHM at $1.43 per yard i!LK SIIANTIM. 0f lM-sulir.il Irilurr in HataNBfM *II.MIPB at llloni-. I'Utiiu. Hii. 'belli H1w. Srj Ipni '^ I ..rrt-l mr-iiui Rlue 45" %  Ui at SI Kb iwr util i idifs' Oaatiaaw AmrrkMii POLO A TD %  nun Als„ POLO SIIIKTS in TbM ami ollirr liniv •I'avallabla at . FOR HIM 1.1NI IM \MI:RI< AN roI.O X TFF SI1IRTH in Fanr* Colours and sirti**-* I Nt.l.lSII I.M.XIIIHSI in GrM. rawii ..iid Tan M .tide 41 54 -'il pat yard Anil J small qusnlll> nl tlir World : ..B *mrn." Ks\on \no.\-drslinrd Mo I r proof IIAI.f -IIOSI .11.i! ANKI.ETS .,| (Ml A |L30 |n-r pair. llflll lo fii friiin inliml-i up. Ion mini, i lit llll'llt illll -MOM: M:U ntnMOM: USTROIS'' With Ihv JVfl . N. E. WILSON & Co. The Ullra Modern Store RADIO OUT OF ORDER? SALE Mt.t.i.n IIMU.MW nut M.I. a M% SAVIMGi CHECK THIS LIST Plantations Ltd. LASHLEYSLTD. RADIUS i. i %  x 11;i I > By Qtialificd Tcrhniclftna • LI.KCTRICAl. HlltlM. Ol Hl'II.IHNtis UNDERTAKEN nil. STOCK Ol EXECTBICAL KQI'IPMRNT AVAILABLE LASIILEYS LIMITED PHOVK 1559 IlllASSIKRLS Gr. (i|> Nir.HTii'.s s.i.on up \ I srs2 ItctLBJaa I.ADIFS' SANDAI.S While A rirouii While & Krd COTTON PANTIES 2 lor XI.IMI up lor Sport or Work Now x:;.iiii MISS HOSE .; pairs f(.r SI.IMI SINGLE IIKII IIKDSPKIM1S Kei-ular $3.14 Nuu $3.7.1 only LADIES' SHOES Valuea up to SB.IT. Now $1,511 Blu(k. Kid. (.rev. Hrnun NYLON HOSK All Shades & Hag $1.36 Good (fiiiililv TWBDfl 54" Now $4.7.1 REMNANTS in Silks. Crepe & Spun* OENTS' SNKAKKKS Now $1.9.1 at Unhelievahle Low Prices PRINTED LIMA ItcKiilur $1.60 Now $1.29 STRIPED SHIRTS AIM (i New Kane of SPOUTS SHOES Al IAIW Prices .inn SPOK1 SHUTS l.nnu & Short SlcevcL'p lo $S.0ll Now $3.71 Pine Quality l.oni; Sleeve KHAKI SIIIKTS ul only $.'L25 Special S2.9.7 DOI'ill.E BED BEDSPREADS Regular KM N* SI91 only -nn i\ I>I i in UKIIIIVMISE" ill Tli'n /,111'r/y ShuitriU— "Cotton Candy" — "Star Bright" Nil Ihrr Nail Pollih, at any pTUM landl .in h beauty to your Ninl i. fin x Th \r "I'rARI, rHULLMNt't: our in your ffnalag Mafc-up 'liv IIEALTIFUL ttlttiCDTUV TTir WaHdN moil popular Nail I'lilbih | Booker's www Drag Stores Ltd. BROAD STRKKT or ALPHA PHARMACY lllASTINOXl ^V*'/.V/.V.<.'.*,VrV.V'.',-a-,','*V'.*.'#V//-'V,V.*.V.'/r',VV/.' WtRfvf IIAIU.AIV IIOISI IN lOlir P i %  %  B I ill I,,4 l'l%  i %  • I THE I UBWCATWO I i | % %  b kiin< what flllir-rss THIS BSBIMFUL BTA1 i Uanfi IMO whan w.


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IM.I III.Ill -IMHI tiivnt MI -I SUM Jll.V . 1151 BARBADOS A1)\'(MTE frsv— % %  ) -**--.-:.-%  !•* %  <• LT U* Adro-ate v. I St. %  .Wlc. s,nul.i>. Jul> S, 1951 POPULATION DONATION of the latest available how that :t.042.989 live in the i British Caribbean territorial possessums of Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados, Leeward Islands, Windward Islands. British Guiana and British Honduras. These territories add up in geographical size to 99,406 square miles of land. In Great Britain which comprises England. Wales. Scotland, the Isle ol Man. and the Channel Islands, approximately 46,000,000 live in an area of 89,041 square miles Tli.' comparison is not as ill-assorted as it appears on the surface. There is to-day in the world at large a great pre-occupation with population and another problem has come to light known as the population problem. It is particularly engaging attention in India, a country where 295.81 millions lived in 1941 over an area of 86i).44t square miles. To-day the population of India is estimated to be approximately 300 million. Against this background of hundreds of millions the less than four millions of the British Caribbean appear to be a relatively small number. Yet the people of the West Indies are mofsj and more concerned at the potential growth of its peoples. They are not singular in this respect. It was in 179H, "a HUM ''I enlhusiasm and hope lor idea Iists." thai Thomas Malthus, an Anglican clergyman, published a book which dampened the hopes of those who were dreaming of a "classless society in which greed and exploitation were abolished". It was called An EaMJ mi the Principle of Population. Malthus helievnd that England was populated U) 1800. The population rose in England and Wales from nine millions in 1801 to thirty two and a half millions in 1901. It has been rising ever since despite the fact that trom 1853 to 1938 the number of emigrant passengers from Britain to places outside Europe was 16,710.072. Malthus' fears were never realised but the world has not lost the nightmare vision of "more and more babies pouring into the world and no food for them." This is the vision that has led many people to regard contraception as the only possible escape from the chaos of too many mouths to feed. How far can the British Caribbean territories be truly said to be affected by this vision ? How near is the nightmare ? The population of Cuba an island ol 44,164 square miles is &,240,000. The population ol British Guiana a country of 83.000 square miles is 406.615. Barbados supports on 166 square miles, a population of 202,609 at a far higher level of living than the 266. 813 inhabitants of the Windward Islands, the area of which is 829 square miles. The Leeward Islands a widely separated group of islands with a total area of 422 square miles, cannot maintain a population of 110,324 at anything like the level of overpopulated Barbados. There la every reason why the citizens of Barbados should show awareness of the fact that this island is overpopulated. There is obviously a limit beyond which an island cannot support its inhabitants even at a beachcombing level. Barbados is indeed a fortunate island but it must not let Its good fortune be overtaxed. At the same tune the history of the world shows that areas which have been given up by current expert opinions as having no contribution (0 make have since played important roles in Ihe history ol man's development. .John Russell in an essay on The Population Problem in which he classified W. Vogt's "Road to survival" as rather sensational, wrote : 'at the moment there is DO practical problem of overpopulation : there is only the practical problem how best to develop the world's available resource. Are we satisiied in the West Indies that a total land mass of 99,406 square miles is threatened by over-population when it is inhabited only by 3.042.989V On Ihe answer to that question depends the future of the West Indies: there must be acceptance either that the West Indian possessions of tiuat Britain have reached the peal, i % %  their development: or that they are standing on the threshold of a new future. Malthus' fears have not yet been realised, 11 may be that there is still a future for the people of the British Caribbean if they can benefit from modern technical knowledge and educate themselves beyond their present low general level of subsistence living. At the same time it is important that every citizen of the West Indies be made aware Of the fact that there is a saturation point lieyond which any country can support its people so that they can live even at minimum standards. BT pound, the so-called halantt d Ifed by the I ment. has not earned nn enviable roputaiion Stock keepers complain that it is lackiii;; in certain mineral salts [| ed that it does not tend to fatten stock, and as a laying mash it is useless. The stock merchants claim that they, with their unacientiflc knowledge, could market a •d at a cheaper price if they prevented by the Government. There is no question that fattening foods could be available to stock-keepers at less than half the price if the stock-keepers lowed to import freely. Coconut meal, a ready fattener, has been offered to stock keepers in this island at 3 cents per pWiiHi. Iut if the offer is accepted the Government will confiscate the meal imported from St Vincent and use it in preparing the h,danced stock feed. It is not surprising under these conditions that would-be stock-keepers are not %  i to invest their hard-earned savings In small stock. The Livestock Department should embark on a series of controlled expyrimentis. They should keep j three pens of ducklings, one pen fed on Government balanced feed, one on coco| nut meal Mod one on imported feed. At the | end of ten weeks the weight of the ducklings and the respective cost of the feed should be recorded. A similar experiment for cockerels, all of one utility breed, should be undertaken. And then there should be another experiment for laying strains recording the number of eggs collected over a given period. An experiment for pigs on similar lines using swill from the same source with additional balanced feed, coconut meal and imported pig food in the respective pens with the cost of feeding the different pens for equal periods and the recorded weights of the pigs would^ive useful information. At the end of the experiments the public should be asked to visit the farm to see for themselves the results, or belter still the Livestock Department could stage a show In Queen's Park. Such a •erica of experiments would give the Livestock Department most useful data and would present a visual picture to livestock keepers which would be more convincing than thousands of written words. LIVESTOCK THE scarcity of pigs and poultry cannot l>e blamed on the lack of initiative of the would-be growers. The high cost of feeding makes the keeping of small stock uneconomic. With Government meal selling at 7J cents a pound and special imported foods listed at 13) cents a pound no prolil and a probable loss to those who set out to keep pigs or poultry. roi.vuioi s WITH the coming of the Tornado class i new era in local yachting began. But although the group of enthusiasts that met jusi over a year ago to select a One Design boat for Barbados did well to choose the Tornado, they did not iind the "people's boat" they were looking for. To ensure uniformity, it was necewiary for them to choose a boat which could be Imported In %  kit of knock-down parts and assembled here. It was estimated then that a iinished Tornado would cost roughly S480. but actually the price soared to over S7II0 Few yachtsmen could afford to pay as much as that for a boat, and those who could preferred to buy a larger craft which could be used for cruising and lishing as well But although some scoffed at first, and christened the new boats "Turnovers". towards the end of the first series of Tori il regattas yachtsmen began to realise that UfTa Kox had designed a real thoroughbred. But still, although young enthusiasts began to long to own and race Tornadoes, the price was too high. A number of the boats were constructed, but some half a do/en kits remained to be sold. To solve the problem of how to make Ihe Tornado a "people's boat" two suggestions were put forward. The first was that the Tornado Association, by organising dances and so forth, should subsidize each Tornado to be built by about §100. The second, and by far the better suggestion, was that the Association should buy the remaining kits and invite enthusiasts to join and have the use of the boats for an annual subscription. As usual, the problem is how to raise the initial capital. To do this the Association would have to oi'ganizoaentertainments and appeal to the generosity of yachtsmen. Such yachting clubs, where the club owns the boats and members use them for racing and cruising are common in the United Kingdom and in other parts of the world. If the Tornado Association could undertake such a scheme, the cost of constructing and maintaining the boats in racing trim would be lessened since the members themselves would do the work. But if the Association attempts this scheme, it is essential that it should work independently, and not in conjunction with the Royal Barbados Yacht Club. Although the R.B.Y.C. has done much for local yachting, it has become more a social club than a yacht club. The purpose of a yacht club is to provide facilities for yachtsmen, and since Tornados should be beached after use the Association would need %  ashed. This could be erected either on Gravesend beach or, perhaps, on the Si James coast. ''ii.it must be avoided at all costs \ i a n.fining One Design racing to one segment of The best available helmsmen must be given a chance. Yachting must never suffer the same fate as tennis in this island. '. % O you oUPIMtk* .1.. with Mr. all Ux-w SPHll ...I UtThlU-l SMII..I (Oil lions to build I'xlrnMoiu on oi to rrcU Ihr lime T.iurd public h.,u-..London Ex pre** Service Sitting On The Fence A S the publicity campaign to keep pensioners at the grindstone long after rt-Uring age teCOnMS mom intinse. the time now seems ripe to ofTer advice to oltt folk being prodded hack to onVc ..a i fasti Infallible signs of old age come in iinly under three headings— los* of memory, a tendency iu live m the past, and the Sheddlnf ol Inhibition* acquired in youth. D| pOU |M H years old, U is ( |iiitr pOSBlblS fni you to 1w engaged by JII employti mi M"idsj and torget nil about it i.> 'ruining. Therefore, it is adv. make a note of the name of your -mployer, his buiiiies* add****, and date of sfjsgmsnt It this IS not peacefully till midon Tuesday and tnjoy your lunch in bed. Living In The Past On the olher hand, you may arrive at the right time on the right Tuesday morning, even at the ght factory. If so, I yarn you that at 93 new tricks are not learned easily; nor re new ideas welcome to a mind full o( memories ot a hat.-. So. If your factory Is ma King nylons, or women's underwcai. it will do you no good to interrupt ci.nfcrit'.ie ol production nion•uters to lecture them on the adtages of red flannel in a treacherous climate, or ask to be transferred to Ihe bloomers departmentShedding Inhibitions This often takes the form of feting outspoken criticism of peopl* 1 character, habits and per•onal appearance, Although tolerance lOWl Id M one of the grace of d Ry \ \ i II \Ml I r.l'BMN'ft youth, I advise yo.i not to try the rounss i i-oiieagues too lar. i( you wish to emaln popular Young men can grow weary of being called spi ..elens nambypambies because II. -y will not bear comparison with the legendary wails who were ia their prime when Queen Ylctoris was a bride. High-spirited ryputl and secrelarfsa will reseat: I stag reminded of their l l l SSflfc l ani I t u the ladies of the town pecauM ihey wear lipstick. As lor the managing director, you can call him % %¡ ignorant, upstart Jack-in-onVe once. The next time you will IK nut on your ear. if you are 95 or 191 Club At Home "My husband never stays out late He is t-.o interested in our tank full of fish at home."—Mrs. Irene KaRern*. wife of the vlcf-president of the National AiiuarlsU Society. H APPY' I'm all right. Better than batns at the club, isn't if What is? l-ooking at the i.vh After all. what do you do a', the club? At fhc club? Oli. ice tolfc. If you're not tr Iking I suppose you lust look .t' I h other? I suppose so. Whnt's wrong with talking to me and looking .Vol'll'lJ. I don't suppose there*! much dlflerenceT Nnf much. Look at that fat. red llsh. He eats and drinks all day and night Remind you of anybody at the club? Old George? Of coure. And that little black one. Always biting the others ana looking for. trouble Ring a bell' Why. yes. Little Charlie. And that pale, pompous one swimming round as If he owned ihe tank. I'll bet lies on the commit fee. I'll bet he Is. I-ook now. See them all darting away from thai goggle-eyed one with his Jaws alwavs moving' The club bare'' Thai's him Didn't you tell once about a member who never bought a drink at your club"* Fes Well, there he is following the others round with his mouth open U'aifi'io for another fish to pop , but tee can't afford real crab and (he poisonous Russian tinned crab I nofliiny bid a Bolshevist plot 1 Mil us all. I'm making him mock crab. Mock crab, dear? / read about if in a magazine. You crumb up some siaU brown bread in a bavin. Yes, dear Then you orate a heel of (_ Il n and add the yolk of one hard-boiled eyg, with spoon/ul oj Worcester tour,make the brou>ny inside. Brawny inside, dear? Crabs alu'ays haor brnuny inside*, dear. For the white rneai IOH Jtaku m the real of |H *gps ihen add nim-irar and choppco tomato skins. Tomato skins, dear? Dressed crab nlway* haM red indigestible bits in il, dear. Thet you squeeze it ail Up in you; .flutters and serve with sprios o, parsley. Sounds delicious, dear. The magazine says if you ra> bey an empty crab shell flon your fishmonger and mash thi mixture in that, hubby till ROOST know the difference. Really, dear? —L.ES. Peace Is His Purpose In %  Eue.enio Pacelll. Princi of i" • e-iwn boi t-y *.. ih.ro loyal episcopacv, then the author -ace recently published m the Sg*!^^rg^ j5J"i!L S r J?f? Qi this book would say the Pop "EugeiUO Pacelll .'.'* recently published United Stntebv Creative Age Nn York City, ihe tulorlan Oscar Halecki and his collaborator James F Hurray, Jr.. "SigiKi pw#m : n have written an intensely interOBMSS^ at iimiri eating biography of the head of r*,Im V. N. votke Ihe Roman Catholic Church—ihe it Whose sure, calm voice, heard picturesque and intimate loyal episcopacy, then the author of this book would say the Pop> has to meddle in politics How uy ever, since meddle and politics ar> •• both unpleasant words. Mr. Hal eckl avoids them. N Sometimes the Pope has %  r*uw speak to the statesmen through hu diplomats, soniciinics |o his child bioren through his BlshOPS hove Ihe tumultuous noise of graphical detail but on his Influsometimes ~to the wholo work? unremitting pies ages In world affairs—and world through the press Horoaneenei %  During World War i %  n elected POM t*ii t.> main ? heard above the guns hun wert two men. Om bodiiucnt of justice, *1] %  flairs for nearly s0 years have lion that will occu revolved about a desperate Strugreader remains unanswered. ToK p fur peace. Here is the Supreme day's reader, used to seeing card tntiff. Here is the Holy Father Ixtard kings and active nnm. was of the Great Conautusry, wearing ministers and presidents eollapsthe his fisherman's nn.; and seated on ing under their heavy burden" i' il jurist of moda throne in St. Peter's above the will finish this book wonderin. ts, Cardinal Enrico Gastomb of the Apostles, an old man how one man of 75 can be so wet Mm. sad the other a young nnmamong his contemporaries, withinformed on such n variety of subItnOt whose very name. Pacelll. out a panzer division to his name, jects, can work so hard, keep sue' This young monwarning the violators of peace, recontrol, and make so few mistake created Papal Nuncio minding ihe 3'J ne A I'unees of the even outside the realm of faill carrj lbs Vatican peace proChurch as he plans j red hat on and morals. Perhaps that wondc %  Kaiser, l it each In turn th.it their blood oversteps the limits of this wisely d nn scddenl thai wrote itU might lthe ultimate price or limited tx>ok. which is content t< lOttO On hicrest "Opus in-li'i-e peace (Hie of tin • %  32 was v'.u aiialy/c what Pius XII has MS ; s IVaee is the work of Jusdinal Mlndszenty. later to be arthrough all the various media of tier." rested and condemned to lifetime modern life. It is achtevemen Eugenio 1'acelli was destined to imprisonment by the Russian enough that the book accomphshe % %  the Iiishop of Peace, the C-rCommunist-dominated Cavernthis without ever being dull oi dinal of P. ace. and finally, the ment of Hungary confusing. Pope ol Peace His *uune, bie nn_, .. ,. The best chapters are thou Hue .mil nil training all prepared w h ,ho detachment and perleading up ^ 0 lno fa]I ot Nuzi Gcr the world for the motivation of spovtivo f an expert historian, many which reflect auth-.r Halcck btl life's work but the debacle of fj r a 1 eckt J'lnrlftcs the rol. of linl <,.i t m hr ,„,,„. #nd cxpcri I world war and resulting thc fa Val i can in Jf ^"j w,lh once of the old Polish expert -Ittuvl chaos hav. prevent, d a c nte n, E n & l J&("*. J**, a"*! Versailles, the old delegate to th. I eadicali/ationofmrn uc tib.OgraphTofPopeP, t XI. Pope, however, that ronvi.ii,>! ,s -"*" 1 T 'beir children and the A generation which bai uro-mce. p student of B ,5 P pl r^eaehed from their HU h ruuK dsepott „v ihtiei ..n, ttail among whom one P'P" Mussolini and the Russian Com must place the authors of "Eugenio be meddling In politic* to munist dictators to whom humai i Pope of Peace." negotiate for an ending of bloodlife is valueless, by some par ado j Authors Halecki and Muiray shed and the observance of the also has given F.ugdim p„ t -elll li have wlselv concentrated not on Ten Commandments, for open a world in need of a champion n the iwrsonality of the Pope or on .hurches. religious schools, and a peace. Olir lli^iilcrs Sy films To the Clitor. The Adfoeatc— the Dally Anesy of June 10th, 1951. that the P.nt^li Ouuflkl FIIIT, Bo il.. following Blms in ..son. "ht Silence e*t d'or"—(ISH7 Orand Prix Itruasels Film Festiral) lion Kermesse Heroique" "Die Driegrojchenoper*' (The Beggars Opera) "San Dinu'Tn.>, 1 %  luton." The season may also be extended to include the Italian film • %  P.iissf* directed by Rosselllni and the German film on IO* Brotherhood .r K %  %  In Barbados we are oV rich experience lhat the illms on this list can afford, Has the poss: 1 forming a Barbados Film Society been fully examined reel not would the Association a Cultural Societies OOOjJdei UV possibility of sponsoring nn li group In order tu corhpi foi %  H much raeTotlod and deiMrture from the West %  v trulv. CECU-E WALCOTT. Archway House, Navy Garaens. Julj 4, 151. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery II ill IS IIM The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster, Walls. Birch, Wood etc; For Inside and outside use. Can be washed or painted over. %  AWL PLASTIC" An Asbestos plugging compound, especially recommended for rtutenlog Screws in Stone. Concrete, Buck and all types oi masonry. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER 6k CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITII STORES KEEP THE GRASS DOWN WITH RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS 14 inch MOTOR MOWERS WITH GRASS BOXES SUITABLE FOR USE ON LAWNS, Elc. 16 inch GAZELLES with Motors and does a really Good Job in Culling out Fields and Thick Grass. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. FURNISHING FABRICS A WONDERFUL RANGE AT THE KEENEST PRICES! Need we remind you lhat we are unexcelled for Furnishing Fabrics Wc are showing a wonderful range by SANDERSON'S which includes CRETONNES and TAPESTRIES in LINEN and COTTON. lit COSTA tV TO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. S GOLD BRAID offers for smoothness, fine flavour and above all warm stimulating goodness. Next time you order Rum. be sure to Insist on GOLD BRAID you'll discover a rare thrill in drinking pleasure. J.N. GODDARD & SONS Ltd. I Blenders



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I'M.I sl\ll I S SI Mill \l>\<>( Ml -I Ml AY, JL'I.V 8, 1S1 HIIW1IM. Ill* I %  • %  THE HOOK OF THE **l i TO A NEW HIGH IRK IN IMlll.HM • oak for CussonS I.I \i in (TOILET sovl's -l"l HIT |ll X IMII Third Teal Is Anybody's Gome irm %  LONDON, Jul) The M B| lh# COTH lutfOD %  day's play in ITM Thml reel %  %  KiiRlanrl BI Trafford MUCH depends on the woathei which has alrc;td\ played I in the mee of rhe %  %  wltri nine Ml . >IMI 111 replj i" South Africa's Orel Innll %  OQ which DO* Alli>l H bode ill larnen. v • when it app< the Hi i : l : i long in i •asftmian efl rl l,.nd h\ N Rum Later and Bi Knglarui 11 H>i* would l* • --fill. No f,cus|iiiirirr Then howcvai Rowan Uld Chaatharn itepped In 'i call .i Uw Further U i %  of entering a T*lt • i: h %  thl with" ul i leg spinner Brown m>t howling one over in this capacity. ighl aheod, with %  even m hand, South Afriea have pulled tingame) round in line atyla and Mond in loo Metre* Has "Stage Fright' LONDON. July 7. Eileen King, 11 champion, arai a surprise starter for the 20 metres event at the Amateur Athletic Aasociatlon d ..t White afternoon. Bha had >'"i been in special training (Of this %  d in tins ootmtry, but was advtaad for the expem l After beinn aeeond in foi three Quartan ot the beaten Into third place, thus faili. i the Baal Barly ba the afternoon Euaen w.is beaten in her heat of the inn m Li. fright" than hy any lurk of BbUUy After the race she c [htaned in my life. So disappointt'i| Vai Eileen at not doing will u I %  he thought, letting down the peo%  .i.' in Trinidad, thai she did not want i" antei tot the 100 metres flar persuasion Donald Bailey I l< Hayward, Vke Prealdi nl ol Trln\ A A Mni the run Bui EUaan hits gamed exporienca from bar %  ppaarance In these haa made n:. ui Ciian Mlaa June Poulda wiin retalnc 1 hei 100 metres, title. As aha A i i on petlttva running net %  undoubtedly improve .mil si mils hanea of bnnginu honour uj the Caribbean area .t the 1952 I >i\ mpk) As eompensntion (or DM Eileen era* called upon I II bouquet to the Co i 1 nt of the 0 Amateur AtluV elation SuMiiiicrhuyos 1 uri;aiii'iit Begiiifl Si. Law to should be Interesting from atari M fUuata The following are the BoaOi Ifttaa—M DM • %  tlllUJIII ll>ll> •fcm r Chatham B I HWttM t Van Kv-.cv.UI Ii AOM IbMMa Aimpaon lpit Wall*l Mnnn %  %  Walton b Chubb Hion t Van auraeveld b Ati* Rowan %  %  . v llt-ii-rr IMtl out TnlUrsalt ..it.' Stnlhum 1 MM... i. ChuMt BMlaS '• %  • <-lf-byrt s> in 11 van \ Beaei \'.( .rtK H %  •• At.ic-;a IDHI-CI r. A tm \\ .. b Sl.ithmii 1: FV.-\.M 1< Ijikrr A O Noil"* rl %  gli aan iheu Annual Champiunship^ yi club's court 1 N dbb 1 matchea for the v. DeLlma Trophy wara played n itch Hi 1. (i Hutel-lnson and Cupt C W raatad i> Cato BI ICol 11 DUke t> -1, u 6. 3~. 0—3. *.—S. Mr. c. v. Qlttana and Mr E u *.tkinson tx>at Mr J. Barker and Mr. L. Harrison 2—o. 0 I 3—6, 6—I in the 1 The match between Mr. Hutchmson .irnt Oi|>l '' %  Col. Duke aid Pi Cab particularly brilliant, bul <'<>! ralrty ataady throughout. The tournament COntlJ %  da) YACHT CLUB TENNIS TOURNAMENT VKSIKKUAY'S RESULTS MfcNS EINOLBS Ml .1 i> Cunntnghan V t; Ite.idi-i '• II. '' MtNS IMU HLrS Mr <; 11 Mannin 1 and Mi F beat Mi B P BdghlU and Ml .1 II C Edghlll 6—4. 10 :l. 8-8. MONDAY'S FIXTURES I.AIHI s IMU Pt IS KIWIS 1 Miss M. tnd Ml* %  on 1he v.'. 1 Indus team lo loui a icai beta turned out hy SI Tout thi ottiy lucky onea %  1 .: To the biiwhi: So tar otnj Danaa AtUtMon'i i., hand and the ture how., him recatvOed Kilt from M :i I Bert" Toppln, deputising for %  : %  i-!.! 1 I .'(I Four more bat* lain u< the Waal Indie., tram i.i e exiM'cterl %  hJla the other mernbera of the beam will lejcahra thd r bau the BUM ship which UUUM the team to Auatralla Crkkdt Malth t xi . p m Tl Bi MaMltiaa Xf: c. I. Daniel I M H 0 W.I.,.,.. H I .'. %  B B, Orlrnea, C Cumberbatch, ". C. Burke, R. da V Anher. II M. Turton, L n Ortan*, A. A Cumberbetch, \ s u/atta, 113th man <* Grant), lirunguu xi : C B. Fordi LCapt), w, de C. Vorda, R, Harris, K. A. Clark*. F. Howard, H. Walton, w Alias a, H Cl % %  n. Spencei C McKenxle C daR I Coflnell Mukctf Possible hr SIHIOI I... CO] J. Connvil BI MO yards. A t the Go %  % %  The wool waa '" : %  Bnd 60X) yards. The light giod and the wind eon | BI ware •• follows :— ..1 ..1 Da Vartaull 1 00 Ml I D D -vi. M 1,1. Col J. Conned 1)0 Major A. J. Warren 9 6 E tomuii .., %  B Weatbertiead W ah Q Martin S Mr. T. c; ?.K Klnatry 93 pacific PATRICIANCAL KABDOMAH TIPS TEA • lllilllltM III.M. ,!,„• PLAZA (BRIDGETOWN) I'rhlu/i •lull/ I I III Gums Bleed! f~ III.MInS 'Jun... Ban Mouth *"^ r ^^ l'r,%"|i Mauthor prih-iMOOM baOeiSM ; %  rot will *oonr or IIT HUH >..or tvil> l.> lull out ami >i M..,tip ih fir.t d. tmm aora ntumh nd QuH-fcly llahor.. lh* l-lh Iron flail "I'IVI"!!" wll anil -.• %  fi li-r'h money tMK on rdurn M • mi.tv l*' • aa Ql •."iftHK from rout rb.ml. „ totUy Tin S"-iAraosan sir %  "•" %  fmt Pyorrkaa—Treat* Mauih OAK has a flavour of FRESH COW'S MILK Whatever ktod of uaeot you oiayaBa,yeacanbaaBR of a MRBB oap af H tf you pea to Kir in — a Tip* utrk goca a leag wart la 4-oB. padkets, bom sD groom. BRUSH.?. UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH *WuaW* !" ; ,> mi*. .',;/' 1. Ha %  /, %  1I1 tvmjottabU aaaheT. *U-rfqai-jiii,Jrl>-ri.s : 6.25 p.m. Mm.11 lllrl Quarter) Jul> I!. LUhtitia I 7.011 p.m. Illch Water: 6.0? a.m. 1.11 VKSTKKIIW 1: .mi .11 it-odrlnilon> Ml TuUl lur month to >e*terdj> I in, In.. raraaanbara iMiio *6.* 1 wind PlraeUaai (I j.m.i t: II j.m.l K.N.K. Wind Velo.il> I 13 mile* per hour tin 'meter <9 a.m.t 'J9 HO ill a.m.I •"'.'.'• bull.. 1 %  %  dun Oal %  Hie world Wisdom ADDII ITO. OF HUTFOKD. MAKtHJ Of IM Fia.tr lOOTHBKUtM IN IIBO % A Grand Dunn$ : ^ MONDAY NIGHT tTW JULY. ISSI Al MABCMriELO SOCIAL CLUB m. Philip irnl b, th. Mina.in.fil. MB.I. h, H, i M. %  ..... uik I.XirOimanl. on Oal* Plr.~ li.vllr olll llkrt. * %  %  (• .* %  *!> paa ai DANCE 1 MiNi'l I MM. -.11 k>aa i I in. Ol KINO >.-ll t -..„ M 1 ••• At Uir POX CLUB, Ca.tfrn 81 Jam.. .Kindly tit b th* Mini(.mii' lAtdiea Beach SUITS Very attractive shorts with Jitter Bui; Shirts in hri>jht ootoun S.-..00 $5.75 Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street Mia Trrmile-pronf WAIiBOAliD *," thtek. 4' x 8'. 9'. 10*. 12*. I.riuh.' priMil STANDAKI) IIAKIIKOAKD Uj" thlok, 4' x 6'. 8', 10*. 3/16" thick. 4' x 8*. TiTiHitr-prouf It. Ml 1 HI HI IMIilHiii \iih a" thick. 4' x 6', 8', 10', 12'. Mill I'INF & DOIGLAS FIR JOISTS & PLANKS EXPANDED METAL SHEETS 3'. 2", 1", V mesh < ARMAGH BOLTS & NITS 5 18" & V, various lengths. Phone 4456, 4267. Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. ft %  T PAYS YOU TO SHOP "MODEL" llffl lll tHHtl Other Places MODEL STORE For Work. GENTS GREY FLANNEL $3.04 yd. S2.86 yd. JOHN WHITE SHOES Colours : Black. Brown 8.75—10.00 7.27 & 8.33 BOYS' KHAKI SOCKS for school 83 .74 in ii 3131 BOYS' SPORTS SHIRTS Prettily designed $2.60 $2.57 Children's DIAPERS .32 .30 WASH CLOTHS 35 .29 GIRLS' VESTS 50 .47 MODEL STORE Crn. Broad 6t Tudor St. 3-lb HJ| p-r tin I'-as. Xi\ per tin vvwe/M*'*?** rtV/AVWAWWA V* V' *#**>•#-*-# -# VW OAK FULL CREAM MILK POWDER MOONLIGHT DANCE on the PARADE SQUARE CENTRAL I'OLICF STATION MONDAY lt;ih JULY Police Dam On ADMISSION %  le at all The Bar). Room 8 7.51—4j0 MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION !1 SPORI SHIRTS BY I CONSULATE BEACH HATS c OLOt U l l I t,\\ From Mai afJ %  Hi r H 4 N I S r Win Hay, --i h,.,! H.r. WITH LONG SLEEVES ;: P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.! AT C.B. RICE & CO. BOI.TON LANE. ',:::;::::: S.'.'SSSS? \'SS.'SS.'.'SSSS.'SSSS*VAVS'S.<.V. t l V,VSS.'S.'SSS''> SSS.'



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M SDAY, Jl I \ s. u:.l •IMiW MIMH. \ll r M.I 11 i \ i v )KSTKRDAY'S CRICKET 4% Frcm VAf 4 POLIO; VS v M.P.C. Y st p r IM rout i s Police gained %  lint mniiigs r Y.M.P.C. at the Par* when they scored 225 run* In reply to Y.M PC. Arst innings score of 139 runs scored on tne first day of play. The Police opening batsman C. Blackman batted well lo score 87 runs it:,, second day in their hot division match. tumps were drawn Y.M.P.C had lost rive of their wicket* ror M runs in their second innings three of these '"i to the folic* oncer. Bradshaw who conceded 12 runs I so. B. Porter the medium pace howler of Y M PC. tad the Police wickets In thoutint inning* for the lota of 19 runs and bowled 7.2 overs of which as. I Burke and R. Austin bagged two each. i,.i-. Playing Field Enquiry Scouts Get Badges Today V Thome*-. t Bir<*.t*r I b to I'oi-. C. BndiMw b Burkr 1 M % %  ..:< %  IVM.r T Otiiif no! am I.,. t for IM for IM. S lor M I lor SIS. I lor SI* BOWLING ANALYSIS SCOREBOARD IMIIA* • rim riiKKIIK ltr.1 l-ln>nn* lift InalB.. III rii KWH >A I il J n,,b VVii i i> HarrM I II Km* t. PklUlpl | *kj.i b Phillip. M Jordan ""i ' A Taylor e Waknti b Phiinpi ISi S tor 1 IM. fl tor It >, 317. B l< 3SI li.iMI HO XV II HI IV. Bawtn Wkk-.ii Hae**aJ| S3 • M D A*hit SS 3 IS 31 r Ailttn SSI* C Manninf. 1 • II II T.:Pm S I 38 il 3 1* Tall ol Mfttrl I (or 31: I lor *M 73: 4 |..r .'.. I MM 1S3. S IM. IM. s for IU. %  lor I.1S I AM.TON r. (Oil It.I (oil*!* IM l-M-f. i ..il.---l.i Imila*. I llul. "inaon lb.* b J William. N S IUCBI c C F...trr b J William• r>*Dii run out N Ol %  id** lb a t. William. V MrK'iuif b J WII r. llnrdli'C t Smith b Simmon. C While iMr Headlev b (. % ...(., F W M.r.hall lb. C FoUfr K II Warren b ft FoaMl K MmclliriMMi not DUl I Burke II Aualm dritenham b JJ > r. Rr.iiH.fi MIIIUM • H srARTAN-l.l 11.1.1-f AI km. b Hood HafRM %  T.-.I.* \> iitrrnidm i. *ki>-. Wu.nl) b (Ireenida* Wal.i.tl not OUl I IMa".It,'I CM-* b H.-ad Wood pd Alleyite b Oimtgow ii It Wilkinaon r iwkpr I Wllkea b Brooke. G. N. Giant b Mr McComte r H Kmjc Gloiaow b Brooke* It. Marahall c , b Deane M Kin.! .Ipd twkpri Wllkea I. wmtM B II Ma-toll not out i A Harri* not out I. K Rrathwaite did not bat Ettiai b 14. %  b S Total .lor i wkta.1 or wlckeUI for 1 > lor I (or S3S l. IkiHi IM. ** \i \^-;O M illlnt %  1 T.T.C. Meet Ends POKT-OF-SPAIN. July 8. Etcstilts of the last day's tares of the T.TC Summer Meet are its follows : IIIIKMII It .Mill \r ... larl.-t. ii." r a en 1 NOTONIT* IF neither. 131 lb* > r LUPINUS .l*>ie.ted IM lb* i I LEADING AHTICI.C iA Jo*Pph lit lb. i TiiT.r 1 III I'AHl a M and II M II M. 13 11 FORECAST %  IIS Wl-T IMIUS MWIHt \r i* l.|r.t. (Ut a I % %  l r. ..Id I 1'SHF.R Qoeated IIS lb. > 1 STKIXA SOLARIH 1AI1 10S Iba I I Hi; MiKKATHiN rtaidoo HO lb. I IM lb. Tot-I 11. *kt dcld > I I a. i lor i2. S lor 3S7; t f..t I Ml-liti-i.i lil*. > llobinu.n .• P.."erl" h l> C Hunt* lb* I. It Tupiiln K (iianl -tp-1 "pi K. %  D Alkinaon Cave I b w b N Marahall O Fieldb I) Atklnann C Allexne c wkpi Knowla* b I. St Hill A <4vn.nH.ndK itpd kpi h A Holder > Itavle. b N Mai.liall II Km* b N Manhall II Barker nol ...it r.tu Fall ol wlckeU I lor I. I for fl. 4 lor 114. I for IM, S tor 30 %  -n S tor 333 lliiWLl.SU ANALYSIS O M W. Welch 13 li 9 V 0, Ilenne .. t 3 i.. . IT 3 T E W Gla-gow 13 3 N O. Wllkle II t; lli.tehinaon 13 1 C Wllllaina I — !.** tad I""-!' C Itoano b Fr,nK Kmit W. Welch b Frank Kin* ....... O. llul.hir.aon l.b Hnthw.ouE. W. Glno* n.'i ...U PAB1 S3 and S45 SB IIHIIX'AST : SU M utr.txn r\K M\MMt r f.-i.-i. i u-A a i..-.. 1 SUNNY GAME iLulehman IM lb-l 1 TUFFLFY BELLE .Uue.tr 3 OHLY iA Jowpb 111 lb Time I IS I'AHl M IS and U M. S3 FORECAST MS II iiim I. II AN nit A r I BABY BIRD A Joaeph I IS Iba 7 FAIR FRONT lONeil IM lbI 3 MISS VIC -Latt.ntcr 131 Iba I Time l I SSI PARI 17 SO and B 71 I* 41 13 -4 FORECAST IIBS M MM II\NII|. .( if'iaa. F A F* | li. aid A Otrri I M.MIIII e.RAS iq.ieated 131 lb. I I THE EAGIX lYvrtfMri IM lb. I Cll.iSS HOW iHolder I n lb. I 3 KISMET 'A Joieph 137 lb' i Til...: 1 111 PARI IA 11 and II TS. S3 00. II 4a SI TS % oltFi V^T '7' I IV \l IIXSIHl \f XI I.II.M!Cla*. A and lr. 1 DEVON MARKET I'r-nn Paax The AiMi-acy Cenerml: What about the flooring* Mr. IlinkMrtl Tbf I'.K.riru: came from the old huts, but had to be repaired. The Atter-wv General: Who .<* i %  A-htac you were at the Playing PMdl Mr II Ink MI Mr M^ynard. TsVr AtWrrvey Ciesreral: Who used lo pav | Mr. HisikM: Wh, I firl went on to work Mr. Maynarri du 10, tul rspa week* ..ft.i Mr Worrell paid me The AUarnej General; He p.ml VDII from then until the building was umshed' Mr IliMksM: Yes. The AUorney Genersl: Who was Worrell's number 1 man"* Mr. HInk-am: Greaves, but he WdS not there when I Untk up the rob. Another m.m srag in charge -i UM lob %  w .i;, ii h.d wu w\Ma Worrell came back he ivag I The Viii.rnr. General:: Do you kni.w anything more about the I K.d.r Mr. link-.:. No. Mr. MoUlfj: You knew Wor.11 WnM working there before you •Vint on'' Mr. Il.uk V, Mr. Mo4lle>: HOW did you i-ome l< work there*' Mr. Illnksati: I met Mr Tudor one day and asked him for a Job He sent me down to Ihe Plavlng Field and 1 was taken on. Framework fell Mr. Mottle): You snid that some JK'rt of ihe building fell rJownl Mr. II ink son; V, --. Mr. MolUev; Tlier.WM a period when Mr. Worrell had severed his .onnect.ons with Mr. Tudor'.' Mr. Hlnkaott: sffj Mr. Mottle-: What part of the building fell down? Mr. IIink-on The frame w..ik. Mr M l Mil j | What caused it to fall down'.' Mx. Huskson: The corners were not fixed properlv .ind the roaf pan fell in. Mr. Mottle?: How long did it take to put this bock up? Mr. lllnkson: Only u day. The next witness was Mr !(•%nold Stuart. The Attorney General: Somelime in 1949 you were employed by Mr. Fitzgerald Murray on a motor lorry" Mr. -i ii.ii i Yes. The Attorney General; You remember going In Sea well with Murray' 1 Mr. Ktuart: Yes. The Attorney General: Why did you go there? Mr. Stuart: To remove u hut. The \ii.. ML.. General: For Mr. Stuart: I do not know. The ( ommi loner: Wlure ,h,| you take the hut? Mr. Stuart: To the Hecf. The Attorney General : Whi-n wu got to Se:iwell wtull happenLECTURE AT Y.W.C.A. "Balanced Diet and Inner Clp.*inlin.~.<." wil] be the subjr.t of %  livture iven by Miss Lilly Clarke. Dietician of the Genera' HOBplUl, at Ihe Y.W.C.A.. on Monday nntht al B o'clock. ed? Mr. Stuart: I saw other truck." there The Attorney General : Wav Duguid's truck there? Mr. Stuart: Yes The Alfatrnrv General ; How many trucks were there? Mr. Stuart: Two were Duguid's and one belonged to Cox. The Attorney General: Whnt was put on your truck ? Mr. Sloan I A t >art ol the hut The AU.irnev i.rurrml was driving your tassftf Mr. Btuan: Ml Murray. The AlUrney General : WHJ' sort of material was on the othei lorries Mr. Stuart: The bigger pSsTtM) of the large hut The \IUrne General : Wber.tike Ihe •tiifT" Mr. staart: To Ihe Pin) The Attorney General : Who it reived It ? Mr. Stuart I A watchman. The Aturney General; Where tiid > 'i put the stuff? Mr. Muart : To the left side of the field near to the Police Station. The Aiioraey General : Did Ihe lorry go to the airport Ihe nexi duy | Mr. smart : Yes. and took away %  the small hut to the H.-ef The Attorney General: Did yon ever k-ni I of a hut was mi* ing from Seowell ? Mr. Stuart: Yes. The Altoraey t;eneral : When was that ? Mr. Stiurt: About three monih ; sJMrwiius. The AlUrnry General : Do you know if Murray's house wfjl searchi-d f Mr. Muart: 1 saw a cur With ..I'll and utiolhei gi-tHl.'IU.IIL usarg one day. The \uarne lirneral: While vou weie on Ihe lorry, did it move any part of the big hut ? Mr. Staart: No. The ('nmrnkwianrr : When you left Soawell wilh Uw lot of hut*, did you get my Ucket to say what was or Ihe liuck Mr. Murl: No. The t'omml-tloner: W.illi.ie %  n> rasaok oi what you brought dowaf Mr. Stuart: No. The (ommiwionrr Whnt sort of material >ou moved on your truck ? Mr. siu-rt I I'm.Ui.uds, small planks iind g.ilvanised rooling. The t'omnkuilonrr : Did fOU -•< %  when the buildings were knocked down for the pWlMN "I bg4B| removed • Mr. Muart: When 1 got llul.-. the roo! was already taken down. The Inquiry continues to-MOTroaj at w a m W ill Investigate Vomiting Sickness KINGS I I 'N June 29 Plan .innow r> ,.\ > inveslit ('.inn ol UM I it.uiii!.tanci^ surrounding the annual cold weather outbreak ol vomitlng sickness among tl %  -. .I.itiiiiica's population. A rjrovkafOB of $50,000 has been made in the current v. its passing will set off the hunt for tin* MUST, to be .i form of food poisoniiiK whirl! tl xinilently on tmder%  >IUI i'h' d bodies. \ P.u RATES OF EXCHANGE kdces <*iii 1-Ihe Ca ill M.-m-tul Msjtbodlat t'hurch today at 9.30 a m when and C 1] rOCOt V O their Secwid Class BadgeThese boy* Joined kb Oroup on 27.3.49 and were I .LOW auaiUuod im II. .. hjr patrol iHarowood %  ad C v. rfxgfhni MM Interpreter Bsxtfsr, RuWOod lad Walkes also joined the Group on 3Tl.4il.wt • %  m nd i and qu ill ad Cla on 26.5 50 They are now completins IIII-H Pint i'i.irfaiowood tad w.iik. PrVrtcfa rtM Puri IVirta-j rrora sVni-eiit—on a vi it In Ui>< tin Di'iHitaiion to thi Mlssaoruin MssjUngi of the M.'tli.-iiM t'huivh \x ill deliver tin %  i %  %  s loOKinS forward to meeting the Troops. Tras Bethel Troop ill also join in HM I'.n.iu.'. %  tsd %  I ii.ii:eineiit i.uili.i1 t MIKTSStOlTP.RS The lautnd Con roll i.mer had I with the St tho Win* %  %  i noon last it Bt PhlUp Dtsauaalon otott clpally annind 1 plre n.iv but, %  nd •otne UM'IUI polrrtg si • MII;I:Iuons won broiiirM <•>. lie Will he RMSKUlfl the Comirttssdoner and 8tMNjni. .if the South WiMivn on Motktlaj ..rt.-inoon next at Seoul II Q tf i ..ii Batiirday Mid ho v.iii im-it tho n • and Bcouttn of ihe North Eastern In tl BADGE (tUKSIS in o|.poiTunit> for SJcoutg v.: tod to re i.'ivi.i .inns, of mstruction for %  A km>wU*ilge of tlusLu is ,.ti ii xalu.ible .i*,set to Scouts, and i-> i'i \ Im. ;iliable of al SUCh knowledge should take advantage of thlg npporiumty. io iiisme h.i .il-.. kiudl.x ott. i I-.! • i give u eoui at of li m Air and S-a Navigat: rertam standard of 11lue.1t ion i rot* this co i nnoMiim e.ituaiioniii qualification for boyj rnuai I %  NOT I rSS rHAN SKVF.NTII STAMIAHll %  t.-is aro ask.-.! to note lht| in making Mieir ii-nMiiiirnippltegtiori i i r Ihe . %  Ml t.i the Noraorai) s. eretarj He ut n/. Beekl %  III id .iso..it ,i|,iis--ilile VOLUNTIKKS WANTKIl %  want volunteers! Scouters and Rovers are %  shod lo volunteer for rendering ass. Seoul Ih-adqtiarters on afternoons pr.i.illv Thursdays from I Lo %  p in srhofl the Ch-ik is on lei Fridayand Batutoay) 'I.-H ti 'I :td |. m when Hi ad %  iu.liter* is '>in".i for games. I'lu.'i %  ho in 1 edlUafl % %  i. asked to inform Ihe Clerk a' II C,. (Phone 40531. WauaGOMB COaUIBI We welcome Ihe following h. id.. lh,. Hi Ui. il.o.. Tentterpejds: Keith Charles Thomas Ellis. Patrick Rvetyi Cecil JohJasoa Thomai Lw IL. i Moltlev. Frank Mottle Petal M.l'-.oi and Colllll Mil Mi rjarbode | si | i %  Soapin g dulls hair. Halo glorifies It! Fly to Britain in Festival Year I BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. Get There Sooner Slay There Laager! K *i.m i gag i. n.ii-f rnoM •:SK %  lia.ll U.IJ l.ur. I.I.I.OI, .M lniloii 1.00 B.K.I > < %  • I.S96 .. I.504U \1... I .,,,..,-.11,,. sr.it... to III.\M,.,lr World. i FLY BOH Isat Bourn vita VAY&i} Neuralgia, Neuritis, It's so easy to ship almost anything by air. — and Inexpensive too. For ndvire on your freight problems call BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS DM T.'. BRIIMiETOWN ft does you good in two ways — yo:i r ub it on a nd you bre a the it In .' A generous appli-ration of comforting, soothing THERMOGENE Medicated Rub to the painful part will soon bring relief Repeat the application as required ntil (he pain hat disappeared. ESSO SERVES .URII'I LITRE DOUBLE-ACTION THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins with Petroleum Products for every Farm Machine and Vehicle IT PAH TO 1AT cSSO ft K.M. JONES & CO. LTD. AgeiTtft. YOl'Nx-.STKRS, as well as grown' ups. must make *urc of Inner Cleanlinen in order to keep til i'layitmc.anJ vchool-nmc. dcnunJ gooj health, and thi* young lady hax found ihe way lo enjoy bolh Andrew, i* H cxciiin*; "ti//-," drink whivh bringi Inner Cleunlinett by cleaning ihe irouih, settling ihe xiomath, jnd lomng up ihr liver. Finally, it gently clean the bowels. As a refreshing drink al ny rime of the day. lake one leaspoonfut of An in a gla*s of waicr. More important mil. don't forgci your Andrews r*- m the morning ANDREWS UVER SALT TrHE\ IDEAL r FORM'OF LAXATIVE



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, .III \ UC1 SfNIlAY AI>\ III \l I PACE TIIIRTITN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY £3JejS£ -~" W=5_= '. —— — G -J BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUWrt TnT WO GET TO WOG* THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER WS MUST FIGHT CROOK UKE JACKSON. EVEN I %  TCflDURHL'SOfl-ND1 LEM' fOVK ^ CRE TRAVELING M'COlVvERF GOiNSTOFOtLOWJ*CKSONS J ^i if TRAIL' sS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS •*Uj-rpn i 01 c ~ V.A-.-JT pod MV kELCTT^-GCUTA^T-iMA ANO THE IT N Ml LS I I GOT N TV* __J %  :u NMI I V.'FLL-tCP A MAN "" %  -< %  %  i %  OLD--MX* %  %  WPLL-I no care TO cr GOtWTD TM' %  /. A,,,. V\ %  Q ft u •:. % %  <. ; 0CATONC -^ %  FEP THE TWO -:> KM B %  ^ n OOSb ITS* K : >2ri JOHNNY HAZARD UU-UU... JODU 7W Www v;AT A P16A4UK TOT Q W f£ET BY FRANK ROBBINS TWA* • %  %  V • . I LONti m H RIP KIRBY / VOU CAN DO THAT TOO. -=Fono! LICE VOUBWLF AND VOJ'LX. %  ; i %  XCUM MB, .VASTER NOU'BB I Ul (VAN-SO AT Tv-B BY ALEX RAYMOND %  j6*= /, _i_-A^e GC: ; "Z CASE .>' EC*/. lOvi ; ^ U %  '. -*^ TWE PO~>C5 ^ f THE PHANTOM %  I J="~/BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES OPEN WAIEl&NDDMIM *' a, i n >i K i (lord Stands Sup*ui4fUL Q ni IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only I mfe KM IMIAIIV MIW Hennessy it-*-* Brandy. Bots. (Qfls.) Peanut Butter. Bots Ovaltine. Tins (Large) Heinz .1.2.1 Tomato Ketchup. Bots 80 70 OO Pineapple Jam. 2 lbs. Tins 66 .18 I .Oil Koo Pear. Tins 71 HI D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS The most handsome blinds in town MUMMBPB k Avc different woods, •* 11 smooth natural Width 3 10 [wt, length to youi ordoi U§ irn*in u< 'M roonucoolei %  la protect them i inil wind iun am' rein to %  > '.'' jrouneli prlveoy end ventilation. The tngenioui decorator flndi numerous other uses io heautifv the home end office Ui these modem blinds, now on ihow II Furniture Si HARRISON'S, DeCOSTA'S & CAV1 siiKl'UKKirs Watch in coming pepei il idvlce sbout other good I Sole Agi-nlt ANGLO SWEDISH Marhill Street AGENCIES Make the Shampoo of the Slars your Shampoo illSIHl IMI VAI.I Kll. HOBSON MI*. I'm lltrilliii with ihv sUJ^y-uift \ilatimur Dreiiv gives my hair." "AS ontl i I hah mutf he raua i" ihtra up ill I) ViltrM I 'HI I lk 'lll rt vrill looh why I'm -Mtt, id. x. .• Dn M rene %  %  %  %  %  %  for liesl results rene %  rand rfull) teej I'm .i >i< m>ii 'I '•'< MropoM M t..ui rimei -i I'M lUmfng %  deshf*d a %  %  KhfnoUl I'r. ii. IIII. I i %  %  1 .(It, %  %  ihi peril foi ..II typM nf Ion l ".nt. kit j [Mutkf>day. T H C SHAKPOO OF THE STARS


AN \ \\\




Wize,



atte asses scene, att tL LCL CL I LLL
ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 8 1901

ee



PRICE:, SEX CE?









aN (29 TESTIFY ©

BLA. SHOOT

| Evacuation
End This Week | Of Britons

TOKYO, July 8.
UNITED NATIONS negotiators prepared to Held Up |
leave an advance camp for Kaesong on Satur- ABADAN. July ?

day to discuss a Korean war cease-fire with Com-] The evacuation of the British|
munist delegates, believed to be already in the] PSone! of the Anglo Iranian, O)|

"TWENTY NINE WITNESSES have now testi-

fied before Commissioner Sir Clement Malone,
who is conducting the enquiry into the Princess
Alice Playing Field in the Legislative Council



SC

F TELDPROBE



mpany from P is Chamber.

city. sbruptly ‘halted Saturday _when| Yesterday five witnesses gave evidence. The
It is hoped that the preliminary cease-iire ne-| visor enone ty ett] enquiry which has been going on six days, continues

gotiations will begin before‘noon to-day and that} us: in focure be endorse



he on Monday.
they may lead to the stoppage of fighting before this) in,








r Mayet was the fir fhe Commissicner: Before you
week ends. br — 4 il evacuation be called yesterday, | vntoaded the stuff
In the belief that the Red delegates had arrived ir ah eer ear ae \tiermey Gene ban <1 Septet eie) nee waren nn erica tek,
Kaesong, the ban against the bombing of the 100-rmile¢ road tandstill, Buses carrying evacu- +o oo : ee ad yt Bw ae a time
from Pyongyang, North Korean capital to the cease-fire B _ Pa nel on le ave: to} fasers: Yes. ; Mr. May round 6.30 o'clock.
city was removed, effective at mid-night Saturday Sci ie ee eas Jim hare itd torney Generak: Who employ-! Attorney General: Did you have
Aerial operations are still fo: Plant an) ee he British [a permit from the Police?
bidden in the five mile area as | ny hh) |

lo publ prosecutor
that Philip Stockil,

around Kaesong itself. United Na- kK li Hi ar
tions negotiators were und rem in as fo f of Information Office

Mayers: M Cox employee Mr. Mayers i did no At tha
t ne jt i tn sary » hat
n ‘| , , ; ‘ . A Literney General: Whose nam | & permit.
re to il a ~ io n Ive ” Anglo Iranian Oil Company * . S ~ 4 he tryck? Ba po eens Did you re-
twelve miles 2eLOW aesong a hére bas been indicté Pras y “ ‘ : Mr Mavers: P. M ‘rane t nh next day
nine a.m. on Sunday. 4 Let Down Mao}: ing é: ai ore oes : ; $ Re id Attorney rola al "Wh it da Mr. Mayers: I would not deter
} sumably the dest? n of ington 4 : ver vol t employed? Ine t 4 was the next day
d YORK, July 7 Iranian documents A. DETAIL OF B.R.A. marksmen shoot from the 590 yards bank at the Government Rifle Range yes










ut [ went back to the Airport.
Attorney General; What time

Mr. Mayers: I do not remembe

> e t t
1@ CX ta



amag-
Governr ent pror pre-
7 |
Reds There iar
' The He ld and Tribune said Stockil left here last Wednes- terday afternoon, \

Three Chinese and North Koreau! editorially on Saturday that the}|day at the suggestion of the Bri-
officers and two interpreters rep-| cease fire in Korea would repre-|tish Embassy. The Ministry of Jus-!

resenting the Reds left Pyong-|sent “only a partial victory for|tice spokesman added that Rich- f . r
yang on schedule at 5 a.m | the fo of sanity and peace.”|ard Seddon, Chief Representative + anes ik .e
Saturday and arrived in Kaeso: They said, “it ll certainly bring] of the Anglo-Lrenian in Teherar e e

14 miles below the 38th parallel} no guarantee ifety or stability| had been placed under surveil

| May Follow | %oé2 ut:
on Saturday evening. They madej or permit any relaxation of our|lance and other company officer | \itorney General: Who gay
their journey in five jeeps and fiv | etfs rts. also might be placed under sur- onvo sy, 3 ou insiructions to go to the alt
trucks. Two helicopters and three But neithe on the other handtveillance. He said a Government C ease-fire mrt

|

|

e but it was in Sep





of the day

Mr. Maye About 4.30 o'clock
in the afternoon,

Attorney General: Was your
the only truck there?

Mr. Mayers: There were two
others,—Duguid’s and Murray’s,

Attorney General: Who were
there?

Mr. Mayers: Duguid, Co»
Murray were there,

The Commissioner: Are you
quite sure about this ;







Era Of Peace |»: sine te seat"

emove a bullding: to the Reef?







jeeps were ready to take alli ifwill it be without ffect. The]ecommission was examining docu ur. Mayers: Mr. Cox,

; debt | Russiar 01 1as 2en forced{| ments seized 75 Sy ytate tt »y General: Ril
negotiators to the cease-fire city.| hu 1 Hicy has been forced}ments seized in a raid on Stock- Nig adquar OREA, July 7 | check andj il’s home this week Bighth ore Heada) ters, KOR : ATTLEE } went on the first occasion to the
| rport were you shown = the

kK and



Communists already have hinted; Publicly to admit.
that they believe a demilitarizec repens in Korea. To
zone should be set up along the| this is merety a mat



sume that ; nest UNITED STATES warplanes struck for the second
— day against Communist convoys pouring men and aman







suVre COV-
























































LONDON, Jul 7 | lite to be removed? Mr. M ev
tne oidataranintan | st r9reS : A > . . , : Mr. Mayers: Ye
38th parallel. This would ental) ©rns ony mplated ew sane De i ve S sk from Manchuria toward the Korean front in a big new| Prime Minister Clement A | Mr. Ddayers: 1 wa y Attorney General: What part of
United Nations withdrawal of u Nee oe niin ae Oe Se eG emocracies Sec buildup. There was only light patrol sparring along the _ = unaag th 1 o.| Attorney Genera ne @n\Ithe building did the three trucks
to 30 miles. Paes : | science, omrnipotence and reck-| I di Alli 100 mile battle line. n i le 5 in - " i ve 72 Ft you oe) eR Ree ne: SI rae ike to the Reef?
United Nations negotiators were) to eness for which there is no n ia’s lance mente munronce Paiders in-ecHon | ota hi waried thor voarn | ME: Maveras Nét ihe Mr. Mayers: Floor, roof, sides,
likely to demand that opposine| ovacnoe until dawn today claimed they | “04 Af warned tha wna Mr. Mayers: Not the first after-} ete,
armies be frozen in their present| ~*\4. Ae oe Se By R. T. ROBERTS destroyed or darhaged at least 100) CR! SUL Is vital , Attorney General: Did yor
dy pelle gh . er We } € yet to learn what ’ . = estroyed or damaged at least 1( “Wa « 11 eetaak gin : ne ral: Who else . : ou
positions from the 38th Paral 1) really lie behind the negotia-| . + NEW YORK. July 7 ussia ea Communist vehicles during their ao ee r ul pattern « aoe Ge eral; tg » el wat notice whether Mr. Murray
in the west to 27 miles north °f) tions about to open at Kaesong,|. The Western world is angling 3 24 hour attack. emocracy throughout the worl u on ‘the truck with you truck took only part of the small
the parallel on the east coast—un-| Kut it is 2 tenable hypothesis that|for India’s partnership agains' I A . ft It boosted the two day toll of | [Ut 1 the east there is a patter Mr. Mayers: On that oceasion -} building?
til a permanent peace can be N€20-| the Kremlin having used Mao's|!™mperialist Communism, The n Irecra , Communist vehicles to i75 f totalitarian autocracy,” he told fad one boy working with a Mr. Mayers: Yes, it did.
tiated. de ) ationalism as a catspaw to re-| United States are reported to be ¥ taahagel a elas “Tanen hae si the Welsh labour rally at New eur other people came along Attorney General: Was any of
trieve ‘se original Korean de-|¢onsidering the replacement oi P 5 d Sass iad Timea che y (| torn help the large »suilding put on
. ; ar bacle, then having found that| Loy Henderson, a veteran diplo- ro uc 10n fairfield and supported United We are not prepared to alloy Attorney General: What tim Jtruck. _ ; .
SIGN TREAT Y ee »e further aid would be| mat, as Ambassador to New Delhi Nations poepe feeling out Rec |». peoples to be brought under | Was this? Mr. . Mayers: Not that after-
necessary to extricate Mao in| in the hope of getting someone in By H. D. QUIZZ genons that rule”, he told the cheering} .™M". Mayers: It was around noon. F
7 = : ee ne cons nce. as | Closer > » Minister Nehru F og? an f ; clock *
RANGOON, July 7, turn from the consequences has|¢loser to Prime M ¢ A " i, Ji We rowd of 5,000. Attorney General: Did you
Burma signed a_ treaty of preferred to let him down. Britain of course has an additional) NEW YORK, July 7. ust ailing Attlee referred to the fortheom | Attorney General: Who loaded} now whether at that time Mi
friendship with India on Satur- | Red China’s Nationalist pre-;motive of insuring against any Russian aircraft production has ing armistice negotiation a [che truck? ‘ox was the owner of the truck
day with the objectives of ‘tensions in short seem about to | Indian tendency to leave the Com-| reached 19,000 planes per year Reds we reported to have 1opeful sign of world peaci He | Mr. Mayers: I loaded the truckf »361°
strengthening and developing ties |be sacrificed to Russian national |monwealth of Nations, a tendency |“far in excess of all the North] 350,000 mer ready for they new] jy A cureasio lay in. K ind the people who were there, Mr. Mayers: I d mem
strengthening anc Pp nterest as ruthlessly s Tito’s| Which might be promoted by neu-| Atlantic Treaty nations e ined.”} assault if ceasfire talks failed. : mee son. today. in. Korea | attomey. Generals : mek. Mayers: 1 do not remember.
and the maintenance of peace and ae iy, ee han thems ec stn sn _off, | tralism. a ae s sain cae nee 1as been opposed—has been halt He y ty ral; What did you Attorney General: Was it there
friendship. The treaty provides |} als ee All smbe f anti-c _ | According to the Trade and Techni- United States lanes stayed | 24 Od 3 with that afternoon?
t r smoothly members of anti-Commun nm ia p s ay ec 7 2 ae “ it
that Tgprenentatives of both coun- eee aps 4a pw
trcs oyleh-sneeys together rom te eat the trick on each subse- , 0Peration for what it means in the] 4... Said tale ees in Spec IssiKy highway zone from Pyongyang to] "#y lead to an era of peacer! ).' tel a aa ne Eee Attorney General: Did you take
time to time to exchange views-on Miche resort to it.’—U.P |prospective strength of rapidly rea ed entirely to the Russian! Kaesong along which the Com-| 2¢¢inning of the talks is a hope-| aes i and some portion off sart in the conversation between
matters of common interest and |“ developing large peoples, for lead-| ®!"force warned that the Ameri-| unist delegation moved south] Ul sign. Lf we can get a reaso Atborney. GC ox and Murray
consider ways and means of aes ership in the rest of Asia, and for} cans “have not yet grasped the ful) for the Sunday battlefield meet-| able settlement there is hope that Attorney General: After you Mr. Mayers: No.
mutual co-operation. iraveeeneor Wi il G t vital strategic purposes in case of Senos of the Russian air- ing, 5 Dhak: aimeuit problem. wae bia id sencied the ceuek., Where did
M. A. Rauff signed for India anc J ya 1 e war. They are all being held at|Ppower”. From public and secret] “Gore area he strengthened| © ‘discussion and. rea Ou take the materia Y °
Foreign Minister Sao Hkun no 2% jarms length by Nehru, who had| sources in ten countries, the maga- serene (A wal eomee oF the ~ brute force.-U.P ‘- cae hy ‘2 =" Win Lorry Complaint
‘ hi / ¢ » 8 ‘ ISS. ire t= r as c orney eneral: at did
for Burmna-—Aie. ir ron Fr rom India | aber pees Sores Ane and oe ceath oenminlon ee , of old Communist “iron triangle | uu do when Pt fot there? , Attorney General; You didn't
oe . C > is ; : of Chorwon, Kumwa and Pyong- ’ . hear Duguid complain about Mur-
IKELY IONGKONG, July 7. ["Nehru all along has taken al 8.200 fighters, 3,700 light and}? 5 A gas
He UCCEED GRADY | Japan te fants to India for | position of neutrality and he seems | medium bombers, 1 200 heavy one Sti ike r Assault Truck Unloaded 8 tin re ving the huis?
pas ¥ er ex- represent in this respect the ‘vs and > Sega . ae wie gh Micha tater acaelt por foc
WASHINGTON, July 7. |iron ore supplies to feed her ex: |" ried Chtbd OL TAGE. OMNIS, |< Tt poearers and 1,800 transports with United Nations officers marking Doctors And Nurses Famhict Mr. Mayers: I complained.
Senators usually well-informed |p rae per — omy a hag ig noticeable that his chief politi- thiscellensaeatarten 4 oo and ae at bare ig oe al ree eit i Mayers: Unloaded — the Attorney General: What did you
on foreign matters said Satur-jto pert. Tar CLR mesl, ae cal foes in the new People’s Party, |‘ oe a eee FARNSS, just waiting, we dont have & MINNBAP« linnesot rece : , | complain about?
day they have got the firm East representative of the Aetna SS hitcis hopes eventually to provide But the “real significance” of ceasefire we will have fighting or July 7 } Attorney General: Who received] Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox had told
impression that Ambassador Loy |Standard Engineering Company. /real opposition to the present one-| the Soviet advance lies in the fact | CU’ bands. An Allied armourec Picket manhandied doctors |" ;me that he had the contract to
Henderson will be transferred|}e said that Japan previously}party rule of Nehru’s Congress Phat ihe Ruselane white “tee Bits patrol probed to the outskirts of] and nurses at ten hospitals Saut Mr. Mayers: A man received} remove the building and Duguid
from India to Iran. They said this|qrew the bulk of her iron ore}Party, also urge strict neutrality advanced in their own re sismnte Pyonggang at the northern apex|day and police had to use flying} Material, T did not know him la a8 brought in to help on a fifty~
after a meeting of the Foreign needs from China, but trade be-|in the cold war. Ne sla eo ton iA nmiht 3 aan : of the triangle yesterday against] squads to get patients in neea Attorney General: Did you have| fifty basis \
Relations Committee which Hen-|;.cen the two countries has now —UP. oe o ae i eae ’ U8 slight resistance. Farther easi}of treatment and pplies past cket for it? Attorney General: When you
derson himself attended, | virtually halted due to the Korean is pee = d the Uni “4 oe t1100 Communists were killed anc | striking employe: Mr. Mayers: No saw Mr. Murray there, what did
If he is moved to Iran, Hen- | war. He said that Japan was in a high’ th an 4 ee ae aoa 200 wounded in a two-hour fijAit The strike appeared to be get \ttorney General: Was Mr. Cox) you do?
derson would succeed enry | etter position than other coun- Ga Tan ks Es x ylode vie eee came by through e€X-) An Bighth Army communique said) “ing reugher as district Judge} it the Reef that afternoon? , Mr. Mayers: I asked Mr. Cox
Grady. r h tan} ] § i propriation or espionage, ; : $ D. E. Labelle toned 4 Mr Mayers: I } 7 i
On the basis of earlier rumours tries to lend India the technica The Russians have jet engines in tonight only light action OCCUrTeâ„¢ |e ned a temporai ee a met him. at| why another truck had come in.
that. Henderson would replace| assistance w hich India needs to} NEWARK, New Jersey, July 7. Fsitlease operation Which ate evene during the day. Communist pick 2 ; i ord rbide : p is ink “4 turned hack Me said: “Do not query that.”
_-|mine her rich iron ore deposits. At least 125 propane gas storage j7)\@F! ; f * | mortar and artillery fire increase: Fe ence. NOSpIals, na fohowed me there, @ On Page 6
Grady the Washington Post Sat- | mine hi bit as powerful and perhaps more ’ : I'wo nurses’ aides wert
A. nks blew up in the industrial t west of Yongchon and patrols - —_——_
urday opposed such a move. =P, t tN k Satur- |S0 than the jet engines that are / z to the street when they t: ————————
—vU.P. port section o ewark on sa ra 3 north of Hwachon fought a Red gd H
day. operational in this country, company. briefi ross picket line Picket
an) y. —UP.
The City Fire Chief said that it —-U.P. |
was “impossible” to control the

No deaths were reported but twe e HELSINKI, July 7.

burned men were taken to hospi The Agrarians lost one more) supporter of the United States BERLIN, Jul

tal. The Company said that at seat 20 Parliament to the Con- Communist Party spent the night The foundering — ¢ ecot

least seventy five men were work. | 5@ivi ives scoring to an_almpety iy jail for contempt of court, but | #ast German execu t
complete return’ in the Finnish hoped to be released to- day if his his week was reported |

Millionaire F. Vanderbuilt Field,
By DAVID G. BRIGGS

WASHINGTON, July tt

Informed sources said that the U.S. Seventh Fleet is

the tank storage farm of the War- G: ° N 7 S ats Night In Jail \GROUND WITH 4:
I OG Guard Formosa sities Were ROWE Ge wine Gree oar i — | NEW YORK, July 8. : PASSENGERS
SUPERIOR 3-YEAR BR



ing in the area when the first tank | © :
exploded shortly after 1 p.m,|General Election. With only a



leftwing colleagues could raise the }°Y the Communist pre Lis. |

ssigned to prevent any Commun-| reached safety. The explosions|@4, the new Parliament is vir- ten thousand dellars bail yatches said that the 64 au



The Fleet, was originally as:



ieaviah. etoeae © In
ationalist attack on the} sent flames shooting up hundreds |‘¥ally certain to be composed as teamer Auguste with } Quart and Concave

ny

i sa 0 Fie / » bi nge oat
ist invasion of Formosa oF any yy950 when the Korean|of feet. Billowing clouds of black |follows: Figures | in parenthesis eld who. supplied the bail}sengers aboard ground













Hs aaa enero aeee ees

andful f al imbul ce
a driveways,
fire. The Deputy Fire Chief, in oa 2 i —U.P.
U.S. Fleet COn INE |e sos Conservatives | Millionaire Spends oe aa:

fire area. The blast occurred in “AUGUSTE”’ RUNS K W V
. . «






















































expected to continue wate h on Formosa Strait indefinitely. Most. were believed to have|Small number of votes uncount-
4 tay ainbiiies aie ; | money for many imprisoned Reds, | r¢ d ov on : Pi t ‘ ce {
mainland by Breer on oe line web smoke spread over the city on seats = pe outgoing ae | went't fall fastentag & nae i Sal 7 h in Bottles oo
na lat ime Sé . U.P. Hament) ocla emocrats o¢ b . ite - oe ar WIIG }
war igoke out. truma U-P+ \(53). Agrarians 61 (56). Com- Guing odie information which | Magdeburg, 76 miles south || -—-——
“The oc yation of kermosa by nunist 43 (3 . Conservatives 4 me a > capture o our} Berlin last Sunday Ye j
u *. | i 3 . Teed : ; aimed «Hamed 26-YEAR-OLD U.S. STAR 2B (33) Sedan geccy 1a ia, fugitive Communist leaders who | said that panic brol out ¢ |
33.400 Register |: rect Mihreat to the security of the| WINS AT WIMBLEDON |Peopies” Party 10 (5). Out of | Misappeared the day they were tofthe boat und passer | BOTTLED BY THE
Vot I G i aba oop One® and to the United WIMBLEDON, July 7 1,795,253 counted votes 475,951|28ve Bene to prison wrought ashore uninjured
n rena 3 23 fore serforming thei Frail Doris Hart stroked her] went to the Social Democrats 4 : Grounding tollowed a | K W V
To oe a ful or ithe ry functions in} way to the All-England Women’s} 418,111 to the Agrarians 387,043) | immediately atter Field was) to-mile cru from Hoheny } . . 7 wi gi |
(From Oyr Own Correspondent) that aren, The use of military force] Singles Lawn Tennis title to-day | to the Communists, 262,330 to the | S4Â¥mmarily sent to jail, Attorneys | during which the vessel rolled co | ,
4 hy the Communist it Korea] with a quick 6—1l, 6 victory | Conservatives. —(U.P.) for ihe Sreat-great grandson of | badly that passenger |
GRENADA, July 7. por. 5 change. in. the} over Shirley Fry. The me = h took Commodore Cornelius Vanderbuilt | ordered fr: sa al and |
ahirty: oe idhetae : a Un ti 4 St: t policy towat is the}36 minutes as Miss Hart racex rushed to Coenen for the}; front overturning. 4 PY}
hundred and forty-six persons ahr aa A liga : »neee| through her jittery opponent iearing on the petition for bail Mica) & a | i ae ii Bi aie die 5
registered as a result of prelim- stion of the Chinese) voor record time at her firs t Wir. -|PLANE FALLS INTO SEA |‘ Fieia. , ao 50 to 70 people wer A bottle should be in every home as K.W.V. is
inary enumeration for holding the Government, bledon title on her third final es to death or drowned PURE WHOLESOME. Indi ‘caiied i 2 es
island’s first —_ franchise But with the decision to defend] round attempt. The last set took ‘ AMSTERDAM, July 7. Federal court of appeals judge — when a children’s ¢ ‘ {_— JESOME, Indispensable in Hospitals, |
elections early in October. Fee ee 8 vee only 12 minutes. Twenty-six year n unidentified plane has been| Thomas W. Swan set up court ir ton boat exploded and burn- NY : asi . eo seg
The population of Grenada at) South Sd ct | eld. Miss Hart who is ranked ser-|seen falling into the sea in mid|a room at Yale University anc |,“ 2" ‘%¢ Spree er in east B vursing Homes and in private Sick Rooms.
the end of last year was estimat rl tars : y;ond in the United States had en-{c yhannel at 6 a.m. by a Belgian | signed the temporary order va | |
at 78,000. $e Bie oe 2 ca Unitas Rtatenspalt ,|tered the All-England C hampiot o Sabena airplene en route from! late yesterday permitting Field t Bi aaty on were injured \ " i : Sar i |
fener ADE: J Eey: one eee Senda the mainland. areas ot|@in ove eames “preyipel) 10 | England to Belgium. This was re-|be released on ten thousand dol-|27!¢" ®xplosion was | f \t their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandies have |
pbk ar eee. : See in the line of de-|%2s_beaten In the tournament final }ported bya coastal radio station |jars bail, pending the appeal from] °" ter.—U.P. | ‘ ‘
numbered ery De a ad southe us is in. . Hee tay tee La 1947 and 1948. A crowd of mo re W Vie h got the news from a Berlin! the ninety day contempt of court ee | no superiors. They are made from pure and selected
conmae able = unin of fe - f vhich th i stat than 15,000 took Every avail al lio station. —U.P. sentence,—U,P EHRU FOLLOWED NO ht ,
created because 0} p aMpact | military manpower would vantage point of the centre cour sa white wines and the distillation ¢ aturati rO-
E. M. Gairy whose eyo i mitted ¢lthough tl Unitec St {stadium to watch the n gins | — AMBI TIOUS COURSE : ; ton and maturation a
month long general strike WHMO)) 4. cunpli opiot —U.P. NEW DELHI, July 7 cesses take place under the strictest Government Excise
serious consequences earlier IM) yoni aid to frustrate Communisi| 7 Neh mitting « report t oe rong
ai ee cmc iatction sad a) -- HOPES OF $ FOR CANADA—W.L. |e. 00 Super talons,
neighbouring countric ~|Truman Appeals For Peace yolicies achievemer :
“. | WASHINGTON, July 7. | TR AD DAM. me h 1s Prime Mit
Il Die In Air Crash Truman sent a me age to the) iE 1A PE. NED Saturd W f 4 ;
| Russian people on Saturday ex-| r tiou ourse ! tried +t 5 , , NDV : ‘
SCOTLAND, July 7 now | pressing the belief that the ordin -| OTTAWA, July 7 British dollar balance probably | 1 f ith 4 i kK, W ° V. BRAND y and Soda
An American Air Force four- nes) ary Ree of both the United| The recent announcement that| means there will be no increase in yuntric
engined aerial tanker crashed and u- | ates and the Soviet Union abhor | British dollar holdings had slump-j{dollars the West Indies can Ir pite , of i a da
burned in sheep country hills ; ) ] ity] and desire permanent peace.'ed dampened hopes that trade|spend.” continually. threater ‘ : Ly
near this village today and all 11] pacts are now under neg | also said it is the “s cred| between Canada and the British or lat
men aboard perished |}which would kee; the Ur ij¢ of the Jeaders of rae Gov-|¥ , : Indies might soon be revivéd. Talks here were based on the I w
i unc by} Stat J i ft tié ents pursue every “honour- The announcement was made in| assumption that Canadian port We rye = oo’
farmer Stats atisfy ‘the “com- London just a few days after the|to the West Indies could be in-| smell Will keep all colds and “Flu
who trud :m , s for peace . atte goodwill delegation of West Indian] creased The delegation led by|‘h é
291 ve message to the Soviet officials had conferred with|W. A. Bustamante, leader of the { { Nat ‘ 7
-) Ze: *hili too t mitting 4 Con- Canadian Trade Department offic-| Jamaica House of Representative ! au ays.
ire ( ed Stat n- ‘ rea ae Qt left Ottawa on note of high}T t |
\tees of defense jthe ea stares. Triendst wit Government irces in Ottawa| optimism l
: —U.P. people up, (Said them announcement of! —U.P. I sit uP | |
‘
i ‘ :


PAGE TWO SUNDAY

aaa SaaS







POPPE SPSS PEP ATA IAA



























PSS EPPS AED

— BRIDGETOWN

And Continuing Daily



‘ —— oe
IS : OISTIN. jf, 4
A GRAND DANCE $ The BARBADOS REGIMENT } P LAZA 3 s40a GAIETY
. . x PORTS CLUB % Shaws TO-DAY 5 & 4.98 pm il? Tue eae — ST. JAMES
by wm SS . | ! || pee CI
MISS BERYL TAITT < wilt hold its $ CRAWFORD = & 1 AND
MISS y “ é ¢ wi dine nati < , A N | ue BURNING CROSS
at % ANNUAL DANCE & rol FLYNN SS
ey SAT THE DRILL HALL Sill onva tine a aap ip] Ot Meet, of seriat, OO
; ; : 7? =F | Frank BUCK in
Oo Aeeke ew & % P $ “THIS WAS PARIS” } on NOLE MENACE"
on om % On Saturday, Sept. 15th §]]| Ben Lyon & | ead 5 <<
. g Music by Police Orchestra ; | GUNS of the PECOS f TUES. conly ne M.
F J x xo T Dick F A} j i re :
FRIDAY, 13th JULY, 1951 . SUBSCRIPTION: 3/6 Littneieeeaeateueiattee el ona tam, ot Seen,
Eercy Green's Orchestra » TICKETS NOW ON SALE § | — — —-
= Dn 6.6.6.6: 6 bs tsb bots bpt byt GOGGGRY THAL 2310 = PLAZA





TO-p. AY «ou «

a

Patricia “ v
a oe ‘ % Ghnvmnp EAL ‘Th BRE 4] G
JANETTA DRESS SHOI am bent gota eae see
Lower Broad St. Upstairs over Newsam’s (From the Story by Ernest Hemingway) -
> ae I ‘ iene ence a

OPENING § SO ON!

JOHN WAYNE in QPERATION PACIFIC



DRESSES

EVENING, COCKTAIL, AFTERNOON

Ready-Made and Made-to-Order
— Also —
BEAUTIFUL HANDBAGS from .

LADIES PYJAMAS—Plain
Floral

and BEACH

$7.89 to $10.61

$5.30 per

pr.

”

NYLON PETTICOATS...

”















ADVOCATE







It ON. and Mrs. Andre du Bou-

j \Hi.. Mi Marguer i Bou-

\|lay and Mrs. Bergasse of St. Lucia

flare at present in Barbade on
short visit They arrived on

Thursday by B.W.1.A ind re
staying at the Hotel Royal

}

Destination Toronto

| ON. and Mrs. Robert Laddie’
Challenor were at Seaweii
yesterday to see Miss Hetty Chal-
| lenor safely off to Canada
oy. oS ae Pas She expects to
be away for about one
ijmonth. In Canada she will meet

her brother George who is coming
home for the summer holidays in
early August. George is at pres-
ent at school at Harrow

Ideal Spot
HE Rockley Beach Club, which
Opened recently under the
managership of Mr, Jean Iversen,
certainly has an ideal situation,
looking out onto Rockley beach.

With twelve double rooms, a bar
and snack-bar it has opened in
good time for the tourist season
later this year and is also ready for
the summer season.

The dining room is on the
ground floor and the lounge is up-
stairs. The bar which is also on
the ground floor is one of the most
compact bars I have ever seen. It
has a revolving back which gives
access to the store room. The
snack bar is equipped with a gril!

With the closing down of the
Crane House Cheb et ere end of
the last tourist season, the Rockley
Beach Club will be a help when

t



the tourists from north begin
$,9999999999995999 0905 LPOCLIOOOEELDO LPO APA PIO Serr. a
s, :
S | S Holid
% ) s Holida
: EMPIRE ROYAL 3 For Barbados Holiday
s To-day 4 45 & 8 30 ard continuing Last Two Shows To-day 1.50 & & A % and Miss Coleen Mapp came
x Laily 445 & 8 30 «BILLY THE kKID %| in on B.W.1.A’s flight from Trini-
>. oy ists $--- obert TAYLOR yt) tT rT) dad yesterday morning to spenc
% vet oe prrenenst f : j epbart ae ~ { 66 SHIPWRECK BALL (!sixteen days holiday in Barbados,
: CHARLIE CHA in and : 31} {} staying at Accra Guest _touee.
. E « MALAYA ” x | )|Joan works with the Cable anc
x «CITY LIGHTS } Spencer TRACY y JULY 21 st i} Wireless Office in Port-of-Spain
% ernenteasti | " i}}and Coleen is on the staff of Bar-
OLYMPIC Mecca Renee eS ee % | )}clays Bank in eye of- een
, ) >-Fox Double z PAR: SE BEACH CLUB t Coming in by the same plane
: 2 a 4m e815 | ‘ a van = ae a Andrew ir x re i were Miss Maria Affonso and Miss
% eee ee re a Se y y Beatrice Sutherland. Miss Affonso
” BAe, Tee See | vs ! PF, x lis. here on a holiday staying at
R eo in LAURA ¥ i Ashton-on-Sea, eneen a aie
% 9 9 pr 5 Miss Sutherland has returne rom
= “ILL GET BY” ” | " 1 short holiday in Trinidad visit-
* AND “ DEVIL'S DOORWAY | qi ing her sister-in-law.
4 |
Starring: Robert Tay % | i
$ ‘ ” Marshall The % | { Back Home
+ i —, — % M* and Mrs rove Smythies of
: ' .W : Instow” Peter who have
Jomph Coton = Mole Seam ROX ¥ 3 been tré veiling extensively
— * ‘ . . > } ne vester-
B MONDAY & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15 Pe-dny to Tuesday 445 & 8.15 % | peerigh or flew home yester
+ av > ‘
- os ” Republic Pictures Present %) Arriving by the same plane was
% ee ee er ' a Miss Mary A. Layne, former head-
§ — and — | “ROCK ISLAND TRAIL’ %$| mistress of Codrington High
- f Starring a School, She had been in England
“ Forrest Tucker, Adele Mara > | a short visit.
% “ HOUSE ON 92nd STREET 4: | aoe stuck I ; eee pe y| | on a short v
x s See
SYOOSSSO SOSESSESSSS SPSS OOO COPPA EI OIIAM.,



New Shipment of

MARVIN WATCHES































$6.66 96 CBO BOSC O88 BBB G68 98 9869999999999 99590896088

NOW SHOWING |

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

445 & 830 DAILY
|00000000000000











SUNDAY, JULY i951

x



Carub Calling



MR. AND MRS. HENRY CUKE

—married
Two Meaths Holiday

yesterday.

C-468 Wins Bicycle



S. G. M. AUSTIN, wid 7
M yer srsdon - big on nde HE raffle of the Raleigh bi-
a former Managing Director of cycle in aid of the St, Au-
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co gustine’s Social Club was drawn
Messrs. G s " Triday nig » 29t
Ltd., and mother of Mr. B. W. G. 7 roe, ee aan ee a
Austin, a director of the sore and tickets C—85 and A—247
a, es ee ae won the two consolation prizes.
»y Trans Canada Airlines from

London via Montreal to
two months’ holiday here.

Accompanying Mrs, Austin here
were four of her grandchildren.
The Misses Caroline and Rachael
Manning, Masters David Manning
of Winslow, Buckinghamshire.

Canadian School Teacher

HREE Canadian school teach-

ers arrived from Canad =
terday by T.C.A. They are Miss
Mary Buckingham, Miss Sarah
Mabe and Miss Doris Boyd.

Miss Buckingham is just here
for two days staying at the Hast-
ings Hotel. Miss Mabe and Miss
Boyd who teach in Montreal, plan
to be here for about two weeks

and are staying at the St. -
rence Hotel, mae

On Honeymoon

R and Mrs. John N. Finlay

who were married in Canada
on Tuesday are spending their
honeymoon in Barbados. They
tlew in from ‘Voronto yesterday by
T.C.A. and plan to ‘be here for
three weeks. Mrs, Finlay is the
former Pam Skeete, daughter of
Mr. 6. °C, Skeete, Director of
Agriculture, and Mrs. Skeete,

Summer Holidays

ISS ELIZABETH SKERETE,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
R. B. Skeete of “Edgecumbe”,
Christ Chureh came in on the
T.C.A. flight yesterday from Can-
ada. Elizabeth has flown all the
way from England to spend the
summer holidays with her par-
ents She is at present attending
the Arts Educational School Ltd.,
at Tring, Herts, and expects to be

spend











ISS BARBARA SEAL

B. T. Seale
taken her
chester

She

fred’s School
Certificate there,
two years at Queen’s College.

She

year at
a Teacher’s Diploma.

B.A. Degree
E,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
of Black Rock has
B.A. Degree at Man-
University
was educated at St.
taking her
and later

Wini-
School
spent
hopes another
to make

to spend
the University

T.C.A. Arrivals

ACK home after three months

in Canada are Dr.

A. L. Goddard who eee yes-
terday morning by
Coming in by
from Bermuda was Mr.

‘Bill”

married
Kathleen
Mr. and Mrs.
Rockley Terrace.



FLOWERED MOROCAINE CREPE 36”



and Mrs.

T.C.A

the same plane
William H.
who is to be
14th to Miss
daughter of
Harold Proverbs of

Mayor, Jr.,
on July’
Proverbs,











at 8.50

SDAY NIGHT at 8 30

p.m
in



Tel. No. 2039





Married Yesterday
> CH URC

Miss
Worrne, dauciter of Mr.
“Hill-
rieg to

MAT THI H



crest”, Roekley,
* Henry Cc uke, soi of He
and Mrs. H. A. Cuke of “Banca-
vie,” 4th Avenue, Belleville.
The ceremony which teok
shortly after 4.30 o'clock
performed by Rev. M. E
fiths, assisted by ox a

rowe

was



place



Rev

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of slipper satin with a lace
yoke and panclied front. Her
was a_ tiara of seed
ind she carried a shower
of pale pink roses, ger-
and Michaelmas daisies.

had three attendants.
of Honour was her twin

Miss Elaine Worme, 2
blue. The other two brides-
were Miss Monica Inniss
and Miss Sheila Tryhane, who
wore mauve.

Their dresses, cut
same lines were of
moire taffeta with close fitting
bodices and tiered skirts. They
varried mixed bouquets of ground
orchids, roses and gerberas

Meaddres
pearls

bouquet
be ras



maids

along the
organza and

The little flower girls ere
Miss Paulette Bayley and Miss
Virginia Cuke who were dressed
in white organza embroidered
with blue and mauve. They car-
ried posies of forget-me-nots cir-
cled by mauve daisies.

The Bestman was Mr. David
Cuke, brother of the ’groom. The
ushers were Messrs A. R. Peirce,
M. G. Worme, A. P. Evelyn and
H. A. Arthur.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of the
bride’s parents. The honeymoon
is being spent at Cattlewash,
Bathsheba,

*
Intransit
TR/NE!T through Seawell

{*

yesterday morning en route
Canada were Mrs. Rex Stollmey«
and her son David. They were on
the T.C.A. plane.

Six Weeks

R. CHARLES WATKINS of

Messrs T. Sydney Kinch Ltd.,
.ew to Bermuda yesterday by
T.C.A, and will also visit Nassau
and Jamaica before returning to
Barbade s in about ix weeks




MR. and Mrs. Roger Suire de Kuttel
| who arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. WMirs. Suire de Kuttel
left Barbados last week to meet her
husband there. He arrived from
Paris via the U.S.

GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 and Continuing

rh

M-G-M MUSICAL







8 Hit Songs!
Dazzling Dancing!
Gay Romance!
Glorious Music!



wr

a

WATCH FOR IT! e
' Fred ASTAIRE Jane POWELL
ALL STAR TALENT AUDSTION
TO-DAY, 9.30 A.M.



ESR EE an 146

Oo li : in oa until aoe
oO rom ari
100% SWISS oo MS zea lin.. 3h on Brom. Pate...
O oO Kuttel arrived from Trinidad
lO APLIN © | yesterday morning by B,W.LA.,
lo ° Barbe aie a Kuttel who is Dr.
Barbara oydstill’s daught
EVERY WATCH GUARANTEED lo © | went to Trinidad last ‘week to
16 ra oO m eet Pa r husband who came down
| “a FY; rom France via the U.S. 4g
FOR 2 YEARS iO S Q | Trinidad." "They expeet to be here
iO ‘, oO poh July 22nd when they leave
O © |»y_the Colombie for Paris.
' Mr. Suire is Man f th
15 Jewels $37.50 and up is Q | pniflips Radio Factory Paria”
° © Enjoyable Holiday
5 O FTER an_ enjoyable three
months’ holids n the U.S.A.,
Oo ip Ons ot tee 3 lie Lillian Brandtord. Hinds of
omedies of / me! 1e Cosmopolitan Guest H °
e 4 jQ . oO | turned hoine on ‘Thareday evening
; a {2 CITY LIGHTS’ 6 | vig Antigua by air
‘ 1e 1 aid ¢ ris oY
The Jewel Box of Barbados bg Q| mother in Brooklyn whom she had
e e |0 wih, Checes on @ | net se ren for many years. many years. 2
% Oo y : Oo
i it
Opposite Goddards | Released thru United Arist |]! AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
999900009000000 | JAMES STEWART, “NERF CHANDLER on I
oo ———— cpaimnete OEP ELI L SEES SPP PEPE OSES POSES PVPSSS STOO, | # DEBRA PAGET
Sa BESET SaaS ‘ . S| “BROKEN ARROW”
§ M {FILL % | In Technicolor
a MAD oe XM TES
x prese! 5h * OMATINEE: WEDNESDAY at
by on ad 19: ¥ TYRONE POWER, ORSON WHLLES’ F
MEET THE - metas oF : ote
9 n Technicolor
SHURE 9 Ss ste ptte S -
% ip x
x pt % +H ean «= oS
RAIN pak oo a
=i T y your gem nd y's %
B00" \0 ee
+
madgeaideâ„¢ x
WITH THESE GARDEN i
DOS SOOVS SEDGE OOSOO FOSS —— OPO ES 650608
REOU. isi TES on PLPOPPE SPP OPE OPPS SSFP 5 PESODSCOOD OSS ere
%,
GLOBE THEATR : : '
ot FISHERMEN!
RUBBER — PRESENTS -- 2
>
A VARIETY QUIZZ CONTEST «|| yicca»appis your rousemenss—
HOSE % Rylands Mesh Wire for Fish Pots
sponsored t x Lacing Wire _ ;
anenenores: PY x Hounsells Fishing Lines 6 — 36 lbs.
Linch 26c. per ft. BDOS AGENCIES LIMITED =: ee
2 inte per 3 | Stainless Steel Wire
+) Cotton and Seine Twines
#inch 34c. per ft. Agents For The CITROEN CARS ¥ ‘
Cin Wednecday, Soly Vith o€ 8.90.0 3} THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
MENDERS—SPRAYERS SOME Cay, aay oe St ue % ORY LTD
y COTTON FACTORY LTD.
COUPLINGS x
PARTICULARS OF THE QUIZZ =); Hardware Department
e
Contestants will be selected from the AUDIENCE »
L A WwW NY M O \W E R S The QUIZZ will bi divided into 3 sections, x a® | fi a a a || a
Oa
*.
(1) The “YES OR NO QUIZZ. Contestants will be asked %&
a f questions and their replies Must Not contain the words Yes > a MIAMI LINEN
or No, e
~
*
as . ¢ "OP THE MUSIC JIZZ. The Quizz Orchestra will %
»: ‘ _ 2h } 38.77 (2) STOP THE MUSIC QUIZZ. The Quizz neers ae
il ch 36 0 ) men ob 6 slay bars of Popular Melodies and contestants must identify ¥
12 i $: TT the THe een eo Ss WHITE DUCHES SATIN
& |
*
Whee 3) TRUE OR FALSE QUIZZ. Questions of foreign and %
“FLOBATE deal iateoed will be aske aie contestants must reply only >| SLUB LINEN
and either with the words TRUE OR Seg The oe :
. P )- ( and by POINTS) apart from receiving a Prize wi nave &
es $17.16 and $22.10 is chante oi the J chat eakigh ei, contain $20.00 x WHITE ELASTIC
~ &
»
*
} FILM TO BE SHOWN >| a
( s
CORNER NTORE } “BOOMERANG” with (Dana Andrews) Sg
i Mu MAGGIE GOODRIDGE PERCY GREEN ORCH. $





EL GFSESS SS FFF LFS F FF SSF FS FF FFF FSFE FOSS SF SSD

-

4220

YOUR SHOE STORE

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Ac

4606
EEE EEE Oo —__—_

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951







GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND

The Garden In July

Tube-roses and
for the rainy months

TUBE-ROSE

The Tube-Rose
Lily group, and
among the most hardworking of
our lovely flowering plants. This
useful plant flowers the whole year
reund, with only a brief pause be-
tween the time one set of flowers
spikes are cut before fresh ones
appear. The flower heads are
clusters of pure white waxy flow-
ers with a definite tube-like throat,
and are borne on tall slender
green stalks, often thirty inches
tall or more. The flowers heve a
very delicious scent which is es-
pecially noticeable at night,

belongs to the
can be counted

Position and Treaiment

Tube-Roses like a sunny open
position in a bed of good soil. They
respond to generous watering, and
although they flower all the year
round, it will be found that the
flowers are more profuse in the
rainy weather Apart from the
ordinary garden care of weeding,
manure and water they require no
attention, but will continue to
flower and thicken for years. If
the plants are strong and healthy,
the flower stalks tall as they are,
require no support, although after
a very heavy downpour they may
flop for a bit. Like G)adioli, Tube-
Roses should be picked when the
first few flowers are open, If this
is done, they will last in water for
a week, while the rest of the flow-



ers open gradually, almost down
to the t bud. These flowers look
lovely when mixed with Queen

Ann’s Lace and Anthuriums, and

arranged in a large tall vase.
Propagation

Tube-Roses are propagated by
root division. After some years
growth it will be found that the
plants have thickened and spread,
increasing considerably in size.
Should more plants be required,
one of these Whorl's can be dug
up and separated by tearing it
apart into a number of small
plants, each with some roots at-
tached. Plant these about a foot
apart, as in time they will spread
until they touch each other. Tube-
Roses make a good border to a
bed, or they can be planted in a
bed of their own.



Miniature Sunflower

Of the many varities of Sun-
flower the miniature will be found
to be the most profitable to culti-
vate in the garden. Once this Sun-
flower starts bearing it will pro-
vide an endless supply of lovely
golden flow -about the size of
a small saucer—for months on
end. The flowers can be picked
with a good long stalk and lend






themselves very well to arrange-
ment in a bowl or vase, besides
lasting fresh many days when

picked for the house, These plants

Sunflowers Make a

lovely background to a
wide bed especially when planted
against a wall or fence. They are
so big and bushy that they almost
give the appearance of a lovely
flowering hedge.

Position and Treatment

Miniature Sunflowers like an
open sunny position in a bed of
good garden soil, They like plenty
of water, and will flower profusely
during the rainy months. After the
plants have been bearing for some
time and are beginning to look a
bit ragged, a new lease of life can
be given them by cutting the
branches back about-a foot, and
trimming off any shabby parts.
After this, manure the bed well,
and give the Sunflowers an extra
soaking. The flowers on these
bushes are so numerous that it is
quite a business cutting off the
dead flower heads. Yet if an
effort is made to do this job thor-
oughly, the plants will respond by
flowering for a much longer
period.

Propagation

Miniature Sunflower grows easily
from seed or cutting, It is a hardy
plant, and cuttings can be started
straight in the bed if a little shade
is provided for them until they
make a start. Seeds too can be
planted direct in the bed, but this
is not advised unless it can be
reasonably sure that the bed is
free of ants. Sometimes when the
plants are fully grown they are so
big and heavy that it is necessarv
to put in a stout stake to give them
some support.

Cut-and-Come

Another very similar Sunflower
and a most useful plant is the
“Cut-and-Come”.

“Cut-and-Come” however is a
much smaller and more delicate
type of Sunflower than the “Minia-
ture.” While the Miniature Sun-
flower bushes will grow to a
height of 7 or 8 feet and be cor-
respondingly wide spread, Cut-
and-Come seldom grows taller
than four feet. It forms a compact
little bush with many lovely little
golden flowers borne on much
more slender stalks than the
Miniature.”

Cut-and-Come thrives under the
same conditions that have already
been given for the “Miniature
Sunflower”, and is propagated in
the same way by seed and cutting.
Like the Miniatu.e Sunflower,
Cut-and-Come flowers and thrives
in the rainy months and it can be
planted as late as September, in
fact an experienced gardener has
said that September is the month
to plant Cut and Come. Of the
“Minature Sunflowers” and the
‘Cut-and-Come” there are some
that have flowers with dark cen-
tres, and some that have flowers
with light centres.



Finding the old Professor in such

friendiy mood, Rupert
whole story. “' This is indeed a
mystery,’’ murmurs the old man as
ne opens the locker and peers
iside. ‘* There's no clue except
that curl of hair." ‘* There's a tiny
scratch inside the lid,"’ says Rupert.

LARGE
USER
OR A





CEL

WHETHER





The Professor stares more closely.
tells his *
notice that the scratch is exactly in
the centre of the lid, almost as if
the pin point was put there on pur
pose > Come on indoors.’’ And,
going to an inner room, he pulls
open a smadl drawer

That's odd,"’ he says. “ D'you

YOU DESIRE THE
BEST TEA —

SO





GARDEN

In reminiscent vein
We wonder how many interested

in such questions as soil con-
servation, food production and
pepulation trends have had an

opportunity of reading that most
challenging and anxiety provoking
book “Road to Survival” by
William Vogt. We suggest that no
thoughtful person ~ agriculturist
or layman—can afford to miss this

valuable contribution to the
study of the problems facing
humanity to-day, Positively
alarming in many of his con-
clusions regarding the world’s

food supply, consequent en wide-
spread soil erosion which has de-
posited much of the world’s best
topsoil at the bottom of rivers and
oceans, the book is an imcdictment,
re-inforced by statistics, of past
methods and neglect and shows,
in unmistakable terms, how such
neglect persists to-day. While
commending the book for its
frank and informative approach,
we like to think that human
brains will discover ways and
means of overcoming the worst
features of its findings; only time
will Tell.

In this well-beloved island, with
what is a uniquely fertile soil, we
may wonder how, in the main, the
most valuable portion has been so
long preserved from the ocean
locker following the wholesale
removal of its primeval forest
cover. Two factors may per-
haps supply the answer: the adop-
tion by the early colonists of the
Sugar-cane, a giant grass with
massive, binding root system, as a
staple crop; and the adoption of
the sub-soil plough as the most
important tillage implement. With
a mould-board plough turning
over and exposing the topsoil to
the forces of wind and water, a
different tale may have been told.
Sub-soiling too has probably ex-
ercised a favourable influence in
maintaining the island’s water
table at a satisfactory level. Soil
experts may be able to add to
these. Let us be grateful for this
rich heritage and determine that
only the best and most efficient
methods of soil management, in
‘Me light of modern research, will
be pursued and the benefits
accruing passed on undiminished
to succeeding generations. It is
suggested to the Director of the
Museum that before these old,
blacksmith made, ox-drawn sub-
soil ploughs completely pass into
the limbo of things forgotten, he
secure one and give it a suitably
honoured place in the Museum-—
if he has not already done so.

Seasonal Notes

With the advent of the mid-year
rains, farmers and gardeners must
press on with their main sowings.
Yam planting, the best months
tor which are from April to June,
must be speedily completed. The
same applies to tanias angi
eddoes. Cassava does not seein
to be particular about a planting
date and can be put in at con-
venient times. Indian Corn, a
crop which does not appear to
figure as widely as it used to in
the farming economy, should also
be sown. Where intended for
regular use in the home, it is
advisable, where possible, to plaw
sowings at suitable intervals up
to November so as to have a suc-
cession, This will save storage
space, prevent undue losses from
weevils and rodents and provide
the household with a nourishing
article of diet as opposed to the
anaemic-looking, imported corn
meal which has been deprived of
much of its food value by de-
germing and processing. Sweet
potatoes, pumpkins and cucum-
bers will also come in for a share
of attention during the seasonal
weather. Indeed, the next few

activity in the rural areas, since
most food crops can be planted





weeks should be a period of gr
|

USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA. |







SUNDAY

SEWING



The First Fitting

If you have machine basted s
and pressed for this fitting, your
dress will have a quite finished

look already and you will be able
to judge the fit and the hang of
the cloth much better because of
this.

Never make a snap judgement
in fitting. Settle the garment on
you as carefully as if you were
dressing for a party before even
considering whether it fits or net.
If the dress is to button down
the front, pin the centre front
lines, which should be plainty
visible because you have marked
them with a _ basting thread,



PENNY NOLAN

exactly on .top of each other, It
is on these lines that the button
holes are to be made and the but-
tons sewed so they must come to-
gether exactly to correctly judge

the fit. "The side placket must be should be

as carefully pinned also, The
front seam allowance should be
folded under and pinned to the
back sewing line, placing the
pins parallel to the floor. It is
helpful to crease this seam al-
lowance under with the iron be-
fore fitting

If the dress is to have shoulder
pads be sure to pin them in the
right place, Always fit with pads
in if allowance has been made for
them as a dress fits quite differ-
ently without them, Having set-
tled the dress on yourself correct-
ly, examine the whole effect in
the mirror, An appraisal of the
whole will help you to judge how
best to make specific alterations.
An undesirable wrinkle usually
points to the place that needs al-
teration. Do not jump to concul-
sion about the cause of a bad fit
or a bad hang. Very often the
cause is quite different from the
first one thought of,

Examine the shoulder seams by

once the land has been prepared.
We have previously stressed the
need for more peas and beans—
the body builders—with pigeon
peas head of the list. Small gar-
de.s are advised to concentrate as
much as possible on the green,
leafy vegetables (see “Timely
Hints” of May 6). Vegetables
such as cabbages, tomatoes and
onions are likely to prove dis-
appointing if planted at this
season and should be kept, pre-
ferably, for November. Shallot
and chives can take the place of
onions.



Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
of your past experiences, your strong and
weak points, etc? Here is your chance
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
has built up an
applying the an-
sient science t&
useful purposes
enviable reputa-
tion? The sccuracy | |
of his predictions
and the sound
practical advice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specula
tion, Firances,

Love - aftwir
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Travels,
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Lucky Time
Sickness ctc, ha
astounded educ
ed people

























the

world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New

York believes thet Tabore must pos-
sess some sort of second-sight
To popularise his systern Tabore will

send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full name
Mr Mrs. or Miss sidress and date
of birth all clearly writen by yourself
No money wanted for Astrological Work,
postage etc,, but send 6d in British Postal
Order for stationery, testimonials ete
You will be amazed at the remarkeble
aceuracy of his statements about you and

your effairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Addres; PUN-
DIT TABORE (Dept, 213—C.), Upper

Forjett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage
to India is 4 cents.

“oor PILLS

4
V
Don't let constipation aud # sluggish liver
' siow you down keep you constantly fon
1 ing “hait-siek, hait-well.” Dr. Morse’s File
will give you gentle tut effective overnig'
' relief, without griping oF discomfort to
| disturb your rest. One of their aix active ingre-
dients of fruits, vegetables, and pore Ie .
ne C’ agent, whieh fi
' special TONIC agent, wh ps restore &

rondition after bi
normal bowel condit rate eae

are clear
Morse's Indian Root






Pills today





ADVOCATE

CIRCLE



ng sideways to the mirror
sure they are in the right place
Nothing ean make a dress so un-
comfortable as badly placed
shoulder seams with the excep-
tion of a bad waist-line. |
Examine the under arm or side
searhs. Make sure they are in a
becoming position for you. The
side seam in the skirt should hang
absolutely straight down from
waist to floor. Test the waist line
by putting on a belt the same
width as the belt worn with the
dress, The waist line of the dress
Should fall exactly in the middle
of the belt. If it does remove the
belt and examine the pinned
waistline to see if it is smooth
N look carefully at the arm-
hole. The finished armhole should
be about one inch below the arm-
pit. Keep im mind that your arm-
hole has a seam allowance on it
Take off the dress and careful-
ly machine baste any corrections.
Machine stitch all seams ete, that






have been approved at the firs
fitting. Remember that each seam
or dart must be stitched ani
presse before any other seam

which crosses-it cam be stitched

Usually, the darts tucks or ple
should be stitched and presse
first. Next the shoulder seams an‘



sid ‘ams and sleeve seams ©
ell Bengthwise seams should be
stitched and pressed Then the

crosswise seams may be machine
basted for the second fitting
The waistline seam should |
machine basted and the sleev
should be set in with machine
basting. The front neckline facin

stitched to the back
neckline facing and the seam
pressed open before putting th
facings on the neckline edg

The collar should be stitched t
the collar facing and the seams
trimmed. The collar should then be
turned and pressed, Place the
neckline edge of the collar on the
neckline edge of the dress with
the wrong side of the finished
collar against the right side of the
dress. Lay the neck facing ove:
this with the right side of the
facing against the right side of
the collar. If a strip of bias is to
be used for facing the back neck
edge, the ends of the bias should
lay on top of the front
facing at the shoulder
Stitch all around the neckline |



one time, trim seams and turn
facings to inside, In places like
this where there are several seam
edges it will make a neater finish
to grade the seams, that is to cut
each seam a different width, The
seam nearest the right side of
the garment should be the wides:

and the one nearest the bod:
should be narrowest, Press care-

fully



PEACE AGAIN!

Capetown: Tenants of a largi
block or flats gave a gay party t
a fellow tenant. There wer
speeches and toasts and bottles o
whisky There was much re
joicing A wedding? No The
tenant had been persuaded, afte
friendly talks, to sell his bagpipes
And it was understood that he
would mot buy any more.



NO REWARD
Sydney: Farmers raised a fat!
pig that was sold at the meat |
market for the record price (for |
Australia) of £41 10s. But they |
will not get the money, The farm-
ers are convicted at a jail in New
South Wales, The money goes to
the Crown, ;

/,

S

SECOND PRIZE—510.00 and a Plated

THIRD PRIZE—85.00 and a Plated Sil
Souvenir Gifts





i
Q 1. All babies must be under % years

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food
Parents agree to abide by
final judges.

The twelve
ing, The ow.

November 4th and the fina E
Fig ¢ final judging



*) leading babies will be



Bi ( j ons LAOS KS IAAL
i gh-

tng ks of Bron

w i

| from yo





oF oo g ~
SAY ZS BAGG FZ EEF ZF





























Y 2 A posteard size photograph of baby mast be sent in together with 24 lids from

the seleetions of the Speelal Committee and the
of the selected twelve
ENTRY

J. B, LESLIE & CO., LTD.,
P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown,



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT If OUT

PAGE THREE





ee re

aan Oh

4 night
t Asthma
unother da j
CO, This great i
thru the j
bronchial

elping nature



thick, sticky

4 4 a
be Pardes

ng coughing and - BATH AND TOILET SOAPS

. |
|
\ |
st MENDACO 3
|

muce
promoting freer bre



1g. sleep
hemist
money back




Quick satis
guaranteed,



You will enjoy the luxury of using
phese exquisitely perfumed soaps.



faction or





THE
LATEST
CREATIONS

COLD CREAM
HAIR CREAM

LIPSTICK rAL«

} VANISHING CREAM BRILLIANTINI

BAU-DE-COLOGNI



HATS

The
STRAW BRAIDS

Finest in

The Latest in Styles
for

COCKTAILS
WEDDINGS

or

by BOURJOIS



‘Joyance' is probably the most
famous children's sandal in the world

today. It is simply and sturdily made from

strong, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe-

rubber. (ts design and shape was the result of a


























scientific survey of hundreds of children's feet. It's a
lovely sandal.

In Colours to Match
Any Ensemble.

THE MODERN
DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD _ ST.

|
|
|
|
| , se : ‘JOYANCE?’
|
|
|

Clarks

| MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED, STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
| |-
22¢¢¢2¢¢G¢G22
Who is Barbados’ ;
Bonniest Baby

of 951?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

ENTRIES CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30.

LOCAL AGENTS: A\)- | & BARBADY











1951

PRIZES ;
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bow! to keep £
a Silver Cup, and 825.00 in cash. presented by Cow & Gate. Rati these

Ltd
Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Lid

ver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (#)

RULES:
of age on October Bist, 1961

selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
wirl appear in the “‘#unday Advocate” of
will take place on Saturday, 17th November,

FORM

Representative COW & GATE LYTD.,



I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose

postcard size picture,

I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

enclose lids taken from tins of gots ‘. .

a) he GAIT MU Yods,’ % dbteg 40: abide be. the deblnian 'et-the Seecial. Chaeinatte THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
tee and Judges Ht you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't
Baby's Narne delay. Get o tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
Born an COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Weight at Birth Present Weight Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
DVarents all disease germs, inclading tubercle, @iptheria and typhoid.
Addres Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process
Signatur: Pa.ent or Guardian ensures that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilst
Date the essential vilamins and valuable mineral salts which baby

needs to crow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain



intact



i
{
{
A {
Trustep nemeoy | « [fee
FOR OVER (¢
50 YEARS a)
t ---~------4 ’ I
| ‘ ‘
i BEWARE oF worms! : “i LK
1 Be sure your family is protected with {
1 ( 0 rm P Made by the 1
t ak { Dr, Morse ndian ote i
ZS aro~se 2 ~ . ‘ PABABASAA AS as
° BEAEGBFBGFAFAFAAFAFAAAF FS). B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Sole Aves BARRA AAAI ASS


PAGE FOUR



If you’re out of sorts, take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” in
the morning. ENO’S will keep yqu regular—for it is a gentle
laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the

stomach.

Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities

that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt ”’ in
the morning, every morning.







alae

"TRIUMPH OVER

Eno’s

for

BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN,

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.



TTT ABLeTs
hy TIENT WN

~~

PAIN

QUININE—THE FOURTH INGREDIENT IN ‘ANACIN'’

How does ‘ANACIN ' relieve pain so fast, $0 effectively ? A few years
ago leading scientists discovered that the secret lay in the exact balancing
of three famous medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid)

with a FOURTH ingredient—QUININE

“Fruit, Salt’

SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,

etc,






And ‘Anacin’s’ Quinine acts

synergistically with the other medicines to soothe aches, bring down

feverish temperatures, rest

Do you suffer from
any of these pains P





ore a real sense of well-being !

Pains from fever ? Colds ? Headaches ?
Toothache ? Rheumatism ? Neuralgia ?
Menstrual Pains? Then ‘ANACIN’* will
bring you immediate relief, cast out
pain with amazing speed !

CAST OFF PAIN—AT ONCE!

Yes, for a very little you can buy a 2-tablet envelope of ‘ANACIN '—

enough to bring you fast relief from a bout of pain !
available in handy 20-tablet boxes and in bottles of 50 tablets.

in the benefits of this great new scientific discovery !

ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN



GET SOME ‘ANACIN’ ropay!

*Anacin ' is also
Share

Doctors and dentists recommend ‘ANACIN '. In Great
Britain alone over 12,000 use it in their surgeries,

*ANACIN’ is soid in Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANABIN'



Soot
lling shutters
at}

HH

ROLLING SHUTTERS

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, 6.17

ACE CCUem mc Gn Cl
HUMPS

: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
RU eC

{Boxing Association, the

| hope that Barbados be in

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



—_—_—_——

BARBADOS OLYMPIC
COMMITTEE FORMED
Barbados Sport Needs Gingering Up

By O. 8. COPPIN









A NATIONAL OLYMPIC COMMITTEE has
n been forme Bart ( Ar. Fred Goddard

> | h organisi j vural ¢

valle ing held recentl
= it Comm t ' } cus ! i wiih ; 4
lo gaining affiliation to the In itional Ody pic
Committee, in Britain s0 that Barbados can be
represented at the Olympic Games due to be held
? in Helsinki 1952 a

if this materialises, and every true sportsrnan will do his or her
best to see that it does, then this will n that not only at the
Olympic Games will Barbados be represe din a manner that befits



this colony but at Central American-
British Empire games as well

GOOD REPRE!

WAS glad to see that at.the

sport were represented with tice except

weightlifting and I understand that thi

Pan-



amerizvan and




INTATION
ting all branches of organised
of Basket ball and
5 not mean that the organ-







isers of these forms of sport are not in ted in the scheme but that
they were unable for one reason or ther to have attended the
meeting, and will attend future me ;

To be practical, one does not expect that Barbados will be able
to contribute more than the Ace neelsman rnum to the 1952
Olympics if the local Committee can 1 affiliation to the [.0.C. in

Britain,

£ach member Association must fi be
body in England before the Olympic
Amateur Athletic Association of

affiliated to the present
here can be admitted. The
Barbados, the Barbados Amateur
arbados Amateur Football Asseciat§onp=the
Barbados Water Polo Association, the Barbados Weightlifting* ‘ia-
tion, the Barbados Basket-ball Association and the like must‘at tis
plete this preliminary step and they must do it quickly.
TRINIDAD AHEAD

WRINIDAD had already been granted this status and one can only
ition to follow suit
olumn on Sunday last in

player coach with the
some general views on school





4 pos
I digressed so that in my

support of Frank King’

| Combermere Crick

sport as a whole.

article in th
ippointment as a
to expre





On further thougt I iy add another suggestion in connection
with hools ympeution there is an Inter-School Athletic Union
that comprises these school Harrison College, Lodge, Combermere,



Foundation, Alleyne, Coleri
tics are an established fixture
and keenly contested.

The time has come, in my opinion, for a Selection Committee to
be appointed by the authorities who govern the Inter-School Athletic
Union, to select a representative team from the member schools to
compete against similar organisations in Trinidad, British Guiana and
even Jamaica,

If conditions make it pc
included,

d Parr;

now, well

nese Inter-School athle-
organised, well conducted





sible the smaller islands should also he
NO FINANCE BOGEY
TYHE argument about funds to defray the cost of these tours will at
once be submitted by the timid souls among us. This must rot
necessarily be considered as either a sensible or modern wiew.

Harrison College have found it possible to send and receive teams
from Queen’s Royal College in ‘lrinidad and Queen’s College in
British Guiana,

They have been able to tackle this question by their own domestic
planning and from their own funds whic~ they raise by devious but
honourable means,

If Harrison College can do this.
Inter-School Athletic Union do it?

One could enumerate a long list of benefits that would accrue from
such tours but it is only necessary to mention say three—competitiou
which is still a competition but at the highest possible intercolonia.
school level—valuable experience in the interchange of experience
in technique training—a knowledge of the other islands and of the
people that live in them that is bound to assist-in the much publicised
need for bringing these colonies closer together.

SMALLER ISLANDS TOO

VEN if only Trinidad and British Guiana were included during the

formative years of this new Intercolonial competition it would
not follow that only these colonies would be represented as such for
schools especially the Lodge School and Harrison College, speaking
only for Barbados number on their roll a number of pupils from the
neighbouring West Indian islands, ;

I should like to hear some views on this suggestion of mine ana
if it is agreeable the powers-that-be shouid start working upon it
at once and give some of the promising young athletes a chance tv
develop if sueh an atmosphere as l envisage now,

WHAT OF LOCAL SPORT

how many times more can tht

-t

{ must throw out a warning that there is a general apathy on the
part of local sportsmen in thei approach to organised sport in
the colony outside of Cricket, football and now cycling and athletics,

Water polo can scarcely be added to that list since this form ol
sport has made rapid strides during the past two years and although
the amount of people who take part in it and those who are interestpa
in it is too small when one considers the natural facilitits for swim-
ming here yet I think the fact that the pioneers o1 this game hh ve
in so short a time brought it up to intercolonial level speaks well for

> re of water polo. :
m hae nove of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Associa~-
tion, the Barbados Table Tennis ssociation, the proposed Hockey
Association, the Basketball Association, the Netball Association.
WHERE ARE THEY? ‘
RE as many people taking pai‘t In these games as are able be
Are they attracting and receiving the support of the =r
public as is the case witn the ¢orresponding form of sport an . aH
colonies? Are they pregressing or are they even pRchonsng © sori

The fact that Trmidad Amateur Lawn fennis had = mg

affiliated to the International Lawn Vennis Association made me s dy

; 5 av above.
to ask myself the questions that 1 have posed abev' we, oe
OTHING has peen heard of the barbados Amateur Lawn Tenais



Association recently. The Hockey Association seemed to nee
died a premature death. The Barbados Table Tennis ens
continues to attract the small group of enthusiasts that it has ar
over for the past ten years but have others joined the ranks? 2
Table Tennis in British Guiana, Trinidad and Jamaice a he
popular form of organised yo atte = even challenges
supremacy of “King cricket” in British Guiana. > \ :
TP erhe packetoen Association has survived its birth pangs bu it
needs more support, He ea
THESE QUESTIONS NEED ANSWERS all
AHE Barbados Amateur Boxing Association has only survives in ;
small way because .of the hard work vision and eee "
Major Foster, Mr. Louis Lynch and Commander Ralph Beard, but 1
S § oo small, ;
, o the Barbados sporting public not sufficiently sport eaeaded: a
these forms of sport need a campaign to popularise them ~s ye
unpopular or are Barbadians too hidebound and snsular A
forms of sport which must be new to them? All these quests : an
must tackle soon or wake up to find ourselves very near the bo
of organised Intercolonial sport,



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.

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



K. Waleott Scores OUTSTANDING HALF-BRED

Not Out

Century

kK, E. WALCOTT knocked up an undefeated century
for Spartan against Pickwick yesterday, the second day of
the second series of First Division Cricket Games.

SPARTAN vs PICKWICK
A tine knock of 106 not out by
Skipper Keith Walcott enabled

Spartan to score 211 runs for the
loss of six wickets in reply to
Pickwick’s 341.in their first inn-
ings—when play ended yesterday
the second day in their first divi-
sion match played at Kensington
Oval.

Walcott’s 106 not out included
14 fours and one six. W. Green-
idge who was not out with 125
runs on the first day carried his
score yesterday to 130 as Pickwick

ended . their first innings at 341
runs,
The Spartan pace bowler F.

Phillips bagged three of the Pick-
wick wickets for 59 runs while
“Foffie”’ Williams, E. Cozier and
K. Walcott took two wickets each.

E. L. G. Hoad was the most
successful bowler for Pickwick.
He took three of ihe Spartan wick-
ets while W. Greenidge captured
two for 39 runs. The other wicket
went to B. Inniss.

WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE

Wanderers 360
Empire 169 and 3 (without less)

Wanderers. in their First Divi-
sion Cricket game at the Bay
against Empire, has already es-
tablished a first innings lead, With
a deficit of 191 runs Empire was
forced to follow on.

The Bay team added thirty runs
to their over-week total of 330
for six wickets. Of this Dr. Charlie
Manning contributed 20 and
brought his score to 57. Oliver
Fields, with his slow deliveries,
captured three of the four Wand-
erers’ wickets that fell yesterday.
His final analysis was five wickets
for 52 runs in 11 overs. Barker
captured the other wicket to
bring his analysis to four for 83
in 26 overs.

Empire, in turn at the wicket,
were bowled out for a meagre 169.
They were off to a bad ,start
having lost their first wicket with
87 runs on the tins. Conrad Hunte
topscored ‘with an impressive 53.
Skipper Charles Alleyne knocked

up a brisk 34 while S. Rudder
made 31.
Denis Atkinson gave the best

bowling performance for Wander-
ers. With his sharp off breaks he
captured four for 35 runs in 23.3
overs of which 12 were maidens.
He kept a good length throughout
nd demanded respect. Norman
Marshall captured four for 58
while H. Toppin and Louis St.
Hill #00k one each,

Only time for two overs were
left in the Empire second inn-
ings. The Bank Hall team is three
without loss.

C, Manning 37 not out and D.
Davies 22 not out resumed the
Wanderers first innings with the
over-week total of 330 for six. At

' 342 Davies was caught by Robin-

son at square leg off H. Barker
for 27. Manning carried his score
to 57 before he was caught by
Grant off O. Fields. 'The remaind-
er of the Bay team was out at
360.

O. M. Robinson and C. Hunte
opened the Empire first innings
The Wanderers attack was opened
by Norman Marshall and Denis
Atkinson,

When the Empire score was 37
Gordan Proverbs at gully took a
beautiful catch to dismiss Robin-
son off the bowling of D. Atkin-
son. Robinson scored 19.

E. Grant partnered Hunte.
Denis Atkinson also claimed the
second wicket. At 55 Grant went
down the wicket to play a defen-
sive stroke He missed and wicket
keeper Knowles stumped beauti-
fully. Grant scored ten. Lunch
was taken at this stage with Hunte
26 not out.

Shortly after resumption Hunte
carried his score to 87 with two
beautiful shots through fine leg
off Denis Atkinson from the screen
end,

From the Pavilion end Norman
Marshall continued to bow! his
maidens. ‘He got his first wicket
when Cave was Biven out leg
before in the fifth delivery of his
thirteenth over, Cave did not open
his account. O. Fields filled the
breach.

Hunte reached the half century
with a beautiful cover drive off
Norman Marshall to the boundary.
O, Fields was later clean bowled
by one of Denis Atkinson’s sharp







Life can be fine





off breaks fer only ene run. He
was replaced by Charles Alleyne

Alleyne brightened the game
by attacking the bowling. He
placed one of Denis Atkinson’s
deliveries to the square leg bound-
ary to carry the Empire total to
100 for four.

Hunte was tricked by one of
Toppin’s slow deliveries from the
Pavilion end. He played forward
but missed and was given out leg
before. Hunte contributed a valu-
able 53.

With the total at 105 for 5 A.
Symmonds partnered Alleyne.
Norman Marshall relieved Denis
Atkinson at the screen end. Sym-
monds, when he was only two
runs, went forward to play one of
Marshall’s_ deliveries. He was
stumped by _ wicket-keeper
Knowles.

S. Rudder was next out to bat.
At 190 Alleyne edged one of L.

St. Hill’s deliveries from the
Pavilion end. Wicket-keeper
Knowles took an easy catch

Alleyne made 34.

A. Holder partnered Rudder
who had now reached his quarter
century. Three runs later Holde,r
who was only one, gave Davies
an easy catch off the bowling of
N. Marshall. H. King filled the
breach but he was clean bowled
by N. Marshall before he could
open his account,

H. Barker was the last man in.
He and Rudder had a go at the
bowling before Rudder was caught
by Skinner off D. Atkinson for 31.
Barker was 12 not out and the
Empire first innings closed at 169.

With a deficit of 191 runs, Em-
pire was forced to follow on. Rob-
inson and Hunte again opened.
Denis Atkinson and Norman
Marshall sent down an over each
before stumps were drawn. In their
second innings Empire is three
without loss—Robinson two and
Hunte one.

COMBERMERE vs. LODGE
LODGE 209 and 6 for 3 wickets
COMBERMERE 233 for 7 wickets

COMBERMERE made a timely
declaration in their first innings
at Combermere yesterday with
only a lead of 24 runs on Lodge
For in about 10 minutes left
before close of play, Combermere
took three Lodge wickets for a
meagre 6 runs.

Lodge on the first day scored
209 runs and, by close of play,
Combermere had made 40 for 2
wickets. Combermere went on to
make 233 for 7 declared yester-
day. Lodge are now 6 for three
wickets.

G. N. Grant of Combermere,
highlighted the day’s play by
scoring a chanceless 87 in fine
style. He got most of his runs in
front of him. Other useful scorers
for Combermere were O. H.
Wilkinson, 27, F. H. King 18 and
M. King, 15.

lL. Brookes of Lodge turned in
a good bowling performance by
taking four of Combermere’s
ickets for 57 runs. He bowled
25 overs.

Frank King has taken two of
the three Lodge wickets

CARLTOâ„¢ vs. HARRISON

COLLEGE
COLLEGE ........ 160 and
(for 7 wkts.) 124
CARLTON 94



College gained first innings lead
over Carlton on the second day of
their first division fixture at Har-
rison College yesterday.

Carlton bowled out Coftlege for
160 on the first day and by time
of call that day had replied with
39 for four wickets, The Carlton
team collapsed for 94 yesterday,
falling short of College’s total by
66 runs, College in their second
innings, are 124 for 7 wickets.
having a lead of 190 on Carlton,

Excellent bowling by J. A. Wil-
liams, College’s pacer who took 5
wickets for 25 runs in 13.3 overs,
was mostly responsible for Carl-
ton’s poor scoring. Spinner G
Foster of College also bowled
well to take 3 wickets for 18 runs
in 7 overs.

K. Greenidge top scored for
Carlton with 17. C. W. Smith
30, J. Williams 22, C. Blackman 29
and Mr. Headley 20, did some
useful batting for College in their
second innings. K. Griffith is 9
not out and Mr. Gittens 3 not out
K. Greenidge of Carlton have
already taken 3 wickets for 39
runs.

@ On Page ll.

after forty!



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Trinidad’s Baby Bird Beat “C”

Class Horses’ Time
By BOOKIE

HE TRINIDAD TURF CLUB June meeting ended
yesterday and there would be few who will dis-
“ry agree that the winner of the sweep was on this
oceasion one of the most outstanding horses taking
part. A big bay colt by Pink Flower out of Lucie
bella named Lupinus, he begun the meeting as a
Gila: , Maiden and a complete unknown quantity €xceépt to
those in his stable. By the end a. fourth days he had accounted for
" aces his other start he was second.
te aan aie that I cannot write much about Lupinus because I
have never set eyes upon him. But any horse who cleans up his class
in such a manner must be worth while. Especially when in his last
race he carried 136 Ibs and still ran second. It is now to be assumed
that he will go*on to Arima and thence to the Christmas meeting and
that at both of these we will meer nae about him. I am therefore
i ard to my first view of him.
NS ee is also of interest to note that a year ago Mr. Tres-
trail’s good colt Orly performed similarly at this same fixture winning
three but being withdrawn from another. Orly too was a maiden
at meeting begun. :
wae EANWHILE with the Creole Handicap for D class over it is poss-
ible to sum up the Jester’s form at the entire meeting. Last
Sunday I said he was definitely a champion over six furlongs, but he
had not been tested properly over a mile. A few minutes after writ-
ing that, he was tested in a mile and to my way of thinking he did not
come out with all his colours fiying. His sister Rosemary is no first
class miler yet she allowed him 9 lbs. and ran him to a short head.
A friend of mine writing from Trinidad says he thought that on this
performance The Jester would have been no match for Cross Roads,
who, we saw up here run nine furlongs in the most easy fashion with
ame weight,
aero ae cnaloch & bit more complicated The Jester II was beaten
yesterday over six furlongs. This I believe was due to some error in
the running of the race, or perhaps he has gone off form. But I can-
not believe that after such displays of tremendous speed in his first
two races at the meeting that The Jester II would let 130 lbs. weight
him down to such an extent that he would run 10th in a field of 11.
As at Union Park, he therefore leaves the meeting somewhat of a prob-
lem to be solved. I somehow suspect that he will solve it successfully
in the Derby Trial at Arima next month,

TAKE ts EASY Mn. MURRAY

ITH the victory of Baby Bird in the D class six furlong yester-

day I shall make a point of clearing up a mistaken impression
which some people seem to have about my views on half-breds, I do
not, and I shall never, run down a good half-bred just because 1t 1s
not a thoroughbred. Consequently, | think that Baby Bird is one of
the best little race horses that we have seen In the creole classes for
a long while and certainly one of the two fastest half-bred fillies in
the last ten years. My point is that we should not let performances
like hers at this meeting or that of Andy and The Atom at others,
make us think that by turning out a majority of half-breds we will
be improving the breed.. For every Baby eae Aton a Andy there are
é i rt r ghbreds who are much better. ;
— SHacmuuine thet ttt Dick Murray let his ardour run away with
him a bit when waxing ex« bly eloquent with words of praise for
Baby Bird after her splendid achievement. He said among other
things, that there was no doubt about it that Trinidad had produced
“within recent years” (his own words) two outstanding half-breds in
Baby Bird and The Atom but no thoroughbreds of any account. “Take
it easy Dick.” Where do you place Ocean Pearl? She was born in
the same year as the above two so she must have been produced with-
in recent "years. As Ligan was born only the year before it does not
appear that the period between himself and these horses should be
considered such a long one as to warrant it outside the category of
“within recent years.” :

With these few words I must leave the
for the moment and turn to other matters
class horses can be discussed at a later date. Jeg:

BURNING BOW PASSES :
F(PHE news that Mr. Cyril Barnard had lost his stallion Burning
Bow sometime week before last was received with much regret
on all sides. He is reported to have been loose in his paddock when
he attempted to jump the rails and in so doing fell and broke his
leg. He therefore had to be destroyed.

This is a sad blow not only to Mr. t
West Indian breeding and racing as ¢ yhole. It was only in 1945
that Burning Bow came out to the West Indies and although there
were only his owner’s mares at his disposal he had already climbed
to a prominent position on the list of sires of winners in the two years
in which his progeny have been-seen on tha track. Z

Starting with Bow Bells, Cross Bow and Straight Aim, who made
their debut as two-year-olds in 1949 it was not long before the first
of these trio had everybody talking about the champion her sire
would surely make if he kept on throwing horses of this calibre,
Bow Bells certainly launched out on ber career in the most impressive
manner and few will ever forget the 10 lengths beating which she
administered to her contemporaries on her first appearance at a race
meeting in Barbados, Unfortunately luck was not always with Bow
Bells and two days after her most impressive beginning she developed
sore shins and was beaten on the post in an equally sensational finish.
Few horses have establis! and relinquished a reputation in such
a short space of time. By winning the frumpeter Cup a few months
_ater in November, however, she fairly redeemed her reputation.

Next came the unfortunate escapade at the Trinidad Christmas
meeting of 1949 when in her ypt on the classic Breeders’ Stakes
she failed miserably due to wnat was afterwards discovered to be
an ailment known as nephritis (inflamation of the kidneys). Here
again sensationalism played its part and in the great controversy
which ensued half were of the opinion that she was over-rated and
the other half that she was overworked. But, in characteristic style,
nobody thought of asking what the vet who attended her had diag-
nosed,

The following June Bow Bells once again established her reputa-
tion and that of her sire when she won the Cl ce Trial Stakes in a
common canter. That was only in June last year and after the Trial
she went on to win two more r: it the same meeting and finished
off that fixture unbeaten. This was the first classic credited to Burn-
ing Bow.

The following August another bright star in the firmament of
the racing world appeared in the shape of another filly by Burning
Bow. This was Best Wishes, another filly out of Felicitas, the dam
of Bow Bells. For as much as her sis ad been restive and had
won-her first race with a display of astating speed and. dash,,
Best Wishes accomplished her first victory with a calm and an ease
which immediately made those in the know mark her down as a
filly of unusual class. For myself I can think of only one other
who bore the mark of greatness from the time they stepped on the
race track. It goes without saying: Buccaneer.

The history of Best Wishes’ performances is too recent to recap
once again in this column, Suffice it to say that she added the Bar-
bados Guineas to the list .of classics for Burning Bow, while it is
likely that before the year is out she will help him to another, post-
humously though it may be.

While Bow Bells and Best Wishes may be the outstanding progeny
ef Burning Bow yet he has also thrown the winners Cross Bow and
Flame Flower. It is therefore obvious that his brilliant start was
no flashsinsthe-pan and that given an equal chance with other sires
of the Caribbean he would undoubtedly have become one of the best
that we have had in these parts. It will be most interesting to see
what his third erop Will do at the next August meeting.

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SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



P. A. Enquiry



Churchwardens Testify

TWO former Churchwardens of St.
evidence on Friday at the Princess-Alicé Inquify.

Michael gave

They

were Mr. D. G. Léacock, Jnr., and Mr, B.A, Weatherhead.

Mr. D. G. Jeaeock Jnr. was the
rrext witness.

Attorney General: How long
have you been a member of the
St. Michael Vestry?

Mr. Leacock: About eight years.

Attorney General: You were
Churechwarden for the year 1948-
492

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: As Churen-
warden were you the tirst Chair-
man of the Playing Fields Com-
mittee?

Mr. Leaceck: Yes.

Attorney General; And I think
you did go around and hélp to
select sites which were recom-
mended to the Vestry who adopted
this. recomme€ndation afd for-
warded it to Government.

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: [ do not think
that you know much more about
the Playing Fields Committee as
Chairman becausé you went out
of office in March 1949.

Mr, Leacock: Yes

Attorney General: Can you re-
member at any time during the
yeai_ 1949—50, a discussion on the
playing field taking place at a
Vestry meeting?

Mr. Leacock: It was discussed
but I cannot remember what
time during that period.

Attorney General: Do you know
if the Vestry ever asked the
Chairman of the Playing Fields
Committee to report progress on
ae of the playing
ield?

Mr. Leacock: I couldn't say.

Attorney Geneeal: Do you know
Mr. Ramsay the Building Super-
visor?

Mr. Leacock: Yes. He was
Building Supervisor in my term
of office.

Attorney General:
him at all?

Mr. Leacock:
regularly.

Did you use

Yes, I used him

Attorney General: Is there any-
thing in connection with the
Princess Alice Playing Field that
you would like to tell the Com-
mission?

Mr. Leacock: Frankly I do not
think there is much to tell because
during my term of office the re-
port of the Playing Field Com-
mittee was prepared and sent to
the Vestry and it was never
actually forwarded to Government
until some months after I had
been out of office.

T did not foliow up what was
going on very closely, because it
is a practice here that when the
outgoing Churchwarden re-
linquishes the administration to
his successor, it is sometimes
rather resented if he appears to
be taking an active interest in the
affairs of his successor.

Attorney General: You contin-
ued to be a member of the Vestry?

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General:
to the playing field during the
year 1949—50, to see how the
work was progressing?

Mr. Leacock: I went there on
one or two oecasions with Mr,
Weatherhead and Mr. Tudor,
when the bulldozer was actually
at work. I wag interested to see
how it was doing the work.

Did you go

Attorney General: Were you
ever present at any of the Vestry
meetings at which there were cor-
respondence from the Social Wel-
fare Officer to the Vestry as
regards releasing funds and stat-
ing that accounts would have to
be submitted to her Department?

Mr. Leacock: Yes.

Attorney General: During the
year 1949-50 was any report of the
Playing Fields Committee made to
the body of the Vestry by the
Chairman of the Committee?

Mr. Leacock: [I do not think
there was any report of the Play-
ing Fields Committee.





— WONDER WHEELS N° |

The story of the name

Hercules

The Commissioner: Were you
present at the meeting of Septem-
ber 4 when Mr. Tudot’s eorduct
was rathér criticised?

Mr. Leacock: I was out of the
island then.

The Commissioner: As regards
the use of Mr, Ramsay, I take it
that if you were Chitire’ en
at the time you would have made
use of his services?

Mr, Leacock: 1 think I would
have regarded the supervision of
the building as part of his duties.

The Commissioner: Havé you
seen the building since it has been
erected?

Mr. Leacock:
the opening.

The Commissioner; Were you
present when the foundation Was
being laid?

Mr. Leacock: No,

The Commissioner: Do you
think there was a great deal of
work to be done in connection
with the foundation.

Mr, Leacock: Yes. This would
be necessary because of the nattire
of the land.

I was present at

With your permission, Sir, I
want to make a comment on a
statement which appeared in the
Advocate in reference to a rematk
by the Vestry’s auditor. It is: “As
far back as 1945 I had drawn to
the attention of the Vestry that
there were vouchers which were
not properly certified.”

I do not agree with Mr. Mottley
that this happens in the case of
every Churchwarden, It did not
happen in my time and I would
challenge the Auditor or anyone
else to say that it did. I mention
that because I do not think it is
fair to suggest that the Vestry
allowed improperly certified
youchers to be put through and
to be drawn to their attention
without their taking some action
on it. I have asked the Church-
warden’s clerk and the auditor if
they have any evidence of this
happening during my time So
far they have none.

Mr. Walcott: I do not think the
statement was quite that. The
statement I asked the Auditor of
is on page 14 of the Minutes of the
meeting of August 21, 1950. It
reads: “Mr. Mottley said they
could not blame Mr. Tudor, for
that had been done by every
Churechwarden who gave out
work,” I then drew that to your
(The Commissioner’s) attention,
because I never asked about every
Churchwarden.

I will put it to you Mr. Leacock,
this way. For example, there is
the almshouse. You would not
Pass any item unless it was vouch-
ed by the head of that Depart-
ment, If you gave out some work
to be done and you saw it done.
would you vouch it or would you
not?

Mr. Leacoek: i should imagine
in some cases it might be neces-
sary for the Churchwarden to
vouch it. In my time I had a
Building Supervisor and vouched
all that work because I never un-
dertook any work without calling
the Supervisor.

Mr. Walcott: You only used the
Building Supervisor.

Mr, Leacock: Only him as far
as I can remember.
Mr. Bruce Weatherhead, who

has been for 16 years a member

of thé St. Michael Vestry and
Churchwarden ih 1950—5l was
the first to give evidence after
lunch,

Attorney General: As far as you
know, was any report from the
Playing Field Committee ever re-

ceived by the Vestry?

Mr. Weatherhead: Not that I
knaw,

Attorney General: What hap-






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pened when you became Church-
warden?

Statement Made

Mr. Weatherhead: I asked Mr.
Redman to let Mr. Ashby make
out a statement as to the ex-
penditure and have it audited by
Mr. Pile so that I could get if to
be submittéd to Government as I
nééded more moné¥ to finish the
playing field.

Atterney General: What
pened after you prepared
statement?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
told me he could not get Mr. Pile
to audit the statement. I wrote
to Mr. Pile asking him to prepare
a statement. He came t& me very
worried afid said that they were
certain Vouchers wrong; some not
properly certified. In the evéning
we received the statement. Mr.
Mottléy said it should be read.
When I read it we were all shock-
ed,

; Attorney General: What did you
co:

Mr. Weatherhead: It was sug-
vested that we should ask Mr.

ile not to put in such a statement,
but I, and Mr. Mottley agreed with
me, said that I eould not allow
that and at a Vestry Meeting
shortly afterwards I brought it
up. Hon. V. CG. Gale and myself
sopke very strongly against it.
Mr. Tudor was very annoyed, but
I could not help. Hon. V. C. Gale
brought up a motion for an in-
vestigation to be made.

Attorney General: During your
term of office, what was the way
of certifying vouchers?

Mr. Weatherhead; The top was
filled in by the head of the de-
partment or some senior employee.
With respect to the Churchwarden
signing vouchers, as far as I know,
that was never done.

Contract Work

The Commissioner: At the de-
cision of the Vestry any work ex-
ceeding the value of $1,000 must
be done by contraet; is that so?

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes; though
to my mind it is absolutely wrong.

Attorney General: In this pecu-
liar instance where the Church-
warden was Chairman of the
Committee and head, who else
could certify?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
is clerk of the Vestry and he holds
an important position.

Attorney General: We have it
in evidence that Mr. Redman
would not carry out Mr, Tudor’s
instructions. He was not function-
ing.

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Weather-
head is Mr. Weatherhead, but the
Churchwarden is in an honourable:
position and no Vestry clerk could

hap-
your

have refused an order in my
time.
Attorney General: That is not

quite what I want from you. Mr.
Redman is not functioning. To al!
intents and purposes he is dead
Who else could certify?

Mr. Weatherhead: The supervis-
or.
Attorney General: He was not
functioning either. Who else
would sign?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Redman
-——Mr,. Ashby... .

Attorney General: I am not say-
ing that the right style was adopt-
ed by the Churchwarden, but
having adopted that, what was
the alternative?

Mr. Weatherhead: If I signed a
voucher saying that I had vouch-
ed for such and such a thing, it
is correct. If this had happened

and Mr. Ramsay was Building
Supervisor, I would have told
him to remove...

The Commissioner: Nobody

could expect the Churchwarden
to do all the various jobs himself.

A Guarantee

Mr. E. K. Walcott: From the
minutes it is reported that you
were acknowledging that signing
the voucher means that it guaran-

teed the proper workmanship,
proper materials and proper
prices.

Mr. Weatherhead: Well...





ales



Butt To-day

BRIDGETOWN



1. GEDDES
Sa eae Eee



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Mr. Waleett: Who checked the
job for about $1,106 when Mr.
Ramsay ha@ to see about évery-
thing?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Ramsay is



the Vestry servant. They could
trust him.
Mr. Walcott: In other words

you used Mr. Ramsay in a wrong
way.

Mr. Weatherhead:
not see that.

Mr. Walcett: The Vestry is not
a corporate body. Is it mot so’
fach Vestry is a law unto itself?

Mr, Weatherhead: Am I to un-
derstand that the method of
working for each Churehwarden
is different? He can do it as he
likes?

Mr. Walcott: I am not here to
answer your questions. I am
asking you whether it was so?

Mr. Weatherhead: It could not
be so.

Mr. Waleott:; Did Mr. Tudor not
suggest in August 1950 that a
suitable contractor be invited to
do the work? a

Mr, Weatherhead: If you look
a little further you would see J
suggested a Government man.

Mr. Walcott: You meant Mr.
Crowe?

Mr. Weatherhead: Mr. Went.

Advice Neglected |

Mr. Mottley: Mr. Tyidor in your
judgment was not taking the
advice of this Committee; he 3
neglecting it for the advice of the
Head of the Administration?

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes.

Mr, Mottley: With Mr. Redman
as clerk of the Vestry and with
his being clerk of other committees
and with this extraordinary work,
do you think he could have helped
altogether with the playing field?

Mr. Weatherhead: No.

Mr. Mottley: Would you employ
a clerk of works?

Mr. Weatherhead: A man get-
ting $18 a week should not be
called upon to sign vouchers for
thousands of dollars,

The Commissioner: The ques-
tion of how much they are paid
does not...

Mr. Mottley: Would you not
have a clerk of works?

I really do

Mr. Weatherhead: Yes.
Mr. Mottley: If the Building
Inspector reported to you as

Churchwatden there is necessity
for a thousand feet of board and
the clerk is instructed to give the
order, who is to sign the voucher
if the lumber yard sent for it?
Mr. Weatherhead: The super-
visor of the job on behalf of the
Vestry would naturally ask the
Clerk of Works if he received so
many feet of lumber and so on,
Mr. Mottley: He must be pre-
sumed to be an honest man? :
The Commissioner: We know
Mr. Weatherhead’s vigws. Whether
we agree orno.... .
Mr. Mottley: The question was
that Mr. Redman and Mr. Ramsay
were not made to do their duties:
was that so?

Dissatisfaction

Mr. Weatherhead: There was
general dissatisfaction.
Mr. Mottley: Was there the

suggestion from the Vestry that
Mr. Tudor had any intention of
signing vouchers with an idea ot
malpractices?

r, Weatherhead; The question
of Mr. Tudor’s character was
never questioned.

Mr. Mottley: You feel that the
building could have been done by
contract and not by a department?

Mr. Weatherhead: It would have
been preferable to do the work by
contract,

Mr. Mottley: If Mr. Tudor had
followed your advice, what
would . ...

Mr. Weatherhead: I thought
it a good idea to buy the hut
and get some material for the
roof and the floor. I had always
envisaged a two storey build-
ing.

Mr. Mottley: Then you would
have changed the plans of the
Vestry. What if the Governor
had made suggestions?

Mr. Weatherhead: I certainly
would have considered his sug-
gestions. I would have gone to
the Vestry and got their per
mission,



TO FIGHT DECAY

ing teeth extra-white.
dentists like to see.

pana

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advocate the Ipana way of dental care.

HEALTHIER GUMS : Massage with Ipana is the
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lates the gums, promoting that healthy firmness which
And remember, over 50% of tooth
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ee! dad
; Dy
Rapeohivaly ee .

ac
ME Pie



JULY 8

NO. 179

The Topic
of

Last Friday aight ‘twas Robert
Who said to Joe 4nd Lou
Let's go up to the meeting
For we'll heat something new

* * . »
When we all reached the mission
A dear old lady say
Good “Lawd” direct this meeting
And hear this humble pray

® *

For things in our déar island
I say they don't look right
And if we sit hards-folded
They order may be “smite”
. * ° .
Make us a better people
Save.us our “black” past
Star#from our hat to shoe soles
Cleaftse us throughout; we ask
: . . .

Give eyes to see the beauty
The little that’s around
For we may need spectacles
To see much in Bridgetown.
* . . .

Now when it comes to liars
In myriads they abound
Erase all trace of falsehood
From every lying tongue

. . . .
Give us a heart that's tender
One that the world will see
Good people will assemble
In one great company
If thére are rogues do help them
This one great fact to see
“The just their due will merit
When all rogues disagree."

. . . .

Heip us to trust each other
If trusted some can be ?
"ft we love co-operation
Then give us unity

~ : . .
Give us that gift of mar-hood
May we no virtues lack
Ta dealing with our comrades
To stab them in the back

. ‘ . :

Give strength to fight the battles
That may be hard and long
Help us the right to follow

And so condemn the wrong

And when it
True love is
May we not
While money

comes to loving
always pure
call it romance
is our lure

Save servants in high places
For this is not a joke

The cart’s now at a stand-still
With some them in the yoke

So when the sister finished

Her little simple part

Lou turned and said to Robert
Thank God she changed Joe's heart

For Joe start off with saying
If men play like a mouse
We all must pull to-gether
And canvass for the House

Boys let some fight and quarrel

And paint the city red
We'll gather strength together
With J. & R. Enriched Bread

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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE SIX



PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY

@ From Page 1

Attorney General: Did
setisfy you?

Mr. Mayers: I had to be satis-
fied because he was my employer

The Commissioner: How are
you paid, by the week or by the
month?

Mr. Mayers: By the trip.

Attorney General: Are
normally paid by the trip?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: What a trip?

Mr. Mayers: Two shillings

Attorney General: Was that
what you were to get for this job ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes. ‘Two shil-
lings per trip.

Attorney General: Did you help
load the trucks ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

No Extra Pay

Attorney General: Did you get
paid extra for the loading ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: After the
truck haq been loaded with the
building or parts of the building,
where did you go?

that

you

Mr. Mayers: To the Reef
grounds

Attorney General: Who left
first ?

Mr. Mayers: Murray left first
about 6 o'clock. Duguid soon after,
and I left last

Attorney General:
got to the Reef was
truck there ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: Was Duguid’s
truck there ?

When you
Murray’s

Mr. Mayers: No. Duguid came

shortly after me, I did not sce
Murray at all
Attorney General: When you

got to the Reef, Murray was not
there, you say. Had he already
unloaded his truck ?

Mr. Mayer”: I could not say.

Attorney General: There was
still some lumber at the airport,
when did you go back, next after-
noon ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: How many
trips in all did you make to the
Reef ?

Mr. Mayers: Four that I can re-
member .

Attorney General: Who paid you
for these trips ?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox.

Attorney General: Everything
you loaded at the airport you took
to the Reef ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: Did you take
some,to Eagle Hall where you
lived?

Mr. Mayers:

House Searched

Attorney General:
house searched ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General: When ?

Mr. Mayers : About two to three
days after the removal of the hut.

Attorney General: Who search-
ed it? ‘

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Tudor and two
detectives.

Attorney General:
find anything ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Attorney General: Did you sug-
gest they should search anybody
else’s’ house?

Mr. Mayers: 1 suggested they
search any of the other truck driv-
ers with me or the contractor man
Worrell

Attorney General: Do you know
if they were searched ?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know.

Attorney General: Am I right
in saying that you were asked on
more than one occasion to make a
statement to the police?

Mr. Mayers: I was asked twice.

Attorney General: And you re-
fused on both occasions?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Attorney General; Why?

Statement

Mr. Mayers: I wouldn't have
been able to make a proper staie-
ment. I have always heard that
a statement should he voluntary

No.

Was your

Dig they



nd not involuntary nd both
times the policemen
they tried to ly me
ed to tell me what t« ay and
I should do.



to me
want-

what







Aitorney General: Were you
at any time asked by Mr. Cox if
you had taken all the stuff from
the airport to the Recf?

Mr. Mayers: Yes: I said that
there was one more trip at the

airport with ‘he understanding
that it was Duguid's trip. Mr.
Cox told me ta go back -and
finish.

Attorney General: Did you go
back?

Mr. Mayers: Yes,

Atterney General: Was that in
the morning?

Mr. Mayers: In the evening.

Atforney General: Did you
take that to the Reef?

Mr. Mayers: I took that to the
Reef as well. It was my fifth
trip. This last trip was the one
I thought Duguid's truck would
have brought down.



Attorney General: When di
you cease to work with Mr. Cox
Mr. Mayers: On the mornin;
when my house was searched, |

went to Mr. Cox and told him it
was not fair for him to send to
search my house and I would not

work any more with him.
Attorney General: What did he
say?
Mr. Mayers: He said that he

knew I was in the clear and that
was why. I asked why he did
not send to search some of the
other people.

Missing Part

Attorney General: jiave
heard where any of the miss
portion of the hut has gone?

Mr. Mayers: I have not.

you

ing

Mr. Walcott: Mr. Mayers, did
Mr. Cox tell you that he knew
you were in the clear?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: Are you sure about
that?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: How long were

you working with Mr. Cox before
this job?
Mr. Mayers: I cannot determine

that. Between three. weeks and
one month I suppose.
Mr. Mottley: What makes you

say between three weeks and one
month?

Mr. Mayers: I was removing
houses from the flood area to the
Bay Land.

Mr. Mottley: With whose truck?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox’s truck

258.

Mr. Mottley: Did you know that
he had another truck at the time?

Mr. Mayers: I understand that;
I do not know the number.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know if
that truck was also engaged re-
moving houses from the _ flood
area?

Mr. Mayers: I think so.

Mr. Mottley: Who got that
work at the flood area?

Mr. Mayers: Mr, Cox,

Mr. Moitley: You did not go to
the Secretary and apply for that
work?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Cox told me to
fo to the flood area and remove
some houses to the Bay pasture,

Mr. Mottley Since the re-
moval of the huts and since the
news has spread about the miss-
ing portion of the hut, have you
discussed the matter with Mr
Tudor, Mr. Cox, Miss Francis,
Mr. Duguid or anyone else?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Dil you see
Murray load his truck?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Murray load-
ed from the small hut only; he

had nothing to do with the big
hut.

Mr, Mottley:; On the evening
when you were all loading, who
left the airport first?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Murray's
trucks left first around 6 o'clock;
one of Mr. Duguid’s about five
or ten minutes after that; an-
other of Mr. Duguid’s about five

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after and I about’ five
minutes after that,

Which Route?

Mr. Mottley:
ariv discuss
would take?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: What route dic
you take?



Did any of the
the route they

ers

Mr. Mayers: I took the road
from the airport right down.
Mr. Mottley: This was the sec-

ond evening.

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Was it dark when
‘you left?

Mr. Mayers:
dusk.

Mr. Mottley: When you got at
the Reef who did you see? Was
any truck there?

Mr. Mayers:
there

Mr. Mottley: You said that Mr.
Cox had asked you at some time
if you had brought down all the
stuff. Do you remember what
day it was?

Mr. Mayers: It was a Saturday.
I told Mr. Cox I had not and that
I expected Mr. Duguid’s truck had

It was just about

No truck was

gone back for the remainder.
Mr. Mottley: You went back
for it. Do you remember when

this was?

Mr. Mayers: Shortly after.

Mr. Mottley: When you went to
Seawell on the last day whom did
you see?

Mr. Mayers: no person.

Mr. Mottley: Let us get back
to the removal of the last trip.
You say it was in the next week.
Who was with you?

Mr, Mayers: There were about
six to whom I gave some biscuits
and so,

Mr. Mottley: Who
when you unloaded ?
Mr. Mayers: The watchman.
Mr. Mottley: After the search
at your place, when was the first
time you heard public discussions

about it ?

Mr. Mayers: I went to Mr. Cox
and Mr. Cox told me he was the
person who sent the search war-
rant.

Mr. Mottley : Are you absolute-

I saw

was there

ly sure of that ?

Mr. Mayers: Must I swear
again? He told me he had sent
it and I asked why.

Mr. Mottley : What did he say ?

Mr. Mayers: He told me not to
query that. He knew about that

Mr. Mottley: Has he seen you
to talk to you since this enquiry
was going on?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Has anybody
talked to you on his behalf since
the enquiry was going on ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley : Who ?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know the

chap.
Mr. Mottley : Do you mind tell-
ing the Commissioner what he

talked to you about?

Offered Money

Mr, Mayers: He offered
money on Mr. Cox’s behalf.

Mr. Mottley: To do what?

Mr. Mayers: Not to come here.

Mr. Mottley : Surely you know
the man?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know the
man, but I can tell you he got out
of Cox’s car. It was in the after-
noon at Station Hill.

Mr. Mottley : About what time ?

Mr. Mayers: About 4.30 to 5
p.m.

Mr. Mottley: Do you recall if
anyone else was in the car with
the man?

Mr. Mayers: Mr, Cox.

Mr. Mottley : You are
that ?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Were you at home?

Mr. Mayers: I was about three
houses from the joiner shop.

Mr. Mottley : Was anybody else
there ?

Mr. Mayers:
hear.

Mr. Mottley : Anybody who can
substantiate that a car came?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know.

Mr. Mottley: Well, what was the

discussion ?

me

sure of

But they did not




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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
ene etenenstnene

Mr. Mayers: Well, he offered Mr. Mayers: Yes. Mr. Yarde: Yes. It was work-
me money (ne Commissioner; Why. were j; with the Highways and Trans-

The Commissioner: What did he not there at 7 o'clock’ port Department freighting block
actually say ” Mr. Mayers: I was not sure he stoues for various people.

I y - os , would come, — The Attormey General: You,
at or eee: were ur. The Commissioner: Here was a know anything about the removal
Cox? I said yes. He asked ™20_°fering you $250 of huts from Seawell to the Reef?
dieather < wen Mie rod = % Mr. Mayers: You know there is Mr. Yarde: No
brought the stuff from Seaw i I 1 saying: “The bird in hand is The Attorney General: Do you
told him yes. He then achat if I better than the one in the bush.” know Mr. Duguid?
had iateis in: seat t t , Somebody asked me to come and Mr, Yarde: Yes.

Aes 9m eaters o the make a deal about the buying of The Attorney GeneTal: Do you

Police and I told him no.”

He told me he could make a
deal with me for some money if
I did not give a statement about
the carrying of a hut from Sea-
well to the Reef.

I told him that I could do with
some money presently and asked
him what was the deal and how
much money I would get. He told
me $250. He did not have it in
cash, but would return at 7 o’clock
the night. He left then.

The car that they were in came
from the direction of Waterfords.

Mr. Mottley : How far was the
car from this man when you were
talking ?

Mr. Mayers: About 50 yards.

Mr. Mottley: Beyond you to-
wards town ?

Mr. Mayers:
wards town.

Mr. Mottley:
number?

Mr, Mayers: M—840.

Mr. Mottley: Might you not be
mistaken and may it not be that
it was Cox’s car and Cox was not
in it.

Mr. Mayers: He was in the car,

Mr. Mottley: The car left. What
happened then? ©

Mr. Mayers: When they return-
ed I was not home.

Mr. Mottley: How did you know
they returned?

Men Returned

Mr. Mayers: Someone told me a
gentleman went to me in a car. [
went home about 9 o’clock.

Beyond me to-

What is Cox's car

Mr. Mottley: Did you ask the
number of the car?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. mottiey: Who did you

leave home?
Mr. Mayers:
Mr. Mottley:
wife whether
to you?
Mr. Mayers:

Mr. Mottley:
tell you?

Mr. Mayers:
party said he
day.

I have a wife....
Did you ask your
anybody had been
No.

What did the man

He told me that the
would return next

Mr. Mottley: Did you see any-
body else on the next day?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottley: Did you ever
make a statement?

Mr. Mayers: Yes: to Mr. Ban-
field.

Mr. Mottley: Who is Mr. Ban-
field?

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Banfield is a

solicitor.

Mr. Mottley: Was the man who
got out of the car young or old?
Mr. Mayers: About 37 to 38.

Mr. Mottley: You were working
with Mr. Cox for sometime. Have
you ever seen him with Mr. Cox



before?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. Mottle Do you recall see-
ing Mr. ?

Mr. Mayers: No.

Mr. E. K. Wale®tt: Did you
make any of these remarks about
Mr. Cox voluntarily and in my

presence?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: When was it?

Mr. Mayers: June 27.

Mr. Walcott: Were you offered
the money before you made the
statement or after?

Mr. Mayers: Before I made it.

Mr. Walcott: You made a state-
ment relative to your having been
offered bribe?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: You
sign it before....

Returned To Sign

Mr. Mayers: I went to discuss it
with my wife and then returned
to sign it in the presence of Mr.
Ashby.

The Commissioner: Were you
interested in getting the money?

decided to



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1 Car.
The Commissioner; Who
that gentleman?

was

Mr. Mayers: Mr. Wally Best,
sanitary Inspector.
The Commissioner: Well, to

what purpose?

Mr. Mayers: He wanted to buy
a motor car and I told him I had
one 1 could show him.

The Commissioner: Where did
you have the car to sell him?

Mr. Mayers: In Passage Road.

The Commissioner: What time
did he pick you up?

Mr. Mayers: About 6.45

The Commissiomer: Where
you go?

Wert To Ruby

Mr. Mayers: We _ eventually
went to Ruby, St. Philip.

The Commissioner: You went on
a jolly ride?

Mr. Mayers: Well, 1 would say

so.

The Commissioner:
many places you
@rink?

Mr. Mayers: About two places.

The Commissioner: After that
you went on to St. Philip?

Mr. Mayers: Yes.

The Commissioner: How long
did you remain in St. Philip?

Mr. Mayers: From that time to
about 9.30.

The Commissioner: Was the car
Best's?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know. He
‘was in charge of it though.

The Commissioner: Who
the driver of the car?

Mr. Mayers: I do not know his
name, a chap....

The Commissioner; You cannot
so vague,

Mr. Mayers: If I see him again
I would know him and I know
where I can find him.

The COmmissioner; What did
the man who offered to bribe you
look like?

Mr. Mayers: A fair skin man of
medium height.

The Commissioner; How was he
dressed?

Mr. Mayers: A white shirt and a
tweed pants.

The Commissioner: You made
nc attempt to find out this man’s
name.

Mr. Mayers: No.

The COmm'ssioner; A man
chucking about $250 and you....

Mr. Mayers: You got to wait....

The Commissioner: At the time
he was talking to you, Mr. Cox
was in the car, you say. Why did
you not go to him and say, “Mr.
Cox, what about this?”

Mr. Mayers: I could not go.

Construction Cost

Mr. A. B. Franklin, a contrac-
tor and builder of Black Rock,
described the pavilion to the Com-
missioner. He said he estimated
the cost of construction of the
building to $10,557.22. This did
not include such items as installa-
tion of water and lights and the
green heart for the foundation.

The next witness was Mr.
Darnley Yarde, a chauffeur who
was employed by Mr. Cox in 1949
but is now employed by a Mr.
Reid.

The Attorney General:. . What is
the number of the truck you used
to drive for Mr. Cox?

Mr, Yarde: M-2361.

The Attorney General: Do you
know anything about the removal
of huts from Seawell to the Reef
grounds?

Mr. Yarde: No.

The Attorney General: Did you
ever drive M-2361 from Seawell
to the Reef grounds?

Mr, Yarde: Never.

The Attorney General: Do you
remember what work that truck
was doing in September 1949?

did

About how

went to for

was

be













know Victor Mayers or Tom who}

used to drive M-258?

Mr. Yarde: Yes.

The Attorney General: Have
you ever been to Seawell with
Tom to remove huts to the Reef?

Mr. Yarde: No.

Drawing Stones

Mr, Mottley: Were you draw-
ing block stones from the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport
in 1949?

Mr. Yarde:

Mr. Mottley:

Yes.
Do you remem-

ber what else you did with th: |

lorry in September?

Mr. Yarde: [I think I moved :
house.

Mr. Mottley: What about the
month of October? Did you move
any that month?

Mr. Yarde: 1 cannot remember.

Mr. Mottley: Have you ever
moved any houses from the flood
area to the Bay Estate?

Mr, Yarde: About two or three.

Mr. Mottley: What were re)
paid for each trip?

Mr. Yarde: $1.50 for driving

and assisting with the loading ot |

the stuff.

Mr. Mottley:
the chauffeur?

Mr. Ya'de:

Mr. Mottley:
ne drive?

Mr, Yarde:
marked Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Who sent you to
move the houses?

Mr, Yarde: Mr. Cox sent me
down to see if anything was going
on.

Do you know Torn

Yes.

The sign

Mr, Mottley: Who made ar-
rangements for the removal of
these houses?

Mr. Yarde: I do not know.

The Commissioner: Did you
remove those houses in the day |
time? |

Mr. Yarde: Yes. |

The Commissioner: What time

did you stop work?
Mr. Yarde:
+ p.m.

No Night Work 3

The Commissioner: After that
did you do any work at night with |
the truck?

Mr, Yarde: No.

The Commissioner: There was|



Whose lorry does

board |

Between 3.30 and|

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951












3
A
8 Fan

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When you feel stiff with pain and
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FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
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|
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SOOO SPOVOSOPP PPPS SS PPIOD

$
:
|
>

r
| COMFORT

PD 6¢



a permit for the truck M-2361 to}
be used for certain work from
Seawell to the Reef, on September |

29. Do you know anything about |
that?

Mr. Yarde: No.

The Commissioner: Did anyone |
drive the truck in September |
besides you? |

Mr. Yarde: No.

The next witness was Erskine
Hinkson, a carpenter. |

The Attorney General: Where |
were you working in September |
1949?

Mr, Hinkson: At the Princess
Alice Playing Field.

The Attorney General:
Jong did you work there?

Mr. Hinkson: Until the building
was almost completed.

The Attorney General: About
how many carpenters and masons
were employed there?

Mr. Hinkson; About 30 to 40.

How

The Attorney General: Do
you know what material was
used in the construction of the
building?

Mr. Hinkson: Yes

The Attorney General: What
sort of uprights were used?

Mr. Hinkson: Most of them
were made from new ‘dumber.

The Attorney General: What
about the roof?
Mr. Hinkson: Some of the

rafters were made of new lum-
ber, while some was old stuff.

@ On Page 11.

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: ee i ee ee A OE OE I

SUNDAY,



At The Cinema:

JULY 8, 1951



The Old And The New
Ry G. BK.
CHARLIE CHAPLIN, named the greatest actor of the



AUSTRALIA IS
GIVEN PARADISE
ISLES



SUNDAY

Man About Town

In time for the July Races—an
extensive range of Clark’s
and Men’s Shoes at Cave






ADVOCATE



ee





BLINDING . |

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS |

» Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-





5 BRITAIN has handed over ps , wl

half century, is back again, and I laughed my head off at Paragise Islands to Australig— | pera & Co. Ltd. The very stylish Scarves and Flower Pieces i

his antics in CITY LIGHTS, now playing at the Empire. >ut _ wae gitén thy iistas be | available’ int lack, grey gma oe ig oO ausitet
rar , : eS ; i¢¢ im 1886 was given the islands by)“ ee ack, grey and of venting Bags--Ornamenta

Made over twenty years ago, it was one of the biggest hits Royal Charter to have and to hold | PT°wn suede and the last of these Crow Staffordshire—very un-

when re-released last year, and it is still as fresh, as funny

and as touching as it was in 1930.

In fact, lL appreciated

it even more than I did twenty years ago.

Not many of our modern film
comedians could stand the rugged
test of time, but Chatlie Chaplin,
with his genius for pantomime,
embodying beauty, pathos and
comedy, whose only wish is “to
make people laugh” and who is
always the butt of his own

California instead of Florida and
a new feminine character is in-
troduced for no apparent reason
other than to give Mr. Garfield
a romantic interlude — which
never did reach Barbados — and
lend a lusciousness to the adver-
lising posters. Anyway, this per-

for ever, will remain “king”.

Real name of the coral group)
which has no police, no jails and}
no taxes, is Cocos Islands.

arrivals are just now being opened
and displayed by Wallace Wilson
For you, madam, there’s the

;}magic name of Chandi—in styles

Biggest of the 27 islands which| decidedly original—and Moonrak-

lie 1,300 miles from Western}
Australia is five miles long.

er featured in a brown suede sim-

jilar to a moccasin, This is the fam-

It will provide an important ily centre for Shoes, at Cave, Shep-

air link on the proposed South
Africa-Australia service.

herd & Co. Ltd., where you'll
|also find delightful sandals and

Australia is to spend “a sub-|Bootees for the very young. And

Stantial sum” on developing the

j}by.the way, there’s the Arcola

usual Hand-Embroidered Hand-
kerchiefs—local craftsmanship in-
cluding Hand-Painted Trays that
are really different and would be
fun to-own, with here and there a
sprinkling of Royal Copenhagen
China. And much more, You'll
find fascination and delight in all
of the attractive stock, for surely
there is no more novel little store
in Barbado Whether resident or
bound to find the}



KRUSCHEN
1 h

brought relief 581° rroim

severe head-

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman



)

A

PAGE SEVEN

seedy anal sd on
COW & GATE!



q i c . > ; ; » . guest-——-you're . .
errs Se a Sere od ae Pn oon not interefer ~ +e ee during the war by/Sling—Back Model—just o few gift that’s really different. And oe ar rantoce re ribl j
ae ; continuity. the R.A lnnirh 7 saat ule ® aad : : : “IT was subject to terrible
. . a a a ae : as pairs are left. Hope you're lucky! I think I've told y everything
a a re The story is about the owner of \ . wee that : “ Sheait ates cake bendachen. While ty lasted, t
i amps adven~ a fishing boat who rents his craft ’ ° . : : : . seemed to lose my sight and a
tures with the eccentric million- py the day. When one of his cepting the name. It’s the Gift) power in my hands and was forced

aire whom he saves from drown-
ing; his tender love for the blind
flower-girl; his excruciatingly
funny efforts to make enough
money to pay her rent atid help
restore her sight and his final
poignant denouement to her, when

customers skips without paying,
his financial position. makes it
necessary for him to use his boat
for illicit transactions in order to
return home, From then on in
an effort to retain his boat, which
is not yet paid for, he finds him-

On the corner of Rickett and

| Trafalgar Streets there’s a land-

mark. It’s the Corner Store of
;|Manning & Co. Ltd. Found Sey-
j}mour Lashley unwrapping a new
{shipment of Electric Irons—the
fully automatic variety that are

© lie down for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
2 F trying them. I did so, and I've
Why not let Singer's do it for) not had a return of those terrible
you-—have u enquired about the) headaches for months. In fact,
Service Department in this very | I feel quite cured."’--M.W.

efficient store? For instance, take Headaches can nearly always

Shop of Bettina Ltd. in the Ocean}
View Hotel

* « *





2
>

How happy Baby is and how healthy—it is a

p 7 L r mn stitchins -holing—_| be traced to a disordered stomach
she sees for the first time, the self enmeshed in a net of illegality lin such constant demand. The “© Stitching—or button-holing : ;
funny little man who has been her thats finally ends in a violent |Blectric Department features % the Method by which press; fro Re beatae ar aumeetiinn pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
Prince Charming. climax. , jevery conceivable fitting from studs are tamped on the mate waste material, which poisons .

Played against a background of The role of the fishing boat switches to bulbs, im. both screw gintee ici Speckal Seats! The | the blood. Remove the poisonous a tin of Health and Happiness —TO-DAY !
the big city, the film contains some owner-captain might. have been land bayonet type. Saw Electric wer Sewing Machine Co.| accumulations — prevent . them ‘ent

of the funniest sequences I have
seen—the comedian’s struggles
with a plate of spaghetti that some
how gets entangled with a paper
streamer in a fancy night club; his
swallowing a whistle in the midst
of a gala party and the ensuing
attack of shrill hiccoughs that
bring their own consequences; his

written for John Garfield and he
gives an excellent performance.
Phyllis Thaxter as his wife is
splendid, and for once, Hollywood
has allowed a plain woman to look
plain, thus giving the part more
conviction, Patricia Neal as the
femme fatale and Wallace Ford
as a crookéd lawyer both give



{
The Clunies-Ross family have |

run the islands with their

* nut plantations, palm fronds, |

ai 4

10

golden sands for more than

House wire that must be about
the best buy in town at 24cts. per
yard. And clocks—Electric Clocks
with the famous,Temco name in
attractively designed oak casings
—one very different model was
featured in gun—metal. Stressing
variety, Manning’s Corner Store
have just received Cut-Rite Wax

know all the answers to your | from forming Mee at ee
-in fact, there is no prob- any ore,
lem, for the Singer organisation ages boii iu oui toner
ironed all’of them out a long time) py cleansing the system thor-
ago. Where it’s a matter of sup-| oughly of all harinful pain-wiving
ply then, of course, you need only | waste. a
glance around this remarkably} Ask your nearest Chemist or
well laid out store to find whatever | Stores for Kruschen.

it is you may need. Threads alone |
are presented in every type, colou

problems

sciatic ae antigens teens consti



blind sweetheart mistakenly un- good account of themselves and years, Paper and that’s not always easy and varicty, and with every con-
ravelling his underwear while the rest of the cast is up to stand- It was in 1825 that Scottish | to find. hart hae Ak “©. sideration for ease of selection
under the impression she is ard. trader John Clunies-Ross great- | on ” * * *

winding a skein of wool; his : " . *

facial expression when, as a street
cleaner, he suddenly sees an ele-
phant ambling by and his pxize
tight, which becomes a series of
ducks, skips and dances, as clev-
erly worked out as the choreo-
graphy of a comic ballet, and end-
ing with a K.O.’d Charlie. Here
is not only humour, but tenderness
and poignant acting together with
whimsical and satirical irony.

Virginia Cherrill as the blind
girl, Harry Myers as the million-
aire and Hank Mann as a prize
fighter all give excellent support to
the comedian.

Chaplin not only wrote, produc-
ed, directed and acted in CITY
LIGHTS, but also composed the

; : ho take their musical show to ; . A toaplratio holding
musical score for it, which plays â„¢ ~ equal ease and artistry. Titian-|Swan and James Streets, en ee eens? Us + Fx. &
a very important part due to the London at the time of Princess hai Saran Churchill gives a . : * : promise of a “new You,

fact that the sicture is not a
Talkie. The result is terrific and
I hope that you will, one and all,
be sure to see it, and don’t forget
to take the children. As a final
tribute to Mr. Chaplin, 1 would like
to quote the late Alexander

; i i s Broadway theatrical | field by John M. Bladon is attested 4;

, teed a 4 ; any help. Byerything is the ¢rs, one a © if er | 5 be tions during this past season
Wooleott ri Hig pige. ae pot dancing and the colourful stage “gent and the other his ee to by steadily growing Sales— Courtesy Garage are also offerins
passed this a he eit settings and they are good, counterpart. I preferred the Am=poth numerically and in im- the unconventional Fergusor
shall not see his like again. Fred Astaire has lost none of | ee a ot f portance; by advance bookings Traetor—a leader in its particular

- uine Technicolor shots Of/and, not least, by the studied fe cial attachments fo

The Breaking Point his talent for putting over a diffi - en. e elikaboth's wedding. pro- 1ot leas xy the studied geld with special attachments fo

This film is based on Ernest
Hemmingwiy’s novel “To Haye
and Have Not” and is well acted,
well directed and arresting melo-
drama, showing at the Plaza, One
or two changes have been made
from the original; the locale is





STALIN SEEN ON DUTCH



Bitterness and disillusionment
characterize the action “of -this
film, which has been expertly di-
rected. The Dialogue is lively and
particular emphasis has been laid
on- sharpness of characterization.

Royal Wedding

ROYAL WEDDING, playing at
the Globe, is a gay, colourful
musical with Fred Astaire giving
his usual impeccable terpsicho-
rean . performance, assisted by
Jane Powell, who not only dances,
but has more than a fair talent
for singing. However enjoyable
as the film is, it is not up to the
standard of former Fred Astaire
offerings. The plot concerns a
brother and sister dance team

Elizabeth’s wedding, and during
their sojourn in England, both
fall in love, decide to marry their
respective sweethearts, and thus
break up the team. A very flim-
sy story, and not even the dia-
logue sparkles enough to be of

cult routine and this time he ap-
pears to ignore the laws of gravity
and performs _ on exuberant
dance on the floor, walls and
ceiling of his hotel room — no
mean feat to. accomplish, Jane
Powell as his sister: and dancing
partner is cha % vivacious,

an



1. The word may be
precedes it.
2, It may be a Synon

tracting one letter from.
preceding word,

saying, simile, metaphor,
5. Ib may form with

~- Feel —

Gape — Page. SOLUT

TV SCREENS

AMSTERDAM.

Viewers in Eastern Holland and
Northern Belgium have been re-
ceiving Russian broadcasts on their
television sets.

Normally this would not be
possible owing to the great dis-
tances involved, but rcent fine
‘eather has caused air layers
at high altitudes to reflect TV

where a station has been set up.
Football and opera

Mr. Jan ersman, a. radio
dealer at Hoogeveen, was sur-
prised to see a bust of Stalin
with Russian text printed
beneath it appear on his screen.
Another radio dealer, Mr.
Mastenbroek Slagharen, has beén
receiving operas, football matches



4. It may be associated wi

great grand-father of the present
“king” 22-year-old John Clunies-
Ross sailed into the atoll of the
heavénly “footstep”, main island
in thé group, and decided to make
the tropical islands a_ private

Utopla.
The Royal Charter was granted
to hi$ son, George.

Mr, James Griffith, Secretary of
States for the Colonies, announcing
the transfer in the Commons
cone said the Australian Gov-
ernment will pass a law offering
Australian citizenship to the people
who Btay on in the islands.

—L.E.S.

singihg, dancing or both with

nice performance as Fred-Astaire’s
sweetheart, but I would say that
her talent lies more in the direc-
tion of serious drama, and she is|
not a dancer. Keenan Wynne
play§ the dual role of twin broth-|

cession are cleverly introduced and
while the music throughout the
film js attractive and some of the
lyric§ are quite clever, the melo-
dies are too complicated for
many people to be humming them
ag they leave the theatre.



Remember the Dry Goods Store
located on Busby’s (off Swan and
James Streets)—Chase’s? There
is always remarkable value
offered here. What d’you think of
these, for instance—excellent
quality Bath Towels from 79cts
and Nylon Hose, gauge 51—30
denier for $1.68. Ah! and look at
the American Men’s Nylon Hose
in a wonderful variety for $1.08
and Anklet Socks in multi-coloured
stripes for 64cts. See what 1 mean
When you go in, ask Mr. Chase to
show you the Imported stripe
Spuns from $1.27. To shop at
Chase’s Dry Goods Store means
to save in a great many ways.
On Busby’s—a few yards off



“Gone”, Bang! And that,
Ladies and Gentlemen, complete:
yet another successful. Auction
Sale conducted by John M. Bladon,
A. F. S., F. V, A. The remarkable
progress made in this important

personal attention given to each
Sale. This last is emphasised by
the introduction of an Auction
Sale Catalogue—detailing every
item concisely and clearly. In the
large and attractively appointed
offices in Plantations Building,
the, Auction and Real Estate
business of John M. Bladon &
Co. provides a complete and



an ahagram of the word that

i

ym of the word that precedes }

3. lt miay be achieved by ding one letter to, sive

. oF anging one letter in (he

the preceding word in 4
or jation of ideas
the preceding word » name ot 4

well-known person or place in sfact oY fiction.
6, i may be associated

the title or a of - nook a Dn be:
A typical succession pe

re Fell — Swoop — Stoop — Stop — Gap —

the, preceding word !n
or other compos! tion.
John Peel

10N ON MONDAY.

MORE HASTE...
New York: A 30-year-old man

was freed from jail in Michigan, |

after serving a sentence for car |
stealing. He-set off to walk home,
The next day he was back in jail— |
for stealing a car to make the
journey more quickly. |






Keep it DARK with

ADEINE

| brick plaster or concrete. So there
}you are and they’re on view at
jthe Barbados Co-op Cotton Fac-
\tory. You will also find pleasing
|Bathroom suites in a variety of
| pastel colours, as well as chrome
Bathroom Fittings. There are
|colourful English 6” Tilings on
| display, among which I saw White,
|Pink, Black and Green. And for
|flooring, just take time off to
|selecf from the enormous .range
of Lancastreum Linoleum—all at

|
|

The Wand of a Magician—au
Exploding Prism—a Star Spanglea
White and Rose Satin Box—a,
Rope Shaped Crystal Bottle—ex- |
otic, tantalising, revealing in its |
elegance, MAGIE—the perfume o} |
the year—of the century. First
presented at the scintillating Sport-
ing d’Ete Ball in Monte Carlo,
this perfume is from the famed
House of Lancome, in Paris. [ntro- |
dueed to this Island by Mrs, Suire |
de Kuttel, it is on sale only at
Knight's Phoenix Pharmacy, Also |
available for the handbag is a}
Baton container, sheathed in velvet

The scent of Magie is delicately |
beautiful-——exclusive, pefsonifying
charm. It is, at once, invitation



* * ” |

There are two ways to speli!
‘Power. The other is Massey-
Harris. These heavy duty diesel |
jobs are on sale through Courtesy |
Garage, Many have already giver
wonderful service on the planta

ploughs, mowers, rakes, manure
spreaders—almost every fitting you
can imagine. It can take up 16(
different kinds and that’s some
thing. This remarkable machine
is most reasonably priced and car
be had with either a gas operate
or vaporising oil engine, And de-
spite rits heat appearance _ the
Ferguson can haul extremels

congratulations and could hardly|
move for masses of piled up Pitch
Pine, White Pine and—Douglas|
Fir; yes, Siree, all the way from
British Columbia. In the busy
Hardware Store alongside the}
Lumber ‘Yard there are Paints and
Distempers in very large quanui-|
ties, and an endless range of locks}
and hinges. And fishing-hooks |

too, the Kirby Bent variety avail- |
able in every size, You'll enjoy
a visit. to N, B, Howell on Bay |
Street.

YARDLEY
The stock is extensive. |











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ce

waves from Stalingrad and and commentaries—all in Russian. } awe AWWA

Leningrad. Similar reports come from radio a oem \
There are no official TV-broad- amateurs in several ptaces, in- ee Pg }

casts in Holland, but many peonle cluding Haarlem, near. Amsterdam, TRAE SHADEINE COMPANY |

have sets to view experimental in Western Holland. ” Churenheld Reed Bees, London, UALI

transmissions from Eindhoven, —L.E.S. a Se peecetetnnlies aot




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5,
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“GODDARD’S” POLISHES 3 KLIM, stir ond you have reve WORLD OVER
“GODDARD’S” SILVER CLOTH % eS 7 Oo i LE
* . . .
PSO SSOP GOOF SOOO OOS SOOO TOOT SOSOTTOD


PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS

=)

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad Bt, Brideetow.
a

July 8, 1951

POPULATION

EXAMINATION of the latest available
statistics show that 3,042,989 live in the
seven British Caribbean territorial posses-
sions of Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago,
Barbados, Leeward Islands, Windward
Islands, British Guiana and British Hon-
duras. These territories add up in geo-
graphical size to 99,406 square miles of
Jand.

In Great Britain which comprises Eng-
land, Wales, Scotland, the Isle of Man. and
the Channel Islands, approximately 46,000,-
000 live in an area of 89,041 square miles.
The comparison is not as ill-assorted as it
appears on the surface. There is to-day in
the world at large a great pre-occupation
with population and another problem has
come to light known as the population
problem. It is particularly engaging at-
tention in India, a country where 295.81
millions lived in 1941 over an area of
865,446 square miles. To-day the popula-
tion of India is estimated to be approxi-
mately 300 million.

Against this background of hundreds of
millions the less than four millions of the
British Caribbean appear to be a relatively
small number. Yet the people of the West
Indies are more and more concerned at the
potential growth of its peoples, They are
not singular in this respect. It was in 1798,
“a time of enthusiasm and hope for ideal-
ists,’ that Thomas Malthus, an Anglican
clergyman, published a book which damp-
ened the hopes of those who were dream-
ing of a “classless society in which greed
and exploitation were abolished”. It was
called An Essay on the Principle of Popu-
lation. Malthus believed that England was
overpopulated in 1800. The population
rose in England and Wales from nine mil-
lions in 1861 to thirty two and a half mil-
lions in 1901. It has been rising ever since
despite the fact that from 1853 to 1938 the
number of emigrant passengers from Bri-
tain to places outside Europe was 16,710,-
072. Malthus’ fears were never realised
but the world has not lost the nightmare
vision of “more and more babies pouring
into the world and no food for them.”
This is the vision that has led many people
to regard contraception as the only possi-
ble. escape from the chaos of too many
mouths to feed.

How far can the British Caribbean terri-
tories be truly said to be affected by this
vision ? How near is the nightmare? The
population of Cuba an island of 44,164
square miles is 5,240,000, The population of
British Guiana a country of 83,000 square
miles is 406,615. Barbados supports on
166 square miles, a population of 202,669 at
a far higher level of living than the 266,-
313 inhabitants of the Windward Islands,
the area of which is 829 square miles. The
Leeward Islands a widely separated group
of islands with a total area of 422 square
miles, cannot maintain a population of
110,324 at anything like the level of over-
populated Barbados. There is every rea-
son why the citizens of Barbados should
show awareness of the fact that this island
is overpopulated. There is obviously a
limit beyond which an island cannot sup-
port its inhabitants even at a beachcomb-
ing level. Barbados is indeed a fortunate
island but it must not let its good fortune
be overtaxed. At the same time the his-
tory of the world shows that areas which
have been given up by current expert opin-
ions as having no contribution to make
have since played important roles in the
history of man’s development.

John Russell in an essay on The Popu-
lation Problem in which he classified W.
Vogt’s “Road to survival” as rather sensa-
tional, wrote: ‘at the moment there is no
practical problem of overpopulation : there
is only the practical problem how best to
develop the world’s available resources”.

Are we satisfied in the West Indies that
a total land mass of 99,406 square miles is
threatened by over-population when it is
inhabited only by 3,042,989? On the answer
to that question depends the future of the
West Indies: there must be acceptance
either that the West Indian possessions of
Great Britain have reached the peak of
their development : or that they are stand-
ing on the threshold of a new future. Mal-
thus’ fears have not yet been realised. It
may be that there is still a future for the
people of the British Caribbean if they can
benefit from modern technical knowledge
and educate themselves beyond their pre-
sent low general level of subsistence living.
At the same time it is important that every
citizen of the West Indies be made aware
of the fact that there is a saturation point
beyond which any country can support its
people so that they can live even at mini-
mum standards.

LIVESTOCK

THE scarcity of pigs and poultry cannot
be blamed on the lack of initiative of the
would-be growers. The high cost of feed-
ing makes the keeping of small stock un-
economic. With Government balanced
meal selling at 74 cents a pound and special
imported foods listed at 134 cents a pound
there is no profit and a probable loss to
those who set out to keep pigs or poultry.

ADVOGATE

Sunday,







Even at 74 cents per pound, the so-called |
balanced feed, prepared by the Govern-
ment, has not earned an enviable reputa-

tion. Stock keepers complain that it is
lacking in certain mineral salts. It is eclaim-
ed that it does not tend to fatten stock, and
as a laying mash it is useless. The stock
feed merchants claim that they, with their
unscientific knowledge, could market a
better stock feed at a cheaper price if they
were not prevented by the Government,
There is no question that fattening foods
could be available to stock-keepers at less
than half the price if the stock-keepers
were allowed to import freely. Coconut
meal, a ready fattener, has been offered to
stock-keepers in this island at 3 cents per
pound, but if the offer is accepted the Gov-
ernment will confiscate the meal imported
from St. Vincent and use it in preparing
the balanced stock feed. |

It is not surprising under these condi-
tions that would-be stock-keepers are not
prepared to invest their hard-earned sav-
ings in small stock. The Livestock Depart-
ment should embark on a series of con-
trolled exppriments. They should keep
three pens of ducklings: one pen fed on
Government balanced feed, one on coco-
nut meal and one on imported feed. At the
end of ten weeks the weight of the duck-
lings and the respective cost of the feed
should be recorded. A similar experiment
for cockerels, all of one utility breed,
should be undertaken.

And then there should be another experi-
ment for laying strains recording the num-
ber of eggs collected over a given period.
An experiment for pigs on similar lines
using swill from the same source with
additional balanced feed, coconut meal and
imported pig food in the respective pens
with the cost of feeding the different pens
for equal periods and the recorded weights
of the pigs would give useful information.
At the end of the experiments the public
should be asked to visit the farm to see for
themselves the results, or better still the
Livestock Department could stage a show
in Queen’s Park.

Such a series of experiments would give
the Livestock Department most useful data
and would present a visual picture to live-
stock keepers which would be more con-
vincing than thousands of written words.



TORNADOES

WITH the coming of the Tornado class
a new era in local yachting began. But
although the group of enthusiasts that met
just over a year ago to select a One De-
sign boat for Barbados did well to choose
the Tornado, they did not find the
“people’s boat” they were looking for.

To ensure uniformity, it was necessary
for them to choose a boat which could be
imported in a kit of knock-down parts and
assembled here. It was estimated then
that a finished Tornado would cost roughly
$480, but actually the price soared to over
$700.

Few yachtsmen could afford to pay as
much as that for a boat, and those who
could preferred to buy a larger craft which
could be used for cruising and fishing as
well. But although some scoffed at first,
and christened the new boats “Turnovers”,
towards the end of the first series of Tor-
nado regattas yachtsmen began to realise
that Uffa Fox had designed a real thorough-
bred.

But still, although young enthusiasts
began to long to own and race Tornadoes,
the price was too high. A number of the
boats were constructed, but some half a
dozen kits remained to be sold.

To solve the problem of how to make
the Tornado a “people’s boat” two sug-
gestions were put forward. The first was
that the Tornado Association, by organ-
ising dances and so forth, should subsidize
each Tornado to be built by about $100.
The second, and by far the better sugges-
tion, was that the Association should buy
the remaining kits'and invite enthusiasts
to join and have the use of the boats for an
annual subscription.

As usual, the problem is how to raise the
initial capital. To do this the Association
would have to organize® entertainments
and appeal to the generosity of yachtsmen.

Such yachting clubs, where the club
owns the boats and members use them for
racing and cruising are common in the
United Kingdom and in other parts of the
world.

If the Tornado Association could under-
take such a scheme, the cost of construct-
ing and maintaining the boats in racing
trim would be lessened since the members
themselves would do the work.

But if the Association attempts this
scheme, it is essential that it should work
independently, and not in conjunction with
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club, Although
the R.B.Y.C. has done much for local
yachting, it has become more a social club
than a yacht club,

The purpose of a yacht club is to provide
facilities for yachtsmen, and since Torna-
dos should be beached after use the Asso-
ciation would need a shed. This could be
erected either on Gravesend beach or, per-
haps, on the St. James coast.

What must be avoided at all costs is con-
fining One Design racing to one segment of
society. The best available helmsmen
must be given a chance. Yachting must
never suffer the same fate as tennis in this
island.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee
— qseentnqupegenrs

‘Do ree puprece eee ert
do with Mr. ¢ est

jon to recall the Home Guard ?”

*



ee “ei a ance cee:

{i -

a a



SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951



cations to build extensions on our public houses have anything to

Lendon Express Service



Sitting On The Fence

*

S the publicity campaign to

keep pensioners at the grind-
stone long after retiringyage be-
comes more intense, the time now
seems ripe to offer advice to old
folk being prodded back to office
and faetory.

Infallible signs of old age come
mainly under three headings—loss
of memory, a tendency to live in
the past, and the shedding of in-
hibitions acquired in youth.

Assuming you are 95 years old,
it is quite possible for you to be
engaged by an employer on Mon-
day and forget all about it by
Tuesday morning. tg
; Therefore, it is advisable to
‘make a note of the name of your

—————

lemployer, his. business. address,
and date of engagment, oils
* * *

If this is not done at once the
chances are that you will switch
back to the past and write down
the name of a former employer
now dead, the address of a factory
pulled down 50 years ago, and a
date that has passed into history.

In any case, you will probably
lose your notes. If so, let us hope
you will sleep peacefully till mid-
day on Tuesday and enjoy your
lunch in bed,

Living In The Past

On the other hand, you may ar-
rive at the right time on the right
Tuesday morning, even at the
right factory.

If so, I warn you that at 95 new
tricks are not learned easily; nor
are new ideas welcome to a mind
full of memories of a happier

So, if. your factory is making
nylons, or women’s underwear, it
will do you no good to interrupt
a conference of production man-
agers to lecture them on the ad-
vantages of red flannel in a
treacherous climate, or ask to be
transferred to the bloomers de-
partment.

Shedding Inhibitions

This often takes the form of
offering outspoken criticism of
people’s character, habits and per-
sonal appearance.

Although tolerance towards the
old is one of the grace of civilised

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

youth, I advise you not to try the

patience of younger colleagues too

far, if you wish to vemain popular.
ie B

Young men can grow weary of
being called spi.eless namby-
pambies because they will not bear
comparison with the legendary
warts who were in their prime
when Queen Victoria was a bride.

High-spirited typists and secre-
taries will resent being reminded
of their resemblance to the ladies
of the town because they wear lip-
stick.

As for the managing director,
you can call him an ignorant, up-
start jack-in-office once. The next
time you will be out on your ear,
if you are 95 or 195.

Club At Home

“My husband never stays
out late, He is too interested
in our tank full of fish at
home.”-~Mrs, Irene Katterns,
wife of the vice-president of
the National Aquarists Soci-
ety.

APPY?
I’m all right.

Better than being at the club,
isn’t it?

What is?

Looking at the fish. After all,

what do you do at the club?
At the club? Oh, we talk.

If you're not talking I suppose
you just look at each other?

suppose so.

What's wrong with talking ‘to
me and looking at the fish?

Nothing.

I don’t suppose there's

difference?
Not much,

Look at that fat, red fish. He
eats and drinks all day and night.
Remind you of anybody at the
club? '

Old George?

Of coure. And that little black

one. Always biting the others and

much

looking for, trouble. Ring a bell?
Why, yes. Little Charlie.
And that pale, pompous one

swimming round as if he owned
the tank,



Peace Is H

In “Eugenio Pacelli: Prince of
°eace,” recently published in the
United States by Creative e
Press in New York City, the i
torian Oscar Halecki and his col-
laborator James F. Murray, Jr.,
have written an intensely inter-
esting biography of the head of
the Roman Catholic Church—the
nan whose sure, calm voice, heard
above the tumultuous noise of
war, carried an unremitting plea
for peace,

During World War I a newly
elected Pope tijied to make his
voice heard above the guns. Be-
side him were two men. One was
an embodiment of justice, the
great ecclesiastical jyrist of mod-
ern times, Cardinal Enrico Gas-
parri, and the other a young mon-
signer whose very name, Pacelli,
suggests peace. This young mon-
signor was created Papal Nuncio
to carry the Vatican peace pro-
posals to the German Kaiser, so it
was no accident that wrote the
motto on his crest “Opus justitiae
pax,” “Peace is the work of jus-
tice.”

Eugenio Pacelli was destined» to
be the Bishop of Peace, the Car-
dinal of Peace, and finally, the
Pope of Peace. His name, bis na-
ture, and his training all prepared
the world for the motivation of
his life’s work but the debacle of
a second world war and resulting
»olitical chaos have prevented a
widespread realization of how suc-
cessful Eugenio Pacelli’s work has
been.

Working to keep the world at,
peace is like working to keep men
in the state of grace. Too often an
individual's one feeling of success
is the conviction that things would
have been even worse without
him. In the case of the present
Pope, however, that conviction is
shared by every deep student of
foreign affairs; among whom one
must place the authors of “Eugenio
Pacelli: Pope of Peace.”

Authors Halecki and Murray
have wisely concentrated not on
the personality of the Pope or on



Our Readers Say
Films

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I see in the Daily Argosy

of June 10th, 1951, that the
British Gutaia Film Society is
showing the following films in
its current season.

“Le Silence est d’or’—(1947
Grand Prix Brussels Film Festi-
val)

“Le Million.”

Le Kermesse Heroique”

In a generation beset by war there
has been a tireless advocate for peace
whose portrait is clear',; drawn by the
authors, Oscar Halecki and James F.
Murray, Jr, in their book recently
published in the United States
“Eugenio Pacelli; Prince of Peace’.

(Reviewed by ROBERT I. GANNON)
From The New York 1 /mes Book Review

picturesque and_ intimate bio-
graphical detail but on his influ-
ence in world affairs—and world
affairs for nearly 40 years have
revolved about a desperate strug-
gle for peace. Here is the Supreme
Pontiff, Here is the Holy Father
of the Great Consistory, wearing
his fisherman's ring and seated on
a throne in St. Peter’s above the
tomb of the Apostles, an old man
among his contemporaries, with-
out a panzer division to his name,
warning the violators of peace, re-
minding the 32 new Princes of the
Church as he places a red hat on

each in turn that their blood
might be the ultimate price of
peace. One of these 32 was Car-

dinal Mindszenty, later to be ar-
rested and condemned to lifetime

imprisonment by the Russian
Communist-dominated Govern-
ment of Hungary.

With the detachment and per-
spective of an expert historian,
Mr. Halecki clarifies the role of
the Vatican in its dealing with

contemporary nations and ans-
wers, if indirectly, the honest

doubts of those who regard any-
thing but the administration of
sacraments as meddling in poli-
tics. After a few chapters one be-
gins to realize what is involved in
the task of seeing to it that the
same sacraments are administered
to 130,000,006 people all over the
world that the same catechism is
taught to their children and the
same gospel preached from their
pulpits,

If it be meddling in politics to
epamiate for an ending of blood-
shed and the observance of the
Ten Commandments, for open
churches, religious schools, and a

“Die Driegroshenoper”
Beggar's Opera)
“San Dimetrio, London,”

(The

The season may also be ex-
tended to _ include the Italian
film ‘“Paisa* directed by Rossel-
lini and the German film on the
Brotherhood of Man_ entitled
“Kameradscnaft”

In Barbados we are denied the
rich experience. that at least
some of the films on this list can
afford. Has the possibility of
forming a Barbados Film Society

I'll bet he’s on the committee,
I'll bet he is. Look now. See
them all darting away from that
goggle-eyed one with his jaws
always moving?
The club bore?
That’s him. Didn’t you tell me
once about a member who never
bought a drink at your club?

Yes.

Well, there he is following the

others round with his mouth open.
Waiting for another fish to pop
something into it?

That's right. So you've got your
club at home without paying a
subscription,

I'll. resign tomorrow,

Food News

NOTHER cup of coffee, dear?

No, thanks, dear. It’s time 1
prepared his lunch.

What's he having today’ dear?

He's very fond of crab, but as
we can’t afford real crab and the
poisonous Russian tinned crab is
nothing but a Bolshevist plot to
kill us all, I'm making him a
mock erab.

Mock crab, dear?

I read about it in a magazine.
You crumb up some _ stak
brown bread in a basin.

Yes, dear.

Then you grate a heel of stale
cheese in it and add the yolk of
one hard-boiled egg, with a
spoonful of Worcester sauce to
make the browny inside.
Browny inside, dear?

Crabs always have browny in-
sides, dear. For the white meat

you flake in the rest of the eggs
then add vinegar and chopped
tomato skins.

Tomato skins, dear?

Dressed crab always has red
indigestible bits in it, dear. Ther
you squeeze it all up in you
fingers and serve with sprigs 0)
parsley.

Sounds delicious, dear.

The magazine says if you car
beg an empty crab shell fron
your fishmonger and mash th
mixture in that, hubby wil
never know the difference,
Really, dear?

—L.E.S.



is Purpose

loyal episcopacy, then the author:
of this book would say the Pop«
has to meddle in politics. How-
ever, since meddle and politics ar:
both unpleasant words, Mr. Hal-
ecki avoids them.

Sometimes the Pope has tc
speak to the statesmen through his
diplomats, sometimes to his child-
ren through his Bishops, © anc
sometimes to the whole world
through the press. Here one ques
tion that will occur to ever)
reader remains unanswered, To-
day's reader, used to seeing card
board kings and active prim«
ministers and presidents collaps-
ing under their heavy burdens
will finish this book wonderin;
how one man of 75 can be so wel
informed on such a variety of sub-
jects, can work so hard, keep suc!
eontrol, and make so few mistake
even outside the realm of faitl
and morals, Perhaps that wonde
oversteps the limits of this wisely
limited book, which is content tc
analyze what Pius XII has saic
through all the various media of
modern life. It is achievemen

enough that the book accomplishe
this without ever being dull o
confusing.

The best chapters are those
leading up‘to the fall of Nazi Ger-
many which reflect author Haleck
himself in the poise and experi-
ence of the old Polish expert a
Versailles, the old delegate to th
League of Nations, the old Denr
of the University of Warsaw, (Mr
Halecki, who is now Professor otf
History at Fordham University ir
the United States, previously held
all of these pasts.)

_ No matter what the reader's re-
ligious beliefs, he should find in-
spiration and Spiritual reassurance
in this biography of Pope Pius XII
A generation which has produced
such ruthless despots as Hitler anc
Mussolini and the Russian Com-
munist dictators to whom human
life is valueless, by some paradox
also has given Eugenio Pacelli tc
a world in need of a champion of
peace,



been fully examined recently? J!
not would the Association o
Cultural Societies consider the
possibility of sponsoring such ¢
group in order ta compensate us

in very small measure, for the
much regretted and impending
departure from the West Indies
of the British Council Arts and
Music Officers,

Yours truly,

CECILE WALCOTT,

Archway House,
Navy Gardens,
July 4, 1951.






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SUNDAY, JULY 8,

—





Rarbadian

what a pretty name; but
country house has not
*n known by that name,










1951



Homes=9



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



LYRIAS, CHRIST CHURCH

Pictures By

at first was Bartlett's then

Lirias. and finally, in the first ,, “

quarter this century the “y” Bank of Commerce bought the

crept in . “ house as the Bank Manager’s resi-
dence,

It seems that one time Lyrias The sitting ‘room and dining
was the “great house” of Bartlett’s room at Lyrias are very large,
estate n 1891 we find Thomas the latter joining with the stair
Samuel Garraway buying. the hall to stretch the entire length
property for William Horne for of the house. In both rooms there

) Then Lyrias was quite a are magnificent chandeliers which
stone building with only have been in the house for many



over an acre of grounds.



years. The sitting room is a cool

and pleasant room, furnished in
As the years passed the house what I would call formal Victo-
was enlarged and the grounds in- rian style.
creased, and lLyrias, now has
thirteen rooms and stands in four Facing the tennis court there
acres of land, After William Horne, is a delightful double gallery,
Mrs. J Rose owned the house, and which is just the thing for cock-
she sold it to D. H. T. Ross.-The tail parties. From there one can
next owner was Dr. E. D. G. see the contrast between a blaze
Deane, and in 5 the Canadian of flamboyants and a regiment of



CYPRIAN LATOUCHE

casurinas bowing sedately in the
breeze

Mr, J. R. Rodgers, the Manager
cf the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce, told me that one day. he
counted the trees at Lyrias and
there were two hundred and two.

The gardens are certainly beau-
tiful, with palms, a hedge of
hibiscus and a great many beds

of flowers. Behind the house, near
the old stables, there is a fernery
where anthuriums flourish.

Lyrias is essentially a home, a
comfortable old place but not an
architectural masterpiece. A home
in the old Barbadian tradition

that a house should be strong, cool
and spacious. A tradition which, I
fear, cannot survive for many
more years,



THE DINING ROOM



FROM

Five hundred bags of heavy
charcoal arrived here yesterday
from 3ritish Guiana “by the

schooner D’Ortae, The D’Ortae also
brought 100 tons of firewood.

Over 25 donkey and mule carts
and a crowd of hawkers thronged
around the D’Ortac’s berth oppo-
ite Mes S. P. Musson, Son &
Co,, Ltd. They were mostly
haggling for charcoal which is still
in short supply in the island

In the rush for charcoal a small
pushed into the careen-

cart wi
age.
People algo rushed for coal at
Messrs. Manning & Co., eoal com~-
pound yesterday morning. From
early in the morning many hun-
dred people gathered outside the
entrance of the compound, As







Yes, that deep down glow
}

pride which comes from

Highest Quality

careful and capeble dispensers.

you need backed-up by the
{ your next prescription to - - - -



y

i




1elping doctors help you, mean a lot to us.
knowing that we

Drugs at all times compounded by a s

KNIGHTS DRUG

THE STAIR HALL

QUEUED FOR COAL

3d AM.

soon as the clerk opened the gate
they rushed in.

One man said; “I have been in
the queue since 5.15 a.m. I came
down from the country. by the
early bus. Still I may not be lucky
to purghase a bag of coal,”

For Four Months

A clerk of the firm said; “This
has been going on for the past
four months. The people come

hoping to get a bag of coal. Some-
times only about one quarter of
them are lucky.”

who makes a living
by baking, said; “I supply many
stores with patties and cakes, I
use my “dutch oven” to bake. Now
that I cannot get coal I am forced
to burn wood.”

A woman

of satisfaction that comes from
There’s a certain
the
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tat!

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STORES





Another Airline
Will Call Here

Says Vice-Consul

Linea Aeropostal Venezolana,
the Venezuelan Airlines, will soon
be calling at Barbados.

Mr. Vernon Knight, Honorary
Venezuelan Vice-Consul, said:
“It is hoped that in the near future
arrangements will be finalised for

permission for the Venezuelan
Government Airlines, L.A,V. to
run a regular ervice, twice a
week fro Maiquetia - and
Maturin, Venezuela, to Barbados,









A VIEW FROM THE TENNIS COURT

Â¥

A CHARMING VICTORIAN ROOM

een

Well Near Haymans

The Water Works Department
is sinking a well near Haymans
Work is expected to be completed
by the end of December.

The Chief Engineer said: “The
water supply to the north-east
of St. Peter and south east of St.
Lucy has been precarious in the
extreme for many years; especial-
ly during the crop season

“The crop just passed has been

ys ARSRRAG: no exception and the water tank
The Advocate understands that lorries are still supplying the area
the Imperial Government has al- to enable the reservoir to recover
ready agreed to ae ae it only to full supply level.
mains now: for L.A.V. to agree
to Saree arifts and conditans “A well is to be sunk below
submitted by the local Govern- Haymans on the line between

ment.



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Warleigh Reservoir, 438 feet above
the sea, through a mile long pip
line with a maximum
30.000 gallons per hour

“This reservoir is at present re-
plenished through a branch of thi
Goiden Ridge Bose
ve the Hope and the new
| obviate the ity

supply of

obel mais
well

of draw

ul

nece

ing water away from Boscobel any
upper St. Lucy
very effort is being made t

complete the work by the end of
December, so that at least an in





proved supply will be enjoyed i:
the deficiency area from the be
ginning of the next crop,” h
aid,

1

Cause for much delight

EVER-
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1 Plantatior |
t to small holder |
Science

up

yd

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the

\ ri
iwing detail

Ss

“Lind
Fist

yn the part of privately ow

ttee ha

en

prac
nec
ful in

Il Goes Fishing

it chooner Lindsyd WW
left port yesterda rn fo
ihe fishing ban}
The Lindsyd HH. will be iki
her catch of fish t« lartinique



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We,

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censur- ff

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—— = : —~ ~
iia ‘ ; ATE ‘ : SUNDAY, JULY 8 1951
PAGE TEN She ~ SUNDAY ADVOC ; ~











eR AT!

— oe Story of | a 1 World News Agency

Author Dislikes ome sea er et ee

news Agency cannot’ Cz we vn from "Lc (pra
Reuters, the world’s le ading g in- pare ts. pon its rey recalls, “read the
ternational news agency is »- advertisement space It depends to his troop s at Bloemf

. oes ; SOaTOrh Ger n the course of this Lord Lay-
® i 4. brating its centenary on July 11 upon the firancial support of its ©» y Chur arace a ae “Reuter and Reuter
"q 1s al ac e ‘ oo this year. newspaper owners and customers [om it:”, measur . :

alone ame re% 1 ha
“REUTERS’ CENTURY” (pub- alor news agencie i



td fro aieee



resources by selling 51














today in minutes, sometime seesinl . 4 co-opera-

lished by Max Parrish Ltd., Lon- But the Reuters story is a suc- eshds. instead of days and hou ae eran dee "to its

BY GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON don, 10/6d) is the story of this cess Story all the Same, The ir. Storey says little. But he does logical coficlusfon. Reuters’ inter-
news agency's evolution in those author, shows clearly how the gemonstrate how, even in theS¢ }otional character is further em-

100 years since Julius Reuter, its foresight and wisdom of those at gaye of wireless, history repeats pha ised by the presence of jour-

THE THOUSAND DEATHS OF founder, came to London from the the heim, backed by the initiative jiseif, On D-Day, in June 1944, halists on its staff not only from Oo { A) . iz liever
wR. SMALL. By Gerald Kersh. continent in search of a market for and in iy of correspondents in when the Allied armies landed on 41.6 Commonwealth but from many The re y rain el
Heinemann. ‘15s. 402 pages. : his service of commercial news in the field, has brought Reuters to. the beaches of Normandy, carrier oie; countries who are in con

you cannot speak well of the summer of 1851 the threshold of second century pigeons, with which Julius Reuter tractual relations with the Agency
mouth shut,” To the visionary of 1851, the as © strowg expanding organisa~-



first made his name in 1850, again

2 s Vi s
in By
flew across the Channel carrying On the integrity and compe- containing ifam 4

ken his old advice,
i not have written one

Reuters of 1951 whose news tic: i}



reputation for aeccur-



reaches every country in the icy, impartiality and independ- Regter reports on the progress of tence and on the international out- YX
t of the (say) 170,000 world and whose name is known ence sicadily enhanced, — mn the landing. look of such a staff rests in a very
; novel, ‘which ex- everywhere, would seem as in- It is, indeed, as as ried : special degree the responsibility
arrdleus personal dis- credible as a round trip to the stresses eee ese shied Personalities in the book are for keeping clear:and clean the
ts characters the East moon still seems to us, at the basic principles which ena subordinated to the organisation

of the world. This |

ily of Small (ex-
Every page is a kind
te private pogrom the
being that there
mour in a pogrom
Kersh persecution

with bilious fun

Fun at the~expense of I. Small,
bb nd failure, from the
k n his domineering wife
Mi illie —— family reached these
res two boats ahead of Small
ind are English to the backbone;
heir son, Charles, who wants to




; news channels
dawn of the atomic age. Reuter: to survive and, overcom~ itself. While some names are j. 4 nalieiee to the qualities of

In November 1851, the first sub- ing often seemingly insurmount- mentioned in specific connections, the journalistic profession at its}
marine cable linking Dover with able obstacles, to rise to that lead- only four stand out supreme very best, for in a free world there |
Calais gave Julius Reuter his great ing position which it occupies in -those of the four men who have j-< no other profession to whom the |
chance. He seized it as his suc- the world of news today. led Reuters to erebity Julius task can properly be entrusted.’
ecessors in the organisation have ae ao ‘. Reuter, who ecame the first j
been quick to seize upon other in- _ Mr. Storey’s record, compiled Boron and whose coat of arms is Ph WiletreBosds indiade A
ventions to speed the spread of With the help of all oa bone still the Reuter badge; Baron Her- ginijo of the Reuter message
Reuter news through the world, 19 the possession. o! © presen bert de Reuter, his son; Sir Rod- foribing President Lincoln's assas- |

As the submarine cable super- ™@nagement of Reuters, is, first Grick Jones under whose direction “orntinS ‘ac wrinted in. the Daily
seded the then more reliable car- 224 foremost, history. Into lesS Reuters changed from a family Ratetraph on April 26, 1865, por-|
rier pigeon and the steamer, so, than 300 pages. he has packed business into an institution; and jit. a) the Founder and his son
through the years, the cable has biography” of an organisation ‘sir Christopher Chancellor, under tnd of War vevresnendents In ihe
itself been replaced by even faster Whose many-sided ‘ge the whose direction “the new Reuters”, one ames } '
transmission — wireless — leased UNdred years of its existence owned by the press of Britain. “ ’








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go on the stage and marry a Gen- private wire networks spreading That in itself is an achievement, pre tn RA gees inarg ¢ RHEUMATIC TO-BAY! That's the
tile short, develops suicidal across cer tinents. Gaps there are bound to be, for * 5 nYEAST-VITE PAINS 5 best way to get quick re-
meet ae een ia ae MERSH When the United States Presi- no one small volume could hold’ tf through the ages, Reuters has © 12. Q0QQ FROM HIS igor ered Trode >> lief and feel better, too!
who ‘runs off to live in sin H ae ci ah ! dént Lincoln was assassinated in the wealth of detail and anecdote weathered the storm and survived =F
an American millionaire— i te pap ie April 1853, Julius Reuter reported Which members of any given gen- while its two contemporary pri-
only one of the family worth arene the. news two days before anyone =>ation of Reuter employees could yate European telegraph com- NOVEL
tuppence’ according to the plain aa \bachuse his. ..enter rising produce. ’ panies—founded by Charles Havas
implication of Kersh, having an affair with Rowena, American agent, James McLean, Mé»y times, while searching the jn Paris and Bernhard Wolff in (By JON HOPE) |
Writing about emotional pe0- pot-so-loving wife of Orson Judd, piped a tug, caught up with the archives, Mr. Storey must. have Germany—have vanished, that, ore evidence to-day of crazy
e, Kersh describes every scen@ who manages the racing pit, YoU mail boat which had just left port been tempted to turn aside to re- says Mr. Storey, may be partly conditions in the book business. geo
like a el between a fire in @ ;now that troubles a-plenty ate and threw a canister containing count this or that feat of news due to the development of Reuters Listen to publisher Max Rein- |
theatre in Harlem and © Gh the way the news aboard. gathering or distribution. But as an independent organisation jdt. who this week issues
fashionable Ynurder trial in Paris ie When two men attempted to having set himself the more diffl- free of government or any other « see
thar { t ing



: 7. Pita, ‘ Aner oe 5 sspeare Memorial Theatre,
A man cannot be driving all the assassinate President Truman in Cult task of presenting a general {orm of control outside its news-

5 icture of the evolution of the ; 1950; “1 could have mace
IMAGE EN "THE DUST. By War- time. True, but those emotional Washington on November 1, 1950, picttive of the paper ownership

~eanicati » he “esistec . Nig more money by not publishing it.’ e LLEGE
wick Seott. Peter Davies, 9s, 6d tangles are bad for the nerves— the news was flashed from Amer- Organisation, he has resisted that Mr. Storey describes with dram- , es
254 pages! and on the eve of a big race too. ica by radio into Reuters Head temptation, atic force this longdrawn and suc- tei: t

; Since Reinhardt planned thi
ANOT R victory for Britain! as Mr. Selby says, “the whole Office in London—then on to the In this book, figure only those











K figure only these cessful battle for independence. expensive ~ Jooking. photographic will set you on the right course for success
i ‘en Diy 5 ashes te Ra Or pes aaa i’ » _wWw vorld so that less than five world news “beats” which had a 2 record o Shakespeare plays pro- ; ( hates when
me Grand Say, ts ee ing ds bristling with) complex! wurutee ieee ‘the first shot was direct influence in building up the ‘Today, Reuters enters its see= guced at Stratford the cost of = rena tare ee io eccan’ Gercapedinane
cing is ¢ Red off 9 waa the ties, fired every Reuter receiving point ee prestige of the agency. ond conta? wah ue battle oe paper has rocketed College in the Cie eh you through. the pékt. . By. trendly,
I if ( Oo s e , ¢ 4 pee pre: ;, T 7 »G ”
Mat’ » world had the start of the Typical of these are: | ,. won. re Reuter Trust Decc “At 15 shillings a copy,” he oti liced knowledge
At 90 m.p.h, flat, Flat For instance, the question oS world ha e sta 1. Julius Reuter’s dramatic guarantees that “the integrity, in- pepiaind “Whew ea sinall BrDAt. |; individual training we equip you with the specialise e
flat bristles: What is the matter with "7,7:



That is o 4 e ecess si uis Napoleon’s ‘eg ree. Pi ins ou must have for a well-paid, ke Sno
s onl rt of the tale told Success with Louis poleon’s de pendence and freedom from bias y
er-lo-weight ratio of Image Judd—as a husband? Drugs, And by rg ‘ cor

















































































: ' 3ut just before the book went tc . Bos n below
Graham Storey, Fellow of speech to the French Legislative of the news service” shall be pre- y/o. ’ I had an offer for the paper Make the first move TO-DAY—- post the coupon be
Dust ‘is as high as you we thought it must be something qyinity Hall and Director of Eng- Assembly on February 7, 1859, served always and ensures. that 4+ 4 price far beyond what 1 paid
>From the moment even more sinister, Scott mis- jish Studies at Cambridge Uni- after obtaining, by rare privilege, Reuters shall never pass, into tle ¢,) jy Ale TEXT BCOKS ARE
mt tal ihat first glance at judges his build-up there. His.one versity, in “REUTERS' CEN- 2m advance copy of the speech and pands of “any single interest What Reinhardt loses on ihe b
imefit panel (oil pres- Mistake in as crisp and intelligent TURY”. hiring the submarine cable exclu- yeroup or faction.” paper price upward swing, the ze! J we sen mm nw
80; vadtetor heat approach- 9» thriller as the year has seen. sively for an hour. That speech a Treasuly wee Sets Be the dollar @ volumes as the subjec
, i - : . ea : ; ; ’ CE r” is . . f r k, tw And, Mr. St 2 . ‘ludes, “the ty nay »- ; chosen demands, and ,
90) youSvealise that Britain ~ fither Image in the Dust will “REUTERS’ CENTURY” is the foreshadowed the outbreak, two seri, wut. storey Concludes, “We -oundabout, An. American gale br : i
has turned but a new triumph in pe vastly read or there will be story of the agency’s growth from months later, of . the, Franco- Agency still represents the best jojo newolinted now. they become your persona! property.
fiction-engineering worthy of 8 jad salesmanship somewhere a one-man-one-office-boy business Austrian war whieh faced Julius «ualities of its early days: reli:-
ace beside Shute, Balchin, : ; , occupying two rooms in the Royal Reuter for the first time with the bility, imagination and enterprise, * ‘ 8 is YOUR CAREER HERE ?
Chandler, Arnbler and other mas- WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED Exchange to a great were news pene = on vr “ Fone Lis Ape 5 eae a
; < _< ic whose news athering or- respondents anc in which nis ) oun tv C lar ha Tas : P
ny ' ; —LES panisstlan covers the world. enewn impartiality won many strange or even alien: its co- = a oe we ig IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE
scott is in that class; he is of “Nor is the book merely a record privileges from both sides, operative Ownership, its decision The Pa et rey ae tu 1 ae Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, Att Police, Special Course
that type—the novelist of ection of Reuters itself—now the world's 2. The 2-day “beat” with Presi- (9 Make no profits. But the pres. {1 earn ony gt es a Aviation (Engineering an. OUI Ae aiinckes +
aiming to divert the public with 7 SAME AGAIN irst internationally-owned co- dent Lincoln’s death which further ¢bt management's insistence on “ld | ae ete bl i ti eat pack ieceeink "Eujects cad Ecamina- Radio Service Engineering
cunning play on the nerves; trick r P opprative news agency enhanced the agency's early repu- being left alone, in a realm where LS ee arth td nate. ) AIL Building, Architecture tions . Radio (Short Wave)
f king six words do the work Washington: A 34-year-oid ‘Its subject is much wider than tation for speed and accuracy any other attitude must inevitably ad RB. S80, NG Lele nOw B) ind Clerk of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations
: A , Pere “teed § : integrity of ye Judging by the initial pre-publi- Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman’s)
enty- knowingness; g€N- man has been caught while trying that, It includes the whole history 3. News by balloon from Paris "danger the integrity of nev cation sale of 100,000 copies—a cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying :
nl eynicism; elegantly for the third time to rob the same of the growth of news gathering during the 1870 siege, made poss- Would have evoked from him only anand jae Si adn men aitiih an... aches Carpentry and Joinery ghasineers, Yoashors.of Handicrafts
ched understatement, fashionable jewellery store that he and ne ee cee during an jble by the close working link enthusiasm will top 150,000 j Civil Engineering Mining, All Subjects “(ity & Guild)
ve not interested in had already plundered twice. His age in which rapidly advancing then existing between Chaple To histerians and journalist Th MALIA yl ‘ase e ‘Ge All Commercial Subjects Motor Engineering Tel
Postpone that rash love of cleganoe let ies down the scientific invention shrank world Havas’s French agency snd Julius the world over, “REUTE ate aa "atitaioe, s Ree Diseal Engines Pants —"
ntil you have been, Say, third time. He dbopped Kis pana- frontiers and gave to néws ahim- Reuter CENTURY” cannot but be of ab- tralia, where he is building a ree ti irements are not fisted above, write us for free advice
in the cock-pit with ma hat at the Se@né of the Grime. Portance previously undreamed-ot 4. A 2-day “beat” with news of serbing interest, while the general house to his own plans, writing Ce eee
yin fa i . a . It is not a story of ednsistent the relief of Mateking in the South reader, will discover in it many « Aus : . Ww h ‘os E 'T. 88—
ott The hat was of so exclusive a . Ty fail- ; ¢ ¥ on Australian novel. How tnuch -Direct Mail to DEP I
4 @i band make that the police had no Success. There were early fail- Atrican war, at the turn of the tacets of the news business whose Goes he earn from 162,300 copies?
Sinister Husban tréuble in trac its ow to} ures and ah almost constant battle, eentury, Lord Roberts, the existence he never even suspected, stimate: arot nd £12 000. : THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
e moment it is pbvious tal. © in Tracing Hs Owner to his even to the present day, against Commander-in-Chiet in the fleld The book contains a foraword by "SNe: frou 1a aes
i Selly (Seott’s hero), is Hotel increasing expenses. For unlike & himself learned the news through Lord Layton

n, a director of Reuters RS,



SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND








| MACLEANS

EER (

2 OED |S TOOTH PASTE
WY Late 8





ye tls

keeps Wale

and healthy

BROADER TRADE
-oBETTER LIVING

Since the war, lack of dollars if the sterling area has meant many
trade restrictions and shortages. And these, in turn, have had a
serious effect on British West Indian trade—and so, on you.

aX YAS.

v4

Now there is a change for the better!

Because Canada is purchasing an increasingly large amount of
British goods and services, it is possible, now, under the British
West Indies Trade Liberalization Plan, to import many items from
Canada which you haven't seen in quantity for many a long day.

CONCRETE PRODUCTS Co.,
Telephone 2798 LODGE HILL,

ST. MICHAEL.

Pleasant news for you... and for us!

A return to more normal ¢rade with Canada should be as natural
to you as breathing. After all, we are traditional trading neigh-
bours. Canadian East Coast fishing craft were a familiar sight in
your ports nearly 200 years ago, They brought in dried fish and
took out cargoes of sugar, molasses and rum. And, as sister nations
in the British Commonwealth, we have many mutual interests.

FVLELEEREERERREREEREn

Litt!

els!

So, now that broader trade for better living is possible again

we suggest that, as. of yore, you make Canada your first source
of supply... your first port of call,

To Those About To Build,

A perfect buildirig depends entirely on type of materials &.W.1. Importers please note
used and the class of workmanship done. Under "he B,W.I, Trade Liberalization Plan, Canadian suppliers
with a history of export to The British West Indies during
1946-7-8, are now eligible to ship quotas of approved
products for 50% or 33Y3% (depending on categories) of
their overage shipments during the basic period mentioned
above. We suggest, therefore, thot you—

Our hollow concfete blocks are up to the standard of those
manufactured in U.S.A. where they are so extensively used for
all types of buildings.

|
j

Tested regularly by hydraulic press, they withstand over 20
tos pressure per block without rupture, Certain contractors
are not building with them correctly. DO NOT BLAME OUR
BLOCKSI!

(a) get in touch with your established Canadian suppliers,

(b) get in touch with the Canadian Trade Commissioners
regarding items available and possible suppliers,

TRINIDAD, BARBADOS, WINDWARD AND LEEWARD

ISLANDS AND GRITISH GUIANA
We therefore suggest that any new builder who is not







1. G. Major
conversant with the use of our blocks shou consu § on Canodion ) Trade Ci nai
k: hould co It u his 4 od) one

construction problems, and we shall be only too pleased to
give him the benefit, of our advice.

4AMAICA, EAM AMAS AND SRITISH HONDURAS
M. B. Palmer
Canadien Goverment Trade Commissioner
Canadien 3ank of Commerce Chambers
Kingston, Jamaice

Our blocks have an excellent name by all who have used
them and we feel assured that if you construct your building
vith them you will be fully satisfied.

2 (SBN SE SN Sg 2B BN NS

CONCRETE PRODUCTS COMPANY
per. E. R. BOON
Manager.









a ik ok kk le,

ee


SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET +2?" ""

NDAY PAGE ELEVEN

“Soaping’ dulls hair_



ADVOCATE







ee

Scouts Get







ying Field Enquiry



















Ple

t Innings










Bk Sranter o tas
2 7 I : : F
@ From Page 4 When stumps were drawn « ; Aust “ @ From Page 6 Mr. Stuart: A part of the small 2B. To i d Vv 1
POLICE vs. Y.M_P.C. YÂ¥.M.P.C. had lost five of their J. Byer c Branker b Porter 0 The Attorney General: What hut. adges O a oO g orilies it!
Y™M.P.C 139 wickets for 54 runs in their 7 Cheite on & artes 10 about the gooring? The Attorney General Wh« ’ . 2
POLICE ee: 225 second innings three of these &° Thompson b Pat, ker 3 Mr. Hinksori: The flooring was driving your truck ? ,_. Church Parade and presen-
Police gained a first innings Wickets going to the Police pacer, E. Brewster Lb.w. b Porter 1 came from the old huts, buthad Mr, Stuart: Mr. Murray a " af ae ms Wil be ie Ge
lead over Y.M.P.C. at the Park Bradshaw who conceded 12 runs C. Bradshaw b Burke 3 to be repaired. The Attorney General: Whot cn = a auanes tal Methodist
when they scored 225 runs in in doing so. e isto : The Attorney General: Who sort of material was on the other ee ed Stemaic " c
reply to Y.M.P.C. first innings 8B. Porter the medium pace Extras 7 was Clerk of Works while you lorries ? Pierre wili receive their Second Halo—Nota soop
score of 139 rung scored on the bowler of Y.M.P.C, took five of a were at the Playing Field? Mr. Stuart: The bigger portion (),.. Badges. These boys joined not o cream—
first day of play, The Police the Polfte wickets in their first Total - Mr. Hinkson: Mr. Maynard. of the large hut. ihe Group on 27.3.49 and were cannot leave
opening batsman C. Blackman innings for the loss of 19 TUMS py) o¢ wickets—1 for 63, 2 for 144, 3 for The Attorney General: Who The Ae oa Where invested on 26.4.50. They have dulling film!
, batted well to score 87 runs and bowled 7.2 overs of which 147.4 for 164, 5 for 196, 6 for 205, 7 for used to pay you? did you ee ae we Playing Fiela 2 qualified for the Second
3 yesterday the second day in two were maidens. I Burke and 212, 8 for 42, 8 for ma. : Mr. Hinkson; When I first p> : 7 e _ = ield Class Badge Halo quickly
their first division match. R. Austin bagged two each. OWLING ANALYSIS w.. went on to work Mr: Maynard it? sis jpn acora me Patrol Leaders G, Harewood removes dandruff
I. Burke ni ee used to do so, but two weeks “ed ds. sai Neath and C. Walkes will receive the from hair and
ORI ‘BOARD R. Austin oe aoe after Mr. Worrell paid me. =. yorenh = wn Interpreter Badge. Harewood and
> r 2 ttorn 8 r e .. . ine :
g Ascher > : a ; The Attorney General: He .. fe ey ’ —— ere Walkes also joined the Group on
c ke F 3 aid { : , did you put the stuff? 27.3.49, were invested on 25.2.50
E. Branker FF ee ee paid you from then until the ““N> stuart: ne : ; ere « ‘
SPARTAN vs. PICKWICK BOWLING ANALYSIS , B. Porter — 2 19 5 building was finished? r. Stuart: To the left side of and qualified for Second Class
PICKWICK First Innings sat 5 2 - = = « Y¥.M.P.C.—2nd Innings 5 Mr. Hinkson: Yes the field near to the Police Station. on 26.5.50. They are now com-
SPARTAN First Innings (for 6 wkts.) 211. N Marshall 23 6 (88 L. Greenidge b Bradshaw 1 son . t The Attorney General: Did the pleting their First Class Tests
PICK WICK—First Innings D Atkinson 23312 35 4 I. Burke ec (w.k.) B. Morris b The Attorney General: Who lorry go to the airport the next Harewood and Walkes speak
E Edwards run out 2°. 2g $2: 8 1S 8 Bradshaw ~ 12 was Worrell’s number 1 man? lav ? Pome rr: Mae wr axes | SDe8
J Goddard c Alkins b Williams 29. =«C Manning 3 0 un 0 H Ingram Lb.w. b Mullins iL Mr. Hinkson: Greaves, but he day ° F ench.
T Birkett c & b Bowen 21 H Toppin 8 1 26 #1 XK. Branker c Cheltenham b ape . = Mr. Stuart: Yes, and took away The Rev. Furley from St. Vin-
W. Greenidge 1b wb Williams .. 130 L_ St. Hill 5 1 o>. Bradshaw 23 Was not there when I took up the 4) rest of the all t he cent—on a visit to the Col :
G. Wood ¢ Chase b Bowen 54 Fall of wickets: 1 for 37; 2 for 55; 3 F. Branker c Mullins b Greene 5 job. Another man was in charge he rest of the sma hut to the ; on a visit to the Colony as ;
B Inniss c wk. (Haynes) b Harris © for 72; 4 for 85; 5 for 103; 6 106; 7 for }: Austin not out oo the 3 Bia ee Reef. the Deputation to the Missionary Made with a
© Greenidge 1b wb Harris 7 150; 8 for 153; 9 for 158 * Morhee Sun ont ; Of the job as Worrell had left. “phe Attorney General: Did you Meetings of the Methodist Church new patented ingredient
H King b Phillips 25 CARLTON vs, COLLEGE Extras 1 When Worrell came back he was eyer hear that s art of a hut —Will deliver the address, Rev
E Hoad c wkpr b Phillips 35 College—ist Innings 160 — there ever hear tha some par — nu Furley is a Sc Ms uae HALO REVEALS THE HIDDEN |;
H Jordan not out 13 Cariton—Iist Innings Total (for 5 wkts.) 54 The Atte Ge 1:: Do you was missing from Seawell? oe, a a Scout Enthusiast and A OF YO 3
A Taylor ¢ Walcott b Phillips 7 ¥F. Hutchinson bw. b J. Williams 6 — |, e oe nera! : ‘y = Mr. Stuart: Yes. 2 looking forward to meeting the | BEAUTY YOUR HAIR!
Ext 7 N_S_ Lucas c Foster b J Fall of -kets—1 f 5. 2 for 14. 3 f now anything more abou the : 2 Troops
pos 341 se ene son n out : «. ‘ for 5S 8 for 83. : . x Playing Field? wear eee! ae The Bethel Troop will also join
Total . Hutchinson run ou : WLING ANALYSIS . ; mda. 4 ; = ae
i K. Greenidge 1.b.w. J, Williams 7 see yarces” ae Mr. Hinkson: No. Mr. Stuart: About three months /"_ the parade, and a time of
Fall of wickets : 1 for 15; 2 for C. MeKenzie b J, Williams . 11 ¢ Mullins 83 390 1 Mr. Mottley: You knew Wor- afterwards — encouragement is antici-
. 4 for 164, 5 for 164, 6 for G. Harding c Smith b Simmons 3 C¢ Bradshaw 7 2 ; vell was working ther for , “ ~ - : pated.
230, 8 for 317, 9 for 32i C. White c Mr. Headley b G. Foster 8 §& Greene” ‘ 2eLat 2: WeDaons § there before you The ‘Attorney General: Do you LC. MEETS SCOUTERS
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ EF. W. Marshall 1.b.w, G. Foster 0 . know if Murray’s house was whe 42S IVS
Oo. M. R. W. X. B Warren b G. Foster 3 Mr. Hinkson: Yes. searched ? The Island Commissioner had
a mt 4 a vee not out 3 . Mr. Mottley: How did you Mr. Stuart: I saw a car with a meeting with the Scouters of
22 7 se ox tri 2 T.T ‘ ‘ 5 ae , so
"* Cozier 8 1 16 o oie — e .C. Meet come to work there? two policemen and another gentle- the Win«'ward District on Thurs-
Bowen es 3 Total 4 Mr. Hinkson: I met Mr. Tudor man there one day. day afternoon last at Beulah, St.
+ 2 9 c 3 iinins é ; a i . i i , Si oe sre rin-
* | weer" 2 . rie DOE eS. age Wen ee one day and asked him for a job The Attorney General : While oak: Disc ussion centered prin
Â¥ Atkins tg So. ae eae We doe a ae ee dee n Ss He sent me down to the Playing you were on the lorry, did it move Ccipally around his address to
4 : 3, 34, 5 . h 54, ; 3 i ° Scouters on Empire Day la and
% SPARTAN—Ist Innings 8 for 54, 9 for 78 Field and I was taken on. any part of the big hut ? k y last, anc
i" A. Aticins b Hosd os s ROWLING ANALYSIS bh og OWSPAIn Jute 8 F , Mr. Stuart: No. some cae — and sugges-
A. Haynes c Tayloj > L’ Haris o (wkpee Wood). b fae apa rai 7% henistha Ge tea fant Gace aly . ramewor: Fell The Commissioner: When you “ans were broug : 9
Greenidge * ; ay os “Reekig Nee 16 6 31 i esults 0: tr e las ays races 0 . left Seawell with the lot of huts, He wil € mee ing the Com-
K. Walcott not out , 106 © Ww. smith 9 1 9 - the T.T.C. Summer Meet are as Mr. Mottley: You said that some did you get any ticket to say what Missioner and Scouters of the
C. Pilgrim 1 b wb Inniss a G. Foster 7 1 is 3 follows: part of the building fell down? was on the truck ? r South Western on Monday after-
& Gen. ear eae Metta Geta. 8 E21 College—2nd Innings ELLERSLIE HANDICAP—(6 furlongs Mr. Hinkson: Yes. Mr. Stuart: No. noon next at Scout H.Q. at 7.45
E. Williams not out b OLNa e Ecee t rcree 1. MOTONITE (P. Beteher, 188 The.) Mr. Mottley: There was a period The Commissioner: Was there 2) @md on Saturday 14th he
Extras . 4 — Hope c Marshall b K, B. Warren 2 2 LUPINUS «Quested 136’ Ibs ) when Mr. Worrell had severed his any check of what you brought Wil! meet the D.C. and Scout-
Total (for 6 wkts.) 211 ©. Blackman c (wkpr.) McKenzie 3. LEADING ARTICLE (A, Joseph 116 connections with Mr. Tudor? down ? ers of the North Eastern. District
es é b_Greenidge 29 lbs ) : eg . Y +1 IRSES |
Pall of wicket N. Harrison b Greenidge * : 0 Time: 1 198% : Mr. Hinkson: Yes. Mr. Stuart: No. a BADGE COU RSES | + ‘ “ 4
on eet Mr. Headley run out SILT) 20 PARI $3 84 and $1 48, $1 46, $2 12 Mr. Mottley: What part of the The Commissioner: What sort There is an opportunity for | Fl to Britain in Festival Year |
= watts oa “ra hill b G dae 2 WEST INDIAN TANDICAP (3 furdones building fell down? of material you moved on your Scouts who are interested to re- y
< Jilliams c reenidge 2 5 a . * - . . . o . . Z -eive " ‘ce etn acs' .
K, Griffith not uate _ ” Class F & F2 3 yrs. old) Mr. Hinkson: The frame work. truck a ore course of instruction for | BY B.O.A.C CONSTELLATION
Jordan Ms. Gaitiena Hot Our 3 1. USHER (Quested 118 Ibs ) Mr. Mottley: What caused it to Myr. Stuart: Pine boards, small the Starman Badge. 3 | ne
Greenidae Extras . eae: PanMbhenon clots 108 Ibs }45 ) fall down? planks and galvanised roofing. A knowledge of the stars is an | ||]} IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA
Hoag a Total (for 7 wkts.) 124 Time: 1 054 Mr. Hinkson: The corners were The Commissioner: Did you see nae wer eg sone ane Get Th s ! Stay There Longer!
C. Greenidge ” : PARI: $2 and $45 36 not fixed properly and the roof when the buildings were knocked every boy capable of absorbing e ere Sooner: Stay re Lon,
bbb or: Fall of wickets—1 for 10, 2 for 60,3 for (FORECAST: $4536 part fell in. s down for the purpose of being Such knowledge should take ad-
; WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE 63, 4 for 64, 5 for 76, 6 for 101. 7 for 115. QUEEN'S FARK HANDICA® (6 farlones “wir. Mottley: How long did it removed ? vantage of this opportunity, | oe ee alee
N sana Bereer rin 137 hak cad ee R. W 1 SUNNY GAME (Lutehman, a08 ibe) take to put this back up? Mr. Stuart: When I got there, (a ee poe eer ee From T'dad to) Flying Time Filghte Return Fare
E. Atkinson c Alleyne b H. Barker 4 Edghill ; uw 2 st 9 8 GUN A. gore aan its) sir. Hiinkson:: Only a. day. the root was already taken down. {7 ,) Bnu"ccn Navigation, Ag ¢ ~- — |__| ———
Oe 6a eS SS te fe go ee ae The next witness was Mr. Rey- The Enquiry continues to-mor- Oh ie ae ee ae ee eation in ‘ B.W.I. $
A. Skinner ¢ Alleyne b O. Fields 23 N.S. Lucas Sa Goa ee a Ey Pa 4 7a 96; $2 nold Stuart. row at 9 a.m nacuthary “for @his aouses, 7 ihe Bermuda 14.45 hours . 649.80
a Sewethy 0 deanna Fields st. cuiiabuar aera Innings CREOLE HANDICAP ti The Atoaer General: Some- a ee minimum educational qualifica- — lace “ 2 ree
D. Davies c Robinson b H Barker. 27 Jf. E, Licorish b Brookes ....... 44 i Skee fF the} by Mr Fi you were employed Will Investi ate tion for boys nnust be NOT LESS ssccgea anand dete taeda lebih camel tpianedigsiaie aed ltaseeeaepaal
W. Knowles c Barker b O. Fields 2 & G, Adams ¢ (wkpr.) Wilkes b 3 FAIR PROFIT (Quested 125 Ibs) y Mr. itzgerald Murray on a - Bi THAN SEVENTH STANDARD Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
ORE A i a ADS RE oF ite $y Brookes Coppi ds sta beed” 2 17 PART: $6 42 and $2; $4 06; $2 48 motor lorry? oe ° Scoutmasters are asked to note
H. Toppin c Barker b ¢ ields 1° McD. Alleyne b Glasgow . FORECAST: $193 60 Mr. Stuart: Yes. Vomiting Sickness this in making their recommen-
Extras ‘ O. H. Wilkinson c (wkpr.) Wilkes b 3 NDICAP (About 1 Mil c
— Brookes ae Bh. a ees theese Ox) * The Attorney General: You re- BRL ae ep cad ates) dations.
7 o 8 ass - ; rom ur wh orresponde .
F Total 360 G_N, Grant b Mr. McComie #1 1 LEADING ARTICLE (A. Joseph 116 Member going to Seawell with KINGSTON, June 29 Applications for these courses
y Sah + —— F. H. King c Glasgow b Brookes 18 Ibs Murray? : in yeady for a full Must be sent to the Honorary
BOWLING ANALYSIS w. Be Marshall ¢ & b Deane ...... q 2 FAIR FRONT (O'Neil 120 Ibs } Mr. Stuart: Yes Plans are now ready for a fu Secretary, Scout 1.Q Beckles }
woos be M. Hing stpd. ‘(wkpr.) Wilkes } 3 MISS VIC (Lattimer 125 Ibs ) ‘ ; : investigation of the circumstances poig ae 's ah ssible |
H. Barker a 8 eS eee. 15 Time: 1 552 The Attorney General: Why did surrounding the annual cold PCa, as soon as possible. |
E. Grant ag ee 4 &. B. Maycott not out 0 PARI: $7 36 and $2 78; $4 48; $2 54 you go there? e + . threak. of . vord= VOLUNTEERS. WANTED !
S. Rudder 7 ¢)0Og)|CUL A. Harris not out . 9 FORECAST: $155 84 Mr. Stuart: To remove a hut weather outbreak of v ‘i a
ay ne 1 08 OS; og Ls K. Brathwaite did not bat 0 BELMONT HANDICAP (Class F & F2 ne attor ea hut. iting sickness among the poorer Yes, we want volunteers! Scout-
a kitene 5 ois: 0 Penge. Ths: Thi, Gs Fie cine Over) ©, Attorney General: For classes of Jamaica’s population. ers and Rovers are asked to volun-
a 0. Fields 1110 $% 5 al Ut ykts, deld.) sah 2 Fe ee te ee whom? A provision of $50,000 has been teer for rendering assistance at |
a W. Cave Facuk uate 8 aeeneieee © Wares oy | 2 tiara Panenetian ie i Mr. Stuart: I do not know. made in the current year’s esti- SCout Headquarters on afternoons |
ie Fall of Vex est: tee ease fox 289, + — Pall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for 33, 2 for 3 KISMET (A. Joseph 127 Ibs ) The’ Commissioner: Where did ipa st and its passing will set off especially Thursdays from 3 to 7 | || ||
, i ee et " * 7 91 4 for 114, 5 for 150, 6 for 201, 7 for Time: 1 188 you take the hut? pe Baa ae ec coacted Pm. When the Clerk is on leave I
‘f oe ORR ee 233, 8 for 233. PARI: $5.12 and $1 78; $3.00; $1 48 Mr. Stuart: To the R the hunt for the killer, suspected 4),q gn Fridays and Saturday |
Â¥ wer BOWLING ANALYSIS $1 78 : To the Reef. to Be a for f food poisoning qi aR , ay) i}
4 O Robinson ¢ Proverbs b D “oO. M. R. W. FORECAST: $70 36 The Attorney General: When %, P& &@ form of food pok sare from 7 to 9.30 p.m. when Heac |
4 EG Beene 19 W. Welch 19° 49 FINAL HANDICAP (About 9 furlongs you got to Seawell what happen- which acts virulently on under- quarters is opea for games.
E Grant ainda winit anole b j L. Brookes vee BS 6 s7 4 Class A and Lower) ed? nourished bodies. Those who are willing to assist ti |
St * iC. Deane eos, Bo 1 DEVON MARKET (Ali 131 Ibs ) : ire aske . » Clerk ¢
Sree OE ee Mi Mocomie. . 1727 2 1 2 SUNNY GAME (Lutchman 116 Ibs) | Mr. Stuart: I saw other trucks HC “ee to ee m the Clerk at || j}||
kA RIEL BP hw, cage: WV Glasgow aa se 3 MARK TWAIN (Newman 133 Ibs) there. 2. none 4653), 11}
O Fields b D Atkinson 1 E W Glasgow ao TO _ 0 .
C Alleyne c wkpr. Knowles b N. G. Wilkie . » 4 18 1 ~ The Attorney General: Was RATES OF EXCHANGE WELCOME CORNER
L Sst Hill 34 G. Hutchinson ...... 13° 1 Bit Duguid’s truck there ? CANADA We welcome the following boys
s stpd. wkpr. Knowles c. Pee aes Seen Paulas LECTURE AT Y.W.C.A. .- Mr, Stuart: Yes. (including Newfoundland) into the Brotherhood: , | British . ;
‘ Kinner b D Atkinson 31. G. Stoute not out 3 “Balanced Diet and Inaer The Attorney General: How “7? ” We ienbiee” meee oN Tenderpads: Keith Charles a ritish Overseas Airways Corporation 7
A Holder ¢ Davies b N. Marshall 1 C. Deane b Frank King ere : ie. ' " many trucks were there ? Demand Thomas Ellis, ‘ Patrick Evelyn { BRITISH §=WEST {INDIAN RWAY ‘
H King b N_ Marshall 0 W. Welch b Frank King .......+ © Cleanliness” wil] be the subject Mr. Stuart: T . as emanc oe Sect ohne T a6 Talal : » N AIRWAYS LIMITED
H. Barker not out 12. G. Hutchinson 1Lb.w, Brathwaite ® of a lecture given by Miss Lilly + Stuart: Two were Duguid’s Drafts 60.55% pr, Cecil Johnson, ‘homas — Lucas ;
Extras 6 E. W. Glasgow not out tes aha . “, and one belonged to Cox. Sight Drafts 60.4% pr. D’arey Mottley, Frank Mottley :
: - ee Clarke, Dietician of the General Th . 62.7% pr Cable ; Peter McLean and Collin Murray
Total 169 Total (for 3 wkts.) 6 Hospital, at the Y.W.C.A., on e Attorney General: What ¢12% pr. Currency aa br (79th Barbados) St. Patrick's
a Monday night at 8 o’clock. was put on your truck ? aa arse S8.0% pr Paci ve a id ?































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SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951
i 7 7 . nature's original seli®me — wel , s {
api iy READERS SAY: destruction of one form of life! wo Girl Guide
so that the other stronger element | > i | x
C “1.. Dp ; ustifies her existence, her des+ fulness far more exactirig thah May survive to the better re-| 2 " A }
Family Planning tiny, nothing else matters—to her. even a lack of nourishing food, Plenishment of the earth. Commissioners ppormte |
To the Editot, The Advocate— In the good old days when men that takes its bitter toll from the a ot ne ae a long range view, i T H E : B NM i iL ¥ S 0 A P
SIR.— Puesday’s eting of wore skins and the savage laws worker whose home environment Mat of wise family planning, is Shei ie
a - — a won n ‘i, to the of the survival of the fittest un- ys Jess habitable than the pens ef the one that will prove shortest in MRS. J. A. SKINNER has —_ a. ae. J. A. Skinner enrolled
the Legislative Council, : Se . ; metated, suk ch : tes : the 4 > 4 appointed Commissioner ‘or uides at Codrington High cl
Honourable F. B. Hutson’s queries der jungle ee rie existed, | the beasts of the field. Again we 1 © ene " a} as i: has taken Brownies, Brownie Training is Sehool (5th Guides) and a 1st Gets skin real ean
. atio reases we re- world was naturally purged Of scam to be tutning towards wise 4 ‘ong time for the increas . the Class Brow: j ate
On Poe eaeting ‘Teplies by way the weakest and most useless of family planning as our solution. population as against the ae Wl seeming denend ) ‘aay new ue . Guide Compare pated } Banishes perspiration odor
ot rather appalling figures on, its citizens eee peescite Here, as with emigration, it is ne- ing death rate to make an im- Brownie Packs, it hi been same afternoon Mrs. Skinner © Leaves body sweet and dainty
family increases to come. of wild beasts, and in the strus- cCessary for us to possess all the pression on the pattern of our decided to appoint a Commis- enrolled 3 Brownies of the 5th tether vine 38
In the encouraging words of, gle for supremacy and the right Virtues of the strong; the physically lives, so it will take an even Jong| the Colonial Secretary “the mat= to live These were nature's nq mentally strong. And what er time to even things up again. | movement, Mrs. ,Hafold zoe Tuésday, 3rd July the baths. Odex is ideal for family use.
ter is of such cardinal import- ways, arth a ee eat does it all add up to? Intelligent =e ar wer at this it to re=| of , St. gor be ; en ene ee enrolled 14 ‘ SE ODEX
ance to the life of the Island that ing out the eternal, miraculous fanijy planning. sort to what is really the only | q, a District Commissioner Brownies o' rownie Pack AVOID OFFENDING -—U
the appointment of a Joint Com- pattern of the Veoeul belief w Too much has been said of the sane and workable plan, family apn enen the Schools re-open (Girls Foundation School) and 4 r
nittee of both Houses of the Leg- Contrary to general belief we |, ,arried mother, and this whole planning or birth control, long] in r the Guide Compan- Guides of 10th Guide Company
op diel to examine the problem are not leaving ge A eS problem discussed from a moral range investment though it may|jes and Brownie cks in St. at the same School. .
and make recommendations i natural course, On the one uae point of view alone. We all know be. Surely it is better to set our Joseph, St, John and St. George Mrs. A. W. Scott visited 1st and
suggested.” At last, thought I, on we have done everything possible “i+ fom wrong and must fight feet on a long road that i will be her ibility. 1A Guide Companies and ist
coming these and other potent to seine, eee ree 7 ‘battle each with his own econ- somewhere, rather than deviate A New ‘Towle Pac Brownie Pack (Queeén’s College) | -
\ phrases in the press, at long last pitont ate ate gone. War science. The time has come when a score of times into the mgr« On Monday, 18th June Mrs, om Wednesday, 27th June, Mrs. e 4
pomehooy ee ok ‘ee [ed is mechanized and in every we must realise that we cannot tempting short cuts, only to H. A. Talma enrolled 10 Brown- oe iS a ohh ha ee
i is PSS & rhat’s pe, 1eCHaEe : ’ ; ; Se one S.A. -
i ebity. a0 Mométhing about it. [L sphere of life we are protected tackle the question of immorality compere to retrace our steps in| jes of 2ist Brownie Pack sas band, Dr. Séott ay A holiday d
: “ YG right in believing that against accident and disease, The alongside with the need for wise the end. at Paul’s Girls School) with o The Ahiiidl Heturne for tte) &
Sg -obl of overpopulation scales now lean too heavily to family planning — the two are , MI GOODING. V. Gooding as the Guider in Scott’s Companies. and Packs a
_ nek et matter of vital and one side, Man has interfered with really quite removed the one from Beach View, Worthing. » |charge. This School has had a should be sent to the Island Se
: nas ciliate moment? I also hope the balance of life as planned by the other, Married or not, in July 5, 1951. Guide Company for many years Tiny ves sland Sec-
that het the time comes to form Mature and only through his own order to cut down the population, Aleoholi A and it is good news that a
t p Bly ‘of eople whose job it efforts now can man cultivate o {amily planning must come into coholics Anonymons Brownie Pack has just been reg- Ranger Hike
wilt be te pave the way for such a Normal equilibrium. its own. To worry about the To The Editor, The Advocate— istered. Pain and Itching ; |
telicate task as that of edu- Three remedies have been abuses that may follow, or to SIR,—From time to time the Enrolments On Friday, 29th June, 12 asit * q
1 vating the people into an intelli- brought out into the open for dis- dwell upon the fact that easy tragedy of the alcoholic arouses} On 18th June Mrs, H. A. Talfna Rangers of ‘th Rangers (St. i ft eit #\
. oak Study Of family planning or cussion. Emigration, industriali- virtue may suddenly inerease if our sympathy and we say “poor| enrolled 3 Guides of 21st Guide Michael Girls School) with Miss Stopp n aval HA
, hirth control, that the group will zation and family planning oF contraceptives come within the fetlow’” and forget about it till]Company, On 26th June Mrs. Ada Gollup, Acting Captain left SUI hy
; include the womenfolk av well birth control, yet the last, upon means of all is about as sensible next time. 1 hope you will find|Talma visited 14th Guide Com- the School at 6 p.m. and walked 7 Minutes hs!
a ‘as the men for surely it is to the Which depend the others, will as saying that because so many this little story of sufficient public| Pany (Grace Hill Girls School) to Sargeant’s Village. They slept
‘women we must turn if we are to probably be left out until others men drink we must immediately interest to publish it. and on 5th July she visited 12th that night on the verandah of
8 be of real help when it comes to have been tried and found want- geclare the island of Barbados A few years ago a man of vision wee. eee Tee oe et 5 o—" and next
tt family planning. oy % ‘ei Gece a . ae ike sam recovered from a devastating a =; Sisk Eee Water "street. “prom. oe tay
’ #t us analyse s sugses- tracts, whether * of alcohol and proceeded to take . j
c For many years I have lived tions before deciding upon a or senses, will be abused by stich oF hineeld: the result of | business places have ever had any walked to ec Point where
v in the West Indies and during e¢ourse of action any. Nevertheless ye cannot . ? hi clerks? they spent the day. They pre-
2 Ss t ‘ se of % ; _ many. Nevertheless, w which convinced him of three| thoughts of their poor * pared and cooked a midday meal .
this ‘ime I have become keenly The first suggested remedy, sacrifice the future well being things:—= a | wl They themselves cannot do all the and finally set out for home at Se Your. 40 baaty Anes. th Reva, patdaiteds ith fetid toupanattle
interested in the growth, some- emigration, seems on the face of it of our colony by such an unintel- a Th icti hot hel Pl work, they have to try ahd get 6 p.m @ over-night hike i neariy drive you ornate Does the akin, on | for these foot infections, as well aa fing-
sone gmat AE arian oe I tar IS A peters the re i I My ices gt te ov self without poine assistariee out- | honest men to do their work, and of the tests for the Ranger Star, {irr Ueerech vole tony nae a Pe steca ct | Socis che skin in ? minutes, $e makes
rooming up in a_ burst of €- jn which the recent temporary of over-population. . 7 * | when I sa work Il mean hard vo — hea Reed Tunbee he snl aus F ie Je a soth. :
thusiasm, of the people of these ‘emigration of workers from Dr Cai Milstines that nothing side himself; call it God, sugges- | work. y Th Gi 1G id ’ i qour foots Fo tt et cone See SOS Shin Sts, ens, AS dTe t
: : 3 ; r. Cato i i ii . e Girl Guides’ Fair Guaranteed Tes’
islands. ‘I am fully aware of the Barbados to the States was carried gan be done if the colonies ara tion, or what you will, Many bosses thifik.that when ‘ TO Ee ne ae ee tat| Get Nixederw from your chemist today.
! abject misery and suffering eaus= out treated singly, but that plans ~,2- Only a fellow eet ies Sy they tive a bontus* the poor clerk fice-tbiey TOP tekets ‘oid Shout troubles, yout should ‘realise Bea ete ie | ak ee oad ntpeateiant i tha depenine,
ms re y yver- ation ot j : ide 3 i h y t ndous improvement in the morning.
; Oo aed also familiar with — Like cattle brought. into the must be made along fegional Iss of the suffering, struggles and | ponks the amount and then draws be given to Miss A. Frank, the| can not set'rid of your trouble until ¥ou| In 4 dass’ time Nixoderm will have killed
i these islands, also familiar. wth ike cattle brought into 12 jines Against this view, at least craving of the alcoholic and there | f it throughout the year, but . Tank, kill the germs or parasites responsible for | the germs, parasites, and fungus respon-
i the slums of East London, L v- market the applicants were:prod= 1.0. 4 detties t6 family planning is very little that the non-alcoholic 1 con assure them that when some Shepherd & Co. ita ‘Bnei, = Yoursel{ chat your skin rapidly is becoming
erpool and Glasgow. The burden ded and pounded, bloodtests were * 4 ‘ ida can say or do to help hin. epher oO, - DY sa ay, a yoit. cleat, smooth, and healthy, but con-
there, as here, falls most heavily taken and teeth examined. All 1 can only plage covain Tacks = 3 Ta be of any tive there must clerks get their bonus they have i4th July for the bicycles are tc cuaushe tiem eats can not tinue it fast 3 days longer to aoe ere
upon the womah, and so I repeat kinds of ways and means were eS ~ ety oe ar be "sufficient lové of man for a rey ee tee little 5 to be raffled the following week. do much good because they do not fight or that the wed a rt poet Os eens
that to a great extent it is the wo- devised by which those not up to Wich facts shall speak tor ae * , eaertc. eft for their use. Many kil the underlying cause of your trover. | feet are not completely rid of the itching,
men we should educate int mark might make an entry. Why? %e!ves- F i ee aie ty go | am afraid only have one big de- A WARNIN Come these foot troubles and also even the cracking, peeling, blistering tortar nike
family planning. Here we have . eke ; Between each island exists vast is man pledg sire and that is to pay the Gov- NING most stubborn ringworm infection with the | derm will cost, nothing. Under this giex-
psc. * ;. Because these applicants knew 4; i to the assistance of anyone who doctor's prescription Nixederm—based on | antee all you
then races from different worlds , a tas ' differences in custom and religion, to the ! : ernment the excess its they ft us English skin | derm to the test for 7 days and then if not
broight to a comimich tevél in pune poly the pagescelly oe How then can they be handled needed him at any time and in any! make instead of helping their WASHINGTON, July. Speclulist and now imported by leading | completely satisfied in every way, mercly
& " sen. s : : | . + = 5
dealing with a common problem, aiaite cate en ee a tat regionally ? particularly when it place and struggle with him _t9! poor clerks. Let’s hope this pene- former Korean diplomat shemiste.. Nj iogerm, 1s, positively euerin: ret ie tae eet Get Nixoderm trom your
over-population. Yet how often the physieally unfit — they have ©oMes to family planning. Trini- over-come the disease. Each vic- | trates the consciences of such warned on Friday that aggression; {hese 3 definite actions: 1. Iv kills the | chemist today. The guarantee provects you.
do the coloured races view those gnough of theit own to cope with, @ad. would be a ‘hard nut to tim in turn pledged his help and | bosses that deprive their clerks of will break out again in Korea it |
; of the white with mistrust, Div- STG" fant no more. Yet. through rack’ for it is a Catholic country I am told that to-day throughout | their every day needs. an arthistice on the 38th parallel is ;
] tinctly I remember how years a6 ja 64 of intelligent family planning end although the Protestant the English speaking world thou- CLERK. accepted by the United Nations, |
here in Barbados, the Government we Ste bréddity ih this already Church is, for the most, part, sands of lives have been saved) July 1, 1951, —UP. | VITAMINS GIVE
: offered free milk in the schools. eadly over-populated little island, ®Sinst birth control just as it is and homes made happy through | a ; |
; It was scorhed by the people ane a race bf ptiysitally anit human against divorce and remarriage, this secret service of Alcoholics — | HEALTH —
forbidden to many children be- | ‘ se neither the Roman Catholic faith is dhe Anonymons, There is no guaran-
i ause it conhtaitied ‘birth control beings who will be of use neither ¢ : ‘ fy : |
age he le really believed to themselves nor anyone else. in which many forms of family teed “cure”. It works to the | |
} es, the people really \ ; planning would not be tolerated. mutual benefit of both patient and
this incredible fairy tale, It fol- It is clear that if we look to This problem in Trinidad wovld doctor |
i lows that before anything can be cinigration as a partial remedy for obviously have to be treated In this island of Barbados where |
accomplished we must fe the over-population we must take a differently, although it seems to drink is cheap and always with us | |
one Tt eg daten. are be (Ons range view of things, in which me that the day is fast approach- the need is very great: Have we no 9 ALT
elp. he population hake esi case we shall quickly realise that jing when family planning will be- suffering Hah or woman df-Visicn |
self-convinced that for their Own jn withholding knowledge of come more of an affair of the

growth and progress of the col-
ony, family planning is heees-
sary and that this is the only in-
telligent way in which we can
better fttture conditions.

Dr. St. John expressed = the
opinion that it might be difficult
to educate the man in the street
since this pre-supposed a know!-
edge of anatomy and consider-
able self-restraint, Dr. St. John
probably is referring to only one
method of family planning, but
since there are many, the sim-
plest could be chosen. When it

we are building otir house upon
sand, for we shall be producing
children who haven't an earthly
chance of becoming fit, much less
useful citizens with a sure pass-
port of health into any country.
So does emigration fall behind
end even become dependant upon
wise family planning.

Industrialisation! Here again
‘industry takes its toll of health
and strength, It takes strong
men and Women to stand up to
the daily mental and physical

State than of the Church, just as
Each
island then will présent problems

is divorce and re-marriage.

peculiar to its own economy, ter-

rain and character. A Trinidadian To the Editor, The Advocate—

will better understand the prob-
lems of his own people, similarly
it will take a ‘Bajan’ to present
the worries and troubles peculiar
to his brother ‘Bajan’,

What the outcome of all this
controversy will be who can say?
Of one thing I am certain and
this is that unless we can first

cast out distrust, inhibitions, re-

“A LOVER OF BARBADOS”. |
2 July, 1951, |

Cost of Living

SIR,—The recent controversy re.
garding the cost of living seems
to be again in the limelight, but
I am afraid that real facts have
been left out. I am made to
understand that several firms (not
all large ones) have given their
clerks substantial raises, and even
several mionths’ back pay—hats |
off to them.

The managers of these



AND

firms

FOR
Gin & Lime

Rum & Lime











Only the best that money can buy is

good enough for you.



ALTRA Cod
Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of







high Patency





a a
LOS

SS

Be ype | Virami A . bs
comes to practising sélf-frestraint, obligations an industrial way of ligious and other scruples, we are to be congratulated—because } shin © pardhee: Cor eaee ME ee
nature often plays tricks, for her life brings in its train. Not from cannot view family planning with [ am sure they fully realise what strength with that of any other cod CoD LIVER OIL
first obligation is to ensure the families of twelve and_ fifteen intelligence, All these factors the C.O.L. is today. Many clerks yy AGENTS: liver oll and "I y ;

ro continuance of the life cycle, living on the bare necessities will must become of secondary im- are married with house rent to | Pre Cake eee ue Leen: Vee

FE and go she has created in the hu- come these strong, healthy speci- portance for we are degling with pay, dress themselves decently, ' PSUeS WEEDS. Values CAPSULES

{- man being a driving force strong mens, neither will they spring nature and her laws, which laws and have had no increase if L. M. B. MEYERS «& CO. LTD. In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-

ie enough to overthrow all scruples, from the disgraceful living condi- by man himself have been dis- wages for over a year to cope Agents for Barbados : The General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.

T) all emotions and good intentions, tions in which some of our poor organized and which, by man, with the present C.O.L. I have | 14 High Street, Bridgetown

\| So long as old Mother Nature exist. For there is a certain hope- must be re-adjusted according to often wondered if Heads of big tei al a ee i ;





aero rrr


























>. “An OLD Friend ina
| IG Hi F A S H | 0 N just A FEW YARDS AWAY!!!
: As the Ships Come in They Bring Us e : e .
, , CUTRITE_ PAPER, SPECIAL
: and WARRANT oo KESY, SCTE aR Tew Sane Eighty Years of Public Ser 1¢ce
VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS ;
LOW co ST AEROSOL FLY SPRAY
; P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy The Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada continues to issue
go togeth er with eee ee | See more new life insurance than any other Canadian company.
| During 1950 new insurance purchased from the Sun Life totalled
E $ $441,098,696 —an average of $1,736,000 each working day.
f ARTY LI) : Over the twelve-month period the Company paid out benefits
is Wm. LOG ; * % of $121,476,556 to policyholders and beneficiaries bringing to
| 5 $2,361,860,114 the total of benefits paid since the first Sun Life
Ge recdiees there yoes a policy was issued in 1871, Income for the year was $251,809,997,
| while total assets increased by $70 million during the year and
ft W; D nossod now stand at $1,597,326,973, an all-time high. Total insurance \
ES F ABRICS ig fell in force at December 31, 195@ amounted to $4,461,915,659,
g l highest in the Company's history,
Pk. : Ni lan . FINANCIAL STATEMENT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1950
Yes, you and your little girl can | 3 ASSETS °
always be in the highest style x It’s the unquestioned Bonds —G iauntetpal oie
at half the cost. Sew your own $ tees of Stocks — Prefered and guaranceed ubli¢ util and ovher + + Sts168,598921.39
dresses with versatile ‘“Tex-made” x =” Monpige lone Ce homes, induittial planed eek” 75,986,017.60

Fabrics —made by one of the Real estate Goclading Company's buildings) 188,165,995.94

° >
, Loans to policyholders on their policies . 15,214,687.23
largest manufacturers of cotton | First—Class Outstanding and deferred oceania ieee Seetcee
prints in the world. Interest and rents due and accrued. . oer, coe
- = Cash ‘ N . 12,901,115.93
: Br ar chee ey ae . 16,758,600, 4:
Here are two popular Beverly Jatloning PUM ss ee SRE aerate

Patterns for women’s dresses
and children’s wear. Like all
“Tex-made”’ material, each is

_$1,597,326,972.84

ae

LIABILITIES |

Reserves off assiitances 4.

There’s a wealth of

au * 8 6 © «© «© © «© » $952,587,669.60
easy to handle and sew--each experience Reserves un annuities & . 6. kk kw ge 2 805,387'575.00
drapes smoothly, stays fresh, Behind our Tailoring Policy proceeds and othét amounts left at interest for future distribution wo ttO0

wears well and washes quickly. ftenlves y e tena oor v3 oe
ra pension plans. ,

Death claims reported fot which proofs had not been received prior to Deceniber 31sc
nee for unteported aims. ‘ , eer ued —" ee
ul ‘ments, afinuity and dividend payments awaiting discharge
Dividends payable to policyholders durin ane ivi [od dividends
tontinenty “iS ih : . : z Geert dividend yeat and dividends
axes, Commissions, medical fees, erc., due and accrued
Miscellaneous reserves and liabilities
Accident and sickness insurance fund
Shareholders’ account. .
Capital if
Contingency séserve »

Mag 25] Pa ee ae Dona eg Eh 160,50 1,423.37
28,351,954.96
9,427,149.53
3,991,338.00

8,312,674.09

Craftsmanship
and also that Talent for

Taking care.

Look for the ‘“Tex-made” tag and
identification bands . . . they mean
you are buying genuine sun-fast,

tub-fast ‘’Tex-made”’ fabrics.

. . .

® 5,192,122.51
° _7,308,328.67

. Ore 9 Se.

Be Sure to Order Your
Next Suit from

From FOGARTY'S

te Ladies

7,154,588.82
267,036.95

. . 2,522,734.97

2,000,000.00

15,000,000,00

88,352,376.97

ca ne ne eens

os 6
ee eee

pay , $05
OCC SO ES SOS OO FPO CLEP OOA SS PSAS SS

eeeee
eevee
“A> eeee

eer ee eae
ewe eeee
wen ewe

eer swe

~.105,352,376.97"
$1,597,326,072.84

sap cn inbrintoemes

SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA

R. M. JONES & CO., LIMITED
Representatives for Barbados

«

©, 8 eves
ee
Cwd 6m lees
tee 6 owe e 6 046
cee ewescace
+s 6 60a! oe: &
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bela ¢ 4: 0-4 ©
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De IAA

Of Interest

Helena Rubinatein’s

Youthifying HERBAL MASK

FABRIC L

RTT ia aa TL
ae MONTREAL ~- CANADA

‘
CPO? v



H. T. LE BROOY
Manager
B.W.I. & Guiana’s Branch



oe
aha

M
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Put A A
POF FROGS OOSO8S

“*TEX-MADE"’
dS WELL MADE



Is a Real Beauty Cocktail.

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LESS SO ELIS SO PSO SSO SSOP OOOO SPOS SOOO F SSP FEY


















ay renege



By Appointoress



tao Distillers
w DM. King George VF







MICKEY MOUSE :

» Lys











TTI TTT!

BY CHIC YOUNG |
—>— PER a NN

UNNI tiie iii
BHATT

i Hi

a GEE, | HATE TO GO HOME }

7 AND LEAVE IT HERE AT | € STARTLING
THe OFFICE ALL NIGHT Ue IT oF ata, ‘
. che EER, & ated” + IT PAYS Y
2 \\ ee 2 Sy =— 2





mn
Ue

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i









NE, i tee



SSS
OO



DAGWOOD I HAD
NAME PLATES MAD
FOR ALL THE OFFICERS











i RR ee
Si , SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only









Usually Now Usually NOW

Hennessy *%%* Brandy, Heinz
Bots. (Qrts.) 5.75 5.25 Tomato Ketchup, Bots. 80 70

Peanut Butter, Bots. 72 66 Pineapple Jam, 2 |bs. Tins 66 58







4) CS



THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER

WE'RE TRAVELING, TONTO! WE'RE
GOING TO FOLLOW JACKSON'S














S S DAD-RAT IT! WHY'D YOU
SHOOT THE LONE RANGER? HE'S









Ovaltine, Tins (Large) 135 1.08 Koo Pear, Tins 7i 64

LIKE JACKSON, EVEN


















IF IT MEANS DEATH, J YOUR ARM] } — TRAILS
TO YOUR HUSBAND! | BEFORE YOU Sy
\e——— 1 ty

WOODEN
BLINDS

The most handsome blinds in town




WELL-|‘D FEEL OK
IF IT WASN'T FOR
A you- || MY NEURITIS-GOLUT
OLD TIMER? || ASTHMA AND THE

__/| BULLET IN My LEG | }
|} I GOT IN THE _..

| BOER WAR I! (I

_ Cyary

HERE COMES OLD HORACE ANCAB-
T HOPE HE DON'T START IN

TELLIN’ ME WHAT HE
DID IN TH' BOER WAR!












HARDLY GE'S
WORTH PAYIN’
FER THE TWO
WEEKS IN gsi
ADVANCE - (4

WELL-FOR A
MAN THAT'S
10G YEARS

WELL-I DO
LIKE TO GIT
AROUND -|'M
GOIN’ TO TH’

SEASHORE FOR ¥

4 TWO-WEEKS' 1
4. VACATION -



















/




7




DOES IT? J ~ os
PAC iia
‘ | f

| They're made of five different woods, all smooth natural

) colours. Width 3—10 feet, length to your order, Use them to
keep your rooms cooler... to protect them against wind, sun
. and rain... to give yourself privacy and ventilation, The
ingenious decorator finds numerous other uses to beautify the
home and office with these modern blinds, now on show at
The Leading Furniture Stores









AS bee

BY FRANK ROBBINS



UH-UH... JUST SMART / Y Vann... wie

[ CViTO..Wi6H WE YAM, IT 16 ‘A
DIDN'T TIP THOR FRIEND THOR IS QUITE A PLEASURE / WERE DRIVING TO | BUT THIG 1 Hebe
THAT IMA TAKEN BY YOUR CHARMS, TO GET OFF THAT VILLAGE. / JEEP 1S En a
FUGITIVE FROM DEAR SABLE... WOULDN'T FIFTY MILES IS NOT FOR Pea iy
JUSTICE % GETTING WANT HIM TO THINK OF ALONG TREK’ Ay HIRE ) me. iy Tt
net | a
— ‘Te
ae
(SaaS
i}
)
’ BY ALEX RAYMOND |
{
i




; HARRISON'S, DaCOSTA’S & CAVE SHEPHERD'S

YAU, AY HAVE TO BE...
SAY, T.N.T, 4. NOTHING AH... MOBILE IN HUNTING
PRIMITIVE ABOUT FOR THE CHOICEST SPOTS /
YOUR FISHING EXCUSE ME VHILE AY TOSS
EQUIPMENT / MY GEAR IN TRAILER /







Watch in coming papers for further advice about other
! good uses,

RESCUING YOU

Sole Agents

ANGLO — SWEDISH AGENCIES

Marhill



Street





i]
)
‘
{
)









Make the

Shampoo of

YOU CAN DO ‘THAT, TOO,

> “\ NEVER DOTHAT! _
ERRI STAFFORD! LIFE IS 7]

WE'LL TAKE CARE OF
PROWLERS IN OUR |

EXCUSE ME, —\ AMUSE YOURSELF CHILD. x RZOWLE
MASTER... YOU'RE) VEFF Ww AKE GOOD /

|WANTED AT 7 =

T

TI
He sok

\
rs ‘ lpouse | - 5
eat





CARE OF /



“I'm thrilled with
the silky-soft glamour
Drene gives my hair.”







the Stars

“

FILM-STAR’S hair must be

glamorous to show up well

on the screen,” says lovely Valerie

Hobson It must throw light

, back to the camera or it will look
°

VALERIE
' HOBSON says:

your Shampoo

@ dull and terrible. That's why I'm
so delighted with the way Drene
@ brings my hair up silky-soft and
shining, and so wonderfully easy
to manage. t'm a devoted fan
now. My hairdresser shampoos ~

insist on



When you see Valerie Hobson in her

ma

©

\
i i ~y

a gel eae
eT
ee ; :

— HOSS eee eae













a a RE

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORE next film, make it a point to lo’ at my hair as often as four times a
FURIOUS, CAUGHT AT LAST, | AND THE FREED SHARKE HEAD | her hair, Notice how every stro * “e ‘ra I'm filming.”
RIOUS, CAM Al LAS/, — AND THE FREE: WA K a venus etal de j of ioe ‘ou'll be just as delighted as
Di CMOUE + 1 OPEN WAI AND DIANAY glows and dances twith soft, shinin ou g dé
UPIN SMOKE) \OR OPEN WATER AND DIANA! highlights. This sereen glamour 1» — Valerie Hobson when you see the
Witgon)| THEY RE MY 5 real. The secret? ell, here exciting new glamour Drene un- 5
babe aL \ (CAUGHT E si | what Valerie herse 1 oO overs in your hair. Every strand H
) CAN THROW ! Drene leaves my hair so y t will come up silky-soft and shining
BL em BACKS | and shinir like never before right after
Si, | rn sur very first shampoo, too.
~ » ~ - Ga - I rene 18 e% c 7 Se: . .
Ce ~~ f | » sf fo) easy to rinse; is the per-
aN SH, | or yes \7 ] A, ect shampoo before any perm and ‘
ON . . Ft ' \ Sent IAS is absolutely safe for all types of {
s ANN at | ee re n e ry So > wait, get a bottle y
Or sa je It ; of Drene today. )
rey results a (
—————— { ‘ : ‘ ))
|—— a. : } Tee See AM BOO oO) Res aR ee eee )
Se i
an ie i)
ae 5
CLL A }
aan enncemaennnes a =tithod ant + aa)














































































outlet


















YACHT—New Cabin Cruiser











The



General















Ager











wy

8.7


































Bide

5i—Iin

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lone



















































































































































































































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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PAGE FOURTEEN S UNDAY VOCATE
a EEEEEEneeanemee es
ee 7
4 < a 4
| PUBLIC ALE FOR a T WANTED
7 REAL ESTATE M € e ek 72 cents charge week 72 cen!s ee
_ = ‘ ts Sundays 24/words — ¢ ‘ Sundays 24 words — over 24
T LEPHONS 2508 T 7 ISON cents a rd } cent pord week—4 cents a =
\T THE GARRISON (Supe i e word week—4 u vents a 1 e | ~
ei eas innate «bos ee : word on Sundays u Sundays. ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
n ’ : 5. 2
The charge for announcements of FOR SAL E Built Bungalow about 10 years old. | ——————_—_- HELP STEAMSHIP CO. |} atv. “Caribee” wilt accept cargo
Births, Marriages, De Acknow i ie Convenience I Price ide Wes me = ee i and Passengers for D« a
Sdgnients, and eer Oey om sundays | _Mininum charge sweek 12 cents and) To Suit a Keen and Gs t HOUSE ‘AILORS rneyman Tailors for SAILINGS FROM ANSTO i CUE. Menem, Bevis and
$2.80 on week-days and $1.60 pn Sm 96 cents Sundoys 24 words — over 24; A Large Stonewsll Busine . aking jackets those with ex~188@. icAAS—iecm July 1951. i ee _
for any number of words up to Sl, ai| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents dence in Tudor St., Very G Con- ——— ~~ ne perienee need apply, De Abreau Tailoring | Mm $| BONAIRE. ish ne 1951. } instant,
$ cents per word, on week-days = word on Sundays. ‘ Y Modert Co é 4 abou iMENTRHG Ne built Bung Co., Marhill Street. 97 b1—in MS. HERA—Zist- July 1951
@ cents per word on Sundays for each Going for Or ob i - 2-5 g and “ ee hee aAiaae ce pate M.V. “Daerwood” will accept
additional word. a nd why 100 ‘ Kite I t JUKIOR SALESMAN—Preferabiy one Lt ausvennon AND cargo and Passengers for St.
AUTOMOTIVE > ; 3 t with some previous experience of hard- Lueia, Grenade and Aruba. Pus-
For Births, Marriage or Engagement fr arr t ware lines. Good saiary paid to right|M S WILLEMSTAD—1i0th July 1951 sengers oniy for St. Vincent
announcements in Carib Calling the} _________ emrenpincenwntee inet i veni¢ ; |man. Apply in whiting te Alee Russell! gagzinq TO ‘TRINIDAD. PARAM. | QQ Satling Friday 13th instant
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words ALMOST NEW 12 h p. Bedford | £1,800 New 2 ¢ 4IN) 5 & Co. P.O.B, 163 Bridgetown, ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
up to 50 and 6 cents per ore ac . c tee if required, Extra Masor | Bungalov 1 Road, Furnisned _ a Sito MS HECUBA—I8th July 1951 B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Terms cash. Phone 2 Floc Upset. Price $1,850, New o . af ) plat 7 a eee raged Wd.
etl ee ae pm. a1i8 for Dest | Got slisy préapaily. ‘Apply: Courte : sg ca ee MISCELLANEOUS sheaih 92 Semahad. OA ASSOCIATION THC.
Notices only after 4 p.m Garage 8.7,51~-1 Galleri igned YEARWOOD & BOYCE CE U SAELING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA,
5 ’ n, 7 ‘ 751 “oe ace et are re CURACAO AND KINGSTON i Telephone 4047.
meeeienn CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in good I I : as ers for ME: 2 velues CONDOR—17th Juily 1951 |
1 Ps ly to tanh se have sold some of these. Contact, Har-| x. ¢ 4 AD— 18tk oie “
THANKS condition, 4 new tyres. Apply to M. C f Ha , 1 Gap, | he . MS ORANJEST July 1951
. James, c/o Bata, Swan Street j Cor € 7 i room. Aj! | 0d Proverbs & Co. Ltd., High Street
ere iy 5.7.51—6n. | A 2 Bex es. For particular 6.7.51.8n
—Th undersigned gratefully 6 on. | x y me particular
Weoviedes with ae spest appreciation aereetinnee om ee 2 Pp Attached, ¢ ff ce : | Phone 2774
the various expressions of mpathy CAR-—Light Six Mi 1dson Car in first Condition, Going for bout ei sche ionananitie dia FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand or
Sextered them, and thank all those] class order, fully imsured and licensed | $1.70 A New Bedroom © WISHED FL AT. Dung. new 16’ or 18” Fan Mill. complete with naga n ational S eams
- attended. » funeral, sent] until 1952. Owner leaving Island. Phone | Bi \ Sea, at | . r uitable for two only. | tower — Apply D. M. Simpson & Co.
ho attended the ; | ao. :
» ndered assistance on the] M. L. Griffith, Two Mile Hill (2561) fre 9 £2,500 Almost t Ju t d Phe 8240 3.7.51—6n 5 DE Rired Shs Fe ane is
reaths, or re : ALBERTINE M 7.7.51—2n Duple
passing of the late NE 1 7.7.51—-21 rex oo - ea one ea
Pe wf Coach Hill, Saint John —— | Navy Gardens MACHINE—A reasonable price $2.40, | }
Architeand Elcock hu and), Clesil CAR—Chevrolet, in good _ condition, | Bedroom 12 inct hand sewing machine, Singer prefer- a aireaicuaca Salls Sails Salis Arrives Sails
Coleridge, Pearson ine, Stafford | Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to| Near N Gard able, A. Archer McKenzie. Dial 2947 Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
(ehtidren: 8.7 51l—In be seen at Sion Hill, St. James - and £2,800. r c Victoria In
39.61—6n | You Are BI nd ot Wa ting Time 3 e-Sale ciineteaaee —J]1Lapy N N ie aeie 3 July 5 July 14 July Hn aly
amelie aepcraniaiinntiiate Value Assure lorigages ai 7 | ELSO 4
SARe..1GnD Senrrie : yin} ‘ } ° CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July -- 1 Aug. ug.
IN MEMORi ae CARS—1950 Morris Minor 10,000 Mfles. | Ar-anged Dial 3111 DF de At | From August Ist CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July -- 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
ARCHER—In loving memory of Re nee Dee Se Ae eet eee Clufyune” Garden Worthing. 4 LADY RODNEY 30 July 2Aug. 4Aug. 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
‘ . . lew Ss! 8 aw) — ~ ib warage . ste 2 - — J an Sept.
Herbert Archer who died on the 6tt er toe eae wae seine 3UNGALOW A iv new | aa i MB se on et be The public are. hereby warned against CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. mee 3 Sept. op’
July 1949 Jemerson Archer (brother) | MUease. 938 Chrysler | modern bungalow situ the Garr a is in and | -iving credit to any person or persons in| “AD¥Y NELSON . 20 Aug. 23 Aug. ug.
: ; ans rother) | in very good condition. 1938 Arysler | 140 , : if i- |} tin it an}
Darnley Da Costy Archer (brot Royal. A bargain. Fort Royal Garage | S90 and away fron mad. 4 j'my name as I do not hold myself re-
Earnsdorf Archer (brother), Mildrec 4 5 '6.7.51—6 bedrooms with running wa each ERD URNISHE S !sponsible for anyone contracting any are
Carter (sister), Beatrice Nurse (aunt) | Lid. Telephone 4504. S25 en. Genk cetalian, Sea ; : ERN FURNISHED HOUSE ati cont or debis fi my name unless by a4. ll rn
s : D _ taunt) 3 stalle , > ltHoseatt Ha miles frotr Hot | debt © y name unless bs NORTHBOUND
pile Tess Pick-up Morris 8 in good working | contact W. Wells at T G Ltd. | ‘ il rod okies ieee: written order signed by me. Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
MILLINGTON—in loving memory of m: | OTder with almost new body. ay Phone 2861 or Home | 0 ‘ of December CAMERON DA SOS oanust Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
Y C yh: | Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshal ticular 87 5i- = LTE ‘ST,
puspand we Se wh | ‘Egward’s Garage, Roebuck Street, = - | —— ene. LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. Bs aug
ees ae where it can be seen. Phone 289 or DW LL ING HOUSE called J A { Christ Church. LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. a
eg anty aoncinte teak 3453 22.6.51—ti.n,| SLIEW" with 3700 square {ect t The Ivy ‘Main Re el 7.7.51—2n | PADY NELSON 16 Sept, 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. = 9 De.
SCR chines iniaevete Cheret®, Snel Be! See Dnan | $ Drawing ‘ nea LAT BODE 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. %
He sees Thy face CAR — One Austin A70 practically new ag yd n, nea ~~ Ww ea —_ po ad) | i kitchen, NOTICE
a masta ten _ Be! arage Six is, St 1e hor contains Gallery rawing Tas fuetter part
See cart te Philip. eee te ros in.| Salpining Reon, two Seareieee: are A. Cl SIMI) $1 Apeuagliona tik phe rH vestry Exhibi-
2 ast roor i i onvenier Lange | ” nal RA Vestry
MURPHY—In fondest and never fadir ee, os i 7 a heecenn: | i 7.7.31—2n | tion at the Lodge School will be received __ GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. .—Agents. 4
mé@mory of Ralph C. Murphy wh ELECTRIC*.z oisnt | —————-=—— | by the undersigned up to 3.00 p.m. on ar step . coe os
passed into the Great Beyond on July jm ene ee an The i . mt | b ble Hee o'-' Thursday the 12th July, 1951. i
rd, 1945. GERATOR 9 2 cubic | sale t es | ivr ds ned Candidates must be the sons o — SS
“He loved and was loved to we end | Poa widtn te exit . chamber. Brand | Jame j , | Tel ' Parishioners in straitened circumstances | 7
A ened, E80 fram Lyn 8.7.51—I1P | new unit Reconditioned throughout t2p pecti and not less than 8 years nor more than
may be inspected at I Yard, Cheap- | Farmer the tenont between the | o side Apply H. L. Smith, Sandtord and 4.30 p.m. daiky except 5 br : et 7 j tion which will be held at the School
ANNOUNCEMENTS St. Philip i 1—ti.n YEARWOOD & BOYCE | a breaktas 30 a.m. on Friday the 13th July,
EE Solicit | , + Applications oo se be oe
R 0 {1) Westing- 15 | - {at my office during office days ani our al
= eae re _REFRIGERATO order. Apply: | ro LET crly. Baptismal certificates to accom- |})) PLYMOUTH LE HAVRE
RE +} house, in good working order ppl | 4 7 J p
POLADAY BOE Te Orne ine 2 Ww, T Phone 5044 or 822: uniemeatmenniner idbbeied. ab | ROOMS Fully furnished | pany applications.
Spices. SANTA MARIA-loveliest hote R. Tempro. 78.688.~4.f.0 HINDSBURY COT” stand : water, @t. Lawrenc an ’ R. S. FRASER,
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per heac oars fect of er ae out Dial 6459 £ Clerk to the Vestry,
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- Wellington and Bay reets i St. John.
dential district under Government House MECHANIC: L For inspection apply on the premise = eee ae ila a $.7.51-—6n
ri .00 per head per day pamennenlagnors For further particulars apply Hutchinso:
SEASIDE INN On’ Grand Anse Bathin Motor M & Banfield, S James Street. | r oa
SIDE INN—On Gran nse Bathins MOWER—One | Ransome otor Mower ¢ Banfield, Solicitor James Str
maach, ales from ag per hee per! little used. Apply J Ponnel genet g | TP. EC NOTICES 5655999899 0ORO SPOOFS
day. quiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. | 9953 §1-—8n —_——— ~ ? e
26.6.51—78n NEOUS = ee nee: n cents per agate Une on week-days 2
rene seorge's syectory) c ’ 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, . > , 1 ”
a MISCELLA Seite nates tations conte, per aoate ine on Suadevt:! CHIROPRACTIC fe Bi vs
My office will be closed for the annual ANTIQUES — Of every description my ‘ ‘oom ane eakfa 21.20 on Sunda .
nadiday op the Eb Fale and opened on | ainsg” Ching, old Jewels, fine BiWer | War Baiennone and ‘siete lip
STC uly 1 jose persons Who! wWater-colours. Early ooks, aps bou M4 acres o c I TION iF ANY @F THE ww
heve glasses here please call in and| Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique | 2POUt % acres of grounds s aded NOTICE aereeriol Ss OF — Sar LAR LUXURIOUS ECONOMY VOYAGES BY WO
collect same before the 7th. July, Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club ston wall on 5 sides si scala esi ce COLES IMPINGED AT THE SPINE REGU BARBADOS TO EUROPE
MMA Gphthalmis Optician 3.0.50-t.f.0 | cars, servant rooms «nd Usial Of ne Winderdignen Re Ges beni oaeelh <—cias Chicepeac DISTINGUISHED SHIPS FROM
By mika ae —\MM-LDENT TOOTHPASTE “Very good. orchard onsible for any debtor dalbts eomstrzet= Chiropractic $$ _—_—$_—__—_—
Shel eee buat wrvitte ‘Sour Attell (Tow < Inspection on application to the « © except by o written order ie = CARIBBEAN NY CRUISE
@ ns e Within a short while you " , ; aed —— lustmen
EDUCATIONAL ee ieee ice oie aticol on Tita ai bie teed ot vA Tae come ae et wa BE TRINIDAD — LA GUAIRA — CURACAO
Se a lst Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00 _ _ ’ oe aye 1
PARRY SCHOOL S18 Prize $8.00 14.81—26n |? PA GARRINGTON & SEALY es Cause of Se
a 1.7.81 ir sgn \ kiomevs m ss i
Be dpciuding: Yaurey conciciet gag ages ey mage A ale lr pinnae NOTICE ooare Veerr 10 DAYS’ VACATION ON BOARD OF THE LUXURY LINER
Pupils including Vestry candidates wil!l| 95 jp. tins, suitable for holding elante < HO 1 (One) Bear a } TH : SeITAL ORGANS a MBIE”
be examined on Friday, July 13 At) purity Bakeries Ltd. Dial 4529 or 3063. nee ee ci Situated at " o in atients a th e THIGHS @ LEOS 8.8. ‘COLO!
10 clock. Baptismal Certificates and §.7.51—5n ous Hil, upper Clapham, Bise I a ie that aifive ar be
Testimonials from the Headmaster must sate Shed, Hitchen ‘snd galvanized pall dt iJ 1 i xe reoper
he presented. “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM t : ats): diaiattiad J { ; :
J, L SMITH. | | maLK—Supreme quelity and only $4.32) Price $600.00 of neatest Contac me HUNT: _.,| Drs. FERREIRA, “Chiroville”, 1
mits Get er tee ahs” tan nee Cee 7.7. 8$-—-2n : Upper Bay St. (near Esplanade)
e' a n WGA) 7 . i.
" iene al 2881 (Free Consultation) ENGLAND
or Drug Store and try the best ot Dial 288 (e + NS SAILING TO E?
LOST & FOUND [2x obtsinabie. the 1p family size 4 AUCTION NOTICE Rea ae S.S. “DE GRASSE” OF 19,918 TONS
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for esteheiiiitaipimn 8.7.51.—2n.
the sake of your health and your pocket Frid: 13th at 2 p at E re PPLICATIONS for ¢ vaemk AND FRANCE IN THE SPRING.
ya eee a ie If your dealer cannot supply, phone ia 1935 Chevrolet Sedan Car, 1947 |} t ‘try Exhibition tenable at the | 6456354441 GG9GVOPSCDS9OSD >
LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE ' #1.6.51—t4.n. | Plymouth Sedan Car. Bow ‘ aige School will be received by | th ALSO THE NEW LUXURY SHIPS OF THE "WEST INDIES
aE tad reenaan ty ee trinidad] “Tt “Gus anol” Weatherproot | raer and suttable for taxi ervice, ‘Terr ed 1 later than Saturda ow 9 @ ri 0
, os ” : GLUE Groid” so! entherproot Sash 10.751, R. ARCHER MCKENZI} ig id t
Building and Loan Association that Shave | ,,” -@ Glue for all Wood working i 87 4 ae.
Gertiiente No. Ai in respect of tw] MGT Ce veg, Wtie Generat | Avene Ciidat rust be sone of Pariahlonen ANTILLES AND FLANDRE
shares number, zi and 0 J" series tic OGk 1 Ltd ? cath 1 tar i
in the name of the Estate of Edit | A8ency, Co. bidos Ltd $1. ict a Ons ae Cy e twelve) 190% os 20,000 Gross Tonnage—23 Knots
Warner has been lost or miglaid and i mes acide a bl Auction at Sew , aah Tinie acoatinind a) af
cannot now be found. GALVANISE SHEBTS: heavy gouge 9| Weanesaay. the tth at 2 o'clock, ‘One | jane With De ennilengon tome oe eas
‘Tha public ts meney are at watenss es =! it. $7.00. Also Aluminium | Dodge Ambulance. ‘Terms Cash \ “Barents |.eaeyor Gaiaraaans iy . PAIN
the above Certificate be received by the) Gh de. g'ft., eft, It. At Ralph Beara’s DARCY A. SCOTT cattied ok ae tine end Roe eh
Secretary of ib Aare on or oe eateca Aliey. 7.7. 51—2n Government Auctioneer at tran nination
Friday 20th July 1951, a new Certilicate al 7 is 7.7.51 . Ss W. SCOTT ’
will be issued to the persons entitled to GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in ioe Se : ‘lerk to the Vestry;
the shares, lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire | “7 am instructed to offer for sa rave * st. Philis Agents: R. M. JONES & CO.,
Dated this Third day of July 1951 Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. | very comfortable stone Bungalow celled 49 5)—-6r Pr. Wm. Henry Street is ie ae or
oF. aay Phone 2696. 26.6.51— tin Marwin” at Maxwell Road, Chris Z . .
ecretary » r
7 ——— | Churen. It nearly shaded with tre ee
4.7.51—40 > Pine or i d } : with op FORM I
ER—1 large Pine Larder in goec nd off the vir idl t , ms . S== aie
ccidition, suliaule for Hotel or Gueat | oo nian” “and Sintas THE LAND ACQUISITION z FR
oo | House Reasonably priced Phon 2109 earings t and bath, g e and | ACT, 1941
B 7. 51—2 : ts ethe ith tk land aa cael , Sect ic 3)
We Buy . a es he rd fit stan Notion. ceruipae ) bas. tastio 7 r
USED AND MINT POSTAGE “RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing CHARCOAL ?
STAMPS will order for you if
of the British West Indies, Bonn é
Prices Paid at the CARIBBE
STAMP SOCIETY, 3rd Floor No
10 Swan Street. 7.7.51—-an, Eh

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









SUNDAY





















































Se





























































JULY 8, 1951




REAL ESTATE

JOHN
v4.

BEADON

& coe.

A.F.S., F.V.A.











FOR SALE









“CAMBRAI’, Prospect, St. James,
Large 2-storey stone house of
good sound construction located
on over a acre of coast d
with 160 ft. of sea frontage
First class sandy beach and ealr
safe bathing. "Phe house hag 2
large living rooms, 4 bedrooms on
the upper floor with similar ac-
commodation below on ground

fioor. In our opi
would be

conversion
Low figure

nion this property

eminently suitable for
into a Guest House.
required



“LEONVEL ' Kendal Hill,
Christ Church-—-Board and Shin-
gle He e 21’ x 247 with 2 living



rooms, 2 bedrooms and _ kitchen





with shop adjoining 167 x 117
Land consists of nearly 4 acre
good Z whica



stparately



e

|]
$8,000 |
|







“THORPE: James This
r e prot y, typical of a by-
gone 2, is the ideal home for
s who wants Spacious |
room and quiet country sur- |
rounding The St. James coast
which offers good bathing is only
1 mile away and distence from
Town 6 mile Offers invited





SIDENCE", Pine Hill ar
i ructed to offer a’ r 1 3
bedroomed stone built bungalow



in this good résidential area for the



reasonable figure of £4,500. This
property is very strongly recom-
mended and full details may be

obtained on application

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John

nt compact and well pre-
-storey property, built of
with shingled roof The

stone

house has just been completely
re-decorated and the grounds of
approx: a % acre are fully enclostd
wit new steel mesh fencing and
1 high stone wall at the tront





J bedrooms
stairs

living rooms,
and shower ups

toilet
with kite hen,



pantry, spare bedroom, large pk
room, toilet and shower on grouyd
floor. Good garage, servant's qu
ters and potting shed. Wide kx



numerous fruit trees and produc-
tive vegetable garden. Mains se

vices and on bus route Highly
recommended and for sale at a
reasonable figure





“HILL CREST", Bathsheba. Sub-
stantially built modern stone bun-
galow on the brow of the cliffs |
affording fine views of this wild |
and rocky Atlantic coastline
snere are three good bedrooms,
living room, 2-sided gallery, |
kitchen, servant's quarters and
garage Electricity and water
laid on. Land is over 6 acres
and there are about 60 cocoanut
trees, An interesting proposition |
at the price asked.



“BEACH PROPERTY’ Sandy
Lane, St, James—A storey stone
house n heavily wooded site of







over 1 > with wide sandy beac
frontage, reputed to have-the best
beach and bathing in the Island
Ideal for conversion into a beauti-
ful residence with the natural
amenities offered by this matchless
position.



“WHETEHALL,



F Codring-
ton Hill, St Micl 1—This f
old country mansion was recently
converted "into 4 spacious luxury
flats fitted with all modern conve-
niences. There are approx; 5 acres
surrounding the house laid out
with lawns, shrubberies arid gai
dens. The long driveway approach
is flanked by matured mahogany
tvees. Good investment property
especially suitable for a resident
owner who would have a lovely
home and an income





“COY
James—
with good grounds
ing possibilities. There
lent bathing from a secluded and
private sandy cove



SPRING HOUSE”
A 2-storey house on coast
and interest-
is excel-

St






















































































































































































( et fF » :
£
and we we Tor , particula apply to ” . ee ad ae 7 ‘he Schedule
in stock, A. Barnes & Co AROw s scorTr lands des vs
haven't got it in st iy >t D'ARCY hereto and inte at the distr :
Ltd 6.7.51—t lagazine Lane , i in tl rish of Christ Church
ccteeshininensnetiniatamanintnamcmmccsmiio Tint 9745 7.7.31 cae bar hgh
TANKS—Gailvanised 200 gal. Cape, wit? A mee hl hiner Fa0 ae om : fees oa : 13, f ;
I have beer instructed 1 tt suintoy ¢ the Governor
Government in Executive Cort Comrr re public purpo:
offer for sale by public auet \ rae aa s phos banding i
— ard of the Department High Inyare Chri h pains are due to
rf a 4 ex 4% ft Draught built from] gnq 7 . Brid t % ate Most stomach pi z is bile a
c SE HABLA ESPANOL se io adses Lawley: Mascon. tte aoe - “1949, Pv , Pe te eeieK DUT dangerous excess acid. The quickest ‘oe Tastee ey cee
k ORIENTAL Can be seen a Spe aiown moorink | Velox blue Sal mn car It h \ ALL THAT certain parcel of land con- way to get rid of this excess acid Ire Vid anne Mamwtrie Tand. thindiod
f Bere ee 8 7 51—2) holstery as ‘ x ey taint ¢ ve ae — the Manas. ae is to neutralize it by taking a dose wees, ay ee ne
S ge ess, adjoin t ands St ‘ ‘ , ahs, etc. garage a
CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- |@j —- eee sere See Shoot and bouraing | of * BISMAG * (short for ‘ Bisurated pi ap ag os Cece ay
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS, \ wes wood, of A. Clarke po This wonderful remedy PH i er eeren Wed Gaanoeee)
SILKS. Ete. Public Otficial Unreserves oe gard on tne public] will, bring you instant relief. Get ~ Soroatlad Sy ong”
' THANI Ss Sale of Mrs nh Kirton at ‘ BISMAG ' today and always be sure INST. B. E. F.V.A One of the outstanding attractions
\ t Church ing in comfort. A.M. .B. E. F.V.A, of Hoiders is the very lovely and
f this 25th day of at of eating a heonaitir wooded site which has the
t SORA OEE PEEP SP OPS (The Provos Marekel's Act 1004 By instructions received I will set up | th ublic i ulin i of Apotlaiees andiReal Ratate advantage. of being elevated ano
t % “BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 195 eee MUR hy ane iva aay oe eee By Command, you Agent Const and bathing under 1 mile,
: : . , ; \ col nex e 12th J at 2 o'clo a owe RN. TURNER n
[ ASSOCIATION" it the hous of § o'clack 1 time stesso R Station Hill, St Michacl, one double a ea : NEED town 6 miles.
bor + oe , Laan + |reofed house with shc ittached, and 2 re sbeaiey: tes Maite
Bi NOTICE Haider and Withewnd ‘containing by wd: | 1168 sa. {t, of land. Also the heus ~ Offers You: ‘i Chasen well, docunes and
S ndaourement BO Perches situate at Sma ii | Wreiture. Terme gaan 6-8} ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA Several interesting Properties in St. James, Christ Church, soundly built vunemow one
L : uae . “Hh ‘ is always *
ae of special Meeting bet te ee nee of ae ‘ NOTIC E ot Tablets and Powder Sold by all Chemists Navy Gardens and Silver Sands. oe eee ss stat 2 ee
t GORUROAE 24h JULY at LAD ptm, jose h Merritt, on lands late of E. K iD THE SILVER ae OF. _ _ RB he a so ES combined lounge dining room
qosep: . s iders, marked on the envel
at tobinson, but now or late of o { 3 oe for ‘the erection of a Pavil- e Kitchen wi erons oe a bee
:RMERE SCHOOL LL enidge, lands now or late of e rt GMon 7 | Ponty 4n-garage and al
am x H Siew, ice ist of as dune, now or late of David HAMMER 4 n off Rapin 8 3.00 ay mg MASSAGE or PHYSICAL usual offices. Open to offers,
= she institute of Social and tayside, now or late of Henry Raysic By recommendations of Lieyd Age is ar tiled “3: . ; Diear the ereakionlt MEDICINE tion ’ oth + als
E Economic Research of the ‘nd en the Public mend Lome tie eas we will sell on TUESDAY 10th July at , pavilion at the Sarjeant’s Village |] For Further Informa eer tentasiee "2 - storey
e University College of the West he messuage or evel Mavtot attachea | Our Mart, High Street a Drums y ny Field j] is the neglected branch of mod- Please Ring ees aa ah. aban S
Indies will give an address on and all appurtenance 3 rah Green , | One O One, 10 px Wallboard, 2 Came Cor of the plar d specifications ern Medical Treatment Free Per ake asia Si seven tt
FE Cost of Living Surveys “after from Charlotte Irene Burgess Te ras, 984 Tins Heinz Soup 9 idie be obtained from Mr, R. B poe Sessions from 2 to 5 p.m. daily. 4683 eae Sa There are 5 bedrooms
which there will be a discussion.” or and towards satisfaction, &c., anc} Tt. Sale 12.30 o'clock. Term Messrs. C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd W. Johnson, D.M.T., Crumpton Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279 requir I .
C is not sold on such day, said sale will ve : : ies aia 2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclose
E OOOO CELI ALS, Kept pen and a subsequent day Will O°) Bp ANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ‘ be refunded on re~ |W agg Myer
‘ ei ae e " ‘ Te 1 Mr, Moulder aa P ‘* ants . e
E ‘vv a We ee Auctioneers Eact , uld state the date ) POE SEA OPOOP SPSS er ee is aeell sieveped Sad Rey
c of purchase. iin . , 7.7,51—2 whieh | inticipated the work will] / %| See or in ae
Es FOR S ALE + < see, [.% contpletca “ana aiso submit the names] } MAPLE MANOR 8 Backes seaem sew of the Be
Ie a re two | willing to become bound ‘ HOUSE ein) ;
i Provost Marshal's Office, g aa 900,00 each 1) GUEST = a . "oe e “At i dis ‘
sha", i, nm ot 000.0 eae WE SUPPLY THE FAMOUS 22. 30 ces sovse soensown,
THE “EBENEZER” 27,6.51—38 I ‘ performs of the c ) OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS $ ‘acre Satoner ewes Th good
fe F ; ly Hotel & Grocery We BACK a mpletion of the building DY 1}}) wer soa. 4 BOU=NE, % business section, Suitable for dry |
} ‘ormerly Hote trocery, eect eienetpene complet . 8021, | business. section. Bulkable far, oF
Church St., Speightstown GOVERNMENT NOTICE en your Tne, aiecesst ul tenderer, wide. re § 3 |B) formation on. applieation
‘ : cwi af
standing on app. | acre of uired to enter into contre t a a $
Fest7 for the tion of the building. | aS SS 7 eT TO. ° | “STLY N’’.—-Cheapside. Com- |
land. ACHES... ge See Serer oe or:
i , e lowest or any tende rte ‘shen
he scp tein i CONSTITUTION SWAMP AND. | Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys. | accept the lowest or any. tonder \ Al QUALITY $ 1B ciocea® tratt trees. 2 pte eee |
* Ree nreroe * CONSTITUTION RIVER The kidneys are the blood’s filters. When | Bisa the Veoh Fresh Stocks cleated Seals tress. 2. feray e- |
xeellent site for Theatre. : they get out of order, excess acids and Church % . : 3 tc, |
t 7 . > . leries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms ctc., |
Apply E. R, CORBIN, All persons who have placed « poisonous wastes stay in the system, | 17.6.51—Sp J t R ived | Centrally located and suitable for
roe on to be placed any matte: Then backache, headache, rheumatism, us ecel CC O conversion into ‘flats or boarding
Tel. 9114. 8.7.51 r thing in or on the Constitutic disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS 7 house
OF HeQ2555 55: swamp and all persons owning soon fallow. To make your kidneys work FOR SALE PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP. pemeibrniaowed cultodén Road:
SPACER ED TN ins atier OF thing "placed os) opel ndte keno rnd der — | ST. JOHN PA Ne eee ) ee
ing in or on the Constitution] use dd's Kidney Pills. Dodd's Kidney s 5 ya ae 2-storey stone ro y h |
FOR RENT we Hp or Constitution River ave] Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood | house, 4 bed iv- decade 2 ancy sacle % shingle eee ee cant
¥ c i ess 2 pure. — 4 dains 2 rece n, ’ we
equired to remove such matte) of excess acids and wastes:so that pure, W 27 21M) bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets, Ex-
To APPROVED TENA! TS thing by the 15th of July, 1951, fresh blood flows to every nerve and muscle. DODD PILLS ¥ tensively, xemodelind recently
or 3 Jace any mat- Then you fee! better look better —work ‘ THERMOGENE RUB . 3} | Grounds of about 15,000 sq. ft |
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4

i es _ illiee ee

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY July 8
Thanksgiving fer the safe ingathering
e: the Can: Marvest



1... Radio Notes
“THE FORE
AND AFTS”

Gloucesters’ Stand in Korea
8 a.m. Holy Communion: 9 a.m. Cheral The heroic three-day stand at
Bucherist and Address: 11 a.m. Matins the Imjin River by the first Bat-
ae pmo: 3 pm. Sunday Sehoo: 7 talion, The Gloucestershire Regi-
gum oo ermong and Sermon, W.D. Weede. ment which held up the Korean
BAPTIST advance is one of the outstanding

action of the avar in Korea—and,

St JAMES NAMOIAL BArrent of course, the Gloucesters will be

“a Leceone can ebe ind Sermon, Prayers remembered for ‘their recent stay
Preach Ranken by Rev. L. B. Clarke. i, Jamaica and British Honduras
METHODIST This action will be commemorated

caus eee 3 ®-Fa Bev R. Me in a feature programme by the
Cullough: 7 p.m. Rev McCullough. BBC on Monday next. This pro-
7 BETHEL: 1 om. Rev. M.A. E. Thomas, cramme, entitled ‘The Fore and
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Mr. A. B. Cur- Afts’ tells in the words recorded
wen; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper

BELMONT: 9 a.m. Mr.. P.. Bruce
m. Rev. M. A.B Thomas, Sunday S@llantry has added to the repu-

School Teachers’ Dedicatien Service tation of an already famous Regi-
, SOUTH DISTRICT; 9 a.m. Mr. T. Cal- ment. The battle honours of the
le Peet ee a ake Gloucesters date from Mar!i-
Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby berough’s victory at Ramillies in
VAUXHALL; 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby: 1706 and include the repulse of
Hoy Comenatens ioe. oe a simultaneous attack from front
“Aone Jan re ° Sione™’ to rear by the French during the
Meeting. Chairman: Hon. H. A. Cuke r . 7” .
O.B.E., Speaker: Rev. J. S. Boulton, Battle of Alexandria in 180i.
FAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mrs. Morris; This earned them their cherished
7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid, name of the “Fore and Afts” and
: WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. J. Layne; the unique right to wea their
pm. Mr. G, Sinekler q s . .
GILL MEMORTAL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. badge at the back of their caps.
T J. Farley, 7 p.m. Mr. R. Cabral Their newest honour is the U.S.
oO ee ea Me W. St.Hill, Presidential Citation, the highest
Mr. Errol Mayers; Speaker: Rev Of all American unit decorations
The BBC broadcasts will begim at

10.15 p.m, on Monday, 9th July.

T. J. Furley
BANK HALL 9.30 a.m. Rev. M
Thomas, Holy Cammunion; 7 p.m. Mr
G McAllister
one OME. atc Bay Arthur Calder Marshall
MONDAY 9th Annual Missionary Meet In the BBC’s “Caribbean Voices
ing 7.30 a.m, Chairman: Mr. Stanley On the 8th inst. Arthur Calder
Kinch, Speaker: Rev. E. E, New, Marshall, the critic, will comment
2 UAH: 9.80 a Mr. F. D. Reaeh: on two stories which will be read
BETHESDA: ll a.m. Rev. J. Boulton; that evening. The stories are
Holy Communion; 7 p.m P.M “Leotta” by Alex Fitzgerald of
Barbados and “The Silver Piece’
by “Barnabas” of Trinidad, Broad-
OISTINS: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. $2 begins at the regular time of
¢ p.m. Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva- 7-15 p.m., Sunday, 8th July, and
tion Meeting; Conducted by Sr, Captain can be heard on both the 25’ and

~







TSTOWN Mo oam, Rev. J

SALVATION ARMY

O. White
BRIDGETOWN, CENTRAL ll a.m, 31 metre bands,
Holiness Meeting; 7 pm. Salvation Reuters’ One Hundred Years

Meeting, Preacher! Major Smith In the coming week, in addition
WELLINGTON STREET: 11 a.m. Holi s : gait

ness Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 2 the programme on the Glou-
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting: Preacher; Sr. esters there will be another good
Major Gibbs feature programme. This marks

DIAMOND CORNER: 11 a.m. Holiness the centenary of Reuters, the great
Meeting; 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. “vB tled “py Reute:
Salvation Meeting; Preacher; Major DEWS agency. Entitled le Reuter
Rawlins (P. Story” the programme has beén

CARLTON: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; written by Martin Chisholm who
3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva- was on the staff of Reuters for six-

!
|
}



tion Meeting; Preacher: Captain Bourne. | 7G
CHECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness teen years before he joined the

Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting, * BBC. Many film-goers will re-
P ee Peter Meeting; Preacher: Lieu- member the cinema version of the
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Holiness STOwth of this famous agency
Meeting; 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 from its original pigeon post to
p.m. Salvation Meeting; Preacher; Sr. the eminent position it now oc-
Captain Bishop cupies and this BBC production
" : so has the advantage of giving the
) STIAN SCIENCS! at ;
CHRISTIA c ‘ inside story as seen by one of its
FIRST CHURCH OF OHRIST, Scientist OWN staff, Lasting for an hour the
broadcast begins at 9.00 p.m, on
Sunday, 8th. inst,

Somerset Maugham
Many BBC listeners probably



Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
nday 11 am, and 7 p.m

SUNDAY, July 8, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermdon: SACRAMENT
Golden Text: John 4:23, The hour com

s



eth, and now is, when the true worsniP- Heard Somerset Maughan last
and ane Se eae eee ae ae Monday reading two of his short
~ r
STARTING FRIDAY
oc AZ ss

EMPIRE THEATRE

Bk

Swen SAL SMMLLMLA ALLEL LALLA NELLA AO Ao AS r
The star of “King Solomon's Mines’” STEWART GRANGER, in a big new

aa

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B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY JULY 8, 1950

am
i210 p m

Analysis;

8 pm

855 pm
The Reuter
010 pm

3pm

am
nial Commentary
12 0 pw









rer -
.

RADIO OUT
OF ORDER?

%
rd

-

next Monday’s ed
again be heard
eads his short story “The Wash

will

Have a Go; 12 Neon The New:
News Analysi
tDBrm—6H pm 19.76 li

_ 4.15 P.m. Music Magazine 4.30 Pp

oe Half Hour; 5 p m Composer

on the t t men e| che veek; 515 pm _ Listeners’ Choicx
spot of the whose} 5 pm, Dany Dauberson; 6 15 p.m. Ray’:

A aug 645 p.m. Programme Parad



11.00 pm 3.03 M. kb.se ft
pm. The New 3: 7 ie >m Nev ‘
71 pm _ Caribbean Voice

7 45 p m_ Scienee and the Christian Ma
Radto Newsreel; 8 15 p m ‘
Service of Worship; 8 45 pm Interlud
From the Editorials; 9 p nm |
Story; 10 pm The New i
Interlude; 1015 pm Ste }
Time, 1030 p.m. London Forun i
BOSTON
WRUL
WRUX 17.75 Me
Lecture on Christian Seience. {
450 pm Christian Science Procramm fh. og
MONDAY JULY 9, 51
|
|
}
|

Listeners’ Choice; 1! 45 am. Colo-

News Analysis
115 pm—645 pm 19.76 3
Sepa etiaiennniciertemennninieatiangii tenia

415
Spm
pm
teller;
Eve
Trio;

England v South Africa; 5 05
Interlude: 515 pm _ The Story
530 pm. Light Music; 5.45 p m
Gettleson; 6 pm. The Tom Jones
615 pm
gramme; 6.35 pm. Interlude; 6 45 p m

xeer FEET on tnein FOES!

ee Hare |

| APWUPY DIW \

ws wra UADQGYSQ )
e

x KON T uigion is aio be irreligiously re- |

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vo Satine gt | J, A. CORBIN & 8ON5.

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TO-NIGHT
July 8th to 13th

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PAGE SIXTEEN

TS A tT RN



ATKINSON RECEIVING 4 Bats,

ALL SMILES



Anybody’s

Game

(From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, July 7.
The scales are delicately poised
at thé conclusion of the third
day’s play in the Third Test
between England and South
Africa at Old Trafford. Much
depends on the weather which

has already played a large part

in the changing fortunes of the
game,

England, resuming this morning
with nine wickets standing and

50 runs on the board in reply to
South Africa’s first innings of 158
were confronted with a “sticky’
on which both Athol Rowan
and Mann were able to make the
ball behave in a way to bode ill
for batsmen,

Simpson, Hutton, Gr
Watson all went fairly cheaply
but just when it appeared that
South Africa might gain the fixst
innings’ lead F. R. Brown came
along to rescue England again in
the manner of his Australian
efforts.

Lead by

Laker and Bedser
as they are capable
England emerged from the dan-
ger zone to lead by 53 runs. This
despite a magnificent late spell by
Chubb in which he maintained
length and speed for over after
over. His final figures of 6 for 51
were a just reward for this effort.

England’s early removal meant
that South Africa had to bat again
on a wicket which still contained
plenty of moisture and which at
the touch of the roller became
extremely damp on top. This was
the opportunity for England to
make a vital bid for victory, and
when three wickets including
that of Nourse were down for 60,
it appeared that the bid would be
successful.

No Legspinner

aveney and

53 Runs
both batted
of doing and

Then however Rowan and
Cheetham stepped in to call a ry
halt to the further collapse and
England were made to realise the
handicap of entering a_ Test
such as this without a leg spin-
ner Brown not bowling one
over in this capacity.

Sixty-eight ahead, with seven
wickets in hand, South Africa
have pulled the game round in
fine style and Monday’s play
should be interesting from start

to finish.
The following are the scores:—
South Africa—ist Innings 158



England—tist Innings

Â¥kin ec Cheetham b Chubb 22

Hutton c Van Ryneveld b Athol
Rowan 2
Simpson stpd. Waite b Mann +B
Graveney b Athol Rowan 15
Watson b Chubb 21

Brown ec Van Ryneveld b Athol
Rowan 42
Evans ¢ Waite b Chubb 2
Laker ¢ Nourse b Chubb 27
Bedser not out 30
Tattersall a Cheetham b Chubb 1
Statham ¢ Cheetham b Chubb 1
Extras (byes 4, leg-byes 8) 12
Total 211

BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R w
Chubb 7 51 6
A. Kowan 4 iS 3
Mann 5 37 1
McCarthy ' 14 4 36 0
South Africa—tnd Innings

F. A, Rowan not out . a4
Waite b Statham 0
C. Van Ryneveld b Laker =
A. D. Nourse c Evans b Tattersall 20
J. BE. Cheetham not cut 35
Extras 15
Total (for 3 wkts.) 121

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R Ww
Bedser . 12 3 33 0
Statham . 8 1 10 1
Laker . 14 1 30 1
‘Tattersall 13 3 33 i

s “Stage Fright"

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, July 7.

Eileen King, Trinidad’s
champion, was a surprise
for the 200 metres event
Women’s Amateur Athletic
ciation championships
City this afternoon. She
been in special training for
event since she arrived in
country,
for the experience.

After
for three quarters of the
eased up near the tape
beaten into third place,
ing to qualify for the final.

Early in the afternoon

at

race,

metres race—more by

After the race she confessed :
“I’ve never been so frightened in
my life So disappointed was

Eileen at
she thought,
ple in Trinidad,
want to enter for the 200 metres
Only after persuasion by
Donald Bailey and
Hayward,
idad’s A.A.A., did she run

But Eileen has gained
ence from her
championships
retained het
As she

Foulds who
metres title,

undoubtedly improve and

Olympics.

As compensation for her defeat
Eileen was called upon to present
of
of the

Asso-

the Countess
President

Athletic

a bouquet to
Derby who is
Women’s Amateur
ciation.



Summerhayes

Summerhayes Lawn

Ciub began their

Club’s courts





for the Y. DeLima Trophy were
played.

In one match Mr. L. G, Hut-
chinson and Capt. C. Warner de-
feated Dr. Cato and Col, O, Duke
6—2, 0—6, 6—3, i—5. Mr.
Cc. V. Gittens r. E. R. At-
kinson beat Mr. J. Barker and
Mr. L. Harrison 2—6, 6—2, 6—2,
3—6, 6—4 in the other game

The match between Mr. Hutch-
inson and Capt. Warner against
Col. Duke and Dr. Cato was not
particularly brilliant, but Col

Duke was fairly steady
out,
The tournament

Wednesday

YACHT CLUB TENNIS
TOURNAMENT
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES.

Mr. J.
Fy G:

continues

Reader 6—0, 6—3.
MEN’S DOUBLES

Mr, G. H.
D. Barnes beat Mr. S. P. E
and Mr. J. H. C. Edghill
10—8, 8—6.

MONDAY’S FIXTURES
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss L. Branch and
King vs. Miss G.
D. Wood.



6—4,

They'll Do It Every Time

DIFFERENT GADGETS,
BOLTS AND THINGUMAJIGS

IN THE PARTS DEP'T OF

THE BURPALONG AUTO Co.”

Gel Goce ARE 3,296%

(a

AND EBB CAN TELL YOU

EXACTLY WHERE TO FIND
ANY ONE, FROM MEMORY*+

Ge}... HIS TIME CARD~
THAT'S A HORSE IN
A DIFFERENT HAy-
STACK MEAN
THAT'S A NEEOLE
OF A DIFFERENT
COLOR,

~~

Te



a gift from Slazengers Ltd.

Third Test Is Eileen King Beaten Bats For All|
in 100 Metres Race

sprint
starter
the
Asso-
at White
had not
this
this
but was advised to enter

being second in her heat
she
and was
thus fail-

Eileen
was beaten in her heat of the 100
“stage
fright” than by any lack of ability.

not doing well and as
letting down the peo-
that she did not

Mac
Commander
Vice President of Trin-

experi-
appearance in these

She also has made
many friends including Miss June
100
does more
competitive running here she will
stands
a great chance of bringing honour
to the Caribbean area at the 1952

ournament Begitis

Tennis
Annual Cham-
pionships yesterday evening at the
Doubles matches

through-

on

D, Cunningham beat Dr.

Manning and Mr. F.
ghill

FINALS.
Miss M.
Pilgrim and Miss

NUTS FOR ONE~TON TRUCK
KING BOLTS? CERTAINLY **+
THEYRE IN BIN NO.492~
THE LAST ROW DOWN,
NEXT TO THE BACK J

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1951







66 Oo
errr rr? PPP APO? i?







ROARING UP TRON,







ian a> see ‘tr #7 : : i
a . +\) ¢ vi olks, just to remind you of the )
THE ©8OOR OF THE de tie ik A Grand Darice 6 6D ANC \
Oa Ohhh = i C E
$EA TO A NEW HIGH as for | 18 be given by Si }
s ME J 4 ; . ore (
MARK IN | Sao “Do os i, Saree Mii} CARROLL ii known an
Ea usson x So of Four Square ¥%))) Charlie) and EDGAR KING (well
. + Factory “ _ . Laker)
EXCOUENGENT © 8 i By} Ar tne FOX “CLUB, Garden
LUXURY ’ | Q Monvay NIGHT 9TH JULY, 1951 Bi} acinaty tent by fo
ONT LETS is % MARCHFIELD pIOCIAL CLUB % ecvaiiee Sateen scree aaeas
B | St. ip % p JUL y
> ve SOAPS 8 (Kindly lent by the Management) & C. B. Browne's Orchestra will be
ip? | Music by Mr. C. B, Browne's Ork. < im attendance
es ———— ——y Kefreshments on Sale s Refreshments on Sate
— ———— Please invite your friends ~ ADMISSION — ty
RIAL LPAPHER © LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ BLUE [HYACINTH OOOO OOO PRIS K





reonccinnctepesst teen aenchnigi







THAT THREW &
UNCLE SAM'S
UNDERWATER ga
UPPERCUT!

Ladies Beach

SUITS

Very attractive shorts



ee

with Jitter Bug Shirts



in bright colours

$5. 3.00
$5.75

Moclorn

TIPS
TEA



L



All recognized batsmen on el
West Indies team to tour Austra-|
lia and New Zealand next summer

Warner Bros. eg RESENT

eran











will receive four of the best bats
turned out by Slazengers before
they sail on their Tour. Nor will a
batsmen be the only lucky ones
to receive such gifts as Slazengers
are also presenting to the bowlers ¢ 4 0 ?
two bats each. | Whatever kind of tespot you
So far only Denis Atkinson's ”
bats have come to hand and the “ge may use, you can be sure
above picture shows him receiv- of a delicious cup of tes if
ing his prized gift from Mr. H. I. .. you Kardomah Tips. ave ec er 0)
“Bert” Toppin, deputising for 4 aoe ATRICIA Dacia ade d si .
the Governing Director of Messrs. | ; a BAL a | NE >
J. B. Leslie & Co., agents for - TUNE little goes a long way!

FILM. due 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

PLAZA

(BRIDGETOWN)
Friday July 3th

Gums Bleed?

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth

Slazengers Ltd Four
for John Goddard, Captain of the
West Indies team are expected
shortly while the other members
of the team will receive their bats
on the same ship which takes |
the team to Australia.

more bats







We now have a good selection of Building Materials to
offer you —

UNITEX Termite-proof WALLBOARD

Wl’ thick, 4 3x8’, 9’, 107, 127.

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD

%y’’ thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’.
3/16” thick, 4’ x 8’,

Termite-prool TEMPERED HARDBOARD

BRUSH... SMILE...

UP... YOUR...

Cricket Match
‘To-day
A Druggist XI. will play a St
Matthias XI. at the Garrison Sa-

vannah to-day. Play starts at 1.00
p.m. The teams will be






St. Matthias XI: G. L. Daniel | to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism é ‘J

(caro, Pins, F. & Eee ee roan m Z : Wo” Mhick, x 0% 7, 10%, 32

Eas ts bien ee Se a alll oo te italy “TOOTHBRUSH |) PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS & PLANKS
VS, Watin (pin man c. cran)| ABNER sates Beokeels | “td smii et mch EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

(Capt), W. de C. Forde, R. wis. | For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
K. A. Clarke, F. Howard, R.|
Walton, W. Alleyne, H. Clarke,}
H. Spencer, C. McKenzie, C. deR.
Jordan.

3”, 2”, 1", %"” mesh,

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS

5/16” & %”, various lengths.

Phone 4456, 4267.
Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.



OAK |
‘has a flavour of
FRESH COW’S MILK



* Wisdom’ angle in the
handle is the secret of
its comfortable control.

& Wisdom's widely-spaced
tufts comb’ between teeth
lean where decay begins.

sedans

| ADDIS LTD, OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1780 ie

Connell Makes
Possible In Shoot


























Lt. Col. J. Connell made a
possible at 200 yards when the
Barbados Rifle Association held |
their practice shoot at the Gov- N ee ee
ernment Range yesterday evening

The shoot was from 200, 500
and 600 yards. The light wa a y eae ws E
good and the wind constant. Oak has a D>

Mas cae alk aoa wale a iiawout 0 WHY PAY MORE = DIAL 3131
follows :— nilk “a
Mr, M, De Verteuil ......5 100 davour that Other Places MODEL STORE
Mr. F. D. Davis ... our family



will enjoy

For Work. GENT’S GREY







Lt. Col. WJ. Connell adh thew ae ‘ 99 and Oak: is BOYS’ SPORTS SHIRTS
ae A. J, Warren ........ ee wan a FLANNEL .............. $3.04 yd. $2.86 yd.
MiG. Martine 27 ey i which foe JOHN WHITE SHOES Prettily designed teoveee $2.60 $2.57
Mr. T. G. Me Kinstry . 98 || bones andsteeth
‘aise | Cea Cam teed an a Z Colours : Black, Children’s DIAPERS 32 .30
The Weather | sining Australia ail ves" | Brown ........ aeudsaie 8.75—-10.00 7.27 & 8.33 WASH
aeene sicer the richest | a BOYS’ KHAKI SOCKS CLOTHS ............ 05 29
Sum Rises!) 5.44 am world aj EGR BODOG) Fis cisssiieses 83 74 GIRLS’ VESTS ..... .50 47
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. |! : :
|

Moon
12,
Lighting :

(First Quarter) July

7.00 p.m,

ahi







































High Water: 6.07 a.m. , 7.15 |
p.m, a Af
ae ue
YESTERDAY Prices :
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil 3-Ib 12-09 Se
Total for month to yesterday $2.88 per tin 806. pee tin * SOE EE EEE EE EEE OE OLE EEE EE EE EEE LEP LE ISPS F SPF POSS OS my | ee reer PFPFFFPS SPS PSPSPS OP OP OPS PE FF ae
i * . ‘
Temperature (Min) 76.° F ‘ x 12
; ‘ . 1%
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E a M KIS 4
11 a.m.) E.N.E, O A i< * AKE SURE 31% %
| Wind Velocity : 13 miles per 4 % x % %
| hour FULL CREAM MILK POWDER & 1% %
| Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.60 x vi Xx
(11 a.m.) 29.959 —_—_—_—=—= 9 THAT YOUR x % $
> +
Lm ‘ x
5
= || MOONLIGHT |} § NEXT SUIT i
* o1X® B 4
| DANCE ‘ NR Y 3
~ % | g $
on the x YS $
‘ > z
PARADE SQUARE 8 BEARS THIS 3/3 %
CENTRAL POLICE * % x
«
STATION x N x
MONDAY, 16th JULY x i A B E L 31% 3
Music by the % g
| Police Dance Orchestra - 3
ADMISSION 2 8 a x
Tickets obtainable at an |} % OF DISTINCTION ¥ WITH
Police Stations or at door % %
In aid of s .
| The Barbados Boys’ Cluvs_ |]|% 3
and < Z
Band Recre ation Roda aN x
i)" 3.7.51—an &
Il | 3 :
‘,
. °
my Ss $ B
Ss x %
ibs x
ign % $
aks % AT °
| x + >
ies s >
% % x
x 3/8 x
~ Bes 81% s
COLOURFUL & GAY } x x % B RI E & tj 3
iat SiS C . t: . Q
From 66c. upwards | > 3 x 3
| %, >
eeeaNE-S P< PCS MAFFEI & Co, Ltd. $8 :
‘
BE acl ©, 8s BOLTON LANE. x
Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 |) Sis %
x. a 66526654 212 S
AEE TEBE EES SRO SOOO OOOPP SOLS DSS EPS FPO OOS | “GOOG 9 OS 89S SSO CSS SSSR S SESE BBS O SOB OS8OO* DAN

__ ce i.




PAGE 1

I M VI. \\ .11 I -I VIIW \K\IH 11 I I'M.I THRr.F. GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEl'RS FARM AND GARDEN I In t.illll % %  III -1 < • I SEWING CIRCLE Thv First hitting MdMINGCOUGHS Tube-ro-^ and Sunflawe. Aground to a i r fence %  n lug and bushy that they e appearance Hwenng hedge 'hey i %  .linos'. lovely If you haw ma**in*' basted stai ... to th.nunur tna pressed foi ihu titling, y. %  > art-in the %  -.• .1 have a QUlli %  v look already and you v. tad I) plaer.t f^, lijudge (he fit and tlu. dar scam* with th.' I n ^rT^IiiSLT? 2T^ ,h c,oth much ****** be !" ""* i'o. T • bed *I*4IM servauon, food production and -earns. M..ke wrf jtuuuUitH.n ITC bad -ii Never rnnkr I snap .Midgetneril bernmmg pu-itum for vuu. Th. Sunflowers 1iK. an %  -Pl>riunily of reading that raoat (1 fitting. Battle the garment „ ldP ,„ (he lUrl ihould han,: anm position in a bed of fnailenging .ma anilely provokin %  .,,,, u t\nvfull> ai Li *J %  • baobital* simighi nown from gocd fartien soil. Ttiey like plenty book Road to Survival" b> illgsalas; Car %  pail.v u-fore even waist U> floor Tag. lbs a* ..f wwu-i and will aV aai profusely William Vogt. We suggest that no considering whether n fit* or ne*. hy putting on a belt the HIM "• i-.nny months. After the thoughtful person_— agiu.ulturut If the drew is to button down width ut the belt worn VJ this win front, pin ihe centre frar.l ,,;,.. Th,wnUl j i,,,,. ,, • %  Pnviticn .Mid Treatment %  Sunlli The Tube-id %  Lily group, and nmong the BWal hardworking of %  useful plain dawan the %  imuse between the tiriMone set ol flowers spikes are cui *gK*L (Jnur, BO'S! plant*"have been bearing for some or layman-can aBord to m mo •!( boma on tall slender i-retn Stalk) OfvSfl tl < % %  laWoM I rs hsv very deal otdM. Position und Treatment Ed Of toi D gencr although they fiv igged. a new lease of life ran study of the problems facing te given them by cutUng the humanity to-day. PosiUvelv back about -a foot, and alarming in many of his contrlmndng off any shabby ports r hjiIons regdrdiiu; the world'a ^yaMsSstrfSssrS baataaai aattlai off the ^pa^l at tl* bottom f nve., :.,.d dead flower heads. Vet if an %  **• ^ k %  * aa Tl la tm a nt ,7i0 Hfnrt is made to do this job thorre-mtorcad by aUtistica. of pun %  11 the \ ear oughly. the plants will respond br methoda and negiect and pay'" Unea, wh vWMa beca them with nuch longer Propagation *xr grows easily utunUtakable term*, how neglect peraiaU to-day. While commending the book tor frank and informative approach WM Like to think that huma brains will discover be plainly should fall exactlv in the nudul.i>u nave marked ^ •;„. 0 it. if n dos retnova lh' basting thread, belt mid axajl IsM Uu pinned waistline to see if it is smooth I* (1 look caiefulb at the onu%  had armhole should ba about one inch below the armpit Keei* ir. mind thai your BffaV i scam allow a I fT the dress and earefulL-..II.VU-. atltoh .ill seams etc. thai approvad at the Br> OMOtbar tri.it each seat i MM b< Pitched an I II \\\ Mil \N Pro|i:i'^a1ion %  kfaellji %  aach other. It thai the button pfitaj ba m.nle and the butlockef followiug me wholesale 'one sewed so the> noM i of its primeval forest gether exactly to correctly judge cover. Two factors may par,no nt T"* *** plackat must be naps supply the answer: the aaop•* carefully pinned lion by the curly colonists of ttM Rugar-cane. a giant grai massive, binding root ayiiein, gg aaes it can be stlti-hed %  \U~%  '..'• • .in .od prassc l %  -! Net the vh.nil -inr4k miand riktaVC' M'.IIIK i-11 Kngthwise seams gneold b ttlUawd and pieesed. Than ih mg) ba macbifl I'iSted for the second flttlnj The waistline iHisted jnd DN hi in be - in itii machlE The fmnt neckline f.i.i .... ilso Thr QgcfcUna tacliuf and the aaaim front aeam allowance Nhould I"' pressed apea bafora puttuig ih folded under and pinned to Uat facings on Uie Trfftrr back sewing line, placing UM The collar should be stitched I round, it will be found that 0> flowers are more profuse in the peTKafl rainy weather. Apart from ihe ordinary gurc' manure and water the) require no to Miniature 3unfl. Sowar %  *• ih..fc*.. (.T year? If from Seed or cutting It is a hardy me-ns „, overcoming the the plants arr strong and healthy, plant and cutUnas can be started r-a4uras of u flndaiap oniy ti the Sot %  m the bed If a little shade wlU ^„ reauire no supp-nt. althouui ided for them unul they a veo '" ,v r-.ik. | Start Seeds too can be in this well-beloved island, with flop foi lubeplsnled direct In the bed. but this what is a uniquely lertilc sod, we Koses should be picked when the Is not advised unless it can be n^. wonder how, in the i U this reasonably sure that the bed is most valuable portion has oevn *o is done. 'I. n water for free of ants. Sometimes when the lon preacrvd from U\i tanti are fally grown they are so Iocke f ... %  ] %  ;.' % %  %  iown b A naaajr Surt. n la Mcaaari en look to put in a stout stake to give them When mixed with sjueen some support. Ann's Lace and Anthuriums. and arranged in a large tgfi tnt-aad-t nme AnollK'i very similar Sunfl and a most useful plant is the tad by "Cut-and^ome". Tr^Ltt'^'wHl £TtJr?hJl*tE Cut-and-Come" however u a growin ll "III or inuna in tne _, ll „i, —n-iij—. lnr | n nrt> delieute -" uiwu-iiq yivuKii luuii'.k. pUntt h.c thirkj-nrd nrt ,prel. JJ£* !" ^^JnTh.W'**' • -nd .xpo.. Ih? ..,*.,! Z If Uu, ta ii 10 have -Mulder ;';*'"••?,,"' V*,„ a "'" T' : rzl sssjfnirArXdr ss. %tt,£k.'22!L'z t aMsft £>££ iSilfi %  :;,'! „,d-Co.„, .|don> .rov.-. u.llrr m.lnl.n^ Ih, UUnd' 2' tK^lST. ST?ilft „ hcd p tool Uun lui. IM. II lm %  tcmpid UibKl a %  •latacu.iy li.vrl Wl W ft I... la, in. III. 1 k m,, aHrtTn **• bu,h w,,h m n > '" vel > U1U PI Maple crop arut the adoption oi >"— ^~* %  %  — — %  — %  %  -, — .....-, .....n. a,„. ..... -..ir, the ub-5uU plough a. 3n ml holgaful to cmuv this .* atIrunmed. The collar ahoul.l u.i I iiuportant lillajc unplement v/ith Sj*5" "" d "' "'"" ""' "" "^ ""V^ 1 and PC""*" Plce Uie mould-board pluugli lurnOiK ,orr """" neckline edge of the collar i slender stalk* than the rich heritage and determine that whole will help Miniature" ynjy (j,,. besl and njojt gghjegtan methods of soil management, in An undesirable wrinkle Cut-and-Come thrive, under the a. n^ht of modem research, will pollltl to the place that need, al.am, condition, that have already ^ pur!ue d and the benefit, leralion. D„ not jump to conculi"?.',','i .;„• 2, i. ^„o?.T,i in accruing passed on „ndlrn,n,.n, %g2S?ljZiJf2?3^ to sucj^in, generation, lake the Minlitu.c Sunflower, sdlgested to the Director of th, „ yifto Judge 1'"" '"• Ton, „Tinc alterations. ',', ,„ '•' > h o., de %  Cut-and-Come flowers and thriven Museum that before these old. It" wlfl proin the rainy months and it can bo blacksmith made, ox-drawn sub,( lor*!? planted os late as September. In *oU ploughs cornpletely pass Into Eolden BOWfeti tbOUt th' stag >.l fad. Th.Bowen can ba picked to plant Cut and Come. Of the honoured place in the MuseumWe hi ltv b "eh aU iironnd MM iwehhiw at y .... %  time. trfaB seams and tun fw logs' lo inside In placus Ilk' tl.it where there are several saam i -ii ingka i neat to grade the seams, that Is to cu' each seam a different width. Th. the -houlder ,.,m, by ^orSTghlSd bfft.' and the one nearest the bod. Id be narrowest I*!"** care itout the cause of a bad fit or ; %  bad banc. Very often the cause is quite different from the ilrsl one thought <-f vith a good lonn stalk and lend themselveMI\ ,M-II to arrangement in I bo.vl cu vase, besides thr house 1 hi a> ptanti "Minature Sunflowers" and the Cut-and-Come" there are some lhat have flowers with dark ce;:trea, and some that have flowers with light n mi' if he has not already done > Season ill Vole Rupert and Simon -27 %  tht o\* Preieiw m such %  .nderd i are**' fnuimun the old nun %  Tt ihe sOtk*i *nd peen dot iktep! ihil curl of hiir." Thetf'i liny fj:ch iniidt th* Ld." siyi RoDSR. Incii i Tcpared. (li i'l> stressed the need for more peas and beans— the body builders—with pigeon • heM of lhHat Small garbl i %  ... i %  ncantrati With the advent of the n I ofl il Iha green. p rains, farmers and gardeners iniiM Icgfj voSCtalietl (sec 1 lrests on with their main sowings. Units" ..( \l;u B) VegMaMai i" Vam planting, Uie besl mouth, ,„ n.i,ai;> ICgnatOag and tei tor which are from April to June. Iimu n, are likely to provi must be speedily completed. Tht apiinllnv; i! ol.n't •same applies to U-nlus i>"i wa-on and should be kept, ureeddoes. Cassava does not seem rerably. for November! ShaUol to be particular about a planllng and chives can take the place of date and can be put in at cononions. %  enlent times. Indian Corn, u PEACE AGAIN: petown : Tenants of a largi i or flat* gave a ta> part) i 'How triiMiit There wei\ baa and joaai %  and borta i o t- I'IM'I.* WH* much le ig A %  vaddlnff? No Th. it had been peri Uilks. to sell hU tMixpipes Al l it WM understood that h....,, l( )ii '..a buy miy more IHE LATEST CREATIONS LADIES HATS The MM!*! in STKAW BRAIM The l-alest in Styles lor (IKKTAI1.S ..r WVDDINOS r rlosrty, uyi. D'you r uriich n iiactlv in th* lid, almoit *t if • M pin tlitrr en put* on irtnoort." And. he pulls i .mi*. dfs*r crop which does not appear lo tlgure as widely as it used to in the farming economy, should also ne sown. Where intend*.! f regular use in the home. It ll .uivisaWe, where possible, lo plati sowings at suitable intervali to November so as lo have a euckcssion. This will save storage space, iirevent undue losses from weevils and rodents and provide the household with a nourishing article of diet as opposed to Uu anaemic-looking. UupUltl I meal which has been deprived ol much of its (ood value by degerming and processing. Sweet potatoes, pumpkins and cucumbers will also come in for a share of attention during the -eesonai weather. Indeed, the next few weeks should be a period of gre-d activity in the rural areas, since most food crops can be planted WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A M.niliiii; Frcdidious In Your llui u\N|H Your Real Life Told Free NO KIAVAKI) S% Bey Farmers raised s fat pig that was sold at Uie meal nmrlu-t for the record price (foi Australia) of £41 10s. Hut the] uill not ret the mom-y The farmem are eoivicted al a jail in New south Winiha none) goes u> .< < rows, In Colour's to Mntiii Any li.seinlile. IHJ MODERN DBESS mm BROAD VT. by BOURJOIS NCI 'Joyance ti probibfy the mo.t ramous children's sand.il in the world today. It is simply and sturdily made Irom %  leather, and thick plantation e' h t'•:" i d %  i'' %  %  i Ww re .'tofa scienti 1 ., survey ol ruin-' *ti\ of children", feet. It's a lo.ely -.andal. SANDALS MADE BY C.t, J.CLARK LIMIirr*. fiCLANO IOCA1 AOFNTS v Zl2'*$*4i-*$zZ2 2Z$$i$ti2212$4?**Z*Z*22$2 REDROSE TEAcrsas SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. T r Sane* i"> a*nd >• nil*" you i .. in MB HM) treat*! I Artn+asl>i Work igalH,. *< Dul seM M •'• a.il Mi ISaUl Uitlsr l. siLiaU *-tYou will be JIIUII ii Uie f#n.*rtoM* ncrttrarv o* hi. %  fatteiwnts -l>ort Ton -• *our •. VrtM new • *'•• *> ,:.,, %  .. Aadm PUN PIT TAttlKi: •Urp( IIS-C l i i • %  Fonatt Bi !" * B>b>l SB la.SU. rmMmeto I'SIa H 4 c*it. Il/ffat is tliirbtitlits' HiHtnifsi tin b ii nt IfP.Jiy The search for Barbados'Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and mothers arc invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados' Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. KXTmiES CLOSE O.V si rii MIU n ./. m.;i 1 MH*1 I'lll/I IMr I „ seSMs i •> ..M ) sag asSB eai/j.—sites ian rantti ss.e| ..<* pmigasg '..i. au>>( i •.<*!....• it..i i„ i,,,. ... ,„ ,,. assa ri'i.u< t i. A i,.i. LeJ i n.i.d „,., oaj pasaasaai .<.. f „u. i in 11 •I O.. B ..„l | illh %..,,„.•... DR M ORSES ... lu-t | MS ( %  i. raggg J a iMiii a o I r I.,.. -. %  • '• en* A U*T* LtD ea. a-.i SsS, .11.1. • !...*..., aegessNswa i kerel i %  %  %  %  h-iv Inr Bui .. I..,1 Batby OeBeast, IS.I, SIMl •MUM PO.ICSHI 1 etnif > OsM l< %  Co* fl>te Bab ane 1 ancles* lid tahn friim or | •' COW A QATI I ..... %  ,.. . nmtnlihSS and J-tiH ll.i., RMIK A .11.. %  I'.r.v .., 1 I'j Dal* THf. COW & GATE 5H.VER CHAllENGt BOWl M pgg aaj .'.i iM BLBj r.w a o.u i.r rr n.. Saei SJBjp. Uil a it* ( %  %  • %  BSBaM t-.ui •** sal a" • %  COST a BkSJI •*'• %  Saad %  Seal "" u '"' l ^ lM %  *• Kiorai nateal '•* •'•• a "'" MU '*** ** '**• lrmm %  a -.....* %  ajBa ....i-a. % %  *••<>• %  .in •-< <•-*-•*• aaarai %  %  %  >< %  ••' •>'• • %  aioHi araur*a %  auat -. aagggM HstakseJ • %  >* talaabto r-l.-t.i alu wkarb Sabi — .a. t. ....o.inu Wa* • % %  it a.US seaH ""IS taasato MM' I-. .(! K I SI It*' llll!M ll I II OH TkUSTtD SBIIweOV 1 I foaovta | Sfl VLAKS | -w ^_ I I BEWARE OF WORMS! i 11 i i COW & GATEJ^K i *$$i$21$iHttl\y B LESLIE a CO.. LTD.-** •-•• S^^i*^*^*^!^^*^^' %