Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text








ESTABLISHED» 1 895 )



REDS AGREE TO REOPEN

Newsmen Will
Enter Kaesong:

KAESONG, Korea, July 14

‘THE COMMUNISTS announced tonight the)
acceptance of the United Nations terms for the}. ‘
resumption of the Korean cease-fire talks. Radio| to

Pyongyang (the Communist North Korean station)
announced the accepiance of General Ridgway’s
demands at 9.15 p.tn.

The broadcast, quoting the statement to Ridg-
way signed by the North Korean. Premier and
Commander-in-Chief 1 Commander Peng Suai, said that the Reds agreed
to the neutralization of the Kaesong Conference



site and the entry of 20 Western news correspon-
dents into the city.
The anrounceme

seer ae ~aiageay 0 LABOURER

his ultimatum to th FOUND DEAD

Friday, and almost 60 bh f







the Armistice talks were bi Fas‘ Arthur a
off with strong United N: 39-year-old labour of
protests against Red interference Cleaver’; Hill, St. Joseph,
with the United Nations’ delega was found dead with a re-
tions, volver in his hand "near a

stream at

abeut 9 am.
His body was taken to the

District “F” Police Morturry

Cleaver’s Hill

yesterday.

A preliminary translstion of th
broadcast made in the Korean lan-
guage said that the Comm
had agreed to remove al)

nists

rmed





forces from Kaesong and to set where a ‘post mortem’ was
up a neutral zone as demended performed by Dr. W. H. E.
by Ridgway. The broadcas Johnson. An inqu'ry into
the first break in a tens« i the circumsiances of his
tion. The armistice deadlock had death will be held on Tues
dragged far into the third day be- day at the District “F"

Police Court.

Lowe was wanted by the
Police for larceny of money
from a bank.

fore the Communists broke their
silence on the United Nations’ do-
mands for a_ guarantee of full
equality before the talks resume).
The deadlock started on Thur
day morngng when the Unit
Nations convoy was turned back
from Kaesong because newsme!
were included in the party, and the
United Nations issued the ulti-
matum that its delegates would no
attend further talks until “inter- | The th
ference” with its parties ceased tl ever recurrent threat of

by the
famine and disease has recog-

Conditiors >





Nehru Approves
Kamily Planning

NEW DELHI, July 14.
ian Government faced





i tha irth control must be

; , used to check the rapidly in-
Ridgway said that he demanded, . . thet se ae

an MOEA Gan ie the: Fee ti creasing population, but it also

as conditions for the resumption | realizes it will be a long time



of the talks, 9nd in order to guar-
antee that the United Nations
would no longer be subjected to

before the principle of family
planning will be accepted by In-

, uM 1 dians as a way to better health
a control during their meetings |and a higher living standard.
at:
First: The neutral five-mile Prime Minister Nehru put Gov-
circle centred on Kaesong be ernment’s stamp of approval on

established, with all armed guards | Birth control when he said in a
and troops withdrawn from_the report to the Congress Partyy «lt
zone. {s@éems clear the state must encour-

Second: Each party be limited /age this family planning or birth
to 150 persons in a delegation, }control”, but opinion is

with complete freedom to select|qivided whether birth control is
anyone in its own party including ejther morally desirable or econo-|
newsmen., cally practicable

Third: Both sides refrain from ar __4CP)
hostile actions within the neutra! ene
zone.

Fourth: Only persons, mutually

Anglo-lranian
| Contracts ‘Invalid’

agreed upon, be admitted to the
actual meeting room,
Ridgway had said bluntly that |







if these conditions could nat be |
met, then the conference should ABADAN, July 14, _
be moved some place else.-(U.P* Iran on Saturday de red all
— }the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
jcontracts invalid and invited in-
FOREIGN BONDS | dependent oil buyers to ‘come

and get it” for An uniden-

LONDON, July 14





F . k 1 leaped. to the tified American which offer-
oreign bonds 3 f ‘ ae
forefront this week, on »mpletely he ae — ’ i pe told stn
eclipsing the gilt-edged industrials | °° Ana; 1 # sere eae ene
oils and mining shares. Japanese] ‘©, /vacdan, If was annou ¢
bonds fairly soared on the news | Other buyers “who were said te
of settlement of Japan’s pre-war] have been offered Iranain sup-
foreign debts envisaged in the plies were not iden am
Peace Treaty. Ue. UP.



British Meat Ration Not
Affected By Argentine’s Cul

LONDON, July 14.

OFFICIAL SOURCES said that the Argentine Gov-
ernment’s decision to cut meat exports by half wouid not
affect the British meat ration at present. A Ministry of
Food spokesman anticipated that the ixcreases in the Brit-
ish meat ration promised by Food Minister Maurice Webb
for August would be upheld.

Officials expressed the hope that Argentina would be
able to supply over the entire period of the protocol which
ends next April, at least a mi«vimum qtaneny of 200,000
tons of carcase me at and 5%,000 tons cf corned meat.

Commenting on the Argentine

B.N.R. Plan Longer je, 1 ccempeits, te inte
Working Week





an said “it is an uneasy reflection



ithat it was just about this time

LONDON, July 14 last year Argentina suspended

Britain’s Nationalized Railways|@xports under the old Trade

5 5 so renk Agreement, anu embarked on a

want to stretch the werk we long period of pressure which

from 44 to 48 hours to overcome |



the acute labour shortage, they dt tence! Bayar

revealed on Saturday. They ap- a aenag ager nie ent little to sup-

er ee ee port the suspicion that curtail-

7 ie 5.2 s dn: the Baten nt ment of the immediate supplies

ae Fes, es oe a0 pate the i | now ordered is the beginning of a
. bh ff. “rv “~}similar campaign leading to even

portation of alien labour and an daa tringent bargaining when

approval for the workers to stay | 4).
on their jobs through one week
of their annual vacation.

The Associate’s Society of Lo-
comotive Engineers and Firemen
promptly rejected the plan on the

present protocol



expires
Exports Decline

gut it is an
a decline of av



ailable exports



















strongly |

j}emerged in a hard bargain driven}

undeniable fact that |



Sunday

/





BARBADOS t

JULY ‘5 1951.





pn wih capisodibn laine . eis Apres yee —

Italy Wants ONLY THREE
Revision Of |
Peace Treaty :

WASHINGTON, July 14. |
Jeually reliable cdiplo nati
sources said that Italy expected |
present to the State Denar |









ment early next week an offic ial |
request for a revision of Italy's
Peace Treaty. The sources said
that instructions from the It ali an |
Foreign Minister, Count - a, |
wer € V the Italian n|





the vaunites {
xr cons
Depar



JON As pe

by ‘ie State



drati of the Japanes Peac











dera-
pate
3 za’s reauest for th evi-
2 is probably influenced by the
Ti which does not cont
j the severe estriotions
included in the It lian Pe
Treaty at
It is reported that ae fe
a deep sense of injustice becau |
of the fact th Ttely vh s|
th th j
ol Wor i
Mas been foreed-by the 7 t
limit s ‘ly her fer t ie
irmaments, wh i
fought the Allies
moment will have
which is consid

are only three Speightstown,droghers left now. This

ws the Bessie under sail. (See story p. 7)

38TH PARALLEL Is

| generous
the Italian.

when





Communisn

| ° 4 : sista ses

Gains Ground STUMBLING BLOCK |

In Indonesia | * we

| ndonesia (By HARRY FERGUSON)

Petia is : NEW YORK, July 14
VAT: ‘ ris ‘ ‘ ‘ *

| The Sather Agency said on THE 38TH PARALLEL is something that the negoti

Saturday “Communism is steadily
| gaining ground in Indonesia.”

| It was circulated by “Frides” an
= bulletin of the Sacred Con-

ators are going to stumble over several times before they
agree to a ceasefire in Korea, if they get the talks started
again. The invisible line that runs just north of Kaesong
already has been tossed into the negotiations by the Com-
munists.

They have proposed that both armies withdraw about
six miles from the parallel and leave one two-mile neutra
¢trip across Central Korea. On the face of it, that looks
a fair proposition, but not when the present battle line is
taken into consideration. The customary procedure ir
ceasefire negotiations is to freeze rival armies in thei:
tracks. Both sides agree not to advance, and in some case
not to attempt to reinforee their positions for the duration



gregation of the Propagation of
the Faith. It is said that since
Indonesia gained independence
from the Netherlands, Commun-
ism has made great strides there.
It added: “But the great majori-
ty of Unions are openly affiliated
with the Communist Party. Strikes
are now at least a weekly occur-/
eee, especially on the Island of
Java,
A dispatch said that while there
are no Communists in the Indo-| of the armistice.
| nesian Cabinet, Communists like| If the cormmunist
| to overcome this handicap by infil- | proposal were
| trating into such important posi=| ted Nations

neutral strip = Perr eer teens op
accepted, the Uni-



rmy would have to, N, J
tions as .the control.of the gereral! retreat alor most ell of the en 0 SECRA TION
confederation of Indonesian work-/tire battle line. The last — push | .
ers which has the last word in|made by the U.N. army, car 7 >
almost all union matters ried it north if the 38th OF BISHOIL
—U.P. from Kansong, on the East Coast,



parallel |

THE consecration of the Ver)
Nevd G L G Mandevill



all the way
song



ross

almost to Kae
where the line dips sharpl


















\vorat:

a a

picture,

were



LEFT

taken from the deck of the D, A

‘UN Troops

Maintain

yt
ithree
foul







PRICE: SIX CENTS

TALKS

U.K. SHELVES
IRAN ISSUE

By JACK FOX

LONDON, July 4
BE SEITAIN put the Lranian crisis on the shelf te await the
outcome of W. Averill Harriman’s special mission to
Teheran, The Conservetives agreed with the British
Labour Government to postpone the debate on Tran sche-
duled for Tuesday, because such public discussion might
joopardise the United States Presidential envoy’s negotia-

tions. z
No further steps towards the evacuation of the oilfields or
the bringing of the crisis to the United Nations are expected
uel Londen ean observe the success er failure of Harri-
man’s effort. The British Foreign Office insisted that Harri-
men’s mission was “welcomed”. But there is no doubt that

the whole idea was getting a very cool reception among the
British



Sir _Frane is Shepherd, Britis!
° + }A.wOassador in Tenetan, said
a » hk I Is ;much at a Press Conference ye
Fire Ss. 00 terday. He said that there
Sw wee ) “very little point” in Harriman
Ki a aT ;coming, because Iran was dicta
| nsas jing terms on which he woul
maa {hegotiate. Whitehali would no
KANSAS CITY 7 20
SANSAS CITY, et 20 that far, but officials mad
vuly lain that Brita reject
kyon: aus ; D a iritain ejected an
omit Pine caveat aed. "re \idea that Harriman would act
the waters of this City’s : * dictatar phe

i

Wee Britain’s rock
« 5S oc
history Flames leaping ue eenttciee kK
$300 feet into’ the air from y se ement now

bottom terms foi
demand that
the ruling of the
Court of Justice ar
On the basis of the
Government’s complaint

iood in

Iran bow to
International
the Hague

British

hunderous explosions de scciine |

buildings and 12 gasoline ar
storage tanks
They spread

early today to

\big lumber company and ‘threat-|'®e Court granted an “injunction’

ressure jened a chemical company's war against further nationalization by
house where thousands of gallons{!â„¢@"2 of the Anglo-Iranian Oil

of explosive alcohol are store Company, and proposed the

Along’ Korean Front Five 260,000 . gallon tanks formation of an Anglo-[ranian



joard of

papthalene caught fire within 6 Supervisors to run
EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUART- |Â¥@rds of the alcohol warehouse slowly
ERS, KOREA | Firemen said that if any one « Accepted
United Nations troops, drove |the tanks explodes the on Britain readily accepted the
hard into Communist defenses aij |®!most certainly will be ignites court ruling, but Iran rejected it
along the Korean front to kee} Sixty firemen in boat pean outright, and withdrew its signa-

now from 200,000 to 250,001
Communist troops opposed = to
the United Nations forees on the
west central front. Earlier front |
reports id at least 400,000 Reds P
|
|
|





were massed in the build-up area
behind Comraunist front line
troops and = front commanders

warned of Communist treachery if
cease-fire
Vrong

negotiations wen







)

|
N

up the pressure on more than |"e flames unsuccessfully as the] ture to the declaration by which
400,000 Communist troops loom- | lly waters carried the fire from it had agreed to abide by the
ing as an ominous threat behind {ome flood abandoned building Court’s decisions. Iran claimed
stalled ceasefire tall inother Amoi those desivoyed | that the Cour Was Not compe.en
y iat $125,000 New Holland} to deal with a purely interna
ee the central front _ troop | Machinery Company building, Mair involving Iran and the
yattled forward four miles toward Che Red Cross declared that the { Anglo- Iranian Oil Compan
Kumsong the big Communi flood disaster was the worst sine: He said that the Brition a: n
supply base while Allied planes|the Ohio-Mississippi ; ch bien bnnd
Whipped up Communist lines. | 1937 It is said
The Eighth Army said there|100,000 persons have fled

o Teheran
proposed by

The Mission
Truman

omes in the 100 flooded towns ir Ph ee
8 counties provided

in Kansas and two ir

the talks were

lissouri. With the crest of th “within the frame-
oF vet to come here, thousands praels. of the (nationalization)
f volunteers manned the remain-

ng oe dikes hoping to hole While. Britain aécepty ‘The prin-
ack the water from the unde-| CP! of nationalization, it opposes

\



the contents of the law which is
stripping it of the control of the

rich oilfields. British officials have
taken

astated parts of the city

—U.P



ome heart however from
the very fact that Tran wou
invite Harriman to Teheran, and
they have noted with interest the
tatements of the Iranian Premier
lohammed Mossadegh,
bers

U.K. De ‘slroyers
Sent To Ader

MALTA, July 14
vas learned that four destr

and mem-
f the Iranian Oil Nationali-
tion Board

that hoods tt ment did not even enter into the
DAV TORN tha matter. Iran welcomed Harriman

that they want oil





of the British Mediterr i lowing to the West
have been dispatched t Britain rejected any idea ot
Pheir departure from Malta! armed intervention the Unitec
ollowed the Empire Roach inci-! States would not go alang with
in the Suez Canal whe tit but she said that she would
plinn authorities stoppec ; intervene with military and naval
‘rilish ship and searched it to to protect her nationals.
lie destroyers also will :

i

To ULN.

|
de-| sides have said

vailable for any Iranian dutie Both that the

ided upon, The tank landing ship|are cons idering taking the dispute
Jieppe is also en route to Abaden'ty the United Nations although
o relieve the landing ship neithe has shown any strong

| Messina,



| lll

” Rp . Wh
ie 1p SleDrate@s |southward. At one point on the|Bithop-elect of Barbados, wi!!! Reds were reported to be d
| I ranc¢ Ce le brat 7 central front—were the bloody\take place in Saint Michael Ing In around the Kaesong cease- }
* y battle of the Iron Triangle was|Cathedral on Sunday July 22nd, gre conference site United Na- |
Bastille Day fought—the United Nations army |the Feast of St. Mary Magdalenc,| jong patrols in that zone } |
vould have to fall bac} b 20 |at 8.00 an The n conse=! humped I te on
PARIS, July 14. |miles to conform to the terms of |crated Bishop will be enthroned in)», a ignite ’ the }
France celebrated Bastille Di | | \th hed } f een ’ }
ance > ate as ®Y ithe communist proposa ithe Cathedral on the OuOWwIn were believed to he = usir Cor
today with a display of new arm lday, Monday 23rd. at 4.00 p.m. | ¢ ' E |
se Minister, Jules Moch, set | Propaganda | All who hold tickets for admis-| ce. TERA “Cie hathice ae -thehita
t stage for the day when |} | It is not difficult to tell what{sion to the Consecration must b le ly remaining holding ir }
leclared the French army is on! would happen once the United Jin their places not later than 7.40 ec ss ee eee teuews ; }
the way towards being a power-jNations army started to retreat./4m on the Sunday mornit ey ‘ |
ful striking force, capable of deter-}|Communist radios in Peiping, and | Again on the Monday afternoon, Less Ked Material ie
ring any possible aggression, Com-|the North Korean capital of Py-|ihose who have received ticket The Eighth Army also sak!|.
munists called on the people to/ongyang would open Up a propa~ |roy the Entaronement must | Communist te captured las:
x . ; “war ongering.”|ganda campaign Their story aa TEM UAISY, MABLOT as Cae a la
ignore this war mongerin : ' : oii = *itheir seats not Jater than 3.40. yeek was “markedly lk t
They scheduled a mass march on would ve that the ( nited Nations pm, The Order of Service for the jn tne previous wee indicatis |
> » side ‘is center- nly ask i ; ; |
the opposite side of Paris center forces not only asked for a truce » Ord f ‘ oe
‘ ig a eee | but were so eager to achieve {t |Cons¢ ration, and the drdey OYr\that the Red ere becomin ne
ing on the “Place de la Bastille. re: § ager to ve i ‘ . |
3 » 500.000 atehed the offi-|that they were willing to give up the Enthronement, have bec usually careful in preserving thei
ar a 7. "on ‘Cham 9s Elysees!the ground they had purchased |printed in two separate hand-/stores even while awit
i Pte Samide Vincen with the heavy expenditure of |books for the "alined eoaies of 4 ©! Action late yesterday c
Rr peee cs coat tt oie > Chief men and material. It would be|attending, and these books may be|crinbed as “relatively qui
ete, carn a gah: or yne more point that the Reds could|purehased beforehand at _ the! |
Staf Lieut, ‘ a pri . ek cea hammer home in their attempt to |Cathedral, or from the parochia); That included the bitter battl |!
eeene ee! ae the 1 Me of] Prove to the world that they won clergy at sixpence per copy jnorth-east of Hwachon beloy |
hed _ rer > leaders f a . | ny , i t ¢
er yh A aes ae y eer a“ cna the war The Bishop-Elect is to be con-|Kumsong to the ea R force |
the Al ae oe a. rps & And yet the proposal for a neu- |secrated by the Archbishop of the! broke off the fight by â„¢ ay
the Soviet observer UP. tral strip along the parallel is a/West Indies, assisted by the jing before ubborn|
er difficult one for the United Nations’ |Bishops of Trinidad, the Wind- Hic
pe ease poets ALOre to reject i he fl ward Isles Puerto Rico, and Patrols rangea up to seven mile {|
parallel was chosen a 1@ divid- | Rich 3entlev into Reds’ territor on the ( |
POCKET CARTOON ing line between North and quench Rentle leentr al front, but drew no Con
by’ OSBERT LANCASTER South Korea by an agreement — {munist fire in their attempt 1]
i ey ED proce rng getline of ee ae _ G Lr’ }feel out the Red build-up area
¢ ¥ oack in the days when the Unit- veel ton’ Wocnih io : |
ed States and Russia were great 10,000 yeh S it i te ite 5 : si ms se ‘A vs a \{
and good friends, and it never . « cr : eee eee eet
occurred to anybody except Stalin Missing In Korea | UP ||

that they would be at each other's















throats in a few years WASHINGTON, July 14 '
Most of the nations making up More than 10,000 American |
the United Nations coalition army fighting men are missing in Korea
probably would approve of a t uf-|and the Defence Department
fer strip along the re and would | knows little about them. Som«e
be willing to let the propaganda |are prisoners of the Communist
fall where it may. What the Al-\cSome are undoubtedly dead.
lied negotiators probably are "
seeking right now, is some conces | A Defence spokesman refused}
sion from the Reds in return. for | ¢, Saturday to make any esti-
oe or the ate rs In liu tes on how mary are in each
OMe SORES the United Nations |group. According to the latest
wants something it can use as a {en aie oily 1BGskae:
‘ounter propaganda against that fora oF Se 77 ORLY 48 a m a
expected to go around the world |4¢@ns are known to be prisoner
when the United Nations’ soldiers | 9f war. ;
| turn their faces south and. start The Reds through propagand
| marching ; broadcasts and Party newspaper
—U.P. have given the names of abou
| orict 5 r
“It’s all very well for you } 2,000 American prisone
to grin in that cynical way, ’ d 7 Defence offcials have been un-
| ‘ but as it happens I really AM Greek Aban ons itble to make any confirmations o
” c :
going to Paris for Unesco! : | S . Red claims. The Reds have pai:
Channe Wii no attention to international rules
7 2 }on exchanging inforrnation about
Exploring FOLKSTONE, Eng., July 14 | prisoners of war as set forth in
The Greek Army Major Jason|yhe Geneva Convention. The)
W . Panama Zirganos returned here on peel fiave refused to furnish the Inter-
iay night after abandoning national Red Cross with the names


















Jap Treaty Gives US
Big Special Rights

WASHINGTON, July 14
Diplomatic source said tha



Japan has agreed on the treat:
giving the United States specia |
hts at the gigantic Japane
naval base at Yokosuka

Yokosuka at the mouth of Tokye |
Bay is the largest naval base o
that side of Pearl Harbour I
can match Pearl Harbour in ever
task except repairing the heavies

Yokosuka is one of th
; that the United State

warships
finest prizes



|gets in the Japanese-United State
Mutual Security Treaty schedul
to be published sox
The pact will be sned abe
the same time that Japan sigr
the General Peace Treaty with tt
United State and all it othe
World Wa II, enemies exce}
Russia early in September Tt
Treaty also give the Unite





einige - eepresnaecicieernaipnaetinasn



grounds that the Government re-|during the Argentine winter is WASHINGTON, July 14. attempt to swim the Channel be- |of prisoners or to permit the Red States authority to keep air in
fused the deferment of railway |al to be expected and that} The Evening Star commented on] céuse of ods and tides. When) |Cross representative to visit fe ye forces Japan ; de if f
workers from military service | th been aggravated by last| the recent explorations in I am fat from the goal, ‘Cs | prison camps. le General m i e Peace br
—UP. year’s dro ‘ j by the expedition from the Smith-] carried him away and he climbed In World War II, the Army ane igned, Only a fer inor poin
' ntine supplies continue to! conian Institution and the Nationa the motor-boat. He sat Air I e had about 1/5,000 r t the Jaj nese; United \. stat
NEW CRIMINAL CODE |! nportant to the meat ration | Geographic Society very disappointed after getting! ing About 133,000 were finally | e! t € it.
: gre ; L ; G
LONDON, July 14. | here for ae will have to be relied; “ Dr. and Mrs. Matthew W. Stir-] 8° close.”-—U.P ccounted for.—-U.P. Uw
The Belgrade newspaper Borby|Upon to fll the seasonal gap SO ling, representing the Smithsonian
said that the criminal code of |!0N8 4S no facilities exist for stor) restitution and the ae 1 Ge o-
; s home-killed ment u
the Bulgarian Army. had. been |!D@ home-killed 1 Haphic society, nave veer exs-| A@heson Dislikes 38t i As Divic me Line
changed so that soldiers’ families} 4 is however. a fact that with| ing North-Western Pan ran
are responsible for offenses com-| icing home supplies and decreas-| what they have found sug¢ sais an “a s ‘ ‘ n of ore
mitted by the soldiers, accordi: ng quantities from Argentina—|that there must have been many we ASHING ee , July 14 | front teat ae orate | sty oe Ane " !
of Stz Dean Ache-|cated he did not f y vith 5 les Br of
to the Yugoslav News Ager 320,000 tons in 1949, 260,000 tons | discoveries of the New Wo Fie ae Pees soy. dake te this pte r dividing- top Republican «
Tanyug. in 1950 and y 230.000 tons this| the Pacific long before ther : ‘ot ad ain esent (ihe of aath + ‘Hel Atmod. Gervices-<
The paper quoted an ordet | year if the full m m quan- | any from the Atlantic ; ot a mixed recs Whil« . ors looked this | the present |
all units of the Bulgar I it forthcomi propor- The area, that they hay the law-makers on/as more advantageo thar ease: | t ¢ th
which said that r @s- of A the | we the of fire 1e 38th tnany of them said ld ore f
capes t Yug t tot lar phe Colu Acheson “%old Pre C f the vould not be itisfied unfe ir
against hi fé 3 would € jon n f Ar 1 r ¢ feels a truce! definite stri re being t ou id t n |
taken. —U.P. \ t —U.P. be f m the ghting y truce ‘ ent t the outh Ko C.3 |
| é



@ On Page 5





The Law is always right.



RALEIGH

THE oe ee BIiCcCVvVCLSE

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,

12 & 13 BROAD STREET

LTD.
10, 11,
Sole Distributors

ee



‘ieee IOR










PAGE TWO eM eS L SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY AS, 1951 :
i} as aa :
iti



i BARBADOS POLO CLUB JAVETTA

{ Lower Broad Street

angen







Q K BALL” } iaclas.
ee | DRESSES = of all Types | Pees Suprema |







































)) day in Canada as guests of sakes he ; a ‘ ‘ain gillaad
YY th Ready-made and made-to-order Mfrans-Canada Airlines. Duting oo ena Tea Foss a ‘sais ther ee
PARADISE BEACH CLUB yh ; ‘ hele ee: ee ee ee Britain.
\\ i} Just arrived—Dresses in larger sizes ‘a t ~ gh? > he od - Sir Edward told Carib that he
y if from $21.98 SM a ge. elgg dees Rrsenigae 0 expects to be in London for one
IU LY 2Zist tt “ Sesaad f i eee ’ HB week; after which he is going
({ = == = cs ada oo ap Pi oe Europe and will visit Holland,
Ki OS ae i France and Italy, returning to the
. Y . : . NI | sir Alfred told Car tt they ’ a taly,
DANCING—SUPPER—MOONLIGHT BATHING Hy | GLOBE THEATRE : ts 4: : oe = 1% he U.S. by sea from Naples He
(included) 2s TICKETS: $1.50 |} ate r . tol ‘Jaspar Park. Banff, plans to be back in Barbados by
UW TONITE 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING Calgary, Ottawa and New York erase. Mr. rm he said
i CHARLES BOYER — LIND eturning to Montreal in time to will be away until January.
} | A DARNELL ccmuect with the flight to Barba- Departure Date Fixed
SPECIAL Al TRACTIONS \ ee 7 | dog ; *PHREE of the W.I. players to
Kt It wae their first visit to Canada a tut Amite . Banke Beseba:
i} and in fact the first time they had Wilfred Fergusson and Simpson
. ie yy been to that continent. " Guillen together with their
MOTOR LAUNCH TRIPS TO. }} Watle in Alverta, Shey, visited Manager Cyril Merry will leave
i Le Due” Oilfields and the Natural eres Se ee ee rae
. . jas Conservation Plant. They ao . a Pr
6 ad })) i| ne . Ne or, Ministe Akaroa. Due to business com-
The NINA ii 20. saw Mr. N. BE. Tanner, Minister ein ie E insradiesgereh
| arte a ; tnvernment mitments Jeff Stollmeyer anc
i i fd Of ee A ee ha 1880, Gerry Gomez will not be able to
~ . on “AD i Ww : ¢ » . ” rae ’ ‘ ; ay
MOORED OFF)SHORE TO HEAR i} | SUPER STAR ¢ |The Governor of Aiberta gave a travel by that ship, but will deav e
y) | ? THI : R TALENT AUDITION dinner in their honour during sea by e ine aise gy isd
OYIT TOMIRITR CL rpa e )) S MORNING 9.36 A.M. sir stay. Ramadhin ne = Sixth rinidac
YOUR FAVOURITE CALYPSOE! i} - SS ; M es st they visited a num- player will travel direct from
e i Ag ee a | ber -of departments. This ve engl Ba with the other pro-
{ | ] ' altogether dye to Trans-Canada fessionals. —
i AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only) | Aenee who had made the trip Married In France
BAR ABOARD ) TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at. 8.20 possible. D®. 5. M. 8 SIMON who had
A TRULY GREAT MOTION PICTURE | In New York, they visited St. been in Paris doing post
Witt wales | Ambrose Church in Harlem and
r )

graduate work at Lielle University
has returned to Barbados. His
visit also had its romantic side.
Before returning home he was

met 250 Barbadians. ‘There ate,
His Excellency said, 25,000 Bar
- 7 badians living in New York City
Commencing Tuesday 17th at 8.20 p.m, it had been a grand holiday and

Come and Search for the Hidden Treasure— You may
find CHAMPAGNE

Starring: OLIVIA De HAVILLAND—MONTGOMERY CLIFT
RALPH RICHARDSON A Paramount Picture












| “THE HEIRESS”










































{ii n : at 8 : married again. His wife is a Pari-
«! JEAN ARTHUR-—MARLENE DIBTRICH—JOHN LUND they were both glad to be back sian. Part of the honeymoon was
= a ir A FOREIGN AFFAIR” home spent in France and the rem¢ n-
| MISS DAVIS Won Nomina‘i At Se awell to meet them were b ahaa pee ‘ ‘ M eg t ben me b : eae
j 7 a egy || | scceemmmeiine SSS pe eneratreetrney | et LT the cinabe Ay N. HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Lady Savage as they arrived der on the trip out by the Colom-
For An Academy Award For I }the Colonial Secretary a R, 1 t Seawell baoet i 9 ROK chadic:. Shibbis: teisll to ‘ bie.
’ Her 20th Century-Fox Picture > = 7 |Turner, Col. R. T, Michelin, Com- at Seawell yesterday morning at 5.05 o'clock. ey ha een in e
NOW SHO WING “ALL ABOUT EVE” She Won LRATION PLAZA rane missioner of Police and Major Canada since June 23rd as guests of Trans-Canada Airlines. Married Yesterday

; 1] Academy Honors, as the Best Don’t Miss JOHN WAYNE ‘ | Dennis Vaughan, the Governor's Afternoon
{ ‘TRESS. f. - 1934-2 mt ee in |A.D.C, : ISS KATHLEEN PROVERBS
DAILY | “DANGEROUS” and ner 1938 $6 Ld For Consultation | Stee! Band For U.S. on daughter of Mr. vand Mrs.
\ “JEZEBEL” | R. CHARLES W JOHN- FIVE-MAN steelband is ex- IM Voyime IV, Number 14 is Harold Proverbs of Rockley Ter-
with Patricia NEAL — Ward BOND — Philip CAREY | STONR, one of T CAs senior pected to leave Trinidad on now on eule : Awonw its. con~ "2°" was married yesterday
\ineet 1 Montrea armved 4 ten-week visit to the United Abe: Font th a ale a . afternoon at St. Matthias Church
< 445 & 8.30 pm. and Continuing Daily engine oa ; Td .. . : tents are several short stories, { : sexes. , . ae
A.45 & 8.30 NOW PLAYING © eee z oi jtrom ( ened ea d Rpg St er < ot, esgic of one by Edgar Mittleholzer, poetry, ee iam oe es of
S*ECIAL THURS, 1.30 p.m | . jand will be i sarpados the United States made the neces- jignt verse, reviews and the 22° on, ida. J and Mrs.
“BURNING CROSS” | Opening FRIDAY 20th | week we Say arrangements. The offer story of the Bridgetown Players Mayor, Snv., arrived from Bermuda
AT Hank Daniels BETTE DAVIS in Has come covers free accommodation and by. Bruce Hamilton, This article Via Jamaica on Thursday for the

ee o* and “DRAGNET - ] PAYMENT ON DEMAND | ee rane $50.00 (U.S.) per week per man. is illustrated with nine pictures. te
j enry Wilcoxon } ok i 1e ; ne ceremony which took place
EMPIRE i eee DEAN vay Bah ai ery hh a, a
oe — —S== i > et an y su formed by Rev. Frank Pember

OISTIN ‘ x 7 tatiacn regarding n 5 K mberton.
i j PLAZ Dial 8404 | és A I ET % its euatiae! His The Bride who was given in
| Last Two Shows Today 5 & 8.20 p.m, | THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES visit was made marriage by her father wore a
\ \ RK¢ ci Thrilling Double! ||| Last Two Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m, essible by ar- dress of white organza with a very
anny Kaye, Dinah Shore, ||| Warner Double- z rangement. with ft iccordian pleated skirt and a
4-6-4 $ LAUGH AND THRILL WT! | ! ~~ “UP IN ARMS" = | Sieh Coawiert zachaty Scott & the Minister of lace over-skirt to match her fitted
— ieee } \]| Color by Technicolor & “SAN ANTONIO” Transport, Otta- lace jacket. Her head-dress, which
The star of “King } iF “THE CLAY PIGEON” | Color by Technicolor wa held in place a scalloped

Errol Fiynn

|) ]| BZ Williams, Barbara Hale rhis is Mi











} finger-tip nylon tulle veil, was a
‘ ——_—_—S———===" Se = ohnstone’ re 1 "@ Cf > 7 . ;
Solomon's Mines"’, N. & Tee Sh ae MON. & TUES. 8.30 pan Joh stone’s third small lace cap embroidered with
George Raft & Pat O’Brien in | THIS WAS PARIS | visit to Barbado seed pearls and trimmed with
STEWART GRANGER, \ DANGEROUS PROFESSION { Ben Livon, Ann Dvorak & | C. W. JOHNSTONE He was here on lilies of the valley
3 7 ; “08 : s alley
’ i |} and Ge O'Brien in | GUNS OF PECOS jtwo occasions in 1949 prior to the Maid-of-honour was Miss Phyl
is terrific in a big new LAWLESS VALLEY Dick Foran | construction of the new runway l cae GUE Wee es PDy)~
G-M adventure! oo —— ee oe Mr. Johnstone is a guest at the is Svoute who wore turquoise
M-G-M adventure | ORR E SESS EEE ES PSPPD SPD PSOSP POSS S OP OP OD POOODISESH & | Cy ean View Hotel . organza, The two other at-
> tendents Miss Fleurette Kinch and

Jewish Ceremony
M iSS HeLEN BirEKNSTEIN,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cae

Bernstein of Rockley, was

Miss Monica Massiah wore maiz
and pink organza. Their dressex
were all cut along the same lines
—peter pan collars with tiny

EMPIRE | ROYAL

To-day 4.45 and 8.20 and Con- | Last Two Shows Today 5.00
tinuing Daily 4.45 and $.3e

a and 8.15 ; married last night at the Jewish buttons down the front of their
‘ -resents ' } ity » . my ‘ "mcene z "ye
Republic Pictures Presents |‘ ommunity Centre, Country Koad, dresses to the waist. lhe skirts
io Mr. Maurice Kaizman, son ot

“SOLDIERS THREE”
Starring | “ROCK

were very full with a bustle effect
to the back, Their headdresses
were similar to the bride’s but of
matching organza and mixed
flowers. ;
The Bestman was ‘i ‘red
The Bride, who according to Proverbs, brother of te bride.
Jewish custom, was given in The ushers were Mr. Roy Proverb
marriage by her parents, wore a MR. & MRS. “BILL” MAYOR Mr. Denis Atkinson, Mr. Tvor

dress of silver lamay. She wore —married yesterday. Corbin and Mr. Herbert, Chees-
a tiara of the same material man,

which held in place a veil of . ial ‘
usion net Bhi’ carried 3 bow Old Combermerian He went to the U.S. where he | After the ceremony a reception
auet of whit ‘hids i R. V Am ‘Tay jq entered Atlantic Union College, os held at Four Squ2re Planta-
1 of white orchids. it. V. A. WATKINS, an Old ¢ Ses nseachusette tion, St. Philip and the t a
Vir and Mrs Averboukh I Combermerian, has taken his South Lancaster, Massachusetts .°" - pé ne honeymoon
acid oe f the Bernsteins, who BS OR era sees eee “and graduated with honours in }§ being spent at Sam _ Lord’s
friends of th sernsteins, who B.Sc. in the United States. Biology and Chemistry Castle.
arrived here on Friday acted o1 Mr. Watkins was a pupil of the ~ a. oe oe J
behalf otf Mr. Raizman’s parents. Wesley Hall Boys’ School and He is a brother of Mr. Coleman,
The bestman was Mr. Leon Bern- Combermere School during the Watkins, organist of St. John the}
stein, brother of the bride. sadmastership of Mr. G. B. Y. Baptist Church, and the son off!
The Bridesmaid were MissyCox and later at the Seventh Mrs. Louise Watkins, A S t
Rochelle Tepper, Miss Joan Bern-| Day Adventist Training College in Mistress at the Westbury Girls

stein and Miss Kathlyn Bernstein.] frinidad School. tes

They wore blue organza a

Mr. Samuel Raizman of Buenos
Aires. and the late Mirs., Raizman.

fhe Jewish rites were pertorm-
ed by Ur. Oscar Pillersdorft at
i o'clock.

Stewart Granger—Walter Pidgeon S
with David Niven—Robert Newton ISLAND

OLYMPIC owns

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 es 4
and 8.15 Starring:









Starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

avey. newrn ||| One
| er Dem and
CYRIL CUSACK + GRETA GYNT with a

JANE COWLe MENT TAYLOR. â„¢)
FRANK ALLENBY : BETTY LYNN* FRANCES OEE |
Suggested by THE RUDYARD KIPLING STORIES Produced by JACK’M. SKIRBAL,

Screen Play by MARGUERITE ROBERTS, CARIBBEAN

TOM REED and MALCOM STUART BOYLAN PR E M | ER E

Directed by TAY GARNETT ;
eroavea ty PANDRO S. BERMAN ||P AM A-ptown

A METRO-GOLOWYN- MAYER PICTURE










Republic Smashing Double . Forrest Tucker, Adele Mara with
r eco Adrian Booth ‘and Bruce Cabot



obert Rockwell ana Estelita
Rodriguez in Ser eee eee

“BELLE OF OLD | ROXY
MEXICO” |

~ and

“JUNGLE STAMPEDE”







To-day to Tuesday 4.45 dnd 8.15
|
}

20th Century Fox Presents





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“RAWHIDE”
rst Instalment Republic Serial Starring
7 ’
* UNDERSEA Tyrone Power—Susan Hayward
KINGDOM Y | with Hugh Marlowe—Dean Jagger

Starring Extra;

Monday and Tuesday 4.45 and 8.15



ried bouquels of pink for-

nots. Miss Paulette Tepper and



Miss Dena Bernstein were the
flower girls. They wore pink
organza and carried bouquets of
blue for-get-me-nots.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at the Marine Hotel.
The honeymoon is being spent at
the Crane Hotel.

At THE CRANE HOTEL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH





y Corrigan and bon Chaney Jr. ‘ OLYMPIC WATER WIZARDS

PELL LEE ES PEEPS OPED

‘
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By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police

| ee : MUSIC by *
)

FRIDAY, JULY 20TH and
Continuing for ONE WEE



. <,
OSC DOO L ALLELE LE IPCL LL EAA LOLA sts

Ped









THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA







“LIKE A TORNADO IT COMES TO

ert t eos an a
NOTICE .

Faney Dress Optional -I- Dress Informal
Admission : $1.00 including Light Refreshment i





TO HELP YOU

KEEP YOUR (CARDEN BEAUTIFUL | Mr. ANTHONY E. WARD

: Passed M.B. Finals

We Offer - R. ANTHONY E. “TONY”
| WARD, son of Mr. Justice
E. R. L. Ward and the late Mrs.
Ward has passed his M.B. Finals
| at Edinburgh University. His
father who is now a Puisne Judge
in B.G. was formerly Senior
Judge of the Assistant Court of
Appeal in Barbados.

—

Rubber Hose 1%” ..... . 8.38
UE a i oes 63
Clips
Connectors
UU ORE epee pert eee ||
POAMES oxcdimehaiens 27





We will be improving our



Downstairs Premises beginning
from Monday 16th July, but will |

continue business on the Second



| Aquatic Beauty Saton

as Mrs. INCE would like to inform
(Long Handle—4 Prong) eae ee her patrons that her Beauty Salon

; will be closed from 27th July to
h August, when she will be
——- ALSO —— away on holiday 15.7.51—1n.

TRIPLEX SPRAYERS—Suitable for Tennis Lawns,
Cricket Clubs etc.







Floor as usual.







~
i
e



} THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE aie a

| COTTON FACTORY LTD. | OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

THE PAYOFF only minutes away...
THE TRAP for the kidnaper

ready to be
sprung in...

We solicit the co-operation of

Tel. 3021, « BOULNE,
Manageress

our Customers and the General
Public.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





|
a

poiedemmsint i




MEN'S SHIRTS “ARROW” White ____..._ $7.10
MEN'S SHIRTS B.V.D. Grey, Tan, Blue inset Ok
MEN’S SHIRTS ELITE Striped oe oe

AN EXPERIENCE IN REALISM! MEN'S SHIRTS RELIANCE $3.90 455 4.87
srowne WILLIAM HOLDEN Gaberdine 56” Per yard
|

>







LYLE BETTGER «JA N STERLING

MANNING & CO. LTD. | aan SI Seay Had

| eenpiay by Sydney Boet aramount F

CORNER
Nancy Ulson - Barry Fitzgerald
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4220 YOUR SHOE STORE 4606

a aaeeeiamieneemeianent oe ' | SEE RSESRRERB ERB ReBBeEeEee



SUNDAY, JULY 15,



1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS ‘8

The Garden In July

The c
plants has, of
increased ir
only are the flowers in great de-
inand locally for gifts, and all
kinds of decorations, but there is
a growing demand for Anthurium
Lilies in Canada, and the United
States of America. If these flow-
€rs are picked at the right stage
they will last for weeks, and, as
they travel by air beautifully,
there is every likelihood that this
trade in Anthuriums will increase.

This rosy future for Anthuti-
ums will surely add interest to the
fascinating sideline in gardening
of the hand-pollination or Anthu-

Anthurium
> years greatly
island. Not



riums. From this practice a
variety of Hybrids are created,
and, there is no knowing what

valuable specimen in the Way of

flowers may be produced from
these Hybird seedlings. This
makes hand-pollination a most

exciting and absorbing hobby, but
one which demands a great deal
of patience and care. No quick
results may be expected, for, the
whole process, from the time
when the anthurium is pollinated,
to the time when, as a well grown
plant the Hybird seedling pro-
duces its first flower, extends over
a period of anywhere from one to
two years, and no quicker results
can be expected. For anyone
who has the time and patience
however, and is keen on this type
of gardening, it will be found
to be a hobby full of thrills
interest, and in the long run a
very repaying one.
Selection Of Plants

Before hybridising is under-
taken the gardener should pick
his parent plants carefully. Obvi-
ously if two poor specimens are
crossed, it can hardly be expected
that the offspring will be any
better than the parent plants. In-
deed it may be worse, since it may
inherit bad characteristics from
both parents. Therefore (ick
good plants, seeking such quali-
ties as good bearing power or
productivity, size of flower,, hard-
iness, and colour. Also, two dis-
similar flowers must be crossed

such as a scarlet and a_ white.
For if two pinks are crossed there
is little chance of getting any
great variety in the offspring.
But, if a white and scarlet are
crossed it will be reasonable to
expect such variations in the off-
spring as pink in different shades,
white with scarlet or red mark-
ngs, scarlet with white markings

ete.
Method Of Pollination
Anthurium flowers consist of a

large Petal, and a cil like
organ which combines the
Stamens (which produce the
Pollen) Stigmas, which are the

female or receiving organ for the
Pollen, and the Ovaries, which
lie deeply beneath the Stigmas,
and which later, after pollination,
cevelop the seeds. These indi-
vidual organs which are usually
easily discernable in most flowers,
are not easily seen in Anthuriums.
Anyway it will not matter if they

cannot be recognised, once the
following instructions are fol-
lowed.

The Pollen granules will be
feen as multiple small dark gran-
ules, scattered over the end of the
pencil like organ. These pollen
grains are ready to be transferred
to another flower.

To remove them, take the
thumb and two fingers of one
hand, and grasp the pencil-like
projection at the base sliding the
fingers firmly up to the apex.
After doing this it will be found
that the pollen has adhered to the
fingers, and is now ready to be
transferred to the receptor plant.
A flower is ready to receive pollen
from another plant when the pen-
cil-like propector is yellow and
sticky, or greasy at its base, and up
to half of its length. Having found
one such, the Pollen from the
fingers must be rubbed on to the
sticky portion of the receptor
plant and left and the job of
Hybridisation is done. So the first
stage of this long process is
completed.

Next week the Hand Polina~-
tion of Anthuriums continued.



There May Be Room in Your Back-Garden
For Britain's ‘Shetland-size’ Cow

By MARY BALL

Do not be surprised if your

neighbour starts keeping a little
black cow — not much larger
than a Shetland pony on that

spare bit of land or in the back
garden.

He will be following the fashion
of grazing a Dexter to help milk
supplies.

The Dexter, our smallest breed
of cattle, weighs only 650 pounds,
lives on grass or weeds, and gives
600 gallons of milk a year.

Its milk is almost as rich as
Guernsey or Jersey, and is fee
from tuberculos it is a good
beef animal, too,

The docile Dexter originated
from native Irish cattle crossed







Rupert and Simon hurry out of
the wood. ‘* Whar a fine place this
must be,’’ says the boy. ‘* Just look
at. that high wall. And _ there's

a moat just as the woodman told

us, but where’s the gate he spoke
of?”

Rupert has walked forward









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Rupert and S

with fighting bulls imported from
Spain during the last century.

It is their seavenging qualities
which are making them so popu-
lar when there is little food to
spare for cattle.

Once the breed nearly died out.
It has been kept alive by a few
enthusiasts.

Among them is a Welsh woman
farmer, Miss N. M. Lloyd, a re-
tired Army man, Major R. G,
MeNair Scott and the Dowager
Lady Loder.

Today there are 150 pedigree
herds of Dexters and thousands
of odd cattle dotted about Britain.

Farmers are to make another
appeal to the Government. asking
for legislation to deal with stray
dogs.




and now he calls out, Moving round
a corner they see a strange little
bridge leading to an iron studded
oak door. “This must be the
place,” says the little bear, “ Do
ou think we ought to fing the
ell?" Rather nervously he walks
up the steps.

ake you lovelier

PUNUS

your skin.

PONDB’S VANISHING CREAM

POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften



AND GARDEN

d By Agricela.
THE SWEET POTATO
Many farmers and cultivators

may wish to refresh their minds
on points of interest relating to
some of our local food crops. A
brief stirvey will, therefore, be
attempted and we begin with the
sweet potato, one of the best
known and most useful of these
crops. Like so many of our cul-
tivated crop plants, it is thought
to have evolved from a_ wild
ancestor with it is believed still
exists. Indeed, one such species
is reported as occurring in
Jamaica under the name “wild
potatoes.” Its exact origin is
in doubt but the evidence favours
the New Werld. However, it is
so widely distributed that some
writers contend it belongs to both
hemispheres. Columbus is sup-
posed to have carried
poacee to Queen Isabella among
tis other New World collections
One of the earlies¢ researchers
on the origin of cultivated plants
records it as having been known
as a food in Southern Spain about
the year 1600. There is no
reference ~o it in Sanskrit nor of
its being known to ancient
Greeks or Romans. The plant is
really a perennial but grown
commercially as an annual, the
storage organs (tubers) by which
it perpetuates itself being re-
moved in the cropping. A mem-
ber of the Morning Glory family,
the genus to which it belongs is a
large one — some 400 species,
half of which grow in America
As the plant produces seed, the
number of varieties in legion and
‘a great deal of selection work has
been carried out wherever the
plant is prized as a food. The
tuberous roots vary from spheri-
cal to spindle-shaped but the
most popular, from a commercial
point of view, can be described as
chunky, that is, short and thick.
Some experimentalists have
claimed that fertilizers, especially
potash, do influence shape, and
where reliance is placed om an
export trade, the point is of con-
siderable importance.

Thus, in the Southern United
States, before the war, the acre-
age was stated to approximate
one million acres, producing a
crop valued at well over one
hundred million dollars. As these
are marketed over a_ wide field
in the United States and Canada,
particular attention must be paid
to cultural practices in order to
secure the maximum yield of
marketable tubers of the chunky
type, that is not too spherical and
not long and spindly. Again, in
North America, taste tends to
favour a potato with deep yel-
low interior, soft and waxy when
cooked. In the West Indies, we
prefer a dry, mealy potato, and
we are not too particular about
the shape as they do not have to
be packed in crates or lugs in
such a Way as to economize space.
Efforts many years ago to ob-
tain a market in Canada for Bar-
bados were never very success-
ful. In this region as a whole
we have been inclined to treat
the sweet potato, like so many
food crops, as a subsidiary to the
main staple—such as sugar—
which it usually follows in the
rotation and, apart from variety
work, little systematic cultural
investigation has ken attempted.

The best yields are usually ob-
tained when the crop is grown in
hills or ridges, the latter being
about three feet apart and the
vine cuttings of three or four
joints each, obtained from disease-
and pest-free fields, or plots, in-
serted in the ridges about one
foot to 15 inches apart. In gen-
eral, under reasonably good con-
ditions, after four to six months’
growth, yields of four to five tons
per acre may be expected, One
of the disadvantages of the sweet
potato is that it does not stand
up in storage like the yam, for
elample, and losses can be severe.
However, reasonable success can
be achieved where the tubers are
fully ripe, free from all extrane-
ous moisture, bruises and blem-
ishes, pest or disease indications,
where the necessary sanitary pre-
cautions have been taken in the
bins or clamps and where ade-
quate ventilation has been pro-
vided.

|

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your

powder matt.



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion.

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

You will find them

|





sweet |

SEWING

SETTING IN A PLAIN SLEEVE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CIRCLE

ly inne If you fine



:

Setting in a plain sleeve is one there is going to be a littl
of the arts of dressmaking that t in the sleeve seam remove
few have mastered. Like many t next pin allowing the extra
of the sewing operations tihat are fullness to move on. When you

considered difficult it
accomplished
do it properly.
and shoulder

bodice should be
ed and pressed open. The sleeve
seam should be stitched, finished
and pressed open, Turn the

could be
with ease if you
The side seams
seams of your
stitched, finish-



PENNY NOLAN

sleeve right side out and the
bodice wrong side out. Insert
the sleeve in the armhole and pin
the sleeve seam to the side
seam of the bodice, Check notch-
es in sleeve and bodice to be sure
you have the sleeve in the right
armhole. The notches — should
match as fo number but do not
necessarily come exactly to-
gether. The sleeve will have be-
tween one inch and one inch and
a half ease. This should be dis-
tributed fairly evenly all around
the armhole. You can put slight-
ly more in the top of the sleeve
than in the bottom if you can do
this without giving the appear-
ance of gathers at the top. Match
the top notch of the sleeve to the
shoulder seam, Place_the pins on

the sleeve at right angles to the
sewing line with the heads
towards the seam. The _ pins
should be about an inch apart
with slightly more ease in the
sleeve than in the armhole. When

you have finished pinning the
armhole should be smooth but
the sleeve should ripple slightly
all around. :

Machine
sewing line.
worse than
you try to
basting you
redistribute the fullness in

baste on the sleeve
Hand basting is
useless here. When
stiteh over hand
ean’t contro] and
the



have finished basting pres
carefully preferably on a tailor’s
cushion or a sleeve board. There
should not be any gathers, wrin-
kles or tucks but the sleeve
should look slightly round and
shaped.

Try on the bodice. Here again
ettle it carefully and pin ail
ypenings properly before judging
the fit or hang of the sleeve.
First examine the sleeve for hang
i looks. The lengthwise grain
hould hang straight down and
erossWise grain should be







'
parallel to the floor, If you have

listributed the fullness badly
© crosswise grain may hang at an
le to the floor and the bottom

f the sleeve cock up towards
the back or the front. If the
leeve hangs badly rip it out and
redistribute fullness to correct
the hang before trying to judge
the fit. Badly set in sleeves will
sometimes feel too tight just be-
cause the fullness was not eased
in the proper places, When the
sleeve looks right then test for
comfort and ease. Do not expect
® plain, fairly tight sleeve to give
you the same freedom of move-
ment that a cap sleeve would. If
your bodice fs fairly firm fitting
and your sleeve hangs well you
can expect to get wrinkles with a
certain amount of pull across the
sleeve cap when you bring your
elbows together in front of you.
Form fitting dresses and plain
sleeves are not designed for
active sports and are usually not
very comfortable even for driv-
ing a car. If you must have
ease of movément choose a style
that has been designed with that
in mind, Yokes over the should-
ers are oftefi used for active
styles because they give a good
appearance of fit through the
shoulders and neck line but
allow for the planning of extra
fullness or ease below the yoke
When you are satisfied with
the hang and fit of your sleeve
and have stitched it in you must
consider the best seam finish for



the armhole seam. There are a

number of different finishes you
might use and the choice of one
depends to a certain @xtent on
the material of the dress but the
finish I use most often and find
very satisfactory is to take an-

sleeve as well as you can when Sher row of machine stitches in



CROSSWORD





Across

1. fm the vernacuiar, partner. (4)
4 Seats can be included in tnis. (5)
7. It oduced Adam's cube. (Y)
8 E iPhet for German’ (8)

0. Cheats to provide one. (6)

4. Taken from a card enclosed. (3)
15, Age of Vera’s uncle? (3)

16 A good biade always 4)

18 Law breaking Imp.cment 4)

19. Could be lead you'l) find
20, Filled but unfed (3

22 Rile. but very softly lneide
23. Late steamer ? Could be

Down

Father's here with a dog. (6)

. Pare on the team’s menu. (9)
Such courage is unnatural (o

. Protector. (6)

Let a tine be a defence (8) |

. Likely to be foaming on top (7

* Part ot the elephant boy. (4)

. The way of al) trial (6)

. Anagram of 18 Across (3)

. This or the redactor, (4)

and 21, You could make
be late. (3. 3)

Sueprees eer

et ee

them

Solution of Saturday's puzzle. —-Across
i dunk; 5 and 4 Down Yorkshirem

, Conacre 1 B Ty it
. 3 Cranmer,
aL 22, Car,
mon.

Real; & Cold, 14, Ni




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2
3.
4
5

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8. KLIMis Produced under strictest contro!

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DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD

OA OA yt OAD bb OF AMAL MOM ALAM Ob tb xt ttt tpg st tt tht iA)

the seam allowance about one
eighth of an inch from the first
row, stitching the seam allowance

of the armhole together, Then
trim what is left of the seam
close to this second row of

stitches with the pinking shears

This will leave a narrow but firm

seam on the armhole. A_ wide

_ here is usually uncomforta-
e



SITS ON SEA

ALEXANDRIA.

A 40-year-old Greek sits every
day on the sea and reads his paper.
He has no floaters, no special suit.
His body is just unsinkable. He
ean even walk on the water. His
bones are porous like a cork and
act as floats for his body.



TAX HOLIDAY

NEW YORK

Taxpayers’ Day is now cele-
brated in Detroit, Michigan. The
city government feels that it
should honour the citizens who
support it. Seventy long suffer-
ers (taxpayers for 50 yeers) are
getting medals.



ETERNAL ?

GENEVA.

Eternal peace was to be sym-
bolized by a 16-foot tall candle,
big enough to burn for 2,000 years
in U.N.O’s headquarters, It lasted
10 minutes when the candle works
in which it had just been moulded,
burned down.



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Toothache

G00 men will talk
about it

JOHN POMFRET

LATEST weapons in the wat
against toothache will be reviewe¢
by 800 dentists from all over
Briatin when they meet in Londo
this week.

New wonder toothpastes anc

mouth washes will be discussed
Arguments will rage over the need
to eat food containing vitamin K

Demands are going to be mad
to coat children’s teeth with
fuorides.

But with all this display of |
science, dentists will have to ad- |



mit that they are not sure how
decay starts, nor how to stcp it

And some, like Professor J
Boyes in his opening address, will
pin their faith to the old-fashioned
tcothbrush—*‘“‘provided ul five
sides of each tooth are brushed,

New weapon

Advocates of vitamin K, one of
the most recently discovered
weapons against aecay, are sug
gesting a diet of kale, spinach
carrot tops, tomatoes, and liver to
ensure that you can have far bet-
ver teeth than your neighbouw

Dental experts who have been
experimenting with drugs think
terramyein and penicillin may go

into the new toothpastes and
mouth washes together with vita-
min K.
A Protector
Fluorine is an element appar-

ntly necessary for producing the
resistant hardness of enamel
If it is to be used to coat teeth

and protect them from decay,
denitsts recommena treating chil
dren at the ages of three, seven
ten and I3—to catch the new

teeth as they appear.

But this method has been dis-
appointing, and in any case fluor-
idss are of no use once a cavity
has started.

While silver nitrate and copper
cement are either failures of
doubtful as protectors, ammonia
is in favour because it limits the
activity of bacteria and = acid-
forming substances

Cause of decay

All that the dentists will admit
this year (there have been toc
many fasle hopes in the past) is
that decay is primarily caused by
bacteria from food particles. Some
bacteria create special chemicals
ealled enzymes, which destroy the

enamel within. (
!

Others produce acids which dis-
solve the calcium salts in the
enamel from without. Diets of re-}
fined carbohydrates (such as cakes!

nd bread) are particularly bad. |
Sugar, too, is destructive,

In America they are davocating
the addition of glycerol aldehyde
to all sweets to check the destruc-
vive action,

Ferrets suffer

Experiments in Britain have
been carried out on ferrets and
hamsters by Dr. J. D. King, of
the Medical Research Council.

Both animals suffer from some-
thing like human tooth decay.

He will tell the dentists that
proper food and oral hygiene are
the best methods of stopping tooth
ot.

No toothpaste is
per cent, effective,
The important thing is to use it
at the right time. Brushing your |
teeth with any dentifrice (or even |
with tap water) within ten min-

considered 100

utes of eating, say most expert
should cut your tooth deeay rate
in two

In the average mouth, acids |
associated with tooth decay are

at peak concentration 20 minutes |
after the meal. Toothpicks, how-,
ever anti-social are effective up |
to the point where acids cause
erosion,



—L.E.S.

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PAGE THREE








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WHAT OF THE BARBADOS
TEAM FOR B.G.?
Who Will Captain The Team?
By O. 5. COPPIN





f £ hey Third serie i ior Interme-
3 \ diate game & I i ‘ Cri et A -

f ciation 1951 seas salurday and tb
will mean that the iil » ha hrougi

a, by the end of this

Â¥ - It will then be hi me for the Barbados tearn
| ° * to tour British Guiana ber ted
= " and ANNOUNCED he Sel ut-





{tee of the Barbados Cricket Association have not announced publicly
the players whom they have invited to make the trip if selected and
their identity is a closely guarded secret
NO NAMES YET

| shall not at this time name the players whom I think should be
I selectad. I shall do so later th onth I certainly musi
touch upon the selection of a Barbado tain for the British Guiang
tour

It is no secret that John Goddard will no » able to make the

August 31 on the first
yest Indies team, to

four since he is due to leave Barbados around
ieg of his journey with the member:
Australia.

The Selectors will have to look ie
to co-opt him when the team is g 1 do not think that
| this captain should be handed a vith the names of the players
| selected -to represent the island and then have no chance to assist
in selecting them.

I must first express the view that no one
captain who cannot make the team otherwise

tion Committee be guilty of antics that in the
taste in the mouths of true sportsmen.

There is a strange system of values in these parts that prevent

}some people on the one hand from being selected as captains and
conversely, assists others,

HUMBLE PEOPLE
THINK that the resounding success of humble people like Weekes,
1 Ramadhin and Valentine have exploded the nonsensical theory
of the old schoo! speech-making qualifications as being among
the prerequisites for captaincy.

Let us take the local candidates. One must:at once begin with
the captains of the First Division teams, Bearing in mind what I
have already written as a requirement for consideration for the cap-
taincy the ability to make team otherwise than as captain —
we can start and rule out those without these qualifications and by a
process ef elimination arrive at whom we consider candidates.

The school captains must be ruled out at once from the point of
view of inexperience and inability to discipline grown men, etc. and
so We must dispose of the captains of Harrison College, Lodge School
|and Combermere. Veteran Joe Byer of Police is past the age limit
| for Intercolonial cricket and Burke or Ben Hoyos of Y.M.P.C. would
| be the first to agree that they are no candidates.
| This leaves us with A. O’N. Skinner of Wanderers, Keith
| Walcott of Spartan, Charlie Taylor who is now captaining Pick-
wick and Charles Alleyne of Empire,

Taylor and Walcott have both played in the recent Inter-Colonial

{tournament with Trinidad and have had their trials at captaining
colony teams in Trial games, This puts them in a senior bracket to
Skinner and Alleyne,
| MAY NOT QUALIFY
| CANNOT say whether Skinner and Alleyne will improve this
|. season to the extent that they could be considered as capable
of gaining selection on their own merit and so qualify as candidates
|for the captaincy,
Taylor and Walcott will make the team in any case especially
|}with John Goddard, Weekes, Marshall and Denis Atkinson out of
the island. I think that the Selectors will therefore have to consider
earefully the claims of these two candidates with a slim but neverthe-
less positive chance for Skinner and Alleyne, if they qualify.

If the Selectors work along these lines I can fore no great
public outcry but if by some inexplicable method they arrive at some
) peculiar choice then they will be before the bar of public opinion,

Another point that has struck me is the fact that I have never
seen a single selector at one of the Intermediate games looking for
talent.

They may go sometimes but I am always at one of these games
for some part of the Sajurday afternoon if the selectors go and
they have tried to disguise the fact, then they have succeeded beyond
their wildest dreams since no one else with whom I have discussed,
this matter, has seen them as well
rwoO FIRST CLASS BOWLERS

© ONE who has seen first class cricket could be but convinced

that E. Branker and C, Lawle should be included in any’ 33
players in Barbados invited to practice oy make the trip to British
Guiana, if selected.

E. Branker is one of the finest bowlers in the colony today, He
is just medium but can turn the ball either way and can use the seam
to cut it back from the off or leg, or spin when necessary, He keeps
an immaculate length as well,

Lawless, on the other hand is steadier as a leg spin bowler than
Hoad, Bowen or any of the other candidates for selection, It is true
hat he is a bit heavy but he is young hould be encouraged.

‘ NO ENCOURAGEMENT
HEN players of this age and calibre are not encouraged or even
seen it does the colony’s prospect no good and it does suggest that
we are either stronger in these departments of the game than we
teally are or that there is the f iddea that Barbados players can
only be drawn from the so-called First Division ranks,
I hope that these matters will receive some consideration in the
official ericket circles since they are not my ideas alone but the feel-
ing of the majority of the local sporting public,

WATER POLO TEAM FOR TRINIDAD

HE Barbados Water Polo Association have fixed October 19 as a

tentative date for a mixed team to tour Trinidad, The Water
Polo officials however informed me that they have asked thirty-two
players to practise and if the date proves unsatisfactory for the ma-
jority then it will have to be advanced,

This Association has gone from strength to strength and this
visit to Trinidad will be the second of such visits. Trinidad have re-
turned the visit and it seems as if this series with an Intercolonial
flavour is to obtain until such time as it can be brought to true Inter-
colonial representative level,

As far as Barbados is concerned the game is being played already
}on Association level and it only remains for the clubs responsibie
{for the staging of these games in other colonies to follow suit and
form an Association as well,

| | INCLUDE BRITISH GUIANA AND\WAMAICA



in sufficient time

1 capiain

lected
elec i



hould be selected as
or should the Selec-
past have left a bad




tie and

the



|













and














AM all tor seeing these series extended into British Guiana and
i Jamaica as well, The old bogey of no funds and too expensive
}seems to have been killed and people with commonsense, vision and
‘confidence have been able to negotiate financial obstacles of consider-
able dimensions,

The Water Polo Association hopes to raise funds by dances and
collections from exhibition games. Let us hope that when they come
| before the public they will get the financial support they deserve.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Alleyne Scores 103
For Empire at Bay

Two Victories Won

POLICE AND CARLTON won their games outright
yesterday as the second series of First Division Cricket
Fixtures ended. They defeated Y.M.P.C. and College.

The three other games were
drawn. A timely century by
Charles Alleyne, Empire captain,
enabled his team to keep Wan-
derers in the field all day. Wan-
derers, Pickwick and Combermere
had to be content with first innings
leads.

WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE
Wanderers +++ 360
Empire 169 and (for 6 wkts.) (335

A fine 103 not cut by Skipper
Charles Alleyne was the highlight
of yesterday’s play in the crick«
match between Empire and Wan-
derers which ended in a draw at
the Bay. Going ai number six in
the batting order, Alleyne hit six
fours, 12 twos and one six in his
103 not out, Empire who was
forced to follow o.. after replying
with 169 runs to Wanderers 360
runs in the first innings scored 335
runs for the loss of six wickets in
their second innings by the end
of play yesterday.

On the first day of play Wan-
derers batted the whole day and
gcored 360 runs and on the second
day Empire replied with 169 runs

Intercolonial batsman Conrad





Hunte also batted well to score
64 runs and O. Fields 49 helped in
saving Empire from an innings
defeat,

Best bowler for Wanderers was

pacer Eric Atkinson who took three



wickets for 48 runs
mpire continued their second
innings with their score at three



for no wickets mace on the second
day. Conrad Hunte and O Robin-
son went out to bat on a perfect
wicket. C. Hunte took the first
ball from Norman Marshall and
missed it. The second ball he
watched go through to wicket-
keeper Knowles. The fourth ball
he cut to the boundary for four
run The score .was now 7 runs
for no wicket. Robinson got his
first four of the day by gliding a
ball from E. Atkinson to the
boundary

The fifty mark was reached
after 30 minutes of play. Robin-
soi nd Hunte were still together
with Hunte 22 and Robinson 26.
Both batsmen seemed comfortable
on a perfect wicket.

Norman Marshal! was_ relieved
by H. Toppin and his first over
conceded six runs. Denis Atkin-
son’s third over was a maiden sent
down to Hunte. In Toppin’s sec-
ond over Hunte survived an appeal
for leg before the wicket, Umpire
Jordan shook his head as Toppin
appealed. Hunte’s score was 31.

When the score had reached 72,
Rgebinson was nicely stumped wha
h®@_attempted to lift a ball from
Toppin overhead. He scored 30.
Scoreboard read 72/1/30.

Cave followed and he was off
with a single from Toppin. Hunte
glided a ball from Norman Mar-
shall through the slips to send up
the century for the loss of one
wicket. Hunte’s score was 46 not
out.

After knocking up a chanceless
64 Hunte ended his stay by giving
Denis Atkinson an easy return.
Scoreboard read 121/2/64,

Grant followed and joined Cave
who was 10. Cave had a “life”
when Eric Atkinson dropped him
when his score was at 16. The
next over he was given leg before
to Atkinson who had - dropped

him, Cave made 17, Scoreboard
read 133/3/17.

Rudder went in and _ joined
Grant who was 10. Grant was

bowled by Eric Atkinson at 11.
Charles Alleyne followed.

Lunch was taken at this stage
and Empire needed 50 runs to
save an innings defeat. The score
was 141 for the loss of four wickets.

After lunch Skipper Alleyne
and Rudder continued the second
innings for Empire. Eric Atkinson
and Norman Marshall kept the
scoring down with some. steady
bowling and pinning down Rudder
and Alleyne. When the = score
reached 159 Rudder was caught by
wicket-keeper Knowles for 10 runs,
Fields followed and after batting
splendidly Fields was out for 49.
Fields and Alleyne yielded 109
runs in their partnership. A.
Symmonds followed and was un-

PHOSFERINE

If lack of confidence worries you

defeated with Alleyne when

stumps were drawn.

* * *
POLICE vs. Y.M.P.C.
Â¥.M.P.C, s -. 139 and 199
POLICE 225 and (for 2 wkts) 123

Police gained an outright vic-
tory by eight wickets over Y.M.P.C
at the Park when their cricket
match ended yesterday. On the
first day of play Y.M.P.C. scored
139 runs and on the second day
Police replied with 225 runs. At
the end of play on the second
day Y.MP.C. scored 54 runs for
5 wickets ‘and ended their second
innings at 199 runs yesterday.

Police needing 114 runs for
victory went in and scored 123
runs and leet two wickets in do-
ing so.

B. Porter top-scored with 96 in
Y.M.P.C.’s second innings. He hit
eight fours and two sixes.

The tall Police pacer C. Brad-
shaw took the bowling honours.
He captured eight wickets for 37
runs and bowled 15 steady overs.
Intercolonial player Carl Mullins
the other pacer, took one wicket
for 63 and bowled 20 overs.

B. Kinch, the Police opening
bat knocked up a brilliant 54 to
help Police in their second in-
nings. A. Blenman was not out
with 46 and Skipper Byer 15.

PICKWICK vs. SPARTAN

Pickwick — 341 and (for 4 wkts.

deci'd) 129
Spartan —- 287 and (for 1 wkt.

toe

Pickwick secured first innings
lead over Spartan as their first
division cricket fixture concluded
at Kensington yesterday after-
roon,

Spartan who were 211 for 6 in
reply to Pickwick’s first innings
score of 341 when play ended on
the second day, resumed their
innings yesterday in ideal condi-
tions, Their remaining batsmen
however failed to reach the Pick-
wick total and the entire side was
out shortly after 2.30 for 287.

Keith Walcott who was one of
the not out batsmen with 106, car-
ried his score to 129 before he was
caught and bowled by Winstone
Greenidge. His innings included
sixteen fours and one six.

E. A. V. Williams: scored a
useful 35 including two bounda-
ries,

Bowling for Pickwick E. L. G.
Hoad got 4 for 97, Winstone
Greenidge 3 for 101, H. R, Jordan
2 for 52 while the other fell to
B. de L. Inniss for 10.

Pickwick in their second ven-
ture knocked up 129 for the loss
of 4 wickets when the innings was
declared closed,

Eric Edwards, one of the Pick-
wick opening batsmen scored a
very good 63 including four
boundaries while T. §S. Birkett
registered 40 including 2 fours
and one six.

Bowling for Spartan F. D.
Phillips got 2 for 41 and B. K.
Bowen 1 for 38.

Spartan now needed 184 to
make for victory but there were
only 50 minutes remaining for
play. By drawing of stumps,
they had collected 73 for the loss
of one wicket.

Tony Haynes got 21 while
Tony Atkins and Bertie Chase
earried their bats for 40 and 12
respectively. Atkins’ innings in-
cluded no less than four bound-
aries.

COMBERMERE vs. LODGE

LODGE 209 & (for 8 wkts.
decid.) 185
COMBERMERE 233 (for 8 wkts.
decld.) & (for 4 wkts.) 57

Combermere took three points
when their fixture with Lodge
ended at Combermere yesterday.

Combermere led Lodge by 24
runs on their first innings on the
previous Saturday and by time of
call that day had taken three
Lodge wickets in the second in-
nings for six runs.

A valiant partnership by Mr.
Wilkes and Mr. McComie brought
Lodge out of the apparently weak
position, enabling them to pile up

185 runs for eight wickets de-
clared.
Lodge gave Combermere 161

runs to make in about 120 min-










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SUNDAY,

Everton

JULY 1951

15,



Weekes

Scores 1,000 Runs

Reports Clyde Walcott

: EVERTON WEEKES reached his 1,000 runs

when he hit
on Saturday
record of A.

and is with
1949 League
Todmorden

The overall
which only



111 not out against Todmorden
. He has now equalled the
J. Richardson—also of Bacup

by scoring five centuries in a Lancashire
League season.

He has now scored 1,026
in easy reach of passing his
record of 1,470 runs.

declared at 217 for 3 wickets

giving Bacup 130 minutes to get the runs.
They ran to victory with 6 Wickets and one
minute to spare.
assistance by J. Dunham who scored 70.

Weekes was given great

scoring rate in this game, in
seven wickets fell, works out

at 86 runs an hour.

E WEEKES



utes and by close of play they
enly got 57.

Mr. Wilkes batted stolidly for
79 not out while Mr. McComie got
20 runs. G. Stoute, Lodge’s
opener, contributed a useful 34,
c. O. Wiiliams 19, was not out
with Mr. Wilkes.

K. Brathwaite bowled well
against Lodge to take four of their
wickets for 42 runs in the second
innings. Frank King took three
for 47 runs.

Of the four wickets Comber-
mere lost in their second innings,
Mr. McComie took three for 11
runs in three overs.

For Lodge, Mr. Wilkes featured
tm two fine | partnerships. M1
Wilkes and G. Stoute put on 79
for the sixth wicket and Mr. Mc-
Comie and he put on 56 for the
seventh wicket.

* ” *
COLLEGE vs, CARLTON

Harrison College — 160 and 130.
Carlton — 94 and (for 8

PONDS WRG ots cds Lucin 200.

Carlton scored an _ outrisht
victory over Harrison College at
Harrison College yesterday. They
won by two wickets.

On the previous Saturday
College, already having a first
innings lead of 66 runs, made 124
runs for 7 wickets in their second
innings, by close of play. They
only added six runs to this score
yesterday before being bowled
out by Carlton. College gave
Carlton 197 runs to make in 215
minutes for victory. Carlton
made 200 for 8 with about 10
minutes left for play.

Contributing largely to Carlton’s
success were G, Edghill, 43, F.
Hutchinson, 40, N. S, Lucas, 35
and R, Hutchinson, 25. Edghill}
played the most useful innings of}
the three. |

He had to make his runs quickly |

to bring Carlton ahead of the)
clock, He hit two sixes and)‘
featured in an eighth wicket!

partnership with Mc Kenzie which |
yielded 62 runs. |

M. Simmons of College who took
five Carlton wickets for 61 runs
in 25 overs, 10 of which were
maidens, turned in the best bow!-
ing performance for the day. |



Advocate Batsmani —
Scores Century |

E. Gooding, batting for Advo- |
cate S.C, yesterday, scored 108 in|
their match vs. Rangers at Rich- |
mond. This was one of the City
Division games in the B.C.L. fix-
tures. Advocate were all out for
227 and Rangers have lost 2
wickets for 61 runs.

Club Premiere
Tennis Tomorrow

Club Premiere Tennis tourna-
ment opens tomorrow at the
Bethel Grounds with a Men’s
Doubles Match,



Doris Hart Wins Again
BIRMINGHAM, July 14.

Wimbledon champion Doris
Hart of the United States con-
firmed her superiority over
compatriot Shirley Fry when she
won the Midland Lawn Tennis
championship here today.

But this time Miss Hart had
to struggle through three sets be-
fore she beat Miss Fry 4—6,
6—2, 7—5, Don Candy of Aus-
tralia beat Naresh Kumar of In-
dia 6—4, 6—2, in the final of the
men’s event.

Candy played a
round game.—vU.P.

fat



superior all |

Burnley secured an
against Lowerhouse
Derby game, Lowerhouse batted
first and were all out for 129.
Devon was,the only batsman who
looked comfortable to the Burn-
ley attack but was bowled by
Pepper at 58. Roy Marshall who
opened the innings was caught
and bowled by Jackson for a
“duck”, Pepper took 5 wickets for
47 runs in 15 overs, Burnley passed
the score for the loss of 1 wicket,
Bruce Pairaudeau was responsi-
ble for the majority of runs,
scoring 98 not out.

easy win
in their

Enfield won the toss in the re-
turn match with East*Lancashire
on Alexandra Meadows and sent
them to have first knock-on a
perfect wicket, The batsmen were
never in difficulties and the runs
came at a steady rate. They de-
clared at 205 for 5 wickets giving
Enfield 2) hours at the wicket.
Bruce Dooland top scored for his
team with 62, Walcott took one
wicket for 32 runs in 8 overs, The
Enfield opening batsmen started
confidently, but with 30 runs on
the board, Dooland bowled
Haworth with his first delivery
Walcott joined Topham and in no
time Dooland had three more En-
field batsmen back in the pavilion.
Walcott tried to take as much of
the bowling as possible but the
Enfield amateurs could not negoti-
ate his quick leg breaks and
googlies. They were all out foi
110, Walcott batting through the
innings was 64 not out at the close,
Dooland captured 6 wickets for
25 runs in 11 overs,

; is

In the Ribblesdale League Dar-
wen won by 5 wickets against
Lancaster, The latter batted first

and were all out for 128. Darwen

had no difficulty in passing the
core for the loss of 5 wickets.
Rickards was not out for 14 but

the Darwen amateurs were quite



onfident against the Lancaster
attack,

Radeliffe Professional Frankie
Worrell hit 96 not out against

Castleton Moor on Saturday and
brought his total for the season to
1,055 runs in 16 innings, Castleton
Moor batted first and declared at
195 for 7 wickets, The Radcliffe
lt en went for the runs and
he close of play scored 200 for

wickets. Worrell is the first
player in the Central Lancashire
League to score 1,000 runs by the
end of June,





Crompton had another win, this
time against Stockport, The latter
batted first and were all out for
142, Ramadhin took 5 wickets for
54 runs. Crompton started badly
losing their first 5 wickets for 41
runs but a stand by Olsen and
Cottril took the score to 144 for
the same 5 wickets.



‘ . it :
Cricket At St. Peter

A cricket match will be played
at Coleridge Grounds, St. Peter
to-day, commencing at 1 p.m. In
this game a Colonnade Stores’ XI
will oppose Speightstown Old
Boys.

The teams will be:—

Colonnade Stores: H. H. Spen-
cer (Capt.); C. Welch; H. Her-
bert: A. Pollard; B. Morris; G.
Springer; L. Edwards; C. Lear-
wood: I. Waldron; C. Straunghan
[. Harris and H, Maughan (12th
man).

Speightstown
Welch (Capt.);
Corbin; H. Agard;
Hope; O. Russell; A. Worrell;
O. Challenor; E. Thompson; S.
Lewis and E. Stuart.

Old Boys’: E.
Vv... Tode:.. Hy.
©. Hope; C.



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SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951












‘iennis Tournament

The Semi Finals in the Y, de
Lima’s Doubles Trophy were
played at Summerhayes Club
yesterday evening,

The standard of play was good
and an improvement on last Sat-
urday’s play.

D. W. Wiles had good oppor-
tunity to display some powerful
smashing and there were good
rallies,

Results

D. W. Wiles and J. S, B, Dear
beat Hon, V, C, Gale and V. H.
Chénery 7—5, 6—4, 7—5.

Cc, R. E. Warner and L, G,
Hutchinson beat E. R. Atkinson
= .. Gittens 6—4, 5—7,
7-5, 6—3.

The finals will be played on Sat-
urday next between the winners of
yesterday’s games,

Singles Draw

The draw for the Singles is as
follows: —

D. A. Wiles v. E. R, Atkinson—
winner to play Dr, A, S. Cato.

J. S. B, Dear v. Dr. T, Gale —
winner to play J, C. Barker.

Cc. R. E. Warner v. V. H, Chen-
ery — winner to play L, A. Har-
rison,

Cc. V. Gittens v. L. G, Hutchin-
son — winner to play D. W, Wiles.

The first two matches will be
played tomorrow.



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covers
Elizabethan and the Stuart eras.
Although the latter half of that
period witnessed a series of politi-
eal revolutions, the economic and
social aspects of life were charac-
terized by fruition and steady
growth.

trying to recover from his war-
IRAN ISSUE time experiences as a prisoner-
of-war, and is also trying to
From Page 1. make up his mind about his
desire to toss the dispute into this war-time engagement to Chris-
arena, where Russia, Iran’s north- t/ne. Unfortunately for me, his
ern neighbour, would acquire a brother Peter was one of the
voice in the proceedings. Mean- party, and I soon grew heartily
while the great oilfields are slowly sick of his continual “bad shows,”
shutting down, and the refinery at “hear, hears,” and “old boys.”
Abadan, the largest in the world, Randall cynical and almost
has only days to go before its sick of life, soon found a kindred
storage tanks are full. The oil spirit in Lia, an attractive German
cannot go by sea because the Brit- girl, who with her éx-Nazi boy
ish tanker masters have refused friend, Hans, were the musicians
on the Government's order to at the hotel. Talking over their
sign receipts stating that the oil troubles in a mountain lodge
is the property of the “Iranian Randall and Lia got gloriously
National Oil Company.” That is drunk, and on their descent Chris-
the tangle into which Harriman tine and her mother took the first

“The harmony of the economic
and social structure in the Stuart
era” says Trevelyan,, “was cer-
tainly one reason why England

political and religious strife of the

adjustment of these quarrels at the
end of the Seventeenth Century, If
the struggle of King and Parlia-
ment for power had not been set-
tled before we were involved in

steps, k : ay sleigh out of town. the economic and social upheavals
The Iranian oil crisis struck ; of the Industrial Revolution, we
India today when International pyt they did not get out of town should not have got through so

Airline operators announced that after all because
their schedules would be cut *- blocked the passes and they had
ing to a shortage of fuel. The {9 return to the hotel. Just at this
step is reported to have been taken ji), four Germans suddenly

by Government advice. India
y ; cfossed the frontier to escape a
ets the bulk of her aviation fuel war cfimes trisl. They fotced

rom Iran where it is “tempor- .
tes) “a Hans to hide them in his house
Shay” MEV RL —v.p, 2%d seized Lia as hostage.

CARE OF HANDS exciting and I enjoyed reeding it.
Continuing the series of talks at Under Randall’s leadership the
the. Y.W.C.A., Mrs, O. S. Coppin whole village became involved in
will lead off a discussion on “Care trying to catch the fugitives, and
of the Hands” tomorrow night at as things turned out Hugh Popham
8 o'clock, had the opportunity of introduc-

well, as the later history of
France, Germany and Russia sug-
gests.

The illustrations for this edition
were chosen by Ruth C. Wright,
and they cover practically every
aspect of life in the period. Among
them is a most interesting colour
reproduction of a crayon drawing
of Queen Elizabeth as a young
woman by Federico Zuccaro.

We are indebted to Trevelyan
for telling us, and to Mrs, Wright
for showing us how the people of

a snow storm



From there on thé story became

lived and worked,





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a
bY }







SCORE BOARD alian Leads In First 222 se a
; ° aFSE pice gcc ee! The Topi
. is felio rgei. tine on the t =
WANDERERS at, oe (At Bay) J. Bye Bot it 15 oa — Arge in . a the ae e OpI1c
Empire — First Ingings — 169 extras 1 ‘ a a} < Ss OF brita was
Wanderers — First Minings 60 a 1 r elm ted split idiator
Empire — Second Innings Total ‘for 2 wickets 123 ap ran 5 xX Gi les admitted that he was oO
o % = stpd. o#.k. Knowles - BOWEANGS sathtver . ie red” efter, but he said
1 - & bd. D. Atkinsan Fi = a at thought it a very los W
Fr. Bees te, b, E. Atkinson i" RF Austin ; a + "; .. SILVERSTONE, July 14 ‘ race ¢ tk ‘cles to bat e Tan tie Last eek
B. Grant ¥. E. Adkingon 1. 1. Burke 1 23 THE BRITISH GRAND PRIX of 1951 started in fair fun ance without a hitch of
. rT ‘ x, % S n - 845 . ‘ , = Aes , »
2: ee. 0 = ee § Zz weather conditions with plenty of clouds overhead, but no any kina. He said “a am specially -
C. Aileynd not out. 8K. Branker scx we spamrag - Tain and good visibility. King Feisal of Iraq, and Ambas- Biased 4 ae ee thechanice
¥ b ’ vs. } ile : = 4 :
b. St. Hill 49 Pickwick — Ist. Innings 341 sadors of Italy, Argentine and Spain saw 20 cars roar away \hen I came in for refuelling
A. ements not out 2 : shenaiate Ist, Innings a on the first lap of the 270-mile race. They only took 22 seconds to com-
’ ; —— A. Hayne o Taviat bh W. Greénidge 21 Felice Bonetto of Italy in an eighth position was held by Reg pléte their workmanlike job and
Total (for six wickets) 935 «OL. F. Harris ¢. wk. (Wood) = Romeo took the lead from Parnell in one of Britain’s two I am sure that that must be very
b eenidge ....... ------.. Jt the start and was ahead at the end B.R.Ms. The other B.R.M. with near. record. The two aces were
vickets: 7 121, 3 : ; es ,
fon 138 4 toe 146, 3 har 1386 for 268) pats, & PL Wi ireenidae 129 of the first lap followed by the Peter Wilker driving was in the mét ai the pits by the crews pf
BOWLING ANALYSIS Rw = Ghase b. Hond 9 enn, Frosilen Gonzales, in a tenth place, Philip Fotheringham two Argentine ships docked in
o 7% ¥ , Wood stpd. wk. (Wood) b. Hoad 5 Ferrari and the Italian Farina in Parker of Britain, drivin a Eng
ras :; 62 — : . 5 g 2 §
ee , ace 3." ae Se * - Alfa Beem Bate. Alberto Maserati went to the pits on the The crews were given time off
D. Atkinson ...... 17 6 2 1 F. L. Cozier b. Jordan ae | Seari of Italy, ledder of thé Fer- eighth lap with engine trouble. to come here to cheer their coun-
H Toppin 2 - 6 1 8B, K, Bowen not out. bac 4 rari team held fourth position with Fangio kept lead from the fifth trymen to victory. They waved
L, St. Hill 9 i 3 1 F. D. Phillips c. Greenidge b. Jordan 5 4 ; + TF Rite! Avid » flag j ster
A, Skinner ...... 3 - Ss Extras Lb. 4 ; rgentine Juan Fangio, in an Alfa to the twenty-first lap, driving huge Argentine flags and posters
D. Lawless 1 — 10 —— Romeo fifth, Luis Villoréesi_ in a brilliantly and without exertion, béaring the names of the two men
a oe on . = Total 28? Ferrari sixth, and Consalvo Sanesi & short distance behind came ae re med — sec as ha Williaa tintin
blog ' 3 / 9,3 ™ an Alfa seven. Britain's tw onzales. t presentation obtained from | }¢!! boys ie rs troubled"
Fall of wickets:—1 for 37, 2 for 49, 3 . Ss two Sates a ~ les in tanvie re said I clearly see
HARRISON COLLEGE vs. CARLTON jor 51, # for 151,'5 for 195, 6 for 207.7 B.R.Ms. held ninth and tenth . Nearly one lap behind the two Fangio and Gonzales their laurel) Chicago comes to Bimshire
gasesionn Coliage co ee a 130 for 249, $e ig for 278. places. leaders came Ascari who ovér- le to take bac . their! As it appears to me
ie WL ANALYSIS took Farina on the twentieth lap. ship: souvenirs .—U. | ; : ’
; cr : ap. 1 salted a
Cc lboehk Sek, Geter: Oe mace a tk Jodden ies 3 RW | The Argentine Ambassador Car- Farina then filled the fourth place Se eh ae ee
zie) b N.S. Lucas + 30 Ff King 5 2 12 9 20s Hogan had visited Froilan Gon- with Sanes fifth, Bonetto sixth and B d At Es ] . 1 y | Take caution around Bridgetown
e Wea 4c tekte McKenzie) , E LG. Head m4 9 et) 3 zales and Juan Fangio in the pits Villoresi seventh. Villorési went an + sp ANAGE | Loox for the “noid-up man”
2 . G. Hoa 2 . er > , * ‘ ° . .
b K Greenidge _ °° & Gowers ee ae ae before the race commenced, and off the track on the twelfth lap TI . Aft ’ | The news this week so startling
N_ Harrison b Greenidge @ Bae L whi 3 0 19 1 Wished each “good luck”, Fangio, but got back on and continued. us Afternoon |Is more than we can tell
a eee = er % : 7 looking at the gathering clouds Parnell held the first B.R.M. in lng seMowiiet Etoerkmrie: ot 2 oe ns as though we're heading
di, Williame © Raghili; b Greenidge 22 qt. taylor c. wik. (Haynes) Meee eeee ee ee ee eae Nolan i GORE Scaltioa Li he tuisic to Be played by fhe Police| 0s ut a #8
Mr. © ens ¢ White, b Meee ; eer any rain again, I hav a ne holding his ten ositiog in the Sos CoP an 7 ten Now af al .
Greenidge _. 6 5 b, Phillips... pes 2 y age 5 WP had 6 other 8 At th fu snty-first Jap @and this afternoon at Bay Street | Wi uatroat Py ote
K. Griffith b G. Edghliil 11 © Edward c. Bowen b, Phillips. 63 unfortunate experience here, and r. f e enty-"rsp lay Ssplanade. | With J. & R, in their pockets
H. Simmons not out ; fe eae ee 4“ don’t want a repeat.” the leaders were driving at just ““ie Concert starts at 4.45 o'clock | Men revel in their glee
G: Foster 1b wb G Greenidge «9 1 xing not out 14 _ He was referring to the Daify over 90 miles per hour. l) MARCH—Iolanthe Tae UST | a) utc aa a
p 3 i; Extras b. 2. nb. 2.. 4 Express International Trophy méet 96 Mil P H @ aor aes o a vd ee Os im went down
Total .. 130 Total (for 4 wkts.) 129 oe in the aan he igaae ac Fangio Wad cult ieaditie at the pe eee : oe kailivan Joe went in for cateeginds
. aE 4 ee eat was abandoned after only - D : (4) ORATORIA-—The Heavens are telling | To find his money gone
1 f | S: — aes Wer om ' i ‘ ri * . . . ~ .
a Rell of wickets: 17-10, 2-00, 2-2 pant of wickets:—1 for 11, 2 for 88, 3, five laps and the first prizé was °nd of the thirtieth lap with Gon AOE fe " io ee : ¢
i: i 101, 115, 8—128, 9— p s > I tte 6 a
130 for 107, 4 for 129, awarded to Britain’s Reg Parnell zales still close on his tail and (5) SUITE Of THREE, PIECE Ha sat pooist:3 had it
" . , . i 1) Chant Sans Paroles Ned in this stocking tight
ROWAN AN SETE, BOWLING ANALYSIS .. w. who was leading at that’ fime. Franek coat Bag Bi ae , —Tsyhaikowsky | I don't know what’ to tell’ Low
G. Edghin 131 2 34 2 F. D. Phillips 125 2 41 2 Gonzales said he didn’t care if it phe average spéed of the leaders @ Chanson Humoreske geen Peta |g
x hecten, Sees atic - ae on Pe = ~ rained. “If it rains it will be the up to the thirtieth lap was nearly (6) NOCTURNE—Liebestraumme Well after hours of searching
N: Lucas... 9 3 3 1 OF. L. Gozier..... 2 0 7 o same for everybody”. 96 miles per hour : , SE cess vets —Liszt When they reached home at Lou
if i on Sees eae q . (7) SELEC N a joutique This we ne gree Pod
“ Pini neteee pg Fg den NE ew Se ee A Second’s Lead Although Fangic on the 38th ‘ Fantasque Rossin-Respishi Too didnt how whe 1 ao
. a ee io w (8) CHARACTERISTIC PIECE ; ‘
E. W. Marshall 1.b.w. H. Simmons 5 b. Edwards .. . 21 Fangio wresmed.. a.jpac_ tinct lap returned a speed of 99.99 i Servish ane Sebeck | Joo stepped in lik a kitte
R Hutchinson b J Williams . 25 A. Atkins not out. : . 4 his compatriot Gonzales on the miles per hour, Gonzales wes Two Hymns—220 A & M yr a cis te ri en
= ereentien 6 Foster, b Simmons 8 §S, Chase not out. 12 tenth lap but was leading by only leading on the fortieth lap. Gon- Jesus shall reign | And right inside the bedroom
ote ee ©. McKenzie not out aie with Farina fourth and Bonetto straw bales at Becketts corner, but GOD SAVE THE KING ___ Witten: sleds vebo’ rio Asai
e Wed thee TM eee 1 fot 40. fifth. Villoresi was in the sixth managed to keep his car on the Conductor : Sat. C. ARCHER. | Joe said Lou things are tight
Ms one +38 % ' i rOe is § » Fangio had a ~ T went t 1 a hookt
Extras: b. 3, 1b. 2, w. 1 6 © MR. w. Place and coming up fast. The road. At this stage Fangio hac ; I went out girl a hooking
H. King 64 7 oe NO COWARD | And I cant sleep to-night
Total (f y ' i
‘otal (for 8 wkts) 200 B. Sore cs 3 : . a8 2 ‘ ich 3 apRoms ae rs | To-morrow bright and_ early
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—60, 3—70,4— BE. Ex at 1 1 » d ugh Murdoch walked up tO} Al that I own Pll pawn
80, 5—100, 6—126, 7—188, 8—200, So Bea: Ss & uns on e Ll police constable John Mitchell, on'| Lou darling girl be patient
BOWLING ANALYSIS oe ¥ F Thursday. “You're a big flatfoot,’) 4! of your money gone
Oo. M. R. Ww : ‘ aaa? > : 3 | ’ . ‘ ‘
J. Williams . 23 #3 52 2 LOD 2 andl (for © wis decid.) 184 a4 he said, and then slapped | jou said, well Joe don't worry
M. Simmons 25 10 Gl 5S COMBERMERE 233 (for 8 decid.) and By Tan Gale Mitchell's face with an automobile | 1c happens every day
ph Nise - : 2 ¢ (for 4 wkts.) 57 fan belt. Mitchell hauled Mur- * x one ey n sayegeeee
+. Foster : § LODGE'S 2ND INNINGS aes doch off to a station where he was | “"" Money wa *
S. Headley 330 15 © & Sfoute .. 2Wilkinson b F. King 3 BEYOND THE EAGLE’S RAGE ing some excellent descriptions of asked why he did it. He said,| rho books with ait ala weet
A eane b. F. ir 0 . skif . 5 ea ‘ . e .
¥.M.P.C. vs POLICE (at Park) W. Welch BOF. Kin Te by Hugh Popham (Bodley skiing. . neal “og “Some men were calling me a The bank notes by the roll
: FIRST INNINGS #39 G. Hutchinson 1_b.w. Brathwaite rt ae Head 9/6) What would have become of coward, I intended to show them | S“id goodbye Joe and Robert
INNINGS c's 85 E, W. Glasgow (retired ill) 3 Randall if the Nazis had not(y was not.’ —U.P . were going out for a stroll ?
0. 2 NG Mr. A. Wilkes not out : 19 i” : we. 8 y ; ; aie js it if
L ge b. Bradshaw ........ 1 MV. Mc. Comie b. Brathwaite). 20 ,/¢ is unfair to judge every lit- oa iy iF ee tw 4 oak ey Oe, en eee
° 4 . . . ads ° 2 ; i y > § 4 . ' 3
I, Burke c, (w.k,) b. Bradshaw 19 GC. Gill b, Brathwaite o tlé novel as if the author sét out 82V¢, him an oportunity to wor Lay right down and relax
H. Ingram Lb.w, b. Mullins ...... 11 © O. Williams b. Brathwaite 19 to write a literaty masterpiece off his hate against the Germans— | Tt only mens that next year
ea mae og «Extras: b. 19; Lb, 10; w. 1 30 ‘Hugh Popham, I bélieve, intended “10 me they're just not human”— | We'll pay more income tax.
ads ° vibe’ wants . , ’ to 66 ‘ s9 3 | : . = -
E, Branker c, Mullins b, Greene .. 5 Wiiie® tow 8 eetihk) 1a5 0 write one of those books which °"4 their we Saeed If you have any vision
= — > Bradshaw , 96 are designed to help people pass his choice between Christine an | You'll see boys in this day
s lard c, Brewster b. Bradshaw 5 Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2-1, 3—2, 46, the tj oe ; Lia. | Money alone aint running
C. Greenidge b. Bradshaw .... 0 5—85, 141, 7-141, 8-185, e time away. A book which Not an inspiring novel by any Even comrades break away
J. Hinds b, Bradshaw .. 0 BOWLING’ ANALYSIS could be read on a train, in a y saved’ £ being. 1 | r : Is
R, Austin Lb.w, b. Bradshaw . a1 ° ™M R w waiting room or in bed M means, but save rom eing a or up there boys in Christ Chureh
G. Archer not out . sa ie pe iene = et ae) . wi . Y complete flop in the lest fifty | After the Silver Sands fuss
WON nace Bane byenni-o 14 kK. Brathwaite 12.2 2 46 po om with the author is that pages, Howevei Beyond the They sabotage a poor boy
—- . —s Whic a “ea e r*
aes i 1. A Farris ... 4 1 19 a enever I tried to read Beyond Eagles’ Rage is only Hugh Pop- Which made him cateh the bus".
SacRHepe i. Grant sary Oh 1 43 — the Eagie’s Rage in bed I fell }... >. gp te I wish hi si y in a
— COMBERMERE'S &ND INNINGS éd ham’s first novel, and I wish him tou saw this boy in anguish
BOWLING ASAE YSIS - wh E. Licorish ¢, Williams, b. Mr. aie: tale Hugh Pop} a Het luck in his next effort. | ‘the young man orled “I'm slain”
a McComie .. 17 ug Mam did no t ” * | ‘(he arrows of my comrades
Cc. Mullins ,..... 20 2 63 1 1, A. Harris b. Mr, McComie 20 ~«6Oha ; ‘ j . | ilave plerced me; ‘#m in pain,”
: ve - : : » A. Harris b. ; ve a good story. tells a \ ; P
Ci Bradshaw \...:. 15 92 37 «08 «Moy Alleyne. b. Mr. MoConile ; Seine 7 y. He tells quite JLLUSTRATED ENGLISH SO aka. j ; ea
E. Greene 10 6 ig 1 & By Seyeoue not one... | rifling tale which, as the CIAL HISTORY. Vol. 2, by | Oh boy she said be cheerful
F, Brewster 2 - 15 O. H. Wilkinson stpd, (wkpr. Wilkes) blurb rightly says, would make G. M. Trevelyan. (Longmans | 40 dress your wounds to-night
C, Blackman . 5 23 © b. Wilkie . Renee 4 a good film, But it took so long 18/-) Fie coe tava Raves Semtare:
‘J ven Pie ms F. kK a a 5 ‘o bear your own dow bite
A. Blenman .. 3 a ee ate ee 1» 9 “get into” the story that to GM, Trevelyan needs no intro- BECAUSE UPONTHE CONDITION fp | |? "8s Your own ey : .
vated Ponte ie NGS tpl dire i “"_ persist in reading the book I had duction 8 the. historian on ae OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS nore \ Soe said my S7ni now, Listen
. jackman b, ustin . 200-8 7 a y i t eee - Wor every comrade’s sear
B, Kinch ec. Branker b, ; OPAL EOE 6. WOE Is. one 57 to exert quite a lot of will the general reader. It is enough to HAPPINESS LIFE ITSERE. | You'll find the consolation
a ieee ee oud i Sf Ral of wickets: 1-28, o-96, 344, Fever say that his Social History is the [Ina shap of J. & R,
. sresteereeeees 4—53. = ame of tHe iftory is a awe readable history book there ae Sr eke sponsored by
J 4 small winter resort in Switzer. - a ; |
Summerhayes I 1.K. SHELVES land where Randall Porteous is ae sgn volume of the Hige- MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE J&R BAKERIES
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PAGE FIVE

Dalton,

Quaker, was the

) pr 1 the theory

Jobn

that the a

not new



the Greek philosopher Democritus two thousand years earlier. Sir Isaa

restated it as the “



corpuscular theory” a hun years before Dalion

fom was



7

the
mallest particle of matter
imaginable—a theory that
was not assailed until more
than a century later, Even
in Dalton’s day, the idea
that matter was composed of
sinall indivisible particles was
A similar theory
had been put forward by

Newton had
Where Dalton

excelled them was in formulating these theories in a way that explained known chemical

processes, and enabled deductions to be made which could b





be submitted to the test of practi al

experiment, In short, he translated them from philosophical abstractions into a method for
accurately forecasting and controlling chemical reactions and manuficturing processes,
Dalton, the son of a weaver, was born in 1766. He went to work at the age of 12, but
stidied in his spare time to such effect that in 1793 the Manchester Academty appointed him
tufor in mathematics and natural science, Six years later he set himself wp as a privat
teacher, devoting his leisure to research and the fashioning of his Atomic Theory, which was

first published in 1808 in his book “A New System of Chemical
Philosophy”. Dalton’s theory, unaltered in. its essentials, is still
used to explain the laws of chemical combination. Dalton’s work
was the basis of the knowledge which enabled British seientists to

contribute so much to the startling developments of atoniie disintegration

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PAGE Six SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951














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Sunday, July 15, 1951

SOCIAL INSURANCE

IN 1939 the wages paid to sugar workers
were $2,190,000. In 1950 wages paid to
workers in the sugar industry were
$7,128,000. In many other fields of em-
ployment there has been a continuous rise
in wages in the eleven-year period from
1939 to 1950. There can be no dispute that
rising wages lead inevitably to inflation
unless checked by savings. In Barbados
savings are voluntary and in the case of the
Friendly Societies are largely returned by
the annual bonus system. There has been
an investigation financed by Colonial
Development and Welfare Funds into the
possibility of Friendly Societies being used
for purposes of Social Insurance. That in-
vestigation was conducted during the years
1948 and 1949-and a report was made to
the Secretary of State for the Colonies in
1949, It has not been published but it is
safe to assume that had the report been
favourable to Friendly Societies being used
for purposes of social insurance, action
would have been taken to get the report
published at an early date. The use of

NEWSPAPERS

THE flattering way in which Sir George
Seel described the West Indian Press in
his latest report might obscure reasons for
being anxious as to the growth of certain
organs of opinion in the Caribbean gener-
ally and also in Barbados. Newspapers of
standing are reluctant to point to their own
rectitude but there are occasions when
reluctance to speak with authority endan-
gers freedom. Silence is taken for consent
and abuse which is not challenged is some-
times interpreted by those who are not
well informed to be based on some founda-
tion. Itis therefore necessary from time to
time to draw public attention to the fre-
quent perversions and distortions of truth
which are published in some of the less
responsible newspapers of the Caribbean.
The favourite tactics of these publications
is to print in the absence of news or even
views, large columns of abuse directed not
at any evils real or imaginary, but at indi-
viduals,

When these antics are performed by the
irresponsible appealing to the basest in-
stinets of potential readers who might be
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the responsible newspapers can afford to *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
Friendly Societies for rae hts leave justice to take its normal course. c Voces ene.
having apparently been e iminated, what 7 hose who live by abuse must finally per- ' > OOO AMAA LAE 56$655909°
alternatives present themselves for con- ish by abuse. But when public men be- ‘Just two identity cards in a plain envelope—masked x
sideration? No one can deny that insur- have with no understanding nor apprecia- >»

ance is necessary in the interests of em-
ployers and employees. The books. of most
big businesses and of many small in Bridge-
town are filled with entries recording
loans and advances to employees. Some
employers have their own doctors who are
paid annually for their services to em-
ployees, Almost every business of any
size has a number of pensioners. There is
every reason why both employer and em-
ployee would benefit from a social insur-
ance scheme; and the community would
benefit correspondingly by a decrease in
the cost of living

Two possible schemes present them-
selves for consideration. [he first is that
employers of twenty regular employees
and over should operate a compulsory in-
surance scheme for all workers who are not
covered by commercial insurance policies.
Such a scheme would have to be carefully
worked out and provision made in the rules
against abuses. But the actual machinery
of insurance would ‘be simple. On each
pay day workers would have contribution
cards stamped by the office in each of the
52 spaces of the card. The deduction to
be made for insurance might be contributed
wholly by the employee or partly by the
employee and the employer. In the
United Kingdom the National Health In-
surance scheme which preceded the present
National Health Service was worked on
this system. Employers paid 512d. week-
ly: men employees paid 5'4d. and women
employees paid 5d. This made a total of
lid. for men and 1044d. for women. The
amounts were later raised by 1d. more from
employer and employee. In Barbados one
shilling per week to be paid by employer
and employee in this ratio wouid probably
be a reasonable rate provided that employ-
ers’ contribution were taken into consider-
ation when wage increases were being
discussed.

There is no doubt that the majority of
businesses in Bridgetown and Speights-
town could with little inconvenience oper-
ate a compulsory insurance scheme of this
simple nature and that during the crop
season factories and sugar plantations could
operate a partial insurance scheme based
on similar principles. From such a_ be-
ginning could be built up the foundation
of an unemployment insurance scheme and
an old age pension’s ‘scheme, both of which
are fundamental to any social insurance
scheme.

There is another alternative which could
be adopted or run in conjunction with a
compulsory ‘insurance scheme operated by
regular employers of labour. A Deposit So-
ciety could be run by the Savings Bank
for sickness and death benefits which would
be built up entirely by contributions from
insured persons. Contribution cards and

stamps would be used as in the private
business scheme. The late Lord Beveridge

described the deposit system as follows: _
“The main principle of the National Deposit

Friendly Society is that a contribution made by
each member, after a deduction for management
goes in part to a common fund for sickness bene-
fit and in part to his personal account where it
grows for him at compound interest... . If a
member is fortunate enough to have little sick-
ness, he will at the end of his working life, or on
leaving the society have a large amount in his
personal account . . . . The member’s personal
account is fed from two sources—his original
deposit and the proportion of the monthly contri-
bution allocated to personal account, after pro-
viding for common fund expenditure on benefits.
The fact that sick benefit comes in part from the
personal account gives to every member an in-
terest in avoiding unnecessary claims.”

A system such as this could be extended
after a period of about five years to cover a
contributory old Age Pensions
Whether either or both of these schemes
be adopted in one thing is cer-
nsurance is necessary now to

scheme

Barbados,
tain: social
check the inflationary spiral of rising

tion of the fact that the practice of journal-
ism is a vocation with its own high stand-
ards of ethics and integrity, then indeed
is there time to draw public attention to
a state of affairs which cannot be called
healthy. It must indeed be an unpleasant
thing for anyone in high office in this
island’s life to find his name printed in a
newspaper when for personal reasons he
would prefer not to have it published. Such
an experience is indeed unpleasant and
were it not in the public interest that the
facts should be made known, a discerning
editor would normally do all in his power
to avoid embarrassment to individuals who
face the public eye in a small community.
Responsible editors are understanding and
never vindictive. But when in pursuit of
his loyalty to the public an editor publishes
information which he has been asked to
withohld on the thin plea that it is a pri-
vate matter, he does not expect to be
threatened verbally nor in print by an indi-
vidual who holds high office in the com-
munity.

It is a matter of great concern that the
leading newspaper of this island should be
subjected to the weekly pinpricks of an
organ which is edited by the Leader of the
House of Assembly of Barbados and a
member of the Executive Committee. The
Barbados Advocate has nothing of which
to be ashamed.. It would welcome a Com-
mission of Inquiry into newspaper prac-
tices in the British Caribbean. It has
played a leading part in improving the
standards of journalism not only in Bar-
bados but in the Southern Caribbean. It
has no need to sing its own praises and it
points with reluctance to its achievements.

The guiding principle of the Advocate is
that of all reputable newspapers: that fair
reporting is not a matter of favour but of
duty. This is the high level at which the
Advocate aims: this is the high standard
which it offers to other publications for
imitation. It is most regrettable that it
should be compelled to bring to public
attention the fact that an individual hold-
ing high office in the Government of this
island did in fact recently ask for a certain
news report to be suppressed and when it
was not suppressed came into this news-
paper office and uttered threats.

Nor did the story end there. In the very
next issue of the trade union organ a child-
ish outburst against the Advocate was
mixed with a lot of sweeping generalisa-
tions which could not bear intelligent
analysis, It is one thing for the Govern-
ment of the United Kingdom to turn up its
shoulder when the Daily Worker is men-
tioned. But the Daily Worker is not the
organ'‘of Mr. Attlee. In Barbados the Lead-
er of the House of Assembly is the editor
of the trade Union newspaper. And it is
the trade Union paper which consistently
abuses the high journalistic standards of
the Advocate, one of the papers that Sir
George Seel would name as upholding the
high levels of journalism which were vin-
dicated by the recent Royal Commission on
the Press of the United Kingdom,

HE Bishop of Sierra Leone

says that he cannot afford
more than one pair of gaiters,
While our heart bleeds for the
bishop, we also remember a very
short high-churchman we used to ae
meet at the old Bishopric Club cessful
(before it was taken over by the

ow
tyro to develop a really suc-

take up the glockenspiel and prac-

ee

All over the world there can be
seen plainly emerging a new kind
of political instability; what may
be called the crisis of government
from below. It is in no sense any-
thing new or peculiar to this coun-
try that statesmen and their offi-
cials are driven to act against their
own sober judgment because of
the strong gusts of emotion in the
local populace, made dangerous by
the readiness of other men, in the
old tradition of the demagogues,
the political harlets of history,
to take advantage of it, to, make
themselves the cxpcnents and the
mouthpieces of these passions, and
to be borne into power upon them.
What is new is the dangerous and
growing disproportion between
the mob elements and the in-
structed elements inside a com-
munity. Those who look in
particular at the undeveloped

‘continents which have the most
crying need for stability, for in-
vestment and for security of
private possession, are confronted
with the spectacle that it is just
those parts of the world wheré the
disproportion is greatest. In their
different ways Persia and Argen-
tina are both countries where the
demagogy of a crude proletarian
nationalism is today dominant,
But inside the British Common-
wealth also, what responsible
statesmanship there is in India
or the Gold Coast is plainly
threatened, and will be increas-
ingly threatened, by the organi-
zation of more primitive emotions,

The truth is that feeling against
the foreigner, a crude and short-
sighted stimulation of acquisitive
instincts, blendings of naticyal
pride with hopes of immedigte
material advantage, already
threaten the large-minded plans,
like President Truman’s Pojnt
Four, which are being formulated
in order to raise the standard of
living by a generous increase of
foreign investments. This invest-
| REP cannot be entirely a matter
of one Government lending -to
another, because even the richer
countries have now carried the
taxation of individual wealth ,to
such great heights that no Govern-
ment can recklessly take chances
with money it has taken away
irom private people to invest
abroad where here is a strong
probability that the loans will be
wholly or partially lost by repudia-
tion. It is difficult to conceive of
a greater disservice to humanity
than that which is performed by
British politicians like Dr. Dalton
when, by speech and precept, they
proclaim to the world that even
in this country, which in the past
had successfully set an example
of fruitful lendings, to the great
gain of everybody, those who have
saved or invested ought to be
despoiled. It was so that Dr. Dal-
ton spoke last week-end, classing
the rentier and his capital as the
next appropriate target for Social-
ist guns.- Because income is now
\ taxed to the full, the conclusion is
drawn that much more might be
done in the way of taking people's
permanent possessions away from
them in their lifetime instead of
waiting till they have died.

This is also a feeling which is
at the moment dominant in Per-
sia, and the present British Gov-
ernment is finding itself in a con-
tradictory position. It wants to
preach in Persia that it is to every-
body’s advantage that contracts

‘Maclean and Burgess.’”
London- Express Sesvies )

RULE FROM BE

(With ackn: «ledgment to the
“? blet’”’)

shali be serupu: susly kept, and the
expectations un.er which people
have saved sic.i not be violently
reversed by thu ie with the politi-
cal power to r.verse them,, But
in Britain it is : lowing individual
Ministers to use language like Dr,
Dalton’s about s.vings and invest-
ments, A very few years ago
sustained Gover iment campaigns
were encouraging people to save.
These campaign: were conducted
with particular fervour through-
out the receni \,ar, and they are
still maintained to-day. All who
have spoken in these campaigns
must feel some twinges of remorse
if they encoure’ed simple people
to imagine thal .neir money would
buy more, ins.:ad of very con-
siderably less, sx or seven years
later. It was to the national inter-
est that people should save or lend
during the war, as it is in the
national interest that they should
save to-day. ut the individual
has not gained what he hoped and
was promised, comfortably true that for the in-
dividual the prudent course
through recent decades has proved
to have been to buy things, like
jewellery, which have appreciated
everywhere against Government
paper money. if now, in addition
to money slowly losing its purchas-
ing power, there are to be in-
creasing threats of confiscation, on
the ground that those with savings
are drones and parasites, then it
is a real question who can be ex-
pected to save or invest in coun-
tries which are ruled by unscrupu-
lous and predatory men who have
found a congenial career, in the
spirit of Dean Inge’s succint defi-
nition of modern progressive poli-
ties, as “the art of transferring the
property of your opponents into
the pockets of your supporters.”

The great argument of the
demagogues_ is always crudely
statistical, It is to contrast the
size of the population, in Persia
or in England, with the small
percentage which the rich or the
middle class are in any country.
In Britain great play can be
made if the figure of one per cent
is taken for the _ half-million
richest people, and they are
looked at purely statistically by
those who do not pause to re-
flect that in that half a million
is comprised virtually all the
mind, the cultural inheritance,
the professional abilities. What
is numerically but a hundredth
part is by all other than purely
arithmetical standards the great-
er contributor to the national
life, No people has ever achiev-
ed_a high civilisation without the
differentiation of classes, and the
important thing about classes is
not the numbers in each but the
functions they occupy. This is
very well understood by the
Communists when they set to
work to starve or exile or liqui-
date all the classes other than the
Lumpenproletariat of the towns
or the poorer peasantry, both of
whom they are confident they
can hypnotise and lead where
they desire. Enduring progress
and high civilization pre-sup-
pose, with classes, an independ-
ence of mind and judgment
among people not beset and pre-
occupied by day-to-day material
solicitudes. They pre-suppose
people with the will and the

BY THE WAY 4 . By wictnaoall

of the easiest ways for the

repulsive character is to O

Sits j tise on the thing whenever there
-~Glow v > | 1
_—. fart dae Squid ently s a pause in the conversation, eld
He alwe eae ae a: This is, of course, only a general a
e always wore it on the “up background to the whole study. trees

wind" leg and was adept at
changing over from right to left
leg if the wind suddenly shifted
into another quarter. Since those Next
days a new bishop’s Baiter has &
appeared on the market which





contains a hidden fastener and into sections. Section One: Atti-
false buttons. It would have been tude towards animals. Conscious gent,
boon to old Slyboots, ae we lack of understanding or love for sive?’
ffectionately called our chap the horse and general fear of aside
Bring out the Beast dogs (full list of phrases for use you
It takes a 1 s time to develop against dog-lovers). The cat, how
repulsive character like mine.” best tortured (with diagrams)
Humephre Bogart an inter- Starts on Monday next Order
view. your copy NOW

The really serious repulsive char-
actef neversrelaxes

start the ‘Home Course for Hate-
ful People.”

Conversation Piece

UR tall reporter in the South
_ of France sends us this piece
of .@verheard conversation. Two

means to save, and to invest)
what they have saved. Where!
the system of government is one
wihere the executive feels, and is
responsible to public opinion
there must be an educated mid-
dle class electorate, of men who
will take the trouble to learn the
increasingly complicated facts
which are involved in interna-
tional and national policy, in i
way the mass electorates of poor
and very slightly educated peo-
ple show no disposition to do,

We quote elsewhere evidence
of the way ‘the age-old convic-
tions of Islam are being mobiliz-
ed and identified with the presen.
weve of Persian nationalism: and
the British public must be pre-
pared all over Asia for so.ne-
thing which will very much dis-
concert the unbelieving progres-
sives of the Western world. in
proportion @s the West with-
draws from Asia or Africa and
power goes to the exponents of
the lowest common denominator
of local popular emotion, the
machinery of progressive demo-
cracy will be increasingly used tc
enthrone again emotions and
doctrines which have been re-
pressed but which still remain
abiding reattties. The day the
British Raj ended, Pandit Nehru,
the product of Edwardian Har-
row and Cambridge, became at
once much less _ representative
than are the orthodox Hindoos
who have never left India or the
illiterate mass of Hindoos, in the
long static history of whose re-
ligion the British Raj has beer
but a brief interlude. English-
men smile a little sadly at the
naivete of Americans who believe
they have re-educated the Jap-
anese and made them Western
democrats in five years, after twc
thousand years of habitual au-
tocracy. But Englishmen shoulc
ask themselvés whether they aré
not in their turn still naive, stil
making the same sort of mistake
if they accept the educatec
veneer of the Westernized Indian;
for the popular reality. Th«
tragedy is that, in so far as the
Western influence permeate:
Asian or African society, wha
these local leaders fasten on ané
appropriate from the West ir
something superficial, ephemeral
and largely false—the moder
political theories of universa)
suffrage or majority rule,

We find it very lamentable that
British Ministers like Mr. Griffiths.
the Colonial Secretary, can do no
better than to encourage in Afric.
the disastrous notion that political
progress does not consist in mem-
bership of a larger society but
principally in independence of it,
and that everywhere there i
today so much forgetfulness 0’
the truth which Leo XIII, reca”)i-
tulated sixty years ago in Rerum
Novarum, that “the first and mosi
fundamental principle, if one
wishes to undertake to alleviate
the condition of the masses, must
be the inviolability of private
property,” as part of the law oi
nature, a field for human choice
and provision for the future. Ii
is something for which _ the
Koran hag not been less solicit-
ous, and there will be no pros-
perity for any community which
tramples on property rights just
because they are the rights o!
foreigners or a racial or econoin«
minority, for in striking at them
something else is struck at anc
injured which it is the vital inter-
est of all men to respect.



“What worries me,” said Fred,

“is

don’t they” know about all

this!"

successful city gents sit-

ane sands, palm to
ting on sundrenched sa P “Mr. Adrian Wall.”

“Surely”, said the general, “you
mean Hadrian Wall?”
‘Certainly not”,

whispering behind them and

all around beautiful women dis-
porting themselves.

Soft-footed waiters tend their

week this column_ will

It is to be divided

every need, and above them the

seagulls

against the clear, blue sky.
“Tell me, Fred,” says one city





wheel, flashing white

“why do you look so pen-
Petulantly, Fred pushes

a half-tanned blonde. “Do the
replied the guest.

Song of the Anaesthetist

remember.” “he says, “whet

n vesterday all
ind Tower
Wha out



guest. “And, if I may say so. I
should certainly not call myself
Harry Stotle if my name _ hap-
pened to be Aristotle.”

‘What would you do if your
name was Fish-Glue” chuckled

cr ‘

Club Notes

N interesting incident ocecur-
red in the smoking-room of

the Junior Carlton last week. A
new member introduced his guest

General Hooper-Thwaites as

replied the

general. “I should stick to

“How Hanpu Could I be
With Ether.”

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SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951





Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

LO SPEIGHTSTOWN BY SCHOONER

Many years ago
mills turned an ul com-
bustion engine had yet to be in-
vented, coasting schooners

wind -







were
the chief means of transport for
passengers and cargo between
Bridgetown and Speightstown. To-
cay, with “Speightstown Flyers”



roaring along the roads and motor
trucks to carry sugar, the days of

chiefly visited by vessels from
Bristol, and from this circum-
stance it received the name of

Little Bristol. The practice how-
ever is now to send the produce
by droghers to Bridgetown, and
the place, which Was already fall-
ing into decay when Oldmixon
wrote, has much decreased since

-There is daily communication

‘Speightstown schooner is

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







By IAN GALE

instance, the ave age length of

56 feet,
with a bowsprit of 33 feet. But
the rig, with its mass of sail, is
well adapted to the conditions on : . :
‘he Leeward coast



The schooners are very fast, no
doubt’ in the old days when
Speightstown depended on them,



How to ease the strain

HEN choking Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth eases the




PAGE SEVEN



MA

in JO seconds!

afore







i MICE LO





Droghers, as the Speightstown with Bridgetown by droghers and they had to be. The schooner 1 Mh //, ;

Schooners are called, are num- small sailing vessels.” Sinckler, travelled. on, the D. A. Pierco strain quickly and effectively. Remem fH] |

berec. writing in 1913, notes that the tcok just under an hour and a ber, it is this strain on the system which ( ~ 3
ic?’ -dirohiaiihieccas an .. passenger fare between Bridge- half to do the 13 mile trip, and ot 3 = iia Naaibs 2 > Hf
Speishtstown Schooners town and Speightstown was four the Skipper told me that the constitutes the biggest danger from

have quite a history behind them, pence eachâ„¢way. Challenor, which has now been Asthma !

and the fact that Schomburgk, | turned into a barge, did the jour- Ephazone contains several healing

writing in 1847, mentions them, The rig of the Speightstown rey in the record time of an hour I

means that they have been run- schooners must surely be unique; and ten. minutes! The only one of ached ents ch “a

aing for at least a century. He ce.tainly I have never seen any- the intercolonial schooners which germ-laden accumulations in the

says of Speightstown: “The road- thing like it anywhere else. Judg- could keep up with the droghers bronchial tubes, and in this way prom tes «

stead is equally as open as Car- ing by jibs, it would seem that was the old Sea Fox. The Ephazoac acment 13 $0 simp

lisle Bay; it was formerly much it was evolved from the fishing t » ratter ft

frequented, and a great deal of boat rig. The bowsprit is re- The Speightstown schooners, of nothing: tounhal:. |S eee ret, ; 7

sugar was exported directly to markably exaggerated, being over ccurse, are not fitted for sailing attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone

Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrk,

Europe: it appears to have been half the length of the boat. For in the open sea. The long bow-

sprit would snap in a very short





time. Some yeurs ago, during a
storm, one of the schooners was
blown down to Martinique, anc
had to be re-rigged before 1

could be sailed back.

The aroghers carry about twenty
tous of sugar to Bridgetown from
Speightstown, and carry back
general cargo—we took oats and
artificial manure. When a ship is
being loaded in Speightstown
they can carry as much as 38 tons
otf sugar. from the pier to the
ship, a great part of it being
loaded on the deck. The days
when they carried passengers are
over, but occasionally tourists
make the trip. It is a lovely sail,
end if better known would be a
great tourist attraction.

The D. A. Pierce, like the other
two droghers owned by R. & G
Challenor & Co., Ltd., is manned



by a Captain, five men and a
boy. Sidney Leacock, who has
been working on Speightstown

schooners for 28 years, is the

THE RIG of the Speightstown schooner must surely be unique.
Ekipper of the Pierce. He told me

that the schooners usually leave
Speightstown at 10 a.m., and sail
from Bridgetown on the return





















For rapid relief from Asthma, t
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

aay z
ays. i. ek!

Sold by ali registered chemists. if any difficulty, write to:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,

P.O. Bex 403, Bridgetown.
“S See eR woe ee

handy !










Â¥



Th» three schooners moored in the Careenage.

a a ne ee

SEeEeaeEEHERass&# &@
s INSIST ON

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a THEY ARE THE BEST

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m H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents
SBSeEeBeHeSBeuBaeBaea fa


















trip at 3 p.m. Sometimes they : .
a a ag Kingfish on the way, & 9ODOOOOASIOOOSOOO ODO I NOOO O Ieee
s
x »
% Pe
He talked wistfully of the days % RE MEN ¥
when Plantations Ltd. owned four %s MORE AND MO %
schooners and Challenors’ five. 9 °
‘.
Practically every day then there % ARE CHANGING TO wae x
weuld be a schooner race. As it 4 %
was we sailed down with the % i x
Bessie which only beat us to & ¢ x
Speightstown by a short distance 4 DAILY by
The Pierce had a good excuse % %
theugh, because recently she broke 8 %
her bowsprit and the new one is % ; %
pee en en % Because they have become convinced i
+
It would be a pity if the % e'e? £ al ¥
Speightstown droghers were 4 of K ° Superiority. %
simply to fade away when it be- S %
comes uneconon to usc m > +
any longer. Perhaps at least one % e %
of them could he kept in com- On reaching Speightstown the sails : : e % . . Rv CG %
mission to take tourists and other can #hoot'aa much ss 200 yarn nes Me wie Piatoo steered into the wind. The droghem | HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERN Good 3
ide ker: o rely sc iY . wh THRAT SUPE Bae v
THE PIERCH’S Captain, Sidney Leacock, has been working on heoen Besdawsatrs 40 Lutte tar wees 8 REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY ;
Speightstown schooners for 28 years. s Y : ? ~” . i i ,
Canada Buys Most &. G. Rice Manager New Leasehold — & ° 3
= 4,
my ‘ + ny : > . %
From B.G. For U. K. T alks Manager x (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers $
; . "T° ~ (From Our Own Correspondent sd obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand- %
From Our Own Corresponde - .o i.
pat en are With C.D. C. PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 11. | % tested for flexibility and accurately graded %
GEORGETOWN, July 11. (From: Qu? Own Coerespondent) Mr, A, Ruthven Murray Assi $ , skilled craf n *
' ; nt . by skilled craftsmen.
GEORGETOWN, July 11. tant Managing Director of Trin % ’ %
British Guiana’s adverse trade Mr. H. Gadd, Superintendent of dad Leaseholds Ltd, has bee: > . —e . 0) "C
balance at the end of May was the Mahaicony-Abary Rice Ex- 4Ppointed | Managing Director x (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected, x
given in official figures as $2,201,- pansion Scheme left on Saturday a ‘ng Major Kenneth Gordor % hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts- ¥
332 as compared with $1,995,- for the U.K. where he will have â„¢ Mr ae ig TP at ony DN men with a care that no machine could xX
253 at the end of the same period talks with officials of C.D.C. in , Ae aren las been % itate %
in 1950, This, despite the fact connection with plans for the “Ppointed to the Board as Assi s uD PENe ms
that exports of locally produced further expansion of rice produc- tant Managing Director, and will % “we %
goods showed an_ increase of tion in the Colony. continue to be the Company ws (3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K -
eee a the same period The Governor, the Financial ee a a a ¥ PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts $
ast year, Imports, also showed Secretary and the Development {* “: my NOR MARRS, |e fi os narr Yr »fore-parts. This R
an increase of $1,311,069, Commissioner are also in Londcn és been appointed to the Boar % one fitting Barkow es than the fore-pa oe . x
, having talks with C.D.C, Direc- ™ Commercial Director } ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom ¥
Canada remains the Colony’s tors in connection with a propos 1i x for the toes. x
best customer, buying 45.8% of to form a new Rice Company ‘in > R
our eer the eee the first five which the B.G, Government ard DUVAL RESIGNS % e 2
months of the year, amounting to ©.p.C, wil] be partners. eee ee eae . . : : b
$9,865,502. Britain only _ pur- ; ae eaaees es. Ga rea SPAIN, — ¥% gee Why not come in and be fitted with a pair x
chased approximately 34.6% or 3 G S : Th the *Lawaine : eta —" * ; 8 of these world famous shoes? We are sure $$
$7.440.317 s d age a SOG ISIE e ag nen” av like ; yr ‘K’ wearers :— S,
$7,440,317, ' y Fen ng PCE signed from the Political Progr x you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers : $
. 5 rT Group. He was one of the fou $ ,
“ts Ave the lony } + ny € y " . + . >
i Ph eeata keene, 1€ vey By Delegates I 0 W orld dation members x “PLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE %
ee Fee er Neer ee s The resignation effective im > wT ‘Ke? ¢
f Britain, as against $3,295,033 / . \ ‘ 5 BUT ‘K .
(13.0% 4 Re Matias y outh Assembly mediately, marks the climax of x e x
‘ Aighbe ; i iran SOK ana an lifferences between Mr. Duval | % g
There was marked increase in cipal ae and the Group, which took a | 8 xs
imports of Cotton manufactured GEORGETOWN, July 11 ertain turn when he became a | % 5 g
piece goods, sulphate of ammonia, The British Guiana Youth member of the new Parliamen * %
bicycles (1,500 more than last Council will be sending th tary Opposition. He claims i x %
year) and motor trucks and cars. delegates to the United States ‘Yo letter to the P.P.G., that the s 2
attend the General Assembly ai executive “is dominated by pr S DIAL 2664 %
Principal exports were sugaâ„¢, Council Meeting of the World ple, alien to this country who ore & %
rum, molasses, and bauxite, fol- Assembly of Youth to be held at ot Capable of thinking and s¢ » x ‘ “~ oO sc 8 ‘
lowed by rice, diamonds, gold, Cornell University, New York, ing things in the light of » Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados %
TRIMMING the mainsail takes a lot of manpower. timber and toilet preparations between August 5 and 9 Trinidadian like myself.” Ss .
6) PEELE

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PAGE EIGHT



Singing
‘Bongo,
Bongo...














UGANDA

WEa cast off to-night
and sail through the
B n the last stage
ofa 6 fle journey to

( s “African
.
Ze ir ts natural setting.
I ] ector—-with

i 1 and = 34
Br technic and their
equipment made the safari from
Lon 1 to Belgian Congo and
Uganda. Tt ; our jungle story
beginning last week

FRIDAY: At three o'clock in
the morning soldier ants in two
column » smartly into the
Cong 3iondo. Each
colun and the ants

e on top of one another.
; ce furry ropes.
es. at. Kathar-
other goes
Bogart and








ht f } Humphrey
: i wen-Bacall

In minutes=the camp is in an
Thés@arm sounds.
s turn Off Africans shout
“Invasion,” antt the tom-toms beat

he rive®



ants'start to climb Kath-
Hepburn's-legs others work
through the Bogarts’



arine
their Vay
bedroom

Director John Huston seizes his
elephant gun-but large-scale wea-



pons are no’ good against ants,
Says Huston: “We prepared
against the expected lions, hippos,
buffalo, and $nakes. But we are
defeated by ants half-an-ineh
long

The invaders are repelled by

burning then’ out At dawn we
are at peace again. The next at-
tack is expected sobn—in strength.
Then there will ve nothing we can
do. We decide to pull out
SATURDAY :"We are at work
by seven this morning, with our
fiotilla moving» down the River
Ruiki, Sixty-five of us, including
local helpers, are. crowded on a
raft about the ‘size of an ordinary
y-room in London The raft






WHE fi HEPBURN

With us is
can Queen”,
film Two ot

.
NOG tet
«

the "motor-boat Afri-
the real star of the
er rafts carry the










electri n and lamps.
There is a flos 2 dressing-room
and a dozen canoes to run mes-
sage. We live al! day on our raft,
Oceasionally someone gets swept
into the black river by low-hang-
ing tree branches Once we
nearly lose our equipment this
way
The unit sings ‘Bongo, Bongo,
t to leave ine
nners and by




aw
; Bogart:



y poison-

“Nothing



The



ON AN AFRICAN RIVER...
fit for Lord's.

bites me. A solid wall of whisky
keeps insects at bay.”

Says Huston, “Anything that
bites me soon drops dead so I am
safe,”

The rest of us are not so lucky.

Sound equipment is even used
on the river. Bogart has a dia-
logue scene this afternoon with
Hepburn .

The period is World War I, and
they are sailing down the river in
a crazy attempt to blow up a Ger-
man gunboat which dominates a
lake. And they are having a row.

Says Bogart, who in the book is

a cockney, which the _ script
changes to Canadian: “I ain’t
sorry for you no more, you crazy

psalm-singing skinny old maid.”
When the scene is over Kath-
arine Hepburn discusses that line.

“Very apt. You could call me
that I never like singing
psalms.”

She wears. a floor-length skirt,

collar and a foot-wide
Inevitably in the evenings
into an embroidered

a high
hat.
she changes

white shirt cad. white slacks.

> At-night- we prepare:to evacuate
our camp and leave it for the ants.

Huston, six foot four inches
and tough as a jungle tree, goes
out hunting with Hepburn. She
is his gun-girl now, carrying a
light rifle,

John Huston has crammed a lot
into his 44 years : Mexican cavalry
officer, boxer, actor, artist, sculp-
tor and student of the bagpipes.
All this, as well as being now a top

Hollywood director—the American. «

Carol Reed — with two Oscars as
his bag.

SUNDAY: We fly from the
Congo to Entebbe in Uganda this
morning for our first day off in
threa weeks.

The British here invite us to
play cricket on the pitch over-

looking Lake Victoria, which is
about the size of Ireland.

Bogart goes im eighth wicket
down when things look black for
the jungle eleven. We have 49
on the board and Bogart’s in-
structions are to slam out.

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“That’s fine by me.”
has to wear for
film. “The nearest I’ve even been
to a cricket match before was
watching Ronald Colman putting
on his pads for a scene in a
Raffles film.”

Bogie, holding his bat like a
baseball stick, stays in to the end
and is seven not out.
is 58 and-we lose by 105 runs,

The victors chair Bogart back
to the pavilion. He spoils it by
saying: ‘Well, I carried my stick,”

Hardly Lord’s talk

MONDAY: We are in the
Budongo Forest now, where we
have built a mud village. It is

the home of
and her
played by

supposed to be
Katharine Hepburn
missionary brother,
Robert Morley.

German. soldiers kill Morley off
in the first 20 minutes of the
picture, He did not think it was
worth while coming 6,000 miles



he says
through the blackening beard he
his part in the

SUNDAY



Humphrey Bogart—after seven not out at cricket and a statement hardly

So the village burns, and the

locals tap their heads,

Now we prepare for the last
shot here. There ig one final
delay. This scene has to match

shots taken in the Congo where

the earth is red, Here it is black.
A pause while someone manufac-
tures red earth and scatters it
around

—L.E.S.

The score

‘Amnestioan
Way Of Life

NEW YORK.—In a_ converted
hotel in Virginia’s Shenandoah
Valley, young men from all over
Western Europe will soon be
trained as a Connter-Communist
Wifth Column,

For years Americans have com-
plained that no positive, militant
action was ever taken to spread
knowledge of what America really



aud, lesvand ig, Wert feat PIG! stands for smong the Buropesn
ova die in the studio in Now a retired — Philadetphia

| ta or Rare
waive, Hundred coloured men are TN °Sw nia Agdmaon, aad the
film, and we are trying to per- President of “ngve deeied to de

suade them they will not be eaten
Tribesmen agree to send eight
men as hostages. If they are all
right the balance will be deliver-
ed in the morning.

The price list for those who act
for us is: men 4s. a day, women
2s, 6d,, children (small) 6d, (big
ls. Chickens in a scene cost 3d.
and goats 6d,

Dright Colley
something about it.

High Calibre

IN THE old hotel—it was. a
famous spa back in Civil War
days—students of “high calibre
mentality,” some of them from
war refugee camps and including
teachers, writers and scientists,
will come to spend between one

But there is inflation in the and three years learning about
bow and arrow department. the American Way.
Archers used to cost 1s., each, now Besides getting an insight into
the price is up to 6s, American ideas of individual

TUESDAY: We are
film the Germans burning
the village. When the
people see the. flames
know we are. crazy,
Tupe.” they say in Swahili,
means we have empty
“Maybe they're right.” says Hus
ton.

ready to

they





ON a
OM PN ec mn






Feeling liverish?. Take a gl
wonderful effervescence of E



mild antacid.






down a
coloured

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which ready
heads.

banishing all trace of hangover. ENO’S

liberty and politics, they will ant
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trial processes.

Then they will return
sionaries to their own
to spread the word
capitalism,
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as mis
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is a gentle laxative and a

It contains no Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts.



or the individual initi- |
Cooke and |

ADVOCATE

David or in’s Spotlight goes on a » Safari with the Stars in the African Jungle

Bogart Beats Bites With Whiskey ¢

ee P day!

Gcoduill Flight
Planned To W.1.

LONDON, July 9.

The first R.A.F. goodwili and
training flight to the West Indies
is bemg undertaken this week.
Your Sunderland aircraft of 201
Squadron, Coastal Command, are
i€aving England for Iceland, New-
ioundiand and Bermuda on their
way to Kingston, Jamaica. They
«re expected to arrive in the
island on July 16th and will stay
tor four days.

Leading the flight is Squadron
Leader P, A. S. Rumbold, Officer
Commanding 201 Squadron. In-
cluded in his cotamand are mem-
bers of the crew of the Sunderland
which in 1949 flew medical sup-
plies to HMS Amethyst, during
the battle of the Yangste River.

It is understood that after ar-
riving in Kingston, arrangements
will be made for the aircraft to fly
to other parts of the Caribbean
in order that people in other
islands may see them.

—L.E.S.

WEATHER FORECAST

AMSTERDAM

People in Utrecht and the Hague

with telephones can learn the
E weather forecast by dial-



ling a special number. Holiday-
makers and tourists are making
use of this facility. In two years’
time it will be extended to the
whole of Holland.

%
i
i
%



AP the Queen, shown here, ma’

to 7,000 eggs a day, most o!

*,NOTHER REMARKABLE
THING aneut wanes ener’




Te i

develop into ‘workers’ specially |
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safe — remember

odour.

i |
treated with ATIAS'A
UNIVERSAL — Dip or brush fo |
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Ants, Borers, Rot and
or polish over treated wood, N.

ainst White |

ingi. Pain

No fire-risk.

ECONOMICAL — Highly concen |
trated —saves carriage whe

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makes it fire-resistant.

Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd.,

Erith,
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AGENTS :- -Wilkinson & Haynes 6

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Bridgetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection



TRIUMPH OVER




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JULY

SUNDAY,



15,

1951



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COMPANY LIMITED

( ECKSTEIN BROS.)



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t6 28th inst. (both days inclu-
sive) for the purpose of giving
the workmen vacation leave.



CENTRAL FOUNDRY



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING






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a prodigal son bearing a strong
resemblance to the fatted calf.

Laughton, a 52-year-old son of
Scarborough, has not appeared
in this country since 1936 when
he played Captain Hook in Pete:
Pan at the Palladium.



Now, in company with Agnes
Moorehead, Cedric Hardwicke

and Charles Boyer, he is touring
the provinces in Shaw’s Don Juan
in Hell, playing the Devil- ~a study
in sly villainy which differs from
Hook only in being mellower ana
more disillusioned.

Laughton has spent the prime of
his life in Hollywood.

There exists a photograph of
his arrival there: on the foot-board
of the train behind him are writ-
ten the words: “Watch Your Step.”

During what promised to be the
most productive decade of his
eareer he stayed, watchfully, on
the same step; meeting him to-day,
one is amazed that he still feels
any responsibilities at all towards
the theatre.

He was rushed to fame in one
sudden, startled jump—in 1926 a
student, in 1928 playing leads in
the Wesi End.

He had a gift—rare
actors—for seeming to be
stage; youth and old age,
juvenile’s usual province,
both beyond him.

At the age of 28 he was using
this gift at a play called The Hap-
py Family, when the New York
producer Gilbert Miller cabled to
London; GET IN TOUCH WITH
MIDDLE-AGED AMERICAN
ACTOR NOW APPEARING IN
i ganic OF HAPPY FAMI-

Ironically, Miller was a prophet;
now successfully naturalised,
Laughton has become a middle-
aged American actor.

From his early thirties movies
have captivated him. He was con-
stantly spurred to make the stage
his home; but of the parts most
frequently suggested to him
Doctor Johnson, Cagliostro, Falstaff
Columbus, Pepys, and the Devil—
he has played only the last.

His film triumphs—Henry ylll.
Ruggles of Red Gap, Mutiny on the
Bounty and The Barrets of Wim-
pole Street — were all finished
before his fortieth year; and in the
last decade his reputation has suf-
fered a slow sag.

Terrified
I ASKED him yesterday why he
chose Hollywood, From the
depths of his face he said: “I’m far
less scared of the camera and
American audiences than I am of
English ones. They terrify me.”

He sat slumped in his hotel
room; the collar of his blue shirt
protruded unmanageably over his
sports-jacket. The chasm between
his jowls is bridged by slack, surly
lips, on Which words sit lovingly.

His voice, which has no trace
of American accent, flabbily
nudges your ear; it has acquired
a pedagogic note, the dry authority
of a teacher.

“Have you ever had any inter-
ests outside acting? “I said.

“Acting,” he murmured, and
smiled. His smile is that of a small
boy jovially peeping at life in a
nudist colony.

The Angel-fish
N repose his face is a blank; it
belongs to a mooncalf, perhaps
to the moon itself.

You might cast him on its evi-
dence, as Cloten in Cymbeline; or,
more appropriately, as that tireless
organiser of amateur theatricals,
Bottom, ina Midsummer Night’s
Dream; or even as Caliban in The
Tempest, for with his large watery
eyes, he sometimes has the look of
an undersea monster aground on a
fishmonger’s slab.

In_ one of his_first films, The
Devil and the Deep, he played a
submarine commander; and he
still reminds me of an angel-fish,
if that is the one that inflates
when it scents trouble.

A waiter brought his breakfast.

“Thank you,” he said, with the
air of a man quietly closing a dis-
tasteful subject.

We talked about Hollywood, Ex-
cept for the late Irving Thalberg
and the early Alexander Korda, he
loathes all film producers (‘They
are thugs”) with the intensity of
a chubbier Sheridan Whiteside.

Old Vic Again?



in young
40 on
the

were









E has abandoned his pipe-
dream of working with a
permanent repertory company ol

film actors; recently he has taken
to solo dramatic recitals. In a
two-and-a-half-hour programme
he reads excerpts from the Bible,
Dickens, Thomas Woolf and
James Thurber, and the success of





At 52, a mere boy
of 40.

these monologues has inspired the
idea that he should read tne whole
ot King Lear with the movie cam-
era turning.

He will probably never appear
again on the commercial West
End stage, but he has a recurrent
hankering to play a season at the
Old Vie as he did in 1933-34,
pecially since his old producer
‘yrone Guthrie, is back.

“I’m too old for long runs.’ he
said. * I only want limited engage-
ments,’ ’

He has been told that Alec Guin-
ness is the only contemporary
classical actor whose approach is
thoroughly modern: “They tell
me he does the one vital thing—
he brings old plays in touch with
what’s happening right outside,the
theatre. You’ve got to bring to-
day into Shakespeare. That’s what
Olivier never does: he’s the apoth-
eosis of the nineteenth century ro-
mantic actor,”

Richly sour, his voice continued,
I reflected how much the Loncon
theatre had missed its odd affec-
tations and its special seedy kind of
pomp. Though it strikes drily on
the ear, he salivates prodigiously
to produce it. You get the impres-
sion that butter is for ever melting
in his mouth.

Just Peter Pan
AUGHTON to-day looks
reverse of tired and disen-

chanted Captain Hook has returned
in the character of Peter Pan. The
man of fifty looks like a mere boy
of forty, a lordy urchin playing a
hard game of marbles with his own
talents. He is as ageless as Humpty-
Dumpty.

The secret of his freshness pos-

es-



the

sibly is in his boredom with any-
thing that has ever been done
before.

As actor, he goes to fantastic

lengths to avoid the obvioys; called
upon to express simple love or
hatred, he will offer instead lechery
or disgust.

His style is circuitious, and rarely
steps on to the direct highroad to
an audience’s heart. Ini this he is
like the man in Chesterton’s poem,
who would travel to John O’Groats
by, way of Beachy Head.

Laughton arrives at his charac-
terisations panting, having picked
up a hundred assorted oddments on
the way; and the result is always a
fascinating and unique. mosaic.

Top Heavy
OON he rose to leave, donning
a hat whose brim iurned up
back and front, and moved fasti-
diously to the door.

He walks top-heavily, like a

salmon standing on its tail, Laugh-

ton invests his simplest exit with
atmosphere of furtive flamboy-
ance; he left the hotel for all the
world like an absconding banner,

He took leave of me in the man-
ner of a butler begging an after-
noon off. As a friend of his once
commented: “Considering he’s a“
great man, Charles makes his
voice do an awful lot of bowing
and scraping.”

World Copyright Reserved
L.E.S.

FASTING
WASHINGTON.
Seventy-five-year-old snail spe-
cialist amazed passengers on the
19-day sea trip from Alexandria
taking no food
but
he
are

back to Boston by
He attended all meals,
“I feel fine,
fasts

at all.
drank only water.
said. “These periodic
w hat keeps me so young.”





At the Globe you ean see THE
13TH LETTER, a mystery melo-
drama starring Charles Boyer in an
entirely new type of role. At the
Plaza is John Wayne in OPERA-
TION PACIFIC, depicting sub-
marine warfare, and at the Empire





SOLDIERS THREE is the ad-
ventures of three privates in the
late Queen Victoria’s army in
Indi: A return ‘visit of a fine
film “THE HEIRESS, is taking
place at the Aquatic Club, but :
I have already written up this
film, I sha’n’t say anything further

about it here.

THE 13th LETTER is an Ameri-
can version of a French film
called “Le Corbeau” (The Raven)
and has as its locale small
French Canadian village on the
shores of Lake Champlain in the
province of Quebec. In this
village live an old French doctor
and his young wife. her sister who
is a nurse in the hospital, a young
English doctor, and young French
girl who is in love with him, her
sister who works at the Post
Office, the Mayor, Chief of Police
and various people who make up
the population of a small village.
The quiet, peaceful life of the town
is suddenly shattered when “poison
pen” letters are received by the
Engligh doctor accusing him of
having an affair with the wife of
his French Colleague. The French
doctor and his wife both receive
letter as do others in the village.
A chain reaction of suspicion and
scandal ensues and is climaxed by
murder before the perpetrator of
the letters is discovered,

a



The atmosphere is completely
authentic and the cast does a
good job. In some cases the clues
are too carefuly plotted, in the
director’s effort to focus suspicion
and distrust on the various
characters, but on the whole is
well produced.

Charles Boyer, as the elderly

be-whiskered doctor will probably
be a surprise to many people
who are accustomed to the suave
romantic actor seen in his forme
films. However, after seeing his
present portrayal, in which he is
equally expert heretofore, it
is obvious that though the screen

as

may, in time, lose a romantic
lover, it will gain a first rate
character actor. Michael Rennie

is effective and convincing as the
attractively saturnine young doc-
tor and Francoise Rosay, in one
of the important supporting roles,
gives her usual polished and skil-
ful performance. Linda Darnell,
Judith Evelyn and _ Constance
Smith round out a well balanced
cast.
Operation Pacific

OPERATION PACIFIC, | star-

ring John Wayne and Patricia

Neal is the story of the Comman-
der and crew of the submarine
“Thunderfish” operating in Jap-
infested ,waters of the Pacific
during World War II. In a fore-
word, it is stated that this film
is a tribute to those who served
in the submarine fleet out of
Pearl Harbour and that authen-
ticity of action and conditions is
vouched for by Vice Admiral
Charles Lockwood, Commander of




the Americ Submarine Fleet in

the Pacific, who was technical
adviser for the fily

All these episodes dealing with
submarine warfare, operation and
personnel are particularly well
handled and the photography is
excellent. Worthy of special men-
fion are the vivid and thrilling

battle scenes between the sub and
the Japanese fleet and a grim
encounter with a Japanese decoy
vessel that is finally rammed.
John Wayne gives a fine per-
formance and is splendidly sup-
ported by a strong male cast, but
the introduction of a_ totally
irrelevant romance with Patricia
Neal, who turns out to be his ex-
wife, tends to weaken the integ-
rity of the plot and the charac-
ter of the film. Miss Neal makes
a very attractive nurse, as we
saw in “The Hasty Hearty” where
at Ieast she was important to the
action of the film, but I think
that OPERATION PACIFIC has

PART

FOL
thev lead from

that

3 It may
tracting one letter from
preceding word.

4. It may be
saying, simile, metaphor

well-known person or

6 It may be
the title or action of a



Plaster-Paris-Pa

-‘BuvTisn WeEsT IN DIES

_MMPORTERS

“ANADA’S large purchases in the sterling area mean you can now
Increase Your imports from Canada considerably

Facts about British ¥

Trade Liberalization Plan
grade Liveratizahon ftan

The

‘ eased

new B.W.T.

Canadian suppliers with a history of export to the




West Indies during |



eligible to ship quotas of approved products for

0°75 or 33}
average

mentioned above.

many items which you've not been able to offer

your customers for some time,

How B.W.I. Trade Importers c can

benefit from Plan

P

touch



mn
ablished (

anadian

est Indies

number of Canadian dollars in Britain has
sufficiently to help make possible the
Trade Liberalization Plan. Under this,

depending on categories) of their
shipments during the basic period
This enables you to bring in

immediately
uppliers.

Commissioners

Mra. M. B. Pater

merce Chambers
P.O. Box 225

946-7-8, are now Kingston, Jamaica

“J

with your

Trade

radian

Canadian Government
Trade Commissioner
Canadian Bank of Com-

Territory inelades the
Bahamas and British Hondaras)

regarding items available and

possible suppliers:

Mr. T. G. Mason
Catadian Government
‘Trade Commissioner

43 Saint Vincent Street
P.O, Bos 125
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad
(Territory includes Barbados,

Windward and Leeward Islands
and British Guiana)



IANA

etree



Dave to arrange the 50 words in the
Axminster to Sweep in such a way
the relationship between any one word and the next
to it is @pverned by one of the six rules.

1. The word may be an anagram of the word that
precedes it. as
2 It may be a synonym of the word that precedes it

be achieved by adding one iet

associated with the preceding word in

5, It may form with the preceding word
place in faet or fiction
associated with
book,
A typical succession might be :.Blue-Stocking-Sticking
Pains Spain

\svges, double or single, and roller






eleventh hour, for which act he|Standard Vanguard you're think-

is thanked by the Colonel and |ing. about. There’s’ a shipment

promptly demoted back to the |coming soon, but—they’re all sold.

ranks! There’s another following and ‘a
Walter Pidgeon, David Niven, |few are available.

Stewart Granger, Robert Newton | dow’t delay.

and Cyril Cusack are the leading | M:yflowers—most excellent value

figures in this comedy. There is alin cars, have you driven one?
certain amount of hamming and jand a phone call to Chelsea Gar-
over-acting on the part of |age (ph. 4264) will reserve yours.
Messrs. Granger and Newton | * *

which I suppose is pardonable For stylish, fine quality Men's
and Mr. Pidgeon’s “‘old Colonel” | Apparel, no finer selection is avail-
tends to be decrepit, which doesn’t able anywhere than at C. B. Rice

on Bolton Lane. These Con-

rts Shirts from England
ance are in Bottle, Green,
White and many other col-
ours. Expected soon are the popu-
lar Aertex Shirts, in full length
buttoning styles in attractive dice
designs. On display now are the
very new Jantzen Swim Trunks
in nylon and an excellent stock of
Pyramid Handkerchiefs as well as
ties and socks at remarkably low

seem necessary.
David Niven
being the most

Cyril Cusack and
impressed me 2s
at ease, and the
scene in which the latter orders
his men, who are dressed in
women’s clothes, having lost their
own in a river, to march back to
camp mounted on Indian cowns,
and the spontaneous rodeo that
takes place, is hilarious,

The music in the film is some
of the most effective I have heard.

& Co.
sulate Sr
for inst
Navy,







Unfortunately the dialogue, which prices And for the traveller

is probably good old barrack !don’t leave without seeing these

room humour is very difficult to | Shetland Hand-woven knee- -wraps,

understand—or was when I saw | Beautifully light, ideally suitable

the film—an annoying feature to] for throwing on a bed or pac king

an otherwise amusing burlesque. |in a suitcase. In fact, make C. B
Rice’s your last port of Gal

* ~ 4

POCKET CARTOON; |
by OSBERT LANCASTER | ne of ; the world’s finest watches








Rolex Oyster exclusive to
| Louis 1 Bayley, Jewellers, on
| Bolton Lane, Rolex and Tudor
|Oyster watches in Ladies’ and
Men's sizes are fully waterproof.
| Now fitted with the entirely new
‘Superior Waterproof Crown’
| washered with lead and making
the watch not only waterproof but
also completely free from all forms
of Tropical corrosion—these mar-
vels of time-keeping accuracy
have no peer. For dress wear,
both the Rolex and Tudor are
available in a non-waterproof de-
sign, ranging in price from $52.
At Loui L. Bayley’s showroom
there is a wonderful choice, and
to inspect them is, literally, time
well spent.
Pi ‘
| Two, threa, four burner Valor
| Staves it. long last ot ar-
rived and are on display in Plan-
“ Anything he can do tations Ltd. on Lowa? Broad
I can do better,” | Street. Charlie Thomas showed



}me the selection of Ovens that are
| fitted with the all important heat-

*OFFICIALESE”’

indicator these are always the

is — first to be sold. There is every-

We MELBOURNE. thing for the kitchen in the way

A state full court has supported | of utensils including cutlery and
a man who said he could not Un-| carving knives, And a very new

derstand “officialese” in the Stat¢
electricity commission’: adver

indeed is that of Pyrex
ware in every size and

shipment
Oven Gla



There are one or two and _ pocket-book.



the latter relaxes in the extremely





enough ensertaleen ent value ofits operating drawers are designed comfortable Servicenter lounge
tt Bes sabes introducing . the for your home, And there are the or should he prefer it arranges to
ot ee cabinets’ with Plastolin non-burn- have his car delivered at his office
Soldiers Three ing tops. One wipe of a damp or home, smartly uniformed
SOLDIERS THREE is based on }cleth and they're clean, There is and fully trained staff under the
Rudyard Kipling’s short stories}also the unit featuring a plate- personal supervision of owner,
about three roistering privates in }rack and cabinet combined. Every Mr. P. G. Stewart, highlights cour-
the British Army in India during | part functional; the various tesy—ensures absolute satisfac-
the reign of Queen Victoria. fkitchen plans available are many; tion, The ‘Esso Servicenter’ has
While it is most amusing in spots, the fit s are beautifully made the most modern of electrical |
it would appear that slapstick fang Mr. Nicholson at Wm. Fogarty equipment, every part of which i:
was the order of the day in the [Ltd ere to discuss with you—- designed for this specialised ser-
British Army at that time, and I Jand show you, the Redwing dream vice °
am quite sure that such = an Pitch: , * ‘ $
impression Was never meant to * * |
be conveyed by Mr. Kipling, in Ea to operate, time saving, Men’s Oxford Shoes — Forum |
spite of the comic elements of his | eeonon ical, a 3 h.p. engine thac and Cl ie styles in black and}
stories, bur wo pints an hour at 12 brown as well as two-tone patent |
The plot concerns our three] m, it's the Wrigley Tractor, leather—prices that range from
friends, whose years of compan-|the slickest of slick tricks on dis- $10,25—know where they are’
ionship are disrupted when one is} play at Chelsea Garage (1950) You'll see them at Ward & Spen- |
unwillingly made a_ sergeant.|Ltd. This junior sized big load cer’s on Marhill Street, close to
When ‘he two remaining privates | puller with platform and separate Trafalgar. There is also an ex-
are assigned to a suicide mission, | trailer attachment is the neatest tensive variety of men’s under-
the sergeant deserts, follows the] thin, of its kind. And talking of wear at most attractive prices
regiment and saves it at the} Chelsea Garage, what about that Evening Dress is also a feature

and Ward & Spencer Ltd. offer
you a complete wardrobe. In the
well stocked yardage department,
Tropical and Worsted suitings are

So this time custom tailored to suit your choice |

Tailors’ trim-

mings and Ladies’ materials are

also available—the latter in Rayon |
and Taffeta and remarkably priced |
from $1.00 per yard.

. . .

Upstairs, in this cool showroom
of the Broadway Dress Shop, are |
the very latest arrivals from the}
United States. Cocktail Dresses in
Organdie or Nylon, lined with
Tatfeta beautiful creations for |
Evening Wear. For the beach— |
there is everything. African
Prints in Shirt-Dress-Beachcoat-
Shorts-Bra combination sets. And
the famous all purpose 5-wa)
skirt as well as Sand Dresses in
really sunny patterns priced from
as low as $8.50. One appealing
dress and stole you must see-—a
the Evening Gowns in corded s






from $15.50, The Broadway Dreés |
Shop has an exceedingly wide
selection, and when you're in
don't forget to look at the Day
Dresses in Swiss Taffeta
+ * * ,
A long association with top-

quality products is the aim of most
business firms—it’s the achieve-
ment of A. Barnes & Co. Ltd, In
their handsome’ Bridge Street
home, this company provide ever
type of Builders’ Hardware, in-
chuding Paints, Interior Chrome
Fittings of pleasing design and, of
course, a wide range of Tools
Whatever it may be, there’s the |
impression that A. Barnes & Co
Ltd. are likely to have it, And of
general interest among the mans
items stocked, I found the Her-
cules Silver King Cycle—rugged
long-lasting and among the best
buys on the market, [There is ro
trouble about spare-parts, you ll
find that A. Barnes’ have the com-
plete list always available.

w % * »





in the sun-—swim and re-

ot dogs, cool drinks at the \
a Movie Show, dine, wine ana |
idle awhile, A col- |
in some places, |
yes. But not at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, the Island's social
hub that offers something — oi
everything for everyone who is

Fur
lax;
bar;
window shop—
ourful fantasy?





member, Under personal super
vision, this gaily designed centre
of activities caters for Birthday
Wedding, Cocktail Parties—for the

Resident Guest, the Aquatic Clut
Guest Rooms, newly built and





tisements which warned the pub- shape, Think nothing of it, then, opened provide self contained
lic not to use electric appliances in |if you've just dropped the last old suites.and excellent cuisine unde:
prohibited hours. The judges | faithful—there are scores more at the European Plan With it
agreed that officialese could not Plantations Ltd There is neither perennial holiday = spirit — it
fairly be held to convey an intel- oe 5 nor i ate er friendly atmosphere, the Barbados
ligible conception to the public | 04%"? Paclonk nace. ie Mspla ye c Cte sn as bright as the
to whom it was addressed. 2 oa = — ve

ACHIEVEMENT

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UNDAY, JULY 1s, SUNDAY ADVOCAT! PAGE NINE
sc - ine ; :
* 4°
LAUGHTON says: * th: Cinema: i
“THE 13TH LETTER” Man About Town de Hair on your
THE ENGLISH SCARE ME .
. a q. RB. I your kitchen—would that A landmark this glittering
A you d? You can! With Red- white American styled
By KENNETH TYNAN CINEMA entertainment this week-end is what I would ¥# Kitchen units—sinks and Servicenter’ on Roebuck Street
1 I > - wl jaransa "s ae a : ae cat s newly arrived at Wm. specialises in car greasing and
FEW weeks ago Charle tty = more OI less average, at least as far as the new film: Fogarty Ltd rhese gleaming washing. It invites car and driver
Laughton returned to Englana, are concerned. There is nothing particularly outstanding,} alumiium and vitreous enaimei to part company, when the former
but each picture has its merits that outw eigh its weaknesses. }cabipets with their stainless stecl will be expertly cared for, while




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Accountancy Exams.
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Commercial Art







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if your requirements are not lieted above, write us for free advice
Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 “
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND








P PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951









. ; os , ibe . Miss Pemberton’s
ike READERS SAY CObituary : : ; ‘ ;
a ae sy Clune in ene Unitea Stare, William Edmund Impressions Of CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE

d To The Ed oT Ad ar , res * ne “t ‘the wna idual finan- Hopkins England e
; xacns Ba ahiaor 2 oaer to belong to > The death of Father Hopki i sails ani 1s tend t oie giad THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM















indeed i read the a le in value of


























Sunda: ssue of Advocate particular class, ech of course Friday wast remove from We io be back home again, although : cs
Si t Tornados.” might be slight! than if the isi nd from the West Indies j; was not easy to say goodbye to Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets r
—— : ’ Tanhtemen hoats ‘re bought by fiduals. as a whole, a man of great parts n he ig people :

I an sure i} Yachtsmen boats were bought by individua t o many, charming peopie. is Shampoo gives
especially those interestéd in the The Club orders the entire C lass scund learning and a musician of During my stay I met hundred | Lustre Some ous three-
One-design racing iil appreciate from a Yard and»probably gets a no mean order, re had gone w of Guide folk of several nati@n- your sie ae
th a t t - specia ce b ats belons » John Hopkins’ Hospital, Bal- aiities who send you their greeét- 4 ay loveline
the interest that the Press seem pecial price but the boats belons the p | iit ‘ ) g way
to have taken in Yachting re- to and are used only by the mem- timore, n the interest of hi ings and best wishes ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN F rantly clean
cently. Some of the suggestions bers who form the class health and the sudden news of his ihe International aspect o o Frag ith sheen
are well worth considering . oa passing shocked the entire com- Guiding is much stressed in Eng- THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE | e Glistening with s
although I personally can _ sec Imagine ei eetee ce of & munity into a sense of great loss land and Scotland. At the Train- e Soft, easy to manage
d hac ‘ » iting i = ‘ : Sash hoeha “s ‘ lett 5 |
many * difficulties, indeed some Yacht Club each wanting his tur: ang deep bereavement. ing Centres and “Our Ark” one Your skin wili be cooler, sweeter... . * bi lather
almost insurmountable to sail a at Tornados By ets meets Guiders from all parts oi! Lustre-Creme’s billowy a
* . ; - m ir , 2 ar e a priest, his work in the the world who are anxio : : i dients

Apart from Finance, which to â„¢y turn would come around once = As a prit 0 10 are anxious for cret ingre

pays Sram oF » every two years and perhaps 1 West Indies began at Codrington their Guides to correspond witn| desirably dainty from head-to-toe is a blend of se



me is a bigger problem than s R : P : : 2 : .
other i < seem to think, the Would be lucky if she still had a College where he was Theoiogical foreign Companies, The difficulty |

plus gentle lanolin.
q createst difficulty is to convince bottom in her when'I did get my Tutor. In this post, he will be ot language can be easily sur-|




* if you bathe with fragrant



3. 3 ¥: é hance remembered by successive gen- mounted because there are man) / s
the Barbados Yachting Public that ©" € eres > Ss 3 t 2 man)
one-design racing is by far better The second point is the asser- erattfons of students who toreign Guides who speak kng- Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap.
Yacht racing than mixed Handi- ton that “although the R.B.Y.C. ynder his guidance and learned lish quite well. - °

has done much for Yachting, it from him something of the mean- In all our training the religi-|

ap racing gi Sed 7
We has become more a social club jng of Philosophy, Liturgies and US side of Guiding was given|



le oA ze
ea Alga PERFUMED BEAUTY SOAP










nye It is a tradition in Barbados tian a Yacht Club.” /I would Theolegy, and were inspired with first place. The trainees were |
eee that the easiest way to win aTac€ jere like to remind you that the a real reverence for learning and ™ade to feel the tremendous im-| ~~ = : PRES Te |
ni is to have a bigger and more R.B.Y.C, is the only organisation gn appreciation of music. portance of regular and frequent 4 es
: ee pows rful boat than yaur oppone ms which has ever done, and is stil! 4 s worship and the necessity for :
oe rhe average Barbadian helmsman qoing anything for Yachting in He made himself a friend and strong body of Christian Youth }
ot is perfectly satisfied to pound the jpi- “[gand. companion to his students and to combat the evils of Commun-
; Ga life out of a Snipe with a Six- In my time, dating back now was very deeply interested jin ism. At the Training Centre ' = }
Deg ii Metre and figure he has achieved over forty years, I can remember their several careers. The Rawie each day began and ended with a t——_>

Fl something, but if he owned sn the “This Yacht Racing Associa- Institute as well came under his @ short religious service and: on
the Austin Seven and anyone offered tion the “That. Y.R.A.” and “The influence, and by students of that Sunday morning the Guiders; of

\ him a race som Bathsheba other Y.R.A.” all mushrooming fnstiiute he will be remembered ten walked several miles in cold

0 against a Buick Straight “eight, | 34, prominence, staging a few with affeetion and esteen wet weather to attend the Eu a .

ates he would be very indignant and reces and fizzling out and for- eharist. Each Sunday evening > |
ceca suggest, quite justifiably, that eotten in. a short time.. No onc Whatever he undertook he did there was a Guiders’ Own tdken

"1 he this would be unreasonable. even knows ‘what became of the “!@berateiy and his enaeavours in by one of the Trainers.

on ve : : lies with Trophies presented to be raced the realm of music throughout Our Imperial Headquarters is }
‘ane The root of all this lies with tam thiy island have lett their mark sometning of which we can be|

P the older generations who con- +0F- . and are indeed in themselves a truly proud. As soon as a Guide| AFTE

righ sidered that there was only one The R.B.Y t stages a full goodly heritage. Few who heara enters there, she is made to feel at } see SRN y fonger Pye iated Seed ekia making it softer, whiter |
hi factor in determining the size of series of Regattas every year iM Therm could easily forget nis carcis home a iis helped very _| gary for anyone to suffer from ugly, dis- | and velvety smooth. In just a day or two

‘ : ; neal hich everyone regardless of if A 7 fcree’ TUE os ve and is helped in every pos-| tiling and disfiguring skin Wedtishes | your mirror will teli you that here at last

tn a boat and that was, overall bs peeet's “oC j Bu See at sung by choirs which ne conduct- sible way, such as Eczema, Pini ot. Rash, Ring- Ie the sclentifio treatmeps zou Bere, been |
upro engi. These same people woud Class, Creed or Colour competes. oa and ‘trained, made up of a In spite’ of the uncertainty of | monn, fyogiaa, kee ieckntade Srauie | peeing to len yous selcims Westmiege |
guar not argue that every motor car 0n¢ li ad eee . Ae eee ire great vaviety of talent —— taienc the English weathgr, Guides in-| take you feet inferior and cause you to| you win’ friends. Nixoderm has "brought
Tay, has four wheels and consequer (ly for ta ot oon “the Re, Which only a man of his discern~ dulge in plenty of outdoor acti- | foe feur tends, Gent yous Sin ile ee | Carer peaiiiee dines feawanndy fun |
men all should perform alike irresp: c- thas ant ? jemanins _ a Prizes, Ment would discover and his dili- Vities, such as camping, hiking, fake people think you are discased. terribly ‘iteiiing, burning, and smarting DUE TO

Se uve of any other specificatio as ge as an INS pe ini sa, gence would procure. On_ th nature rambles and wide games ANew Discovery * ene fe ie eee it stopped the
aetna Most Yachtsmen in Barbad , a Lithia Shai aoe Club mem- ©'8an, he had a reputation which Theiv hikes are all walking ex- Nixoderm is an ‘ointment, but different | !tching in 10 minutes. oe sear = INDIGESTION
their to-day — will teh poe a} bea at a | ay ne cent to these Proved that for him, niusic was penistans. In cor , they work | trom APY, ointment ee have CyeT Seo ee uP latches aud scaly skin disap- |
bedi et ees ses a euaetane: Bees ear other organi- #9 abundant joy and the outpour- a oe cheerfully in very cold grand but feels aimost like & powder when | peared in 10 days. My friends were amazed If you suffer from

ame len a s § Ses s 3 .

ing of a truly lovely soul, In this you apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | 4 the improvement in my eppearance. STOMACH | RAINS

‘e fs ac. > sether. sé n do anything like that for j 7 ~marics s tes ie of blem-
Di feel.it’s fair to race them together. ition do anything t, connection, he would spare no Another remarkable feature is pores San Hehes She eevee s eee aes Satisfaction Guaranteed |























> § shic rs? ¢ e shes. due to Indigestion try
: D In fact I happen to know that the the sport which it sponsors’ . - of Bar- (he, number of married women) Js, qgne skin troubles in these 3 ways.| Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un- aie
~ first two of these boats were it fair to say that it is more Social eitont to give to the public of Bar with families and no domestic) 1, It fights aud kills the microbes or para- | less Petcare Zour skin to your complete MACLEAN BRAND
pons ‘ : P to race with than Yachting bados the benefit of talent from hjelp, who can find time to be| sites often responsible for skin disorders, | satisfaction, Get Nixoderm from your STOMACH POWDER
Says designed specially to race rth r without; and he spared no effort, a.,): , ime to be | ort stops itching, burning and smarting | chemist today. Look in the mirror in the sconpel Pain actaibadee
several 22 foot boats of which This racing as I have said ' Lae a at anare Wukuett: Guilders during “Mothers’ and| in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | morning and you will be amazed at $e a teense 4
aa hat time was known to before } juced faw dozen ** indeed did not spare himself, papjes’ week” at the Training| the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin | improvement. Then just kee on usin fort are quickly relieve:
Quest at that ti , efore has produced a few dozen i,’ seeking to make contacts that o Pe clear, soft and velvety smooth. Nixoderm for one week aud at the end o Le this selaneiical
be the fastest. excellent Helmsmen and almost 2 = Pa “" Centres, the Guiders, who are r ’ that time it must nave made your skin y scie y
i ; 1 few hundred excellent crew would bring men of real musical Mothers, bring their babies. Works Fast soft, clear, smooth and snagnetically at- | balanced formula. One
When the boats were completed viusnetnneds “ges Aye, spelt ", ability to the island Although These are cared for by special | pacpuos, Nizederee i gclentifically com: eeeas eee 00 oe Oe Se ee aye dose will prove its value
bd h . vie $ a = . 5 *, ¢ sit . Y " ie | 7 . i
Th and in good trim they sailed jaye raced in Trinidad ana 1 bimself a profound musician, he people, while Mother does her | fester than anything you have seen in go, or you simply return the empty pack- for Stomach Pains,
4rcles around the other twenty- ‘ si a . could be charmed by the endow- Guide training. The majority of | your life before. It stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in | Heartburn, Flatulence,
burn circles aro - know that our fellows are better water a ree s pee ete and smarting in a few minutes, then [ull. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist coe d Acidi
are @ twos, but it would have been ai pacing Skippers on the whole ™€nts and gifts of anyone who Guiders I met ran “open” com-| sthrta to Work iipmediately, clearing and today, The guarantee protects you. | Nausea and Acidity
tanks insult to their supporters to have yan ‘any I have-seen there. had music in his soul The panies and were not Schoo! } * due ro Indigestion.
Th is said they were bigger. Oh no! We Nave had team Yasea here twenty-fifth anniversary of Mr. teachers, |
a \ they are the same length, on several occasions with His Gerald Hudson’s being organist Guides ana Brownies take their > ALSO IN
' ga ‘ ajesty’s Ships and the local boys in the Cathedral was to him a his- activities seriously and work a COLGATE OFFERS SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE THAT s TABLET
Po, ee The truth is, no one, minds have always come ashore on top. toric occasion, and he threw him- great deal on their own to obtain |
flotill giving away a few minutes handi- “7 (lite agree that there are a lot Self heart and soul into it in the Birst Class and Proficiency | BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING WIT FORM
Ruiki cap because if he doesn’t win he of Social activities in the R.B.Y.C, °rder to put on record the achieve- Badges. Guiding is taken into}
= console himself by saying “Oh, and I for one greatly. appreciate ments of such conscientious and the home and becomes a great |
we had to give too much time the No one wants to sail every cevoted service to music in this force for good, |
i. Sir, if a Hurricane destroyed aide Hs . sople Island I hope soon to meet our own)
‘ every Yacht in Barbados to- hour, of oye? day, most” people Guiders and Guides and to pass j .
was | e 3 * aie jike their Tennis and Bridge in ; . some of the k led ana | BRAND
morrow, it would be no easy task between-—— and why not? But Father Hopkins will be re- 0M some oO e nowledge anc
to get all Yachtsmen to rebuild 3 membered for his personal charm, new joes givened at the. Train- | | Stomach Powder
to a class and scrap ail handicaps, Your suggestion to the Tornado constant charity and his genius wae and in Camp in Eng-|
the idea would not go down with Association to cut itself loose for friendship. In every walk of 144: . SOLE L. M. B. MYERS & CO., LTD.,
their way of thinking. from the R.B.Y.C. may or may life he made numerous friends Enrolments | AGENTS P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown.
This is a great pity because it not be a good one. and today they bear witness to _ On Tuesday, 10th July the |—— creas Dee iit et a eID dis



is my considered opinion that the I would however point out that his invincible optimism, unfailing Island Commissioner, accompan-
best racing skippers in the West when the Association was formed kindness, humour and sound ied by Mrs. H. Farmer, visited |
Indies, south of Havana, are right they asked the R.B.Y.C. if the judgment. In the Church as a St. ectays Girls’ School (16th j
here in. Barbades. Throw the Club would sponsor the class and priest, he combined great learn- ane er Guide Camepeny. Cap-
whole bunch together under equal they. got the unhesitating reply ing with the brilliance of a think- on lied Pee, hernton) and
conditions.and.the racing would. “Certainly.” er and a sound knowledge of Enrol t me, hs After the
be infinitely better. 2 Since thén the R.B.Y.C, I be- affafrs; he lent a flavour of reak oes ovis te th wa ar ae

If a Tornado Association could lieve, and I think I am correct, scholarship to his sermons and ‘ ere ‘oO the weather, Ts.

A i Williams talked to the Guides on
bere - aco "oO. t a i » ses of lise "SEB ¢ ng . ‘ x
achieve this it would be a great haf paid all the expense discourses and made one feel the Law and Promise. The Guides

Exhaustive Research By Eminent
Dental Authorities Proves How
Using Colgate's Helps Step Tooth |
Decay Before It Starts!

2 years’ research at 5 great uni-

































feather in their cap laying out courses, and has that he spoke truth such as would the : ae ; Pert ‘ .
‘ There are two points in the rendered every apsisnancs neces- hold its own anywhere and and uk te a ae versities—case histories of hun-
& av . } find t sary t ake the Tornado racing rays > Was © , i > ; waa Ss. |
ae coe why Fae Spas te Pee eee cise he tae ag, Watmendas. 1th ly’ the bebo tsoitepeP etic. cu
Q Y : i L SS. Y 3 8 ideas slan: . iss ay isite s
Be The first is the mention that If they choose to cut loose it’s a {houghts in the language of sur- Beownie Tok tdemens Collanss Dental Cream right after eating
ve Yacht Clubs jin U.K, and else- matter for them, and should they passing excellence and gracious- and enrolled a Brownie. The fF |
where own classes of ‘boats which do so, I do have they ert, a n and this was by no means Brownies are Aiea sorry. their Help Your Children Avoid -—shows the Colgate way helps |
' can be used by members for It is definitely a fine little Class artificia\ but merely the spon- iiveaces 1A 4 ae he ee
an . 7 3 a d |. rown Owl, Miss Zell > ‘i r od
Wit racing or cruising. Does, your end deserves all support. teneous expression of an inward \4}) foe . with wos hey oe Tooth Decay! prevent Dew carina, greatly " |
oa ¢ correspondent know the condi- With thanks for space and charm and charity. The people time, as she is going to Wodiond ‘ay . ? duce tooth decay! |
Aint tions under which these socalled apologies. for length. of Barbados mourn his loss deep- August to Célinge. Bey are Blac Insist that your children }
eleata Club Classes are owned and I remain, ly and record with gratitude the josing their Tawny Owl, Miss always brush their teeth |
There operated? I happen to have read bt Yours truly, stacy benefits which he has conferred Austen Clarke for she is going to sieht ateetinenla with Gok: ALWAYS USE
aud 7 quite a lot about such classes in “TORNADO ENTHUSIAST.” on this community in the hope the University in Yamaics. The is 8 n Co} COLGATE’S TO CLEAN
sage. y that the power of his life will be RO. Pack is however very for- gate Dental Cream. They'll YOUR BREATH WHILE |
Sees an abiding influence and an in- tunate to have Miss Jean Best and love Colgate’s delicious YOU CLEAN YOUR

TEETH— AND HELP
STOP TOOTH DECAY!








double-minty flavour, so

into t ’ : Milli D TF sc Sbiration to those who came close Miss Mary Brathwaite who will
ing t B.G. Has A 1 1 10n oO ars to him carry on next term.







nearly . i it’s easy to get them to use o
way. ; : 7 . Colgate’s correctly. The vi /
a Columbite Deposits rectly. | So beautifully eas 4

Bong 1 12-mile road from the bank ot Appointed Asst. Colgate way is the most ry 4. Vs ie

Cong: (From Our Own Correspondent) Columbite, a strategic mineral, the Mazaruni to the mining centro VE fi | 2 effective way yet known to i e ]

the a) GEORGETOWN, July 11. first discovered in the Morabis will have to be contructed to P.H. 0, er help reduce deca 80 eas ly beautifu

ous fl The Director of Geological Sur- area during the last war could not facilitate transportation. Dr. D. O. S. PAYNE has been es y- j
veys has confirmed recent reports be exploited economically then Other deposits in the Mazaruni agpointed on a temporary basis because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your
that the colony's columbite deposit owning to the prices then being Essequibo districts are known to to the post of Assistant Port hair is infused with new radiance, new sparkle. Lee



in the Morabisi section of the offered. It is used principally for exist and surveys are being car- Health Officer with effect from



a mirror tell the story——the story of glowing, ious hair-
j your hair; how economical it is, too, Remember the ly







Mazaruni River district valued making jet engine parts which are, ried out. the Ist of August. es | And wonde y B 4

at over 4 million dollars now has now in world-wide demand i ir— or
' F : egine creamy lather suits every of hair — dry or greasy,

a chance of being fully explored Two companies have been / 5



fair. Ask for Brylfoam and see how beautiful your hair can
be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.

| there’s more foam in

BRYLFOAM

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE @
BFE 50/6

| EEC.

| IRONS _______ $8.82
| TOASTERS ___....$15.78
| HOT PLATES ....$12.50
| “JUNIOR” ELECTRIC

as there is to-day a ready world granted permission to explore for YOU WILL LIKE THE FLAVOUR

market with attractive prices. the mineral, and if plans succeed
of
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM},
AYLOR'S SPECIAL |

SSF SSS PDS EEE ES
(With The Distinctive Flavour)

















} BoOoks-

{ The Practical Carpenter and Joiner
The Complete Handyman—
General Workshop Practice—
The Practical Electrical Reference Book
These books are written in plain language by a
carefully selected team of special authors.
— Also —
Practical Printing and Binding

ROBERTS & CO.

lt is real good and a favourite among





. all users of Rum,

SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT. |
|
|



So ak.





Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

1 | BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
“f i | IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
Get There Sooner! Stay There Longer!



3301







\















A

















From 1





d to, Fiying Time | Flights Retire Fare]
| kly
|

Bermuda |14.45 hours. 2 649.80



Lisbon |29.00 ” | 2 1,396.80
London (34.00 ” | 2 1,504.80
one STs asic



Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.



ty i
} GRILL and HoTeLaTe..... $7 2.00

i}

mins ovo aivar copes {Hl | CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd. ,



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED |

Building, — Bridgetown VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671





SUNDAY, JULY 15,

1951

SUNDAY
BY CARL ANDERSON







JoeNTisr

|
|

a
|

‘ayia



MICKEY MOUSE

TS GO

ene S 6c

[A A POOR
A | ¢ PICTURE, JC GOOFY!
tr. I THINK

HE'S GOTA
SURPRISE
COMING!

~



TMT
BU Lee
HOW OLD
MAMA. \WHE
YOUR FIRS







ADVOCATE







é
WERE YOu ANSWER ME, I



PAGE ELEVEN






By Appointuvens
4 Gin Distillers
wo HOM. King Gearge VV

Quali
Greomparatle

Gordons

Stands Sujteome













IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

Usually NOW

6.00

Usually Now

58
2for 13

24
34

Pkgs. Colibre Toilet Paper 2 for Tins Klim (5 lbs) 6.98

: Pkgs. Quaker Oats 54 48
Tins Classic Cleanser 21

Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Heinz Tomato Soup

SS

ee











OM AE EPIL EE FO CELE LEC AP PRID LAA PEPE POPPE PPPOE A

x

5

4)

y

* ial

1Â¥ CNS
* GM fF
4. re

% eit

* i
i x Ao ; e
‘ ss \ % ——
A % x

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS $s 4s

e

% Seda oapteenisean,

$

ss ee ee =a

%,

s

<

youRE ELECTED
UNANIMOUSLY =

T NEVER WANTED

TO BELONG TO

ANY CLUB THAT 5
WOULD HAVE ME! |} ca

x

T WONDER IF ITS

AS TOUGH TO

RESIGN_FROM
THIS CLUB -

BELONG TO. yOUR ||
CLUB- SUCH FINE
ARISTOCRAT
GENTLEMEN
WOULD BE QUITE
ELEVATING ____
TO HIM =~!

~ NE

CN
OHNNY







7"

LONG

|itlle26





BY FRANK ROBBINS







PSE SFOS FFF FFI LEE LEE L PPS POI I EI

’ \
BREAKFAST IN BED | re
16 JUST THE } Th

GWEETEST THIN

626 OO OF OAPs tt too OOOO



UNFORTUNATE EPISODE T IM. .. .BUT
HE MIGHT MAKE A BAD REPORT
TO YOUR MOTHER...

BM THERE THERE,CHILD...
s ORY YOUR TEARS
yo aS ¥





OH,DARLING, WITH Y SAVE YOUR

YOu IN HERE WITH } BREATH. YOU'VE
ME, (cul ewim | SLL or THe
\_ MILES To Gof



IT? THE FIRE@T WOMAN IN
| HISTORY To lM

tC we
ie ;

YOU PROM| +O
TODAY. HOW D

~

a





_
~



§

— SSI
ee 5





4

Take whatever you like with you, but leave that cough at home. If
vou have been troubled for a long time with a cough that won't go away,
Take FERROL COMPOUND now and cleat

don’t let it spoil your holiday

it up before you go

The double action in FERROL COMPOUND is bound to work. It has
wonderful tonic properties in Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorus, with a
Vitamin A content of 1,500 International Units and Vitamin D 500 Units
per dose. That will help your general health and assist Nature to throw
off the cough, while its Creosote and Guiaicol act directly on the cough

itself.

Don’t hesitate another day. Free yourself of that lingering cough with
FERROL COMPOUND, the Tonic Cough Mixture that Builds as it Heals

FERROL COMPOUND is obtainable in large and small sizes at your
favourite drug store



Ss
18
>
| S { . -
1%
i)
*
| %s 3
*
1%
,
*
| 3
‘ 44664 : N an 4.4464
PEPE LPL LL LLY STOKES & BYNOP Lid —Agents, PEPE OOOO LOLS:




scene a ttt ON
= — SE





VALERIE
HOBSON says:

Make the
Shampoo of

the Stars

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

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
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. i'm a devoted fan
now. My hairdresser shampoos
my hair as often as four times a
week when I’m filming.”
You'll be just as delighted as
Valerie Hobson when you see the
exciting ne

your Shampoo

inisist on

When you see Valerie Hobson in her



next film, make it a point

her hair. Notice how every str. 4
glows and dance th soft, shinin
highlight This reen glamour
real. The secret 1 here

Â¥ glamour Drene un-

what Valerié har covers in your hair. Every strand

Drene leaves m will come up silky-soft and shining

and shinin like neve before —— right after

your very first shampoo, too,

for best we , Drene is easy to rinse; ie the per~

{ Za Rs fect shampoo before any perm and

drent is absolutely safe-for all types of

s | z i ae rene hair. So don't wait, get a bottle
results id of Drene today.

bie

FAG HH AM. PO oO GF + HS S ThA Ree









oo












PPLE LEELA EE PEE,

CLPPOCL LLP LLL SSS

tt

SEE SGIOS

4

LLP LLCEEFOOOCS ESS

POCO









A Ww r IND V ‘ATE SU J Y 1 195
é 2 4 ‘“ _

t u) AY ADVOC:! “ + .
PAGE TWEL V ( é ’ %, 1

GL 7 |W
ASSIFIED ADS.[e = | 70 ae
Minimu |
Lge = loa nap ANTED
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
I) se Hania ESPANO!. —

+} $8 cents S
‘undays 24 wo;
rds
ovr 24' Minimum charge
week 72 cent.
3 and |












































































































































































































































































































































tee Be TELEPHONE 2508
The char
Burths, nee for announcem aren set
ee ee a | r — REAL ES
ecgmen . eaths, y j words 3
3:08 oa, aro fee sae 4 } ANNOUNCEMENTS sti STATE word on Seiedios word week—4 cents 08
ys an ——- * - a)
Sa ae word ‘on week-days ~~ Spices. SANTA MAR Grenada—Iisle of en ee & Real E ie Abreu A| | word on Senden word week—4 2 Atte
edditional ee on Sundays for oth i Sereteen Rates ann ob oe hotel | Bough ais (0, Prove! geitigfiger HOUSES = cents @! and P mtion is drawn to the Dedened tc
. ay. GRAND — per he Me ‘ astings, Dial 3 a “Olive “ roprictary Defen .
a ‘ HOTE nead is to Mis ial 31) BUI x f + ary Me . . ce (Co . "
| Fot Birth, Marriage or F dential district under RA-sin West reste My List sas ts Sets. a eae vEUEDING. corer ot Mo ; ——— HELP published in the Saee Prices) Order an Drug and Patent |
ynouncements in C ngagement SEAS + m $5.60 pe: ment House | “Pecial Mer and aiso at | eitinede “Gaited senieenie : Assistant —_ > ar. cial Gaz , 1951, No. 12 whi 4 }
chargé is $3.00 £ » Carib Calling the! Be SIDE. INN_On Grand hi day. | !Fepertie wu. 1 Offer oO like a} ft n sanitany co’ garage and ali tect Architect ———=-=- =| . Uneer this ette of Mond 2 which will be EN
; any ‘a. Rates frand Anse . rties at Rea mly Attrac or offices nveniences. S ural Assist or Senior lexin” is Orde - ay, 16th J | a
up tg pO and 6 jor any number of words | d ach. Rates from $4.0 thing} Assured R easonable P active | New Apply: “A Suitable | Spat stant required Archi. | Plexin”, “Vaseli r the maxim : uly, 1951 cu 4
MEARE west. Tern c word for eac ay. Enquiries to D.M. Slinga head per| /oastir oliniy Vite is wuanaee: Road thione” Rockley | aceurat das ae tc, ae , aseline”, “Eno’s ‘ um retail sellin, i | | RIOS, SOUVENIRS
between 8.30 une ied ctde Poona pene . Slinger, Grenada, | !S # oe tay cage. hy s. No Bluffing,| INGRID: 1} 15:7 Binks | tle of ond tepid denughnd aa wa follows o’s Fruit Salts” « g prices of “Beta- | TIQUES, IVO; SNIRS, AN- |
Neticés only und 4 p.m., 3113 fo ¢! ——__-_ —_____ %6.6.51—78n. |? ‘leasure for M r Railroading! 1 INGRID: H nes n | ble of preparing raughtsman, ca .-— and “Neo Chemi i? : RY, JEWELS.
Nate oniy after '¢'pim —_—_—_—__-—- ed See renin Svate Seal with aceon eee ood Road, Navy details for first ¢ working, drawin ~ aati a : oR rea eres Food” SILKS E ,
. we Wt a ers i > a oe , 1 ings and | | te.
FOR Sikes ide for Themse They ste Abie org rooms lular 3 bedrooms, dr Interviews will oS eriieder te alt types | nec: U | TH “oe
ine, SHANKS SALE molasion to be Paid by ives. No Com- bath and ining room pantry Ferrel 2 giving full a in Barbados; | NIT OF SALE =< eT ANS
cs ar . avers uw ith s ‘ let, garage in ience. articulars | ee
See na ot charge week “ be Paid bern” No Sompenietcan Kaiten a room Tees out house | Watk = — required a = _— iB uy Aina XIMUM RETAIL tinea
to return thanks to tives | igned beg wares 3 Susangs 20 ae cents and| and Convinced ee and setae. | Saeexee —n to Mensrs pe Pan un-| P.0.5, 251 waa FF. RI eA | etaplexin .. 4 ikalliaseiats PRICE — NEI FA a EE TOE
eo whe cp ad gy hg prt and| word on naa 7 word week—4 ea Sas ee ee ne nis, | Messiah. _ Dial al (GS ce ae 51, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad | do .. | 4-02. bottle eee ear -.
ts jorence A e funeral of Y @| Prices er ‘Titivate: ett | saa : 15.0 5i—4 Np 11.7.51 | Vaseli : . *}| per oz $1.08
which took pl gusta Blackman El oa SL air and Inflated with Fane FURNISHED — Fr o BTRIOGHAPEEER & TY Si—Se. | aseline-Whit * .
and ser place on the 2nd J z nost Certain to F Commussio ¥ |‘ Clifyune” — Fro ——_—— | offi OGRAPHER & saiererenenat e .. | Smal T
seca pubseese eke sy pe AUTOMOTIVE Pigg er A itrune™ "Gardon "Gap, Waiting "a | Se 2th hy ee hnd in prs | do. do. —— "26
arold M, Pollard cir sympathy “- Ss . ew, Stone perty, New porticulars e, telephon: B. 310 lence. Good person.| do. d oi Po °
relatives jar on) ae ae | CAR: On - Scaside or kh But or Oth or} io a Dial 4304 bet e etc. For] pi B. Leslie & C salary offered. | Oo. _, |Smal
nd er : © Ford P eueeide OF _Buewhase, 2 erwise, m, ween 8 a.m Building, Broz ‘o., Ltd, Collins in e all Pot -31
oa 15.7.51—1n condition. Attra refect Car i rey City Busines ungaiow I ee . and , Broad Street, B ns. Ltd. . ellow :
INCE—The —_—_—_—_—_——- n| mott, Ph active price. C n A-a] OF Without hy siness Premis or] MOD. .6.51—t.f.n . Bridgetown do .. | Pot-size No .24
caine — |B Phone 4563, Ceeil Jem-| 5¥ser esidence, C emises with ERN FU 12 . Borated ad
ackhowledge wi maak Carinae eee » Over Kni Cane Plant ouniry Hous Haggatt RNISHED ~ 7.51—6n | Eno’ .. |tube 1
t . ith deepest : P ully | nights, 33] @"¥ Distric ation, a © OF | yw. Hail 2 HOUSE : TRINIDA no’s Frui * tf
us various ee ean CAR, V- 15.7.51—1n | WHate eae hn u R under = Almost in bb os and Py ina from town. a A ae LEASEHOLDS LTD. ruit Saits .. | Lar ‘ 27
a them and thahi Sabai ike Ace ee ee “i 1 Cantewho. Obligation | hing 2688 Yor ile atin ceuitonicaaat See . Savion’ a Relief M do. Moats sized bottle $ ‘ |
attended = th ail those | $ s pply: Am order, good en 1 Sant Whe Witt. inh—tes ting 2685 for end of Dec ces. | caterin ; revious expe ess |Neo C € e- um 1.12 ‘
wreaths, or e funeral, sént St. James or Di ont Mings, Pro - 15.7.51—1 eee ge. rember. | simile & for restaurants perience in | hemical Food ? ” e
the pan rendered assistance st "Jomes ot Dial 2178," "34.9110 BUNGALOW — n. |" Ro - 15.7.51—1n ar experience or hotels or bottle 65
eee took. deremmatt pee op | | CAR—M wiWPett: | nigaern bungalow situated at the % 5 Oe BOUEE pecan hiiete fate ae Se Geairabia. Apel, | 14th J $1
x deoneel ook", Jcmmotts ince. | tion be oets Gateie. exidile son and away W situated at the vy new | 1961 aa peletiein an Maesinh ot.) hd details of aa i. walites uly, 1951. .60 BL
adRteie ata and ke nt condi; nee witn cuore main eee Koning nepect lon on segiter a ist. | a wR es copies of oh sxpseears - @ &
a ‘ —~- ‘ » 4 . a Ps on.
Kenneth: (grandson) ind Dolly children) | dition new tyres, oy Sa a canst a tesa ror eoikea? tetts each, | 20°: oply to 8B. &, tae ar should Se psa e photograph, = PART ONE ORDERS
“ a 5.7. , . ' ees theeenceeteesinenseaenseapefesineeensnsenaene Co. sed to Mess /
KING—We w ag, (_ Sa eee oe Ne, taten, ‘GEL aAn. Chae Vatane iicek sest Ot nca eee rieulars | UNFU i2.7-51—61 . Lid, P.O. Bo srs. Da Costa :
ould lik \p (Wyvern) in . Also Vaux« or Home 4025. tant Ltd, FURNISH in . Box 103, Brid Te Lieut.-c By &
sineere thank: in en ato good shay aus . Havin ED MODERN getown, Col. J. Connell co
those kind. fr and appreciation ar gencies. Ring 4008, Apply 1.7.51 Pht Sadly sreica oer ERN RESIDENCE 13.7.51—6n Com »OBE,ED *
jends to all) }. 7 Gs ek acaba ‘ TF.N venience. S| s with all _ manding ’
cee tants end sy who sent wreath: 1 you are i ee “TF.N. | cool) for v ituated To} Modern MISC aia, ene . A
tnd eda and nathne ith 0 | eae ara Hew Wen, nates) Mang tine “onal te Stent | Aen or eiewing Appt: alot e SCELLANEOUS 1 KARA Regiment PS, BVA,
windet Ring na Perey of uattiece ne] mae” New tyres. Apply Port First busses an a eae ae’ an the After hours 8569 Alley Phone ‘aie A wince TO RENT All Paked wis pase 18 JUL 51
ae Stlarice’ Foster’ Wear ing. | Caregen dt atin faa ee or a plantat) a 147 51 —in | Small M in a seasid 19th July 196 rade at Regime: =
- , jorie 11.7.51- my list 4on, wh: BARB. n house nea iside cotta y 1. HQ Co; ntal Heada
7 saree | SAR SIee Dodee, Sedan Mh HOR] terpace neve? 's have exactly why not) | DANPAYOR heNT “™ sen Tare Oke fab other oe st the SPR alee wall fire the: Anmual Musketss, Course, inchiding treinin FOR SALE
ii baer j FORT in exeailent cc uid Drive D’ ly what you | M e (1) 5 ft. Bo ENT ' SO ae ee BAND raining as ordered ements by O C_ HQ Coy neluding training “c
@ oo On? ROPAL SAS Ary A. S MME ides at ache ae —__—— Band by their Coy C Coy. “A” & “B” AMBRAP’.
_ EDUCATIONAL __Teiephone” tn, COPA An ae re oo Lane Apply f6:— Seer sannina tock CIR iy en will be held on Monday 16, a ae an S-storey’ stone oo aa
ae - 4.7.51- — .1.$1—3n. . P ECRUIT b sou. 4 Pn ous
ALLEYNE ctecdesoe ROPE ee 61—én[ | HOUSE SPOTS- atthe G. A, LEWIS CULAR Reeruits wil Wednesday 18 and Thursday 19 Sn ove a % ame ot os Tocatsd
ENTRANCE ‘NE SCHOOL naw ide an Low Miles first leensed moe ai light; Meads tee oe Lodge Secretary é eas 16 ph gyi sor training under th * won 160 ft. — ee ae land
dee will be an E NATION, 1951. | licensed 50 Hillman Station condition as | man rvice at entr: ne ontriaat t i. ul. 15.7.51— OMMAND—RES mesday 18 July 195 eir respective si jan class sandy bes rontage.
tion oh Mond: an Entrance Exar nia | Appl April 1951. A ion Wagon first Alleyne, “ ance. Apply t cctemasi | amnalsbesrgg —3n Captain J UMPTION 1 quad instructors e bathin, ach and calm
3 examina fs . , “Fairways” io Nor- | 3 . Redhead 5 on lar; é. The ho
for New Pupils. Seth July at 8.90 am. o ply: Ralph A. B Iso low mile: Phone 8164 ways” W P ORDERLY resumes co ge living ri use has 2
ts 30 am. | meet ee es Phone 0k Met Okan I aw OFFICER mmand of “B" the coms, 4 bed *
Applications 00 eT or 14.7. 51—wr NOTI LY 1951. AND ORDERL Coy wef 127 Wines. oce with siunliat eos
to the Headm must be made in writi | Piek 14 7 51,—2n You_can purch n | Ten cents CES Order} ¥ SERJEANT FOR iy, 196) J} Gommoedation bi similar ac-
i | ‘ y Offi WEEK E floor. elow on
panied by a nid and must be ecoare | Sader up Morris 8 i well Road for nine St. Elmo at Ma and 12
oe mad” rth oy Baptismal C m= | With almost in good working your house ash or on terms, x-| minimu per agate li week-days Next for Duty rjeant : Lieut. E would be emini his property
yay Ba re a rks. Sonne. Drug Wake ce body. Atohe ‘nore room don’ Sle ak ahd you be a aid. 61.90 mes 50 ne on Sundays Oadaaty Olficer 283 L/S wus so conversion ee te pind
Cc g date f of attendance wher arage, R arshall & on % acre of la ange. It stand * one 4 Orderly Seri r gure required couse.
ia. applica eaere, ca Re cebuck Street, | cticu tS nd and has 4 bi H AO fie reas Lieut SG
uly. tions | 2453. seen. PI t, 400 and edrooms, AIRD Th : 51 : Lashley “LEON a
Pg A vacant Foundation Scholat NA’ - 2.6.51 ttn Yas Lane oe Diarey A. Seon, MM Fot | jour SAIRARDD tr te NOTICE Pe ee ey Se Oe oe ee ee Churen” hid ,
AEp tations snus the Alleyne are TIONAL D a cml , Maga, | hor pect wit ott 1e Eleanor Par- ch with the R SM gle House Mt x 26" with 4 Shin-
Beer sere SSTIONS" PAF patent | seaags Nesan eg ng | Mes ih Bad ns Sa is Pie Pinder, c wn ane to wee erties ie
panied by Bii must be a Apply: new. For f switming | Ct°Tse's Rect t. George ( m the 16th 1 L/Cpl, Hold shop adjoining kitchen
} monials. Al rth Certificates and ecom= ply: Ralph A. Bea ‘urther_ parti on a b ory) — 5 mile: near St, “9 15.7.51—2 428 Pie Ss older, S$ Land consi ng 167 x 11’
Testi- rd culars. us route — 3 from to’ odie ees Se Sobers, G nsists of nearly .
: selvés. for pplicahts must present ; , oF phone 46ag, | S20! dink 3 bedrooins, drawings N oe 480 Pte Browne good arable land arly 4 acres
; Monday Pen re ad the 66 them- Siiedinatteeeninares Onan verandah ing room and_ breakt rawing- P OTICE 296 Cpl. Sk wne, B. may be . 2 acres of whic
; 30tn at 9.30 @ School on SCOOTER: O rm ah on South Side. 7" pet room. A ARISH OF § Pte Hu inner, G Price purchased = s€parz ‘i
i Closing date for réée ) a.m Scooter. Rin me (1) Co! ater, Telephon . oripany's | ¥ pplications fo: T. PETER P usbands, R U $8,000. arately.
will be Monday rééeiying applics i ng 8652 rgi Moto; | about %4 a e and electric y's | Vestry Exh rf one or mi te. Miller, C |
‘ ay 23rd July ications 15.7.5 “to eres of groun' Hight — | Sct Exhibitions ore vacant ' + €. Dac “THORPES”
1 D. C, CUMBERBATCI ELECTRi in | Sone with shingle eee malt te fat oe perce fa Salernae M. L_D. SKEWES-CO: ie beciee Cte aoe
13.7.—4n Weuhinanige a eee CAL cars, scans enge roof. aes tie of Mandinniee tour, 26th 1951. je “under- = ° F.& katana Major, coon ‘age, is the Pee of a by-
os LCO REFRIGERATOR: 9% Very #064 brohas Sra uatal Seabee ogath Tee teatan be children of Paris ANNUAL D. N he Barbados Reg meone who wa home for
1 sider. width ee et 9% cubic Inspection ap . must be beta circumstanee: arish- The R Ce OTICE Regiment. rooms and quiet pS spacious
mites new, unit, Rec g chamber, B: taker. pplication to th years. n the ages 8 and on Saturd: mtal Sports Cl roundings. Th untry sur-
g —— | may be inspect onditioned thro rand} Will be the care-{ Appli of 7 and 13 Sbeteets rink 15 Septembe: ub will hold its syhhioh. saad ake St. James ¢
ide ed at Leo roughout put up for sa plications mi ' ets must be w r 1951. Dress for ¢ Annual Dance 1 ers good bathi joast
1 GOVERNMENT NOTICE: side. Apply H Vird Cheep [ou ee ‘or sale by aueti a bi ee ee ree ern by all ty ss for all ranks wi at the Drill mile awa! ng is only
St. Philip. . Ly Smith, S. P-|2 pr om Friday 20th jon at lat th cate, forme ma arded with TH anks s will be mufti all Town i iy and distance fi
‘ St Pniiipe e rat tn Es Ey PP BF e Parochial T ie may be obta E BARBAD PAR Ties and i @ wiles. Ghexs wien
' ' 7.7. 51—ta c ft | office how reasurer's Offi ined 13 O08 REGIMEN T 1 ORDER , ers invited
c RADIO--1 é-tube aid ARRINGTON a ine oh 8 Office during ¢ ovhlgase’ et ° _e “RICHM j
re Phill & SEALY E GO or ile ae ae STRENGTH OND”, Mart
DEPAR’ with a wind ch ps Battery Rad 17814 n July 20th at held yt DECREASE SER —A_ solidly ne Gardens
manage arger. A adio} Tp 7.81—3n Oth at 10 a.m. 4. JS. Derri , SERIAL NO. %1 ston y constructed 2-storey
1 NT OF HIGHWAYS eet of Bulg St. Pup he undersig ; G. §. CORB one Sheet e house with wal atorey
St. Philip, at thei ned will offe i2.7.51—4 y IN, 2. PROM . Resi jet 1, roof and allaba shingled
f cl TRANSPORT Se er ea deel 5 r Office, No: r for sale im Vestry Clerk OMOTION ignation _ acc a pine fboring; wel
: . .7.51—2 ridgetown No: 1%, High 5S ——— : j Cpl. Sand Governor's epted by HH placed on corn g; well
I osing of Villa R KELVINAT nm. | suly , on Friday the 4 treet, ae ee a. LEA ndiford, V r’s Deputy w.e f the lawn, fi * er site. Pleass
: oad | rtp. OR REFRIGE » L951 at 2 pa e wth day of ———— I take thi SA VE—Privile Bn y wef. 1 Jun 51 . flower beds, kiteh sant
1 Britton’s Hi ’ jal 95-239, RATOR—1 © A parcel be NOTIC thn his opportuni 386 Pte Chase 1 Q = Promoted , and large yard chen garden
il Us 96 eel of land Applies E unity to in- 57 hase, P d L/Sit wef . rine & rode Accommodati
1 As from Monda iat em? hile ged squarg feet, situate ocontgining 5.448 Applications are invited form the ge . ie eee eA ) 13 dul St Soinnters. & Ieee ee Seat:
I Fe Villa Road dnition July, REFRIGERATOR— Kero: — son Deitiingho Rock, St Shieheel Stephen's | at a plas y at St Tiaou post of general public that I 587 |. pewstet, K I ) 2 verandahs, a large iitchen,
rom . ittons Hi Electr — Ke ent 5 abs? ouse there: ael, with the | et nlary of $60.00 : 's Almshou 3 F . Sag or, eee J te ) 3 and a edrooms, 2 :
i om the sory of Layne Gap} Sem Pein. | Ret et a eo 3| Sa Mt a ewe my mv aes] E seonis ines oes bihe Gl eae oe a
Co eet ’ ri . fe rene: ull certificate pplicants | ~ ; ats, s asa , ; 3 51. van” y suitable for f
Rock, will o pper Collym studied 14.7. 51—3: Inspectio usual offices, ms, 2) general nurs cated midwi s|/ Cand Granted sion into flats r con-
» be clo ore ——___—— | and n any day betwer Th rses, Witte aay idate for the H A d P/Leave we house. ats or boardin
traffic unti closed to thro LIVE: ciate CO f ween 10 a.m e successful e House of As! ug Si ef, 12 Jul t 8
il further ' ueh STOCK Walton, application _m.| mence di candidat f ssem- 0 2
notiec r on th to M uties fe must co bly ‘ M. L “
| purpose of laying a ius aon Ane}, See One going. © creat further partculdte, and 7 ‘Applications will be sect) aur 1951, ply in the Constituency of Bridge eek ce . oO Fon nahiant’ Major one diohaek. Codring
i nain, | 22 pints daily. A ‘ow fresh in le, apply to:— » and conditions ‘ ay 4th. Au ved by me up| tcw r Pm The Ba jutant, . old cour Michael—This | fina
—14.7.51—2n Peeper Seawell Piantation COPTLE, CATFORD & CO a OSWALD L. DEANE p| town and not in Christ Church as se aee eS onverted into 4 spacio recently
a 7.51—6n_ . , Poor Law . f s ats fitted cious luxur.
‘ HORSE- ——- n 1.1.5 aw Guardiz ‘ormerly i with all mod ¥
On th Suitable seni 51--8n. rdian, y- niences, Th lern conve-
e 23rd | Draught for Riding, D -|— St. Luc ere are approx:
the foll ‘ and 24th of ‘Apply: . Driving or shhietintnapdata et | « Lucey. surrounding thi ox: 5 acres
owing adverti of May ppfy: Manager, R AU — 14.7,51—-6n ROY. with law @ house laid out
peared in th advertisement ap- | , River, St. Philip ec CTION eicieiaes naecianimnnactiseates , My: kno AL NE de ns, shrubberies and
ss fe - ee saibal J wled RLAN ms. The long dr nd gar-
Newsp e Barbados Ad p-| . 147 51 — - ge gained as DS is Al @ driveway a
aper:— vocate! _PUDPIES- on} UN NOT ib ai STEAM Lids Bet Gencea eakanay
“M. SA! (Red § Cocker § te DER THE ICE member of tl ‘ SHIP CO trees. Good i mahogany
ND (Red and White) paniel Pur IVORY HA Ww. the St. Michael’ i‘ M miosis! hvestment pro}
Ladies FEMALES 804 Pedigree St ppies MMER ‘e beg to noti chael’s Ves- SAT Vv. “Caribee” cially suitable fo’ pert
es to con y, nS 1a ock. Phone } 75%, snstructio: tomers, . the notify our friend, try . . INGS FROM and Pi will accept ca owner who wi r a resident
Families in U — American} a on ee — Insurance rudtienl received. feoye the bopses, that oe Sr ne Be ae for the past five years an M$. MAAK-120h Jul AMSTERDAM ON east Dominice, Seas ond ch Rueme. lovely
getic youn .S.A.; 4 ener-| ——— Sr rees Sneaert iil sell. on Friday CaaS a eee a wed for!}my achi years atid | $3. ere tat ft de So Ritis. seting” Nevis and “co ’
C 2 g men for A | pees din tenia ee meee ael's Row ( oyal Garage, | Aueust. pen on Wednesday achievements w HERA--3ist uly 1951. instant. @ Friday 13t VE SPRING ;
eer: ee? meri-} cing, ‘China, ola” Jewels, pera: Cale need? HR. Morris | MS Gregor St Clty RICHARDS. & son, | of Oh Oh belalt) Sabana BO ping Be. .1 : lemobh, §-stttw, Wammie 68 cons
iculars Mr. or par- Water ina, old deseri accident, Terms . Damaged ~ City. s Son,| of the thi 3 PLYMO with good g louse on coast
Ep a . Jewel ption, cash. Si in 14.7.51—~ parishione { A UTH AND M 8 grounds ast
Fulton S$ r, H. Smith | ater-colours. Ea 8, fine Sil Titan Gaaie ea eB: rs will be MSTERDAM -V. “Daerwood” ing possibil and interest-
t., Can » 30} Autographs ete vig. Bobks, IKADs, GRIFFITH, N servic of| “@ 8. WILLEM cargo and will accept lent bi ities, There is e€
pate corgi oH ning Town,| Shep adjoining "Royal Yacht Cl Antique Austioneer, | Tend Salied Ue grt tcexs icb 18 thie. Giletors of the City}. ae 2h, diinenaas, aah eae Granade and Atube. Poe: private sandy’ cove. seciuded ad
: ective appli ; ub. east ee mein Mi nmeraere Wi be sean : in particular < ARIBO AND AD, PARAM- rs only for St. Vi ee P ,
partinen ce Tre oT] _ stark saving, ye seo0—itn.| Under The Diamund H signed upto Saturday the ‘2B0n. July ‘ier ard Ge nusd (ft eee Te canals only 08 St Vincent. HIM] An estate Houve "built.
ment bef our De Start Pe TOOTHP. ‘amm made i n of a Buildi uly | general E—3ist Jul ate House b 7 ARS
‘ore ate saving yo ASTE er into Bathin uilding to be : SAILING T uly 1951 B.Wa sch with pin wilt of stone
money to thi sending a peste Boxes ur Amm-i-dent By instructi Bay, St. J g& Cubicles at . | ' O TRINIDA r OONER OWNERS’ root e flooring and sh .
: s Agency ny| may be the ° Within a short Tooth | wills ions from Mrs. ‘All ames. at Reid's | CURACAO D, LA GUAIRA ASSO KRS' , 3B reception shingled
iB 4 e win: while ell her enti s. Worrell I particulars mz iM AND KING , CIATION IN verandahs ; 5 bedrooms,
ingi— 1 ner of one of t you | furniture ntire lot of h applicati rs may be obtai Yours for e |M Ss. CONDOR— STON c. . etc, also ga .
f ae 15.7.61.—In. | 7 Hiei Paton Gib to. | Thea oppedltd tae teens Ben ureheld | Omer. Ga ok ihe Paleawial Wreneures's . ne MS. ORANSEATADA 16th July Telephone 4047 rat Page ee
f POST of 7 1.7.51—26n Thursday nex the Roxy Theatre el THOMA 18th July 1961 . approached red land (mahogany
e and 1of ASSISTANT ENGINEER PARAM POWDERED a 2 oan he ae Gante | Dane Miao oes, |e ee ee tee e flanked with mahoga driveway
a iLK—S = ano, Maho} neludes .7.51—4 eats, St. James. | + pper Colly ' One of the nahogany = tr
1 Electricit; CAL INSPECT pei lupreme quelit CREAM | chair’ B. sitting ° 5 James. ollymore Roe ° the outstanding rees,
y & Tele OR, | Ber, 8-7, tin, and y and only $4 airs, Mahog. C » arm and morr | St. Micha k, of Holders i ng attractions
a phone D. +] Get a ti nd $1.00 pe .82| bentwood anc ‘ouch, Rockers, h Wl oan eae . Michael a oO : heavily is the very lovel
ment, G epart- n to-day f r i-Ib tin. | We and foldi » hardwood, s vily wooded site w ely and
s , Grenada or Drug Store rom your aggon and tab ng chairs, Mahi ‘ seinsenenee s advantage of which has the
Appl i . niilk obtainal and try grocer | iaido, ables, larder, h of Ey hihewibenvesehacadtcuabenteegice od eer 8 = vo eites ieee
€ : plications a i br fainable. The 8- the best | di . iron bedstéa , hatstands, 365 n. with fine views f ed and
, Elect = Assistant ‘mips for the Se tabsa ot yout fi Tnalst on “Pate” tor Sichen’ tobles and csir, “woepeahe; piconet iilcame? rae % a ea a a eee, Name of Ship dante Salis Sentaia under 1 male,
i ectrical Ins ‘ineer ly ealth ai lor | chin nd presses . ope, “Tender ‘ ed on th 6 oo ontreal Sails . *
i ns and your deale nd your a ware, k 8S, glass cel nder for L e en-| % * LA . Halif
Teleph pector, Electrici r cannot suppl pocket, | othe , kitehen utensi and | gelved st m oan) will be ‘ DY NELSON jax = Bosto Balls “F
r phone De ricity & pply, phone 2229 r items too n sils and many | 28th Jul y office up to S: rei OW ANTE CAN. C 4S ee ” Bal Building Land”
The Jepartment, G A neal antielilal cin eesihnliaen 37.6.51-—-t..n, Terms Cash umerous to m th y, 1951, for the aturday, the | % . B CAN. RUISER June 3 Jul rbados. Const — a”, St. Jam
Vv condition: » Grenada MA’ , fn, ention,| ‘he Parish of e loan of £300 ‘ . CHALLEN me 10 Jul: y 5 Jul Approx: 2 _
ar s of ¢ ; STS—Tw 5 Interes St. Joseph to} } LADY GER y 13 Jul y 14 Sul good se , acres wit)
1 ens (me appointment| tf freary NO ee aera D'ARCY A. SCOTT, ig ht Rad Meg oe ge aN Bae. deusen 40 xs fi. sthall Propet wT eel CAR CONSTRUCTOR nay duly ya m2 July 33 say Suliding sites available of the few
{ $2,160 in the grade | wSTjnch, MeGregor Steet, Aah Sateben i Colmmenaeta instalments) of | Ee ie ee BP oe noo OU ie eee, * ANE ime iG Aug. fia Jett the tal The owner who
t 2. aed x 96 — $2,640 p.a Neal en eT 14,7.51—8n 3 Tea | Oe Paani oe Ce ea NORTHBO N SAUR MEARE. Aug. 8 cue kee part with this proper prepared to
c iperitie ut th cost of fiving eee! Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swi UNDER T 4 Ce ak i Oevr Knights, 38 <. : er ug. 5 re, Sept, meore: sic ie Riek
at the r. and we wil r, Bing, Sw’ 751. — ork , St. Jos ’ , 33 Broad Stree| aise nee
salary e rate of 10% on| paye”'t 8 I # 1 order for you if MH HE SILVER = oseph Vestry | WQSGGGG6SO% ob ee ef Ship ate vives Sails “LOCKER
81/3% up to $2,400 and ita. n stock, A, co., HAMMER cree 56505 5 £669659666066000. 5 | LADY NELSO tbados, Barbados eee es) Arrives Arri than Goose oad Porat Brit
on le oy niet “+1 On Sen 59S 2 POOPSOOPPOIOD LA IN josten Halifa Fives well-built —A distinctive and
$2,400 salary over| SPRIN fn. Thursday 19tt ———-— 04 DY RODNEY ST duly 28 x Montreal set two storey sto and
3.. Travelling _ allow ovarter Spring” Mattress fo ui, pene: niorence vAlteyne we, Wise! at "ths |g TARTS NOTICE '} MOTORISTS AB eae Bot Soke, 5 Sept. 8 Sent. Set Sanaa fatto ee
exceedin whee Gt! RRRRIR Sn’ aout to One Anes. | ments, which a rae, her house appoint. |. Sea! H OF CHRIST C AT . a Bae oe ees ae oe » ge geet. 21 Se t. ns are well - The gar-
4. Th g $590 p.a condition, By ¢ robe Trunk in and Cord re chiefly in old point- aled Tenders CHURCH TENTIO N! » 18 Oct. 27 Pt. Sept. 2 pt. there is compl! matured and
* e post i rh appointment, P' good ea, and are b mahogany | 0Pe “Tender f » marked on the - Oct. 28 Oc Oct. roadw plete privacy f.
5. Pr ost is pensionabl . Phone 6238, | "oder. oth antiqu ior r for the eree ie envel Reginald A : t. 1N ay and adjoi rom the
: oO es e. e and n at Si ’ tion of i pplewhaite — ovr. Ther joining
bationary period SPRIN arith oye ote eeeener — which i ceived eee Village,” wilt Pavile % Mechanic — Can fdload pees GARD for car 0 en cntratee baseh
year in th of one|;- G CUSHIO Old Colo: nelude — M my office u be re. | © bis worksh . found at NER A 1 rs, wide ai: porch
The applica pe first instance Y OLSTERERS:- SR Sees a up- | ond sideboard; oars ene Tabi sate eletaie a 4 Aer doe tea Realtor % Dial 5062, pp in” takes Folly, ann USTIN & CO aces cues YS FS Manter sae
technical nt should have go: ag). each contalr y packed in Burlap | 4m Chairs: ; Very nice Upright and | Pay pavilion at ‘the. Sarje the exschon * 8.11.51—4n GQOCPROPSOSCSSOS «+, LTD.—A pie Mig RM GS ge
ana cal knowledge of Elect good | 2 7 each) Dimension 42 Springs (6 abd Table; Card Pe Cases; Round Tip — Se Field. arjeant's Village SOSSSOSSESSOSOCOSS x SSCS SOOS 989889899888 9SO gents. kltche: m, four aca "Seaseeaie?
will. be required ectricity | anuty EE eet. Limited | Tables, Cerd, Ornament and | Dr leat | can pee ok the plan and SOOGGSSESS*, POPP PSSOS SO tak aa Gi
any duties in connecti to perform | trices Eee Stahbned Agency immediately ee ritncatar wicket ah in | at son eee wore eae PPOPOR?, aa Sk ee ee toute
running end : on with th van Street, Phi ¥ (B'dos) Co,,| 2nd, Fasy © yi; Rockers, Be Roe Mur ATCO tad, ; quarters, je garage, serv
e A one 2620. oT hairs; OF * rbigs | O° deposit rison & Co. Lt ° Q , etc. An . ants’
Electrici maintenance ‘ables ail i rnament and 185 of the sur : Co. Ltd., 0-da ‘. esting and ‘extremely i
‘icity and Te! of the 10.7.51 Uphols. n Cordea; Pictures Side / ‘*5.00), which will m of five dollars . On Prod Sesitable pro pe
ment which ‘elophone De: WELDIN Get Cee meen, Gets lotiises, Whereas turning the pl be refunded o . N e dotive “Gueke- Bates
, ich th _ Depart- G MATERL iat Top Desk, Carpet ntique. Swo: E plan to Mr. M in Te- s ° jood house tate with
Charge, e Engineer-i n sizes of 6 ALS— Electrodes | C&Pinet: , Carpets and i ach Tenderer . Moulder. EA % up to £20,000.
; , to who er-in- | steel . 8 and 10's al ee) 5 net; Glass and Ch ugs, Mir'd. | DY Whieh it should state th ; for . 9 “RIL 000,
directly r m he will teel and flux for also bronze | Decanters and ina, Cut Gl oe is anticipated meats Ww x ® t L CREST”
esponsibl L be| Enquire A Acetylene w Chi Jugs, Very H ag, completed and the work w ° stantial , Bathsheba.
It wi e, may re ga uto Tyre Con elding na Lamps, Vase y} ‘andsorie Old | of two bch ari also submit th il cal ly built modern . Sub-
th ll also be his dut, auire, r and Spry Streets. Phebe Tratal-| Welgnt; Tea and Pe ae arate Paper | With Rite tk t willing to Maork ana sey. “Can't which on the brow a oe bun-
| Biigineer-in-Char y to assist nF sone Sateseec ice in Workit Services; G. B, | for the du a the dum of $4,800 a Bound you see how we affords owe ne cliffs
Ww " s: oe 7.51 ress, ng er: “a6 OP pe a ney each w jews
at of_ supervision pg the} _Wallaba Posts ne Ree Coat ete aaeres oe ae te Bhasin Be earls aa tive the ‘contract: happy we would Ma at Wes eo sontiee
he Power Stati the plant Good value Ap Sizes 6. 8. 10. 12 Mahog: Ceda oir, Mirrors, all ng | the specified date. e building by d be % DAILY DIP r living room, good bedrooms,
thgaeetaipeestion eee pply G. MAYHEW. _ Bedstead, njer, Ldnon, Press Double iron quired successful | tenaerer will be , ... . With GAS ; PER’S DELIGHT one cateihe aatl gallery,
initi . > 7.51— $ a r - : i gr gity rage. El arters :
initial salar 14.7.81—Sn, | {4 ,pedsteads, MT. {air Bed. Cordea | Vestny wo Maier info 8 Cuauac’ wt iM installed la ectricity and ang
figure abo salary may be —-——__— Padio, Plated Ware Washstand G.E.C The ror the erection of tl with ti id on. The La water are
ve the minimt at aj YACHT -——— | Waiters, F Ware in Entre Di RC e Vestry does the building and there nd is over 6 acr
case of an e inimum in the |â„¢ ~New Cabin F , Forks, Spoons, Fi ishes, | wcept the lowe: s not bind itself to trees are about 60 8
“ “xee ie e ft Beam, Cruiser 20 ‘orks Cutler ms, Fish Knives ; jowest or » elf to e . Ani cocoanut
person, ptionally qualified | 2.40" ,»* 9 Red ft Draught at mae Ware Seehees erie etree and alg WOOD GOD tender. ers 8 i at the low deere aes proposition
Candidates Can be seen at ‘ley Marconi Ri and Tables ‘We | Kitchen Utensils Clerk . § OFF T \ .
i s should \oply B at Speightsto ig. | Fowl « . Golf Sticks sits of the Vestry HE PRESS! % “STRATHO
w * yE0.G wn moo! and F , Coal § ~ y: Ss! TH ”
wait the Admntet, ov eth a |e td cutee. || BEHIND T By Jantzen, Martin W scRTAICUTDE, 0 tm
- aid 4 380 o'clock, = T 6.51-—Sn. , ’ rtin ‘ veway is entrance
Govan ce, Grenada. sim | ors | SBOSSSS | 1 g hite, and_ 4 available with
en) , RA af . nd_E acres wel approx.
ao cual yee area eg agua ers uate | HE werlastic cca st ool oP ee
28th Jr Vestr . Auctionee “ag CHIROPRACTY MA Wee ite ee
th June, 1951. ye- ection Ts iegnied -corrbate ic ; ~ ON wd tr ear dae tek,
PARL 13.7.51—20 | % ears nose, throat, seases of ayes, The i 2 E & TWO-PIEC house contains very 1} fence, The
: 13.7.61— SH OF 8T % and cidneys; wit, Lungs, stomac’ interesting His E STY dining re y large Jounge
le ee nel aive votes GEORGE $ and font he pe headaches. Bec: ng History Pp Ss Moubiy Soeaees galleries Siew
ity qualified to vot 0 all perso —|>. “Cc roubles. D: re x LAI all rooms, imposi
Vauteuine e ns OT Chiroville”’ rs. Ferre’ { usual gg posing hal
MASSAGE o conve ee tar ce pariah at seca of _ PARISH ps ae X Hse i a Bay ‘street, & | of the N & FLORAL DESIGNS buildings. offices, garages and aa
© PHYSICAL nat 5 GAVE Sppouae aay Vookee Georse , SEALED TEND! NT THOMAS S consultation, Dial 2881. Free @|)) HOUSE O % oor
MEDI cs he place wh 's Vestry, bY the ERS will be 4 x | F ASSEMB COUNTR
CINE ong may meet, on where all such, per-' Ansust undersigned 1p to. the rep ved Siaaieacevebtbihissenee’ | ~~? LY wi “COUNTRY HOUSE”. St. John
sare e@ertes Drerah, ot c ousiook in tse rea hours of 10 and erent cod ibe depaion ee 3 daw Mie ly S| ale at all Booksellers x ene: Setorey property, bullt of
eclical Treatme: of mod- Jostrymen 1e morning to Jlendale, St. mn of a new eo * one with shi ¥, built of
Sessions. from 2 reaiment. | Free cateymen for the parish, of at two! have marked a Spree aaa hee iF ERIS oe Satin Lastex, Wool & C house “hae ihingled root. The
. Johnson, D.M.T . daily rd CO B sea B®. eeinasn oof at Glendale.” pe “Tenders for . | otton Ri -decorated and completely
| eens ree | -DAY'S NEWS FLASH | rey. Seen east ee
sat MARC ae on cH ia Well as tg td
ty reasurer, Ww. F a one wall in
i Se 14.7 51 —3n St. George Strong Sas Ban } 2 living rooms, 3 1 at the front
5 es lantation, HEAVY a, ede an 3: toilet
5, RRR nurch Warden PLAST FAR ntry, spare bedri itehen
> » ~ roo! ‘oom, lal .
| Fresh Stocks || tei |) im QUMEOUN Shades salts Foren SERENEZER” Poor jllet nd shower ot grou
| r for Ladies’ s es suitable Ch y Hotel & G ters and pottin, , Servant’s quar-
| es’ Sh urch S & Grocery Sl nume! i shed. Wide la
. Th oe T : t. S fy , ac! rous fr wn,
Just Received | ese Uncertai 5 sneuenties Geek standing on ee s, Jeans, and Playsuits: | Geren ane aca sale
i a a 5 | nC I. re ¥ f and : ser-
PARK DAV i a t |) NSON’S S r on bus route
| 1S SACC a TATIONE | recommended .. Highly
i ieee es hea) conn, f Ss RY Best b reaso' and for sal
PA IS PALATO - peas retecnete ae | usiness s ALS ‘asonable tigure je at a
Re DAVIS PALATOL comp. {| “IT IS WISER JAXO FRENCH POLISH : wok 10
PARK DAVIS BEEF TRON & if TO BE FREE.OF ANY JOHNSON'S' I Apply E site for Theatre A Varied Assort
sa i OBLIGATIONS S HARDWARE y E. R. CORBIN, ; rtment of —
rrpOR RLS i ; {Ah Tel peightstown.. jy! RENTALS
pR CH ro ge lg - 751—2n {| B pcPLnsednt Bate cOTtA
, ShAgES Netive FOOD %o0 COLLECT Ie" SS 3 BEACH BAGS house fo avaiable fran niiated
hh i WHY — ON OF RENTS 3 er 1% mgud 18th to Kor.
ANALGESIC NOT CONSU she 1% SELLIN 1@ “WHITEH Sherr
Orr RA ca md He in N G? x -_—_-_— rington Hill, St Micheal Modan
A B If you hav 13 WE AB rise SS, &, Miehadt ~ Mowaee
CCA . BEARD HH ieaing Youe us teat Se ARE BUYERS 3. EAUTY HINT oar nee
>. CARLTON BROW FV ee Rl agate ae Cae “8
N AF ie iV ants wh ur We buy : , | ANDY
Wholesale & e | 30UT SELLING Y 3 DArcy A, & not allow fe buy anything cor } Ja Ee Thee
ese. Retail Drugsist {i 3 NO SALE 3+ YOUR HOUSE OR FURNITU g them for y Scott to collect | with STAMPS. st nnected & | HW House with chee ae Beach
§ eebuck § ? ‘ « 4 aes + : a you? Only : a . heets in- } * ath nt b
ebuck St. Dial 2813 i 1 3 REAL ESTATE NO COMMISSION RE ee pen of 10% in i ‘*om~- i] % gle Stamps Seiilcaaie — ie LENA i re
Saar 1g rn RUA ein teoubles eae ee a hiieetiag ns, Ac- “
’ Sree H 1g Hardwood Al AUCTIONEE i your troubles go. rged cumulations and . Ae 1% _ASTRATEMORE”, puree
i Boone Alley “se 'p INEER 3 ’ } Good i Covers | fu wn house furnish len Rd.,
se | Theereone: meres Phone 4683 % D'ARCY A. SCOTT | d prices Paid at the— 2/% S rnished on long lease.
¥ Nearest 3 . S : \ . . -— e IN +e 5
Re CRS: 3 : : ih € aribbea = M NG LO
minininmannd' Magazine Lane \) g rd F n Stamp Society | x TION k
TY eommeunsemeuegenecesee ¥ loor, No. 10. Sw y 319 Braces Tis EAL ESTAT
dees , Swan St. ¥/ 8 es Tissues, Closes Pores, P 3 AUCTIONEERS and
PPOSPSSSS CSO os j es, rev . 7H Ur S an
PSSSS PFO VIO, Yes- — Lines and Oiliness oats Fie E SURVEYORS .
POPOOCOO SS PLAN
OOOO S SOOO OSS OO COO NTATIONS BUILDIN
SSOSSOSOOSOS Pho G\
509S05S0 00008690988 i ne 4640 |
RRR ca RRR ER SARE







SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951
Programme Parade, 11 30






11 15
am D * Them Around, 12 00 noon
The News, 1210 pm News Analysis
‘iii pm — Ww m.

415 pr Music Magazine, 4.30 p m
Sunday Half Hour, 5 00 Pm Composer
of the Week, 5 15 p m_ Listeners’ Choice,
6 06 p m Strictly Instrumental, 6 15 p.m
Ray's A Laugh, 645 pm. Programme
Parade.

70-1045 pm — 9 53 m., 31 32 m

700 pm The News, 710 pm News
Analysis, 715 pm _ Caribbean Voices,
745 pm Science and the Christian Man,
$00 pm. Radio Newsreel,'8 15 pm
Sunday Service, 8 45 p m Interlude, 8 55
Bm From The Editorials, 900 pm
Serapbook for 1927, 10 00 p m The News,
10 10 p.m_ Interlude, 1015 pm. Star
Time, 10 30 p m_ London Forum

BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc , WRUW 11.75 Mc,

WRUX_17 75 Mc
BBC RADIO PROGRAMME
MONDAY, JULY 16, 1951

1115 am _ Programme Parade, 11 25
a.m. Listeners’ Chaice; 11.45 a.m. Com-
monwealth Commentary, 12.00 noon The
News, 12 10 pm News Analysis.
415-645 pm — 19 76 m.



415 pm BBC Symphony Orchestra,
5 00 pm. Composer of the Week, 5 15
pm The Storyteller, 530 pm. Jan
Smeteriin, 600 pm. Tom Jones Trio,
6.15 pm. From The Third Programme,
635 pm Interlude, 645 pm Pro-
gramme Parade, 6 55 p m. Today's Sport,
700—10 45 PM 25 53M 31 32M

700 pm _ The News; 710 pm News
Analaysis; 715 pm. Flint of the Flying
Squad; 745 pm Generally Speaking;
#00 pm. Radio Newsreel; 815 pm
Commonwealth Commentary; 8 30 p m
Practice makes Perfect; 8 45 p m_ Inter~-
lude; 855 pm. From the Editorials; 9.00
p.m. Men of Steel; 10 00 p m._ The News
10 10 p m Interlude; 10 15 p m. Regency
Festival at Brighton; 10 45 p m. Science
Review

B.B.C. RADIO NOTES

Jan Muzurus in “Rendezvous”
Tuesday, 17th July

It is not often that we have
advance information of the Tues-
day evening West Indies pro-
gramme from London but as we
have such news this week we'll
make the most of it. The Tues-
day programme is now “Rendez-
vous” which has taken the place
of “West Indian Guest Night.”
In this new” series artists from
all over the Commenwealth
entertain and there is a regular
‘Album of Commonwealth Music’
included in the half-hour broad-
cast In next Tuesday's pro-
gramme the artists will include
Jan Muzurus, the Trinidadian
baritone, who used to be such a
feature in the Tuesday evening
‘Calling the West Indies’ some
years ago. With him in the pro-
gramme will be June Wilson, the
Australian soprano, and_ the
pianists, Rawicz and Landauer.
Broadcast begins at the regular
time of all West indies pro-
grammes from London, that is at
7.15 p.m.

Caribbean Voices

Next Sunday’s. edition of
‘Caribbean Voices’, the weekly
programme of West Indian prose
and poetry will present one of
the few long poems to_be read in
this series. It is “THe Shakers”
by Daniel Williams of St, Vin-
cent dealing with the _ religious
cult of the ‘Shakers.’ It will be
followed by ‘Obeah’ a short story
by Seepersad Naipaul of Trini-
dad. Broadcast begins at the
regular time at 7.15 p.m.



Detailed list to be advertised during

Phone 4640 roth



AUCTION SALE

Furniture and Contents

WEDNESDAY, 25th JULY, at 11 30 am. and FOLLOWING DAY
at 11.30 am. if not completed

WHITEHALL

We are favoured with instructions from Mrs. F L Lynch to sell by
Auction her extensive collection of valuable mahogany and other furniture,
glassware, china ete, at “Whitehall,” Codrington Hill, St Michael

John M. Bladon& Co.

Auctioneer

CHURCH SERVICES
J JEL
CHRISTIAN SC\ENOE
First Charch of Crist. Scientist
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 am. and 7 p.m
Sunday, July 15, 10651
Subject of Lé@sson-Sermon GOD
Golden Text: I Samuel 2:2. There is
none holy as the Lord: for there is none
beside thee: n@ither is there any rock
luke our God

BAPTIST

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon. Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant, L,Th

THE SALVATION ARMY

PRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m Company
Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Mceting
Preacher: Major Smith

WELLINGTON STREET—1i1 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 pn. S@lvation Meeting Preacher:
Sr. Major Gibbs.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Mett-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Sslvetion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gunthorpe,

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 pm Compahy Metting,- 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Hinds.

PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Major
Hollingsworth

OISTINS—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.

DIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m, Holiness
Mceting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 pm. Salvation Meeting Preacher:
Major Rawlins (R).

METHODIST
JAMES STREET 11 am. Rev. J
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 Rev. R. McCul-
lough, 7 p.m. Mr. F, D, Roach
WHI LL: 930 Mr G. Barker, 7
pm. Mr. Perkins
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Rev. R.
McCullough Holy Communion, 7 pm
Mr, J, Layne.
HOLETOWN: 8 30 a m. Mr. D Scott, 7
p.m. Mrs, Phillips.
BANK HALI,; 930 am. Mr. J. E
Haynes, 7 pm. Rev J. Boulton
SFEIGHTSTOWN,; 11 a.m, Mr. McClean,
7 p.m. Mr. E. L. Bannister
SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. Grant, 3.30 p.m
énnual M.M. Chairman Mr, O. Perkins
Speaker: Rev. D. C. Moore of Moravian
Church,
BETHESDA: 9.30 Mr, Blackman 7 p.m.
P.M.
BETHEL: 11 am. Rev, M. A. E,
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L,. Mayers
DALKEITH: 33. au, DMr. W.- Wy
Alleyne; 7 p.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas,
BELMONT: 11 a.m. Mr, G. Bascombe,
7 pm. Mr. D. F. Griffith
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A,
E. Thomas, 3.30 p.m. Annual Missionary
Meeting, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite
PROVIDENCE; 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke;
7 p.m. Mr. C. Best
VAUXHALL: 11 a.m. Mr. C. Jonts;
7 p.m. Miss E. Bryan
ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
8 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 9 a.m, Choral
Buchdrist and Address, 11 a.m, Matins
and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7
pm. Evensong and Sermon
Tuesday, July 17th. 7.30 p.m, Annual
Missionary Meeting.
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK ST: 11 a.m. Morning Sér-
vice; Preacher; Rey. E. E, New, 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr gE. C
Hewitt
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr, I. Oxley. 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher: Rev. E E.
New
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr. W. St Hill.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. C, Greene
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
yiee, Preacher: Mr. U. Reid. 7 p.m
preine Servicer, Preacher: Mr. G,

‘ancis.
MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St, Vincent, Martinique,
Antigua, St, Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I., New
York by the s.s. Fort Townshend will be
closed at the General Post Office as
under:— :

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 17th July, 1951,






fortheoming week



Plantations Building





DODLDIPOPI LEDS DAD ttre bbb Dib iba
RD BROODS

SN NOS

, a

OP LOE SII DLDLLLLS PEL I PLT POET





We invite your





THE NEW AUSTIN

A70 HEREFORD 4-DOOR SALOON

RELIABLE — RESPONSIVE -

improved member of the _ well-known

of Austin Cars



~ DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0.. LTD.

“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”









PROP OSOPOSS. TP PROTSS

DRINK ....

NUTRICIA

WHOLE

New Stocks Received in - - -

11 Tins $1.10; 214416 Tins $2.58; 516 Tins $4.95

ON SALE EVERYWHERE

SIMEON UUNTE

PEEPS

POSSESS

An OLD Friend ina NEW Spot”
JUST A FEW YARDS AWAY!!
As the Ships Come in They Bring Us
PAPER, SPECIAL

LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,
VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS

AEROSOL FLY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
PRINCE Wm. HENRY

ALLEL IOS



WATERMAN’S




FE BABY LOVES







s

x

x

x

CCCP.

es

SCS SOSSOOS OPO PP SSS!

inspection of this new and

2S

SOF

SOCOCSSSSS

-

DIG OD INN Nt etn ttt totodbrbvbvbtviint Dulles tnd teint ttre
PRR RRO ROE EI III APE RITIIRRS

Renn nnn
<

BOSSY

APRESS

SUNDAY

on





POOP PPOOPPSOS

%







& SON, LTD.—Agents

POPES

STREET.





the comfort of Cuticura
Taloum Powder, It is
exquisitely perfumed, and
keops baby's skin cool,
soft and free from chafing.




TALCUM ,



EDGE WATER

HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

Reduced Rates ist May to
3ist October for visits of
one week or over.

Telephone 95276







SACROOL

THE WONDERFUL
REMEDY
FOR PAIN

KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES

44,6644, .
wrrrrer SPELLED

Â¥
é
x
xX
%

66 SSO4- 4
POLE LLIL ELA AL LGA LE FELL FEES

FOR YOUR LEATHER NOVELTIES

4456644 45%.

LALLA SRS TVEE PEEL ALP PLL

‘



>

»

PSF ESE EE

AO. OO stb Ob d, Bt oe a ‘
OOOO COLO CCCESOL LEE ELLE AL EEE LEL EE

POMS



9S

555%

‘,

SOS

PISS

ae eee a



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$V SSDESOSSSS 9S FSGE SSF 9595 FO POSSI 4 OEE G

POLED

“34 « *
2 PSOE SSS LOSES

$6664.64 644 ~
PPS SEE PFGE EOE

\BSSSSS99S

3

ADVOCATE



SHOP AT
BOOKER ’S ™
We ‘ave just reetived:—
Leather Book Markers
& Stocking Mending Sets .
a Ladies Shopping Purses
Tobaceo Pouches . . . ete. ete. .
iso —
Ladies Compacts, & Cigarette Cases
with
COLOURED VIEWS OF BARBADOS
These make Ideal Gifts .. .
REMEMBER IT’S ALWAYS BEST TO SHOP
at. >

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY).

PPLE EEE EEL LSS LLL



WE HAVE CANADIAN B-H PAINTS!

Bustamante and Adams hope for
more Canadian dollars, but...
There is no paint like Canada
made Brandram-Henderson paint
and a bird in the hand...

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.






yt y%>



WEETABIX Pkgs OX TONGUE
SHREDDED WHEAT iy CHEESE

CORN FLAKES ’ MANGO CHUTNEY
Asstd. BISCUITS GOLDEN SHRED

Asstd. BISCUITS Tins MARMALADE

OLIVE OIL i OLIVES

RABBIT ( CHERRIES

VEAL, LOAF ‘ MANSION POLISH
5 i MIN CREAM

MUTTON & PEAS ; C.T, ONIONS

MEAT BALLS . HONEY

CHICKEN HADDIES GRAPES

HAM (Cooked) MIXED FRUIT

PERKINS & CO... LTD.

Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503

654,454,
LPP PEAR PAPEL A ALLA LAMM

SSS



SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!

CEMENT (Drums & Bags)

BAR IRON (In all Sizes)

EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes)

WALL BOARD

PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES

And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention

Pay US a Visit before making your Selection
Elsewhere,

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street ae











aS
POM AMAA,

JOHN WHITE SHOES. u.....icsceseie ieiiinrerd YOM 3O73

SPORT SHIRTS-—-over a dozen varieties ....from
SION SOG ial isibescisdrespbtrainepersewils O- 2OP
SILVER GREY FLANNEL .........64.0000 j
FLANNEL SERGE-Supreme Quality .....

GENTS’ SHIRTS — Trubenised Collar ....,...........
BIA RIUN scat Roe i aiyteaeedl ails aii is
PTD. BEMBERG SHEER

PLASTIC RAIN: COATS: . cciisicdesarsseissseemoncss
PRED TICK —- 56” wide .

CRETONNE 56” wide és

BED SHENTS 107 GO cs isisscthisccsene

OIL CLOTH

THAN BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry St,

4, Att ttt tte
GPE PPP PLP ELLE PPP PPOLPE A LPT R =

FPPPSPD



PDEA PEASE LEASES CROSE PETES LOSSLESS.

“

Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 |

OOTY



PAGE THIRTEEN


















PLOCELEALLL LEE LLLP ALPE POOL LLCS LE OLA E LOE Es 6 SA ELE EOLA ESE EE. r
Rs >
1 YP MR CARPENTER

% Vi :

\ Ny - ne >

: eR x

Y mactei . &

Yas} WE now have a Good

ZI %

\ 5,

4 WS Assoriment of TOOLS

J \ e

8 Hand, Back, Compass or Sesh &

\} Saws. tren Planes, Plane trons, Rules, Claw Haimuiners, %

i} and Oil Stones. We can also supply : W. Pine, Spruce, ¢
Fir and P. Pine.

N.B. HOWELL %

Lumber and Hardware x

Â¥

65656666 56366695 SOCSSCSCO 4 (64 O60 AMAL OO



|
Dial: 3306 ges Bay Street.
|
|
|
'

WALL PLACKS



Flying Ducks, per set Of 3 0... re $6.62
Sea Gulls, per set of 2 $5.33
Blue Birds, per set OF 3...........cccsseccerrereerere $427

WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up

AT YOUR JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20 Broad Street.





RIDE A
“HOPPER”





* BICYCLE

Tins

Bots.

Tins The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.

White Park Road,

9 6 > “ © % 4 > % > es * SS o SLOSS SOILS ALLE



; . You Should Check
Up and Buy These

NOW?!








=



SOUP PLATES
CUPS and SAUCERS
BISCUIT BARRELS
TEA POTS

MILK JUGS

MEAT DISHES
Plain White and White
with Gold Band.



Plantations Lid.




|
& DINNER PLATES |
|
|



Off For
A Good

Swi m ! !

LADIES



SCLLLCLEESELLE LOLS SOSELELL SE ALPELEE PALE AAA

OI oI LS EG SOSD

3.98 IN THESE hot Summer days, nothing is more i
500 refreshing, relaxing and rejuvenating than a swim i
oT in the clear cool waters of this Island, and for your !
4.17
3.12 greater comfort and feminine appeal, we suggest
2.12 you see our SWIM WEAR in COTTON, SATIN,
- and VELVET by MARTIN WHITE, also our delight- i
1.39 ful range of bathing caps, beach bags, scarves, bath !
56 towels, suitcases and our usual delightful assort-
479 31M} ment of Quality PRINTS and PERCALES for mak: if
100 | ing Beach wear of all kinds
\

N.E. WILSON & Co.

N.B. For the Best, Shop always at:— |
The Ultra Modern Store |
)

31 Swan St. oe Dial 3676.











PAGE

FOURTEEN




















-prar ,
SUNDAY ADVOCATE
SN
DODGING c i O81 | ARERR Goa tit MOUTT
ice 9 } All Roads Lead to King George } Messts DESMOND COWARD &
one ) ing i Park, St. Philip i S NEVILLE GRIFFITH $
eu ‘ } Ge > Ni oe lei
nto- the : ver I t the Happy Time Store {tt
in te ak '% DANCE
i ‘mple!) THAT GRAND DANCE 4} & %
The | } on } which will be given b % In Aid of Harrow's Touring tean |
ne re Jiil 4 ict is OD-| . to St Vincent S
i “ISS ANNA HOLDER ; 7
tains ised to esent) Everybody's Friend. Car P-116 1% At the MODERN HIGH SCHOOL a
ained if the income of the whole} At K.G.V.M. PARK HALI i% visi t oem .
population of the country had St. Philip 18 On SATU ae — July 2, 191
) tervie | 2/- ADMISS! — %- >
b entervie aoe Ce ee? 1§$ Music by,Mr. Hoppy Jordan's Ork 9!
he procedure of getting the} sic bry Percy Green's Orchestra i% Dancing from 9 p.m
information is preparing a ques- E Soltd Miss this Mision ) REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
tionnaire in the light of local co era ere ee x
oo The questionnaire would eee SSS OOOO PEP.
(ver the earnin which went} ~~



IN THE World Middleweight Championship fight Robinson is seen covering up after Turpin has narrowly

muissed with
arm, =Tur

a straight left.
pin was



Robinson's hair stands on end, his eyes blink and his arms claw at Turpin’s
winner on points.



Scouter Leaves for U°S.A.

On Friday last the S.W. District,

and indeed, Barbados Scouting as Scout’s Duty is to be useful and God and your fellow men.”




a whole, lost one of its keenest

er Mr. Stanleigh E.

ght left the Island to reside in
~US.A

A member of the 3rd Barbados

(Cathedral) Troop since 1935

when only 11 years of age, Stan-

leigh attained all the ranks from

Patrol Second to Scoutmaster (in-
elusive), relinquishing the last
named on 30th June last. He was
a First Class Scout and also holds
the Wood Badge Part II (Practi-
eal) Certificate.

Always of a cheerful spirit and
a determined disposition not to be
beaten by what appeared to be
difficult, he displayed the ideal
‘Scout Spirit’ and was an inspira-





tion to those with whom he
worked.

Ve wish him success in_ his
future life, and may Ged’s bless-
ing rest upon him
‘Though distance close contact may sever
Reai friendships won't perish, no, never;
The spirit of brotherhood still lives on
Aye, for ever and anon

Camping Season
With the long vacation just
‘avound the corner’ it is antici-
pated that most troops will by

now be planning for their Annual
Camps, There is a very limited
stock of Camp Equipment and, in






in attempt to avoid any disap-
pointment and inconvenience, we
are asking that Scouters, aft

obtaining permission from . th
District Commissioners, mak
their applications for equipment
ut least TWO WEEKS BEFORE it
; wanted, mentioning the period
which it is wanted.

for




Would all Scou s please re-
read P.O.R., Rules 332—-340?
NOTE: —Forms P.C. are obtain-

able on application to Scout Head-
quarters
The Outlook
Hae you ever read “The Out-
look” by the Chief Scoyt, the Lord
Rowallan, which appears in the
“Scouter” every month?
In The Outlook for

Chief writes:

June the



“The third Law says: “A
to help others, B.-P., in, those
comments which he wrote on each
of the Laws, goes on to say
an . and he is to do his duty
before anything else, even though
he give up his own pleasure or
comfort, or safety to doit... .
and he must try his best to do
at least one good turn to some-
body every day.” Is the good
turn—and once more let us call
it a “good turn” and not a “good
deed”—as common as it used to
be, or as universal? Do we see
as many knots in the neckerchief
to remind us to do it?

There are, I am afraid, many
Groups where a good turn by the
Group at Christmas is used to
cover the whole of the rest of the
year. But B.-P. says ‘every day,”
and if you look through Scouting
for Boys you will see how much
stress he laid on its being not just
a spasmodic affair, but the basis
of our training for service leading
us into the habit of thoughtfulness
for others and not ourselves.

Do your Scouts know the story
of how Scouting was carried to
the United States? Of that fogyzy
evening when an unknown London
Scout did his good turn to Mr.
Wm. D. Boyce? Do they know
that the Bronze Buffalo at Gilwell
is an award to HIM? It’s not the
spectacular things that have built
the tradition and reputation of
Scouting, it is rather the willing-
ness and cheerfulness of Scouts in
turning their hands to anything
in the way of useful service. Now
that we ask something in return
during Bob-a-Job Week and







Cost of Living Survey Planned :

WHEN THE cost of living survey that is being planned
is made here, it would be known which items would be
more in demand if incomes were increased, Mr. K. H. Straw,
Economist of the University College of the West Indies,
told Civil Servants at Combermere yesterc:y.

Mr. Straw was giving
Surveys at the meeting of



prepared yourself for Service to
The
better the training our Scouts re-
ceive the greater the opportunity
for service. A fellow with the
best wiil in the world can’t save
a man from bleeding to death if he
doesn’t know his first-aid, nor
save a fellow from drowning if he
can’t swim, nor revive him if he
doesn’t know artificial respiration.
There are many cases where the
brave man, who doesn’t know
“how”, may do more damage by
coing something silly than by
standing and waiting for others.
CUB GAME
Relay for Inter-six
Competition

Equipment required:

1; Twelve paper bags.
can be used).

2; An assortment of articles
e.g., six of each of twelve diff
ent articles or twelve of each of
six different articles.

3: A whistle.

4: Twelve slips of paper
must have his own pencil.

Description of Game. Arrange

(Caps



Cub



bag three feet apart in a str right
line. In each bag place six
different articles. Line up two

sixes of Cubs facing the bags and
twenty yards away from the bag

Give each cub a slip of paper |

which he must place at his feet.

At the blast of the whistle each
Cub must run up to the bags, pick
up the bags and memorise the
articles inside, After the first
bag has been taken up, count to
ten slowly, then blow the whistle
again. The Cubs must put down
the bags, run back to the original

how splendidly the public respond position and write down the
-the daily good turn without re- articles on the paper. He then
ward is more essential than ever. runs back to the row of bags
But don’t let us overlook the drops the paper in his ba and
duty to be useful. In the message ‘takes it to the referee# _ oe
which His Majesty has been The Six with the high t co
graciously pleased to give to the rect aggregate, wins.
King’s Scouts, he starts by say- Objects: Agility and observa-
ing, “As a King’s Scout you have tion, : , i
—_ Ee
the rest of Jamaica, North and
South America and London and
the rest of the United Kingdom.”
The amount of saving carried
out by particular income groups
was extremely important, Savi
was regarded as that which w

a lecture on Cost of Living
the Civil Service Association.

Mr, Straw will be carrying out a Cost of Living Survey

here soon,



“If incomes did rise,” he said,
the peopie the Caribbean
manufacturing the items which
the survey indicated would be
more in demand, would speed up

the production.”

The way a survey is made, he
Said, is only reasonably reliable,
and it is generally considered
that a new one for any country
is needed every seven years.

“The present basis of calculat-
ing rises in cost of living here,”
he said, “is still done from the
survey of 1939 and so there is no

true indication of the present
situation.”

Mr. Straw said that ‘rom a
survey in Barbados a_ pattern
would be obtained of the expen-
diture ot the various income
groups and this could form

get an average, one in the crop
season and one in October,
“Whether such cost of living
will be successful,” he said de-
pends on the willingness of the
numerators and the housc-

holders.”
Family Living Studies

They worked from a_ basis of
what was called family living
studies, In the main, indices

were calculated on the expendi-
ture of incomes of families. In
more recent times, increasing
attention has been paid to prob-
lems other than urban wages.

There has been a tendency to
widen the scope in order to cover
the whole population.

“Each section in each com-
munity will have a different pat-
tern of consumption,” he said.
“There will be a_ difference in



not consumed,
terial for
cpment

only

Machinery, ma-
houses, capital devel-
and such things, could
come from the saving of
people and _ organization which
did not immediately consume
everything they were given.
Surveys of family living stand-

ard brought out changes in de
mand for different items and that, |
from a manufacturing point of
view, Was important. The manu-
facturer or agricultural worker
liked to know how changes it

demands would

Collecting Data

“There is a problem in colieci-

gO




ing the data,” he said. “Eact
household has a_ different pat-
tern of consumption, One fam-

ily might buy cigarettes and th
other might not. Another might
have children and another none.’

The ideal situation would be
one in which it would be possible
to collect information from all
the households in the area %
social group in which one is in-
terested. But such a survey is
expensive ‘as it would need a
large staff and travelling money.









into a household and then try to
get information on the expendi-
ture of the household That
would usually be taken from the
previous week, but such things
furniture and clothing would
go over longer periods

The questionnaire was grouped
under rent, lighting, food, cloth-
ing and miscellaneous items.

“In Barbados,” he said, “out of
the 48,000 householders, we have
to get 600 in order to get a good
Sample. We have to train numer-
ators who will visit the household
to try to get the answers.
“Different classes in a commu-
nify were affected very differently
by an economical or social change
and economists disliked politicians
using the cost of living index to
increase wages.”

The Bridgetown

Theatrical Group



This newly formed Group, con-
uisting of boys and girls who are
interested in stage dancing, makes
its bow to the public. It is hoped
to provide entertainment for those
persons who are interested in local
dancing, having a background of
West Indian settings.

The founder Miss Judy Graham
who was born in New York and
came to Barbados at an early age,
is sparing no pains to encourage
the group in creating a West
{indian culture of their own along

similar iines adopted by Berle
McBurnie in Trinidad,
The personnel! of the Commit-

tee are: Judy Graham, President;
Eustace Holder, Vice-President;
Roderick Fields, Secretary; Muriel
Haynes, Asst. Secretary; and Wes-
ley Lowe, Treasurer. This group
is in no way associated with the
Caribbean Social Club.



The first show is staged for
Thursday, August 2nd, 1951, at
Queen’s Park Shed. Tickets are
‘now on sale at Nelson Pharmacy,





{Bay Street E. Wilson & Co.,
{Swan Stre wx Dial 5093, Judy
| Graham’s residence,

15.7.51.—I1n

5.45 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (Full) July 18.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Water: 1.10 p.m.



YESTERDAY:
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.
Total for Month to Yesterday:
1.48 ins.
Temperature (Min.): 74.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 am.) E,
(il a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity:
hour
Barometer (9
(11 a.m.)

8 miles per

a.m.)
30.009

39.017




OCRYPTOQUOTE No.







JA CORS IWNSXC JN CORB

UQJLI

Last Cn rpt So many worlds, so
much to do, so little done

such things to be.—Tennyson. |
SO |

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



'
!
LRRELNJHNZLN
|
|
|



| It is a question of Quick
Service when Buying or

your PROPERTY

| Selling . |
Consult : |



| CECIL JEMMOTT,
Phone 4563













|

$

}









MP OGL Dit bth tbl butt,





Hello Everybody, All Reads Leads
to Brages Hill Casino!

A GRAND DANCE

Given by
MR. RALPH FOWLER
Well-known Shop-keeper of
Mayer's Corner, St. Joseph
t Y.M.U.C., BRAGGS HILL
St. Joseph
ent t the Mane
NIGHT, 15th JUfy
Admission
GENTS %- ° LADIES 1/¢
Musie by Bertie Harewood’s Ork.
Feiceshments on Sale — Please
vite Your Friends
Lorrics leave Palmetto Square at
*.00° sharp, 15.7.51—1n







ment)
1951

- PLEO LITLE FETT EE

.

>
>
5

*























CPLA LOS







MOONLIGHT
DANCE

on the

PARADE SQUARE
CENTRAL POLICE
STATION |
MONDAY, 16th JULY
Music by the }

Police Dance Orchestra

ADMISSION 2/-
Tickets obtainable all



at

Police Stations or at door.
In aid of








y ‘n The ados - OC :
NOTICE The ee re Clubs
Band Recreation Room. |
8.7.51—2n |
I take this opportunity to
for the electors of the *{'— oraite
inform the e 0. 3! os rrr ng
Parish of St. Michael and X % :
the public in general,. that I x x CLOSING |
will be offering myself as a Rie irda |
eta oming 31% iF
candidate for the coming % x WE beg to inform our Cus-
slecti : se | ;
election for the House of Dan tomers and the general public
Assembly. I would also $| %
z : $/% that our DRUG STORE will #|
state through this medium Sis
i : | % be closed from the 23rd of
that I will serve in an inde- y & Saline â„¢
; j 1g July and will Re-open on the
pendent capacity. % R es ; ‘
* % ith of August.
. - 4
CUTHBERT BARRINGTON $$ HUTSON’S
HOLDER, bf % * :
(Commonly known Barry) & % DRUG STORE.
(Shopkeeper) %I : {
Station Hill, 31% 22 Milk Market. |
St. Michael. ¥ $ 15.7.51—3n. %
DORE ROOT OGG FO OOO GF nei tessoseses LALA FIFE

Over Knight’s 33 Broad St.
eee
OPPS SEE SPOP SS ESE FOOSE TOS
I
*

‘s
%
i's
ws
XS
1s
Â¥
1X

basis for the cost of living indices, the consumption of a farm work- For practical purposes, a sample x

Two surveys would be made



to er

| They'll Do It Every T

and a teacher, Kingston

ime



Registered U $ Poten Ofer





<1.



and survey was done.













A WIDE DRIVEWAY ON
ONE SIDE-“BUT THE COAL
BIN IS ALWAYS WHERE
YOU CAN'T GET ATT

THANX To Gos CHASE,
1500 65â„¢ STREET

NORTH BERGEN, A. S-





S BY

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a

FOR



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HIGHGATE

Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.
Water mains and electric mains have been installed
and first class private roads completed.

Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards





SALE

St. Michael

DOOSOS POSS GOD SOS SFOSSSSS | GOES S OOP POSSESS POSS



For further information ‘phone 4230

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

Head Office, Prince Alfred Street





congened! :







ee

SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951











SOOO PO OOS SPO PPPEP EOP ESF LOCATE SOOO

MAKE SURE

THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION

s

‘“
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HAVE YOU REALLY SEEN IT! |



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FOR

4 SLEEPING
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in Pink, Blue,
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; ae
How comes.a' ENE STAR cat
Ke



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‘Zephyr Six’ leaps instantly into a special classification















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Fhe power-packed, handsome

this is. a

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struction and performance, at a new ‘low’ in cost. ‘Five-Star’ Motoring,

once a sought-after ideal, has become a thrilling facr /

‘STAR’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR SIX INCLUDE:
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SEE THE “FIVE-STAR? ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL!

MADE BY



FORD OF DAGENHAM

SINGLE
54” x 75" 22
In Pink, Blue, Green, Beige ws rs
$3.20 ea.
CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD. |







Full Text

PAGE 1

•-1 M>\\ .11 II U i v., LAUGHTON says: r/ra EISGLISH SCARE w; -I \ll n HU ll( \| •M.I MSI lif I'iiirma : HIE 13TH LETTER" /%** A6out Toum r By KENNETH TVN \\ A m reek %  go Ctaria Laugjitun i-: a prodigal son bearing u • i lesembldncv to th> Laugh ton. B Scarborough, hM Bet ..pi" in this a*hen ne played Captain 11. Pan d i the Pdladkoa, Now. 111 c TI.|>.HIJ a lth A i %  Ad CtarlM Bos/el ,,' : %  uriiiK the pi i .ma,, %  n Hell, playlaf I in ily vUuniiy which differs from uly in 1X-.UK mcilowri ami more disillusioned. Laughton has spent i: alofuea h-s inspired the his life in Hollywood. .aftou*jl rd to* wttoto T.'-i-n. \. t %  | Kins Laar with hit arrival than: on the foot-board era iuniinn. Of the train behind him are writHe will probably never -ipptai I the words: "Watch Youi Bti During what promised to be the End Mage, but Ii irr.ni most productive deed, .., hji .tinkering to play a season at the career he stayed. wstchfuUj on old Vac M ha (Ud In IMS-M, tathe same step; meeting l.im 10-day. pecially since his old producer one is amaaad (hat hi ithrta, ki back, any responsibilities at all toward? • %  i „, loo the theatre. Mld • %  | tinlv He was rushed to tama In one ments.' udden. surUcd jump—in 1926 a He has been told that Alec GulnU. H. CINI rath I would are concerned. Tr indinR. %  Globe you ran see THE cnmigh entertainment v.i laTH it: introduces*, Itaa Koldirrs Three 9 % %  i|| RS rHRI K Urtt MbRi K %  marine BOLDI1 • i. I %  lm THE Ml UU placa il the Aquatic tiub. t>ut written up ih nog lurtlu %  here. THE 13th LETTEH Is an Ai n •-' %  '"" i I %  rtaoc* : :%  Th, piei ,. . %  idian villaM on ilu unwillingly made a lei of Lake i i..m:;>!.,in r th/ Whet at %  %  pr l e a tas While it %  ng in spot*. %  %  uld appear Vial s in tha %  i,v at thai trn am quite mra thai %  DJ Ml K. i it..it the comb ihmaHi .r bli of Quebec. hi this "re assigned to .. vQlaajl live nn old French doetoi the sergeant doasfl and hts young u if.her sister wtv refftmenl and eaves it M tha .,_.' % %  m hospital a VOUIIB ^'^venth hour, for which act he 5. lon *J un *? Engllafa B3 ta hankixl by MM COW 'i^;;!'-;::, k \t ;;:, M r, %  B .%  .,, M the ft pull, I 11 leads in „,.,. „ Uic only com.mpor.ry n !" J^u. S5. Sta mk? Z s, ,1 %  ,,, <' %  %  """'. Hotter! Newton H had %  ... youiw thoroughly modern: %  -They u-U Thev", p .Viul'if „ %  """ "* '" "'" Ida ludpnt. m I9i! pi. he Wcsi End lor seimlnj to be 40 on mi hc'diis the OTO viul Vnln'n' ,V:* U H 'i';-',,-.'",.'^,',".',.'!'.'.,'.'.' """""" "' youlh and old .. DI old pUy. la toudTwK t !'. "" *!_ 1 At Sr. n .^:,% h,. w,s „.i„, i' %  '" .....inn,;:. At the e of 28 hu w..s usi.u d., mm .sl,ak,.pei..c. Th.r. wl.i.l h„ I the apolhdoel ick nml loiter as do other* In the village. n '• : Nlvan Impreajed ihi* gift at .i i lay I'll' d TiiHapotiv* py Family, when the New York aoall of the nineteenth century producer Gilbert Miller eabll lor london: CCT IN' TOUCH WITH Ki.-iilv sour, his voice conlmu.-d. MIDDLE-AGED A1IEBICAM 1 reflected how much the London ACTOR NOW AI'l'KAHING IN theatre had missed its , PRODUCTION OF HAPPY KAMIt.itioi.i, and its special seedy km,i "I LV. pomp. Though n strikes drily on __ IronicaUy. Miller was a prophet; the ear. he salivates prodlkiously K(1( ,| ,„,, | n •UCCOMfully naturalised, to produce it. You get the in.i : ;. plotTed. in t middlesion that butter is for ever maHlnl director's effort to foeiai niapleloil of |fa in his mouth. and diliu-l on the vari, Laughti aged A has become From his early Unities movies J usl | e(rr | u „ characters bu! on Hi, have captivated him. He was conw AUGHTON to-dav 11 produced. purred p. n„.k,. ,i„. sMai |_, ,„„, of tired Charlea Boy, the ,I,I,.,I., his home; but of the pans most t hanted Cap;.. m Hook has returned he-whiakerad doctor will prooabl] freuuemly MigfsotsMI i" him — lo fha character og Petal r 11.11 i surprl %  la nun. oaople Doctor Johnson, Cagllosli... Fal-lair IM;irl ,,, nf|y looks like a men ' lo l "' auave Columbus, Pepys, and the Devil— Q( ortv a'i ar dy urchin pliivine %  Jl "" "'"" "••! In hl 'ormei nehai played only the last. hard name of marbles with his own "" / HI, film triumphs-Henry VIII. talents. He ,s as ageless as Humply/"''' ''" ',' '' %  "V"i"J' '"' K Rugglcs of Red Gap, Mulmv on the niimnlv equally expeil aa hereWfore. it Hounty and The Barrets of Wun""CUcre. of his fre. poe Strcc were all finished 5lhlv „ „ h „ bo.cdim, „ sTSS ^"a 0 "'; f w r ,"" h >'f*'; n .'"" "'.'' 'h'ng that l„„ ever been done cr Renn •• ast decade hu rcput.,1,,,,, has ,„f,, c(o „ lereti a oiu &.IK. ^ actor, he goes to fan.., .. laturnlne yuunf doclerrilied length* to avoid the obvious: called tor and Ptranei a B in one | ASKKD him yesterday why he ui>nn to express simple love <>r of the lm|x>rt.int gupporniUJ %  chose Hollywood. From the hatred, he will offer Instead lechery %  *• %  her usual poli-hed and aklldepths of his face he said: "I'm far or disgust ful '" Darnell, less scared of the camera and His stvle Is cireuitlous, and rareK i Ufl '* 1 h **&* ^"d ,"'' American audiences than I am of pippg on lo the direct highroad W 8lB !" round out a well b English oner-. They i, , ..„dieneeN heart In-this ha U ' M tx ,, ... He sat slumped in his hotel i,ke the man in Chesterton's poem. operation I aeinc room; the collar of his blue shirt who would travel to John &Q\ II OPERATION PACIFIC. tw protruded unmanageably over his by, way-of Beachy Head. ring John Wayne and Patricia sports-jacket The ohaanl between Laughton arrives at his charocN "l s 'he his jowls is bridged by slack, surly t c risations panting, having picked *vr and yew of the %  ubmarlna lipa, on which words alt lovingly. „p a hundred assorted oddmem, • o|M-ratinj; In Japflabbily fucwaUng ond unkiuo n.o>..ie. WQnJ .,,, ., |( uUr lop Ilenvy i „ wbute i> thoai who S OON he rose to le.iM-, do'imiii; in the ibmarln, Beei out of a hat whose brim lurried up Pearl Harl • authenbnck and front, ana moved fastiUcltj of ictlon and condltloni h tUoualy to the door. Ka w.ilks top-heavily, like ing the most at eaaa, ind the Maun and la climaxed bi "' '' r "' IM A, ,,h rhc %  h>r order* currier lyfore the prii.. A ,l ai '* nan i i lothaa, bat ing lost tbefi own In a river, ramp mounted on Indian cowna, and the aponta n eou rodeo tbal cases Hie clu %  .., k ,place ii h I The muaic in the Him it some Unfortunately the dialogue, which Unoephere i^ i aulhentie and the caat prohably food old b; r.-om humour la very difficult to understand—or wai arhan i %  the illm--an annoyinR (. an olherwisd 1 .imu-niK i of Amerlcun accent, nudges your ear; it has acquired .i pedagogic note, tho dry authority of a teacher. "Have you ever had any interests outside acting? "I said. "Acting," he murmured, and niled. His smile is that of i boy Jovially peeping at lift|> nudist colony. The "V r I %  %  i. I N repose his face Ii •• blank; it belongs lo a mooncalf, porfaapi to the moon itself You might cast him On its 'vi|, a a^.fcv**sr,J sv*y— s OSBERT LAaVCASTEN .\ M I 'lr-1 W ,!• %  ..Ill I MM >'< %  hrtfrr. %  %  i I i.i *ue>> 'i' i i a*burna One wipe of a damp ..L ..;,., %  . :. r> I I : %  m BI bit are man>. IB) M m %  I i '.will you %  tha Hi dwtng dream s • • • • erate, time saving, %  at i, %  :* h p an| i :.. IB .1' II %  lea dittw. i I bt| i".ni I TO and separate %  %  I And laUtlni "f t Gai iga whal about thai \ -nguard you're thinkiii.i.-n a ijilpnu-tit .n . i %  :'.. %  [ t'.iiii.' Ing and a Lai le So tins time %  M, rflowera-most axoalli i %  ars, have you drlvon one US .< I bone call to I'lielsea Car.1 U'M'ive 'ours ; qu Lttb 111 ii 'Apparel, in. Brtn lelet lion Is avail%  tv re than at t' it Rica %  i England Itle, Green. Navy, White and manj u in full length butt-iniiig itylea in atlractiva dice I uq DOU .Hitha very M W Janl/en Swim rnuiKA III Bill nt >ti--k of Pyramid H is well as lie* and M '.ably low i : %  And foi Ihi don't leave WlthOU! seeing these 1 and-woven knee-wrapi Benuuf ll\ light, Ideally wlfable Ing on .i bed at fact, nuutt C B Rio %  .. ,i Ess.. Koebu.k Street in car greasing and rtlea ind drrvar .iifmraai (or, while %  %  i-omfortal lounge : %  have hu cat deUvi \ irti> uniformed I lutdar tiie S owner. r G Stan irt, highlii tag) anauroe absolute iatUfai Uon Tki Eaao B %  %  which i ilcaHwl %  \ ire Men's Ol Forum .,! %  ..i CUM .' i] lee In blai k md .-.,-u u two-ti %  bat rang* fr..1 mow where lot thi in ;.l Ward Sr-i: oarl on Martull Street, close u> Trafalf u i hare U alee an •• tensive variety <>f man'i uncwrwear ai noat aturacUve petcei Evening Dress is al*o a feature i r, Bpanoat Ltd. ottei %  i plate wardrobe In tin I ,',1-partment. rroplca] and wortted mil cigHom tailored to rull your choice ,in.l pockct-l.-ok T.iil.ns tnv inings and 1 adu s ni.iteiiaU an II Rap 4 and Taffeta and ramarkaolj prt o from $1.00 par rart Hair on your comb! then you run the risk of baldness ACT NOW! Ilait fulls oui beXiM the rooK arc IBWWd of their vital food. That's why you need SiUikrin. uincnil> I or Sihiknn koiiiai"-. in .i-'iLcntraicd form, the fourteen c^ennal hair-forming Mil-vi.io.ex Mavsaged into the scalp. SilviktUi richly nourishes the h.nt r.x't\ and soon hair grows again with healthy. lUUtdaornt M>>OIII It' I.W oorotl has jiven the warning— hcl he safe and Hart with SiUilnn fudai Silvikrin NATURAL uml it.i-r.i-i, |MM 4 SlWArM Mflh / id iv il] put i-iM;•-" % %  ell as Sand Dresses in Upstairs. In tola cool Aowroom Of the Broadwa> Irom tin United Btatee Cocktail I Irenes in Organdie or Nvlon. Ui Taffeta aatlonj tm Evanlng W. .i Km tin Iwach thing African i Bhlrt-Dra aa B> rbcoat Shurts-I'ra combination sets. And the fi us skirt really ninny patlarni priced from as low as $8 SO One appealing LIM M .HI, i stole you muat s'* 1 %  '. the riveiung Clowns in corded silk from $lf> .'-" The Broadwaj in Shop hai an eMaedtngb IU •elactlon, and when rouYe In Ion %  i'.ii.< %  to i poll H the D %  '. In s*i*> Taffeta A lung aaaoolatlon erttti lopo : the world's Anaat. watchea qualltj produrfi is tho aim of ntoet It \ Oyttei ixihisive I-, iiuine-' linns d s the Mhlave Louis i Baylay, JewaUara, on mant of A. Bamea at Co Ltd In Unit'I. tie RoMa and Tudor then h.uidsume BrMfB Bun Oyatai watcbee in Ladtaa* ami homo, thla cornpana provide aver, ,• <>f lluilders' Hardware i %  I %  %  :.. ding r.uols. llileimr I'linum Superioi Water] i Crown iSttingg of pltaalni dealgn ami. of I with lead and making course a wide i..iu;e of Tools the i :,IMI I %  well it. h not only waterproof but Whatever it ma) be there' >m|i|tcl) free from all forms ImpreatUon that A Dailies Co rroalon these marLtd are likely t.. have it And "i ol time-keeping accuracy general inli rest ftmong tlM rn.n. no peat For ilress anil locked. I found the He. Rolei ind Tuoot are \0m Silver Km. Cycle rugff i %  i. long-laatlng and amonj Ih* & I IM"' from J-'iL! hnvs M the market T!' i Baj lag 1 showroom trouble ai it ipare-paii i ii.ii.i-. and nnd that A. Barnes* have the n %  II. %  in ia, Uteralb time picte list ilv %  PAINS IN THE BACK Here's a way to relief. Do you know that one ot th< iimmai rau*r n( baikaihr In-* in th* kidneys? When lh*y %re hraltliy they filt %  :v*nuful impuritin nnt of the lytlem HMsl natural functioi.. Wh-n they Rfovw slu^. | h. these impuiiUn accumulatr and the .suiting (ongeBtion is often the cause o( tMckache. De Witts Pills are specially prrpaied to help wake up stiij;, ,n kidneys. They have a cleansing and JI i inept ii aeUon on ihese vital >igan, soothmi and iratonni tr.-ni to then i.ilin,.l activity. Rrluf backacbe follows aa a natural consrqueace. It is (ar better to tackle the cause of haclu'he thau to go on suffenng in a way which 11 bound to affect join work and liappnu ss For over hall a century De Witt* Pills have been bringing relief to suffereri Irom backache and we have ireeived rountleas letters of gratitude. Co lo yeM < hemiit and obtain a supply to-day. DcWitf.PluV •'• rns** \ •II') 101 BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA •OFFICIALESE atmosphere ..f furtlv. flamboy%  '". marine j world III %  %  ,.,. i mn e| n He lOOh leave Ol IM I" I C 'iiao, 1I|I1(U HI Bnd ner of :i butler begging an afterexcellent. Wv itr. Aa a trie. Submarine Fleet In technical A Mah full court has suppoi ii i in.ui who said ha c ild nol With derstaii'l "ofltclall i !' %  tin ii v conunlsi lon'i an-.et well hacrnonti which srarnt I the photograph) Ii lie not t'i u %  • slot trie appl .indited houra. tfc •ml thrilling U (-reed thnt officialesecould 'i" 1 %  - '"' %  n t |. i in ,U.i. I^llll I.IK ..• ^ .^.J 1^1 I I. .. dence. as Cloten in Cymbeline; or. ,-ouimented:*'aonindernii; he's /i battli rOOn fehe sub and Iillt v iiv n ,.|,i i„ , : more appropriately, as that UP b Mi Chorlej makes hi* the Japanese Reel and a Ki*i"i u v,i,|„ .oneeutlon to the uublic do an aa rel %  encounter and acrai World Cnpyripftf Uesrrrrd addra %  • d ACHIEVEMENT FASTING WASHINGTON Ive-yeai-old the n Japan, vessel that i Onally rammed. John Wayne gives %  fine performance and 'splendidly supported by a strong male cast, but CAPETOWN tinintroduction "f u taw ,\ Johanrwarhura awrnan i Irrelevanl romance nitl I *" all men opantOCI iii %  i..... ,lte, lands 10 v. Ma( rslnto airats by nsfotlallaa li.r '7i'," iii', ';".;,;; \t~ %  -" %  "..';'"". ra idantial pnpart, loi I niser of amalear llhamllIt—lt. Bottom, in a Midsummer NigTit'i Dream; or even as Caliban in The Tempest, for with his lance aratary ayes, he sometimes has the look ol an undersea monster aground on a fishmonger's slab. In one of his first films, The Devil and the Deep, he played a submarine commander: nnd he 19-day sea trip from Alexand still reminds me of an angel-Ash, back lo Boston by taking no foe active nersc. us we r*toentiai proixm if that is the one thnt inflates nt all. He attended all meals, but ,., vV m Th(1 Hasta ih irty" where m l,,n .She has sold ; when it scent* trouble. drank Only water. I feel fine, he at i,..^, .,„. wl rtant to the of n total value -,i nearly CB..0WI A waiter brought his hrckf. v tald "These periodic fasts are action ol ll 1 think Her share.' Five per cent. "Thank you." he said, with the what keeps me so young." that OPERATION PACIFIC has AMSTKHUAM air of a man quietly closing a i 1... ennlal holiday spirit — it % %  ,,. %  ., the 1 i |ii itir Cluh i i In this apadou ton ^Carlhliean sun. DE WITTS PllXS for Kidney and. Bladder Troubles o wont* ) YOU CAN I TASn TH£ CUAMj nut OW Vic Again? H E has abandoned his pipedream of working with -i permanent repertory company ol lllm actors; recently he has taken to solo dramatic recitals. In %  two-and-a-half-hour programme he reads excerpts from the Bible. Dickens. Thomas Woolf and James Thurbcr. and the success of ##. i tt M ii onns V 'OU nave lo arrange ine 60 woids in Uie circle so -fia' %  jui .ear! Irom 4smin*ter m -eep in such a my %  reiatinnsniD o"*een anv one word and tfic ncxi i ajaveraed % % % %  • om %  : the in niics. I. The word mat IK an anagram of the word thai precedes lt~ t It may De a %  ynonym ot tne word tha'. orecedes It S It mar be aehlevei Dy add;ng an .>ne le-ter Iron, or Changlns one letter in the piecedina word. l. It may oe nssnrinl tl with the pr. savimt. simile, metaph'ii or association ot Ideas ft. It may form with ihe precrdtnii *ord i i well-known peison or pl.ne in fact or : 0 It may be sssocin-rti *:n ar pfeCOdlr the title or.action ol a nook. piay. ot eU A typical m --m bei Bhs aj Bto c gui Plaster-Pari-Pairs-Pairs Spam IIIIITISII WKSI iMMI S fMPO&TB&S I whM^ e B\-s l.irui|.iiiiliii..~ ilu-i.-rlii.t iM.ii ".. ..... %  ^..._a. !-. i mamlia a-i> ll>l alaittalll V VH I III ^Isk isssssM THAT'S WHY I SAY. ^ wont \:'.:'s.',:;:;; .:',:;*,%',:;;;:'.'.:;'.'. CkcK>Ufl/S! / we* .; Fnrls alHtuI ttrilith I I % %  InrfiVs Trail' UbrraliiQllon rl.m Itnl.,,11 I,.i %  I 'I'!' 'I" t ,.,. B v 1 i,"!I ,l„ ,..'.'.<' ..II Plao, I adCrtU %  anpaUer. „,il,a !..-• %  . ofnpcntolt H ,.', |... i i i „,i ni,..;-::. m i. ; ,.,,.,l,i, u i. : i .i—.,.j.i. Ha M II r. rrsarjiiig ilni. aiailjble .oil T ITS WfTTO • Caaseasa itoii. ofOl Ii-ml^ir-i ii . %  rTi|-[. Isssales Hs.T.G. M* aaianas <—>i I...I. I ...Mil. 4 1 -.mi \in\'<>. II... If i I*""' J WM % Mi lo oi .; i praam %  "! B,-.-...-ir".ii*ii.**iii ellaaar • %  -^ '"i %  • '' %  % %  i--"" 1 : X attested ,„., n.d .dn.se. Ihi%  n.l I %  .no 1.. h.min \ t Sa^jgtfWZ. ,(.,,,-.. lo.li ..... ,e ....I i--.,. ahle looffi-r • ^^ |l^!T i.mr eu-lni.i.i• %  U" 1 M essBaafan i) a-.l IWa-h i:y I Boat B.WJ. Trmde frnporfe-fs caw ht-iu -lil I m m I'l.in | in toorli nnme.Iijlely with M.or I : MI Trade FOREIGN TRADE SERVICE FINE FOODS Quality UMfycMMd by any ollii-r brands I I "IOWKK" JKI.I.V CRYSTALS J •TOWKR" FI.AVOIKINO KSSKNCKS J "MOIRS IIOM\taMII SPONGE BROOKKS I.KMOS CUT DBlUNED Pl.EL in 8 oz. pMklgOI and in bulk J "A PI I PEAN01 HITTER in 1-lb. GJMI Jars y "KOO" JAMS AMI lA.NM.I) FRUITS Imli |HH. il.l, in a .-., II i.. |it b.ime ' "G OD l> A R I) 'S I'llllsMIS "OODOAID'S sii.\ 11 c i .11 II •'-'•'•'''-'-'•'-'-'-•-'•'•'•'-'-•--•'' -•-.-.'. -.-.-.-. %  ••••• %  • imiiwuc///^v/.'.tuv I Wiite Direct oi Airmail lor Fatherly Advice Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don'theiinteaboutyourfuture Goforward. confident that The Bennett Collefe will see you through to a sound position In an/ career you choose. The Bennett College methods are Individual. There's a friendl/. personal touch that encourages quick progress and makes for early efficiency. if sw i< m ->—t— a • -Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD: SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



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r v (.i i H I itiii \ -I \I)AY ADVOCATE -I NDAV Jl I V 15. 1951 %  IOIM.IM. %  %  %  fa tetaed it the In i ntrj had %  Kfdurc of RcUing thst I a quesln trie light <>f %  ti would %  into a household and tfc THAT GRAND DANCE |M -\ in %  I vv MiiHT July W V M I'AKK HAM. M Philip %  l'tK ti' |Vtf| flM ,..H..IIX Mlihi. and Blari •WV>V-*.*V,V#'-** ,'-'-'-'-'-'---/ DA.NCE tl Ik. MODIB-S NK.H I • >., -Ml |A1 Vl f bt 1.1, •Mr ii. rhti h things furniture and eiothmg would {round nti lighting, f< mu and n cms. 'In Bui I <. "out of ihe 48,000 householder-., wo have to get 600 in order to get a good •ample We have lo train numerators who will visit the Ty to %  ( %  '. the answers. Different dMW in a rntnmiiUBTOI lad vi iy iii:' an economical or MCtal change n Isti disliked %  i OSt of living index to IN THE World Middleweight Cfaamplonxhlp flgbt RotilnM>n i* en covering up after Tin pi n ha* narrowly nuaaad with a *tral£lit loft. Robinson'* hair *tanda on and, hla eye* blink and hi* arm* claw ,>i Tm]iin \ I Ml on nomu. Scouter Leaves for LI'S.A. %  • i cri the 3rd Harbmlos • %  when only ii years Ol age, Stanll] Ihe ranks from i inlast He was i [i (Practi%  beerful spirit and T. not to be lyed the Ideal 'Scout S; in Inspirit worked. SSI In his 'Thius*i •i -i. I may uvn HMI (ii.rid-t.ip-v ( ,n'! |HT -.'I • ol breiMrhood Ml %  CasmpJUg Season With the long vacation just 'around II ii %  %  ,* -1 iroopa will l>> nil Annual • %  • %  limited -lock or < aj dlaapnlcncc. v.. ng that Stouten, alto: obtalnioi trooi thou in. .I. i itwtr appl equlpniu.i %  %  II. Iparlod MOT NOTE: f< mil l* %  I'll* 'III .1 qu rtan The Outlook Tha Outi ..i Scout, lha i"i i whicl %  %  i. roc June IN Chief "Tha thud ljiw say*. "A prepared yourself tOl Bai Seout'l Duly || tu Inuseful and Cod jmd jrOUr fellow men." The to help others.' n-P. ID, those better tha training our Booul .nmments which tM wroU on t) %  „,. opportunity %  "' f ( 'h ,'T ffwS i %  '"' •""'• A "low with tha fSffiSB Mmfort, Off safetv to do It doesn t know his IlrMand he must try his best to do *avo a fellow f.om drowning if hv at least one good turn to aocna,a wim. nor revive him if he body every day." Is the good oaatB** know iirtiliiuil n p,i j-.ion. lurii .imi nncr more let us call There .inmany cases "IUTI tha II i "good turn' 1 and not %  "good brava m in who doesn't know i common as It used to "how", may do more damage by be. or as universal'.' Do we *ex doing something silly than I | ny knots In the neeker.tu.-I standing and walling f.„ In remind |tt to DO it" There are. I am afraid, man.. Oraajpa where a good turn by the Group at Christmas Is used lo inni tinwhole of the i' M .ir Hut II.-P. BB*1 '*( \. .II i if you i<"ik through Scouting; for Boys you will see how much he laid mi its being not |uet CUB GAME Relay for Inter-siy Compelilion Kquipment required: 1 '" ; i" %  (Caps un Iw used). 2: An assortment ct articleof aach of twalva dlffera spasmodic affair, hut the basil enl articlM or twelve of each of of our I raining for service leading si* dilieien; articles. Throii|> .VENTS ON SAIX 0 -..,-.', '.:'.:',:'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'''*'''**' A GRAND DANCE .lie HKAIK^ Hill si Jtrtrph %  % % %  %  i.nr. istii JBV isei I.IM ; • I.AMI" i. MtM i.. n-ni' Hair>a*d • ork. ..i. Hair PlM* Vnir rrtmdi lore M SIM l'*im-iio * % % %  at us into the habit of thoughtfuln for others and not ourselvi-Do your Scouts know tha itOTJ of how Scouting was carried to the United States? Of thnt fogf-v avanlng when an unknown London Scout did his good turn to Mr. Wm. D. Boyeaf DO they know that the Brama Buffalo atG Ii an award to HIM it's not the spectacular things that h iv. i t Cub must run up toVe'l rathai lha wultagU[l „„ %  bag. „ ll(1 „,,„,. %  eheerfuliiev. of Si-outs 111 .nti.le.s inside Altar Ihe tint lurning their hands to anyfi. in the way of uaarul aarrlce. Now ten glowly. than blow tfa %  that we ask something in return again. The Cuba must put down during Ilob-a-Job Week and the bags, run back t" the orlalnal hOW splendidly the publii rcspon \ pOBlUon and writ* rk n Ui %  the dally good turn without %  M „ ,,„. ward imore a mnt lal than aver, runs back to tin ut donl let us overlook th.> ,|i-i papei A whistle, 4 Twelve slips Of p l| must have his own panotL Uon of Game Arnuig) bagk three feet apart in line in each bag place six different articles. Line up tu ahtea of Cuba faemg tha I twantj nrdi ..way (rom tha bag Olye aeb i ub %  aUp of paper trakb be must plan. ,,t hll I" l At tlir blast of the ul i i %  .. i i,: -.nig ol i who are interested Ing, n ikes ts bow to the publte. It It hoped ti provide entartalnniani fur those persons *ii I i dancing, hnvii.g a background ol v.. %  ,i . 'tings. The founder Miss Judy Graham born U New York and I %  the group In eraaUng %  Weal i their own along dmllai Unee adopted by Berle at Burnle in Tl I %  ut the ComnutJudj Oi aharn, I Eustace HoUM. VleePi Rodenck Field-.. Bee r etary; Muriel %  ui WaaI ner Tin-i:i DUp way assoclatftl wit" the m Social Club. : t show ii it aged for Tnuraday, Augual 2nd, 1961, at i .IIK st.i d T 1 i & Co.. Swan S'i • %  "i n il i" .lidi %  15.7 SI—In uascsssiioeeeMMi >orie offering myself as a to Un the alaeUon DM the House of Assembly. I would also •li-uiifh this medium thai I will serve in an independent capacity. MOONLIGHT DANCE OB the PARADE SQUARE CENTRAL POLICE STATION MONDAY. lBth JULY Music bp the Polnv Dane* Orchestra ADMISSION 8/Ti< kets i^ilainable at all Police Stations or at door. In aid of The Barbados Boys' Clubs and CLOSING useful In tin Which lli< Majesty has been pleased ti i. >M" he starts by saying. "As a King's Scout you have 'takes ,t to the referee) The But with the high* i reel igga Objects Agibt. an Cost of Living Survey Planned WHEN THE cost <>l living survey that in brinp planned le here, it would bo known which items would be [incomaj west Increased, Mr. K. II. Straw. i tinUniversity College of the West Indies, told Civil Servant! at Comber mete yegU n > 3traw VM giving a lecture on Cost of Living Surveys at Ihe meeting of the Civil Service Association. Mr, Straw will i*' carrying out a Cost of Living Survey toon. Iga i ne in the crop .i the Carlbbi I N 'oner. mi which "Whether such cost of living rout i i . %  t'. ... %  r < the production.' numeraton end the housea Kmil> Living Sliuhes and it i nr> worked from %  I that ROW one fm any EOUntrj what was called family living studies. In the main, indices : i. iUtii.itwere calculated on the expandling rises in cost of living here," lure of incomes of familnIn tin done from the more rnent tunes. h* I l!3'J and so thi re U BO '! %  | I i %  tit lenu Other lhan urban wages. There baa been %  :• i VVt0)on the scope in order to Ihe whole population. h section in each cotnII have a dlfl Mr. Btraa said thai -'rom %  in lliirbados a pattern would be obtained of the aspenm dlture luid t'lini iasis t %  indices, the con i !' %  consumption," lie said. will hi %  difference in imptlon of a farm work. i Klngstoo and ni Jamaica \ South Anii'it, ., and Lot %  r the United K %  ... carried % % %  I pal'Lli-ii] : was regaxttd aa IMI which ^'s Dt CO .: Kal devel< pment and such things, could ontj come from the saving of paopai and organization which did not iminednitel.v consume everything thea were of family Uvll iii broughl out changes m de taand foi different Hems ;,m\ that, from i aumufaeuirlng poini oi ... f i.-tu'i'i ni agrti ultural i i...i to lax % % %  Collecting Ual.i %  ki i probkan la log lbs data, be Mid. Ba %  household baa %  different pattarn of com umptlon. ( i iiy might oiher might not. Anotihave children ami snothor none The ideal sMuatmn %  one in which it would %  to collet Information fj i boldi in the area social group in which one hi Ii Bui such a It would need a large staff and travelling mono) J'ot praottcal purposes, a .rnipli' %  urvey WHS dona The Weather TODAY Bun Rises: 5.tf a.m. Sun Sol*: gJi p.m Moon it'iiin July in LiglitiiiK 7M p.m. High Water 1.10 p.m. YESTERDAY: Rainfall (Codrlngton): Nil. Total for Month to Ye-terdny I U Temp i I'IU.(Mn ) I %  I wind ii "HI (it am] i: [11 S ro> E. Wind Vclouty milr pel hour BaromrVr (D i in I 31.017 (II (CTHUEltT BAHR1NCTON HOLDER. %  i i rmTrWll) knOWU BaRl I (Shopkeeper) Station Hill, Michael. WE lieg to inform our Customers and the general public thnt our DRUG STORE will closed from the 23rd of HUTSON'S DRUG blORE 22 Milk Market. 1S.7.51—3n. BLANKETS FOR SLEEPING COMFORT DOUBLE 66" z 86 in Pink, Blue, Green Beige $ 4.62 ea. SINGLE .14" x75 In Pink, Blue, Green, Beige $3.20 ea. CAVE SHEPIIEKD & CO., LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET roil v\u BUILDING SITES %  I 1114. III. All St. Mirlmel ( and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area. Water mains and electric mains have been installed and first class private roads completed. Sites from 10,000 sq. It. upwards For further information 'phone 42311 MAKE SURE s THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS I LABEL OF DISTINCTION J A i ni MI* SONS IF . II i i queatlorj <>( Quick %  hen iiuying or Balling ... PROPERTY— Consult cF.rii. iRaniOlT, PttOSW 4563 Ov.-i Knlghfi 33 Broad s*„ Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. | pQg MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. Head Office. Prince Alfred Street i5 %  i J *,*s.*,'.*.'SS,'S.-S.'.+.'S.'S.*.*.'.-*.*.'.'-*.*.''*SS^^^ HAVE YOU REALLY SEEM IT! THIS WONDERFUL DRESS MATERIAL Called —"CHECKED KABE CREPE" Truly a Material you'll be delighted w ; ,th NEWLY DESIGNED and in 12 out-standing Shades at$l.45tyd. SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY MODEL STORE Crn. Broad & Tudor St. DIAL 3131 I SPORT SHIRTS I BY I CONSULATE WITH LONG SLEEVES AT C.B. RICE & CO. 1 BOLTON LANE. fpfutcotmaYWK STAR Vd* ii a%i^ ii ^ Ze^oA-ps 57* irs HEW AND ITS H£WSI ihe wu ri rt, hurimn %  /ei>h>r Si\' icjps Intlantrj Into a ipeasl eaaasincajtlon nlfi ii .1 'I ivc-Sur* car! Like \is tislcr-moJcl. the 'Consul', the great 'Zanhyf Six' combines all the mmi-wantcJ features of modem design, construction and performance, at a nc* "low" in oM *l i\e-Star' Motoring, once a sought-aOcr ideal, has become a thnlling/urr .' 'STAR' FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR SIX INCLUDE: Vlve-.n-hed Enj-ne {68 b.h.p | Super-nronf, M*etT-en*urln| All-Siccl Wslded lnte|rl Body Cooitru


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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1M1 -I Ml\\ \|l\i.( \l I PAGE ELEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON iis v wfe •. r r——~ t.iti n,.i.,... w n i Ktn Cm 1 Gordon:. Stands Supte*K& IT PAYS YO U TO PEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Null) Now Pkgs. Colibre Toilet Paper 2 for 58 2 for 111 24 n 34 M Tins Classic Cleanser Tins Heinz Tomato Soup Tins Klim (5 lbs) Pkgs. Quaker Oats Bottles Guava Jelly Usually NOW 6.98 . 54 18 42 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street '/tV/z/MMW %  '•-•-v. > % %  > .•. %  %  .•.•.:•••••••' %  '•• .•. %  .'.•.•.•.••'.•.•.•.::•. .•.'.•. %  .•.'.•.'.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.'.•••• % %  ••••' %  ••• %  %  ••• %  ''• %  '•'•' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS l4%&XttM I like with you. bill leave lli.i 1 COUgh %  *! IIMIIIC It time Ith ;i cough thai won'1 go ewaj don't let it spoil youi > iltda raki FERROL COMPOUND new and clew It up bi Thed n FERROL COMPOUND li bound to work (thai ui tonic propertiee In Cod Liver Oil, Iron BI I Pho phorua, with .< A content ol 1,500 International Units and Vitamin i> BOO Unite ;t tt will Mature to throw citT the i -ugh, while i n U) and Quiaicol act directly on the cou h iisflf Don*) fun-day Free youraolf ol thai Ingerlng cough with FERRO] %  Tonic Cough Mixture thai Build %  II Heal V*FERROL COMPOUND oiit.niu.iiir In large and small risw at jroui t^?* %  -_____l_j: invfiui %  it.drug %  tore, FERROL COMPOUND I v.;'.'.::::;*.'.;'. I lit KOI I H -intli -',*,'-*-*.'-'.'-',-• %  Make the SIlUIIipOO of the Slars your Shampoo insist mi drene for besl results VALERIE 1IOBSON.-T.. "I'm thrilUd with the silky-soft glamour Dmi? givrs my hair." A MI M--t\ %  rene hair muM IKM ihon up well tyi lovatyValtria h muii throw huht bad ro the cu M n win k Vhj I'll. %  odcUghl i hair up ilk) iofl and ahtaing, ui o irondi rftl to managi • tn %  'i> rotod fan now. My Ftairdmtat liinp" ... aaw -i n I'm tiliiiinu %  I \. Hobton when yx> %  1 . ttraad i -hmiriK nght ifMr ihanuwo, !••'. Ml m tt:, | I • %  "! %  jin [HTin ami T'.T ul me* %  >! %  today. T ^H E SHAMPOO OF THE STARS J


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PACK ml I! SUNDAY AI)V) \n SUNDAY, Jl LI U IM1 NEW style—ADDED jomfort I spa ihc*c extra MI -.in SPIB ickct< IPIRI Sw • he lull ranees, newlv ..rri^cJ fr l titland. *t vour leading: .! V Agenti /or Harhtuk't General Agency Co. rrr ... 360 Empire Ifc* and (Mr • wkta.) Ml NO N Uffl S VI I 1 Khali not select. M touch ut" lohn i li on the Hist teg o( his Jourmw with the m mbe %  " oi him when the U not think that ... n M of the players . chance to assist v I add |fac Seh-c.. ft a bad .tee other game* witft drav. i>. A timely century by stumps were dra 1 OttlD. enabled his team to keep Wanine ndd all dag Waa dai i Plefcwlck i had to be content Alleyn %  'GRAND PRIX' h waterproof This cartridge is now back to pre-war hley-kymvch stand.ml. and is completely waterproof. Supplied in 12 gauge 2J lengths with 1A • standard, or 1J oz. medium heavy load and in other gauges. It is the best general purpose cartridge obtainable anyv Your ammunition distributor will be pleased to give you details of 'Grand Prix' and other cartridges in the IJcyKynoch range. ELEY-KYNOCH SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES •GRAND PRIX* %  Al PHAM AX'-' MAXIMUM •-•GASTIGHT' IMI'tKIM < llt.MK M. IMII SIKII-S III). IOM10N THE* 48***^ SHIRT S I mi %  '. captain %  nsaka the team otbe %  %  i tsman Conrad I %  %  HI mind "hat I II. wall to score it 18 helped m m and by a daf< late t od i men. elc. an agree Ini !.itoe. This leaves u Skinner or Wai r Bpartan, Cl Ing Piekwlrk and I Tarlor and walcotl I raceni Inter^CcJonial tournanw iptalntn | 'i in .i %  'inn bi Skinm-r and A' 1 MAY NOT QUALIFY L CANNOT MJ d \ e will Improva tin i %  . %  %  i ipable %  for tho < % %  ; Taylor ••i"' WalcoW will make DM team In any caae atpin lallj with John Godklard, Waaam llarana on out of i. i Hunk thai %  have to consider %  |. I I | ..! Paskwfea — :i*i and (for i irfeah ilirldi 129 ., .ii.ii 'm *od (for 1 wkt. Harrison College — 160 J PlCkwlck secured llrit innings Carllon — 94 anil (tor K lead over Spartan as their first wkta). COLLKOK vs. CARLTON id 13U. want OUt to bit cm n pei: : xtuTe concluded CarTton scorci ... Ian. C Hum. took ttW nnrt ^i K-nsin|rtn yesterday aftervictory over Harrison O I h.ll frorn Mori and roon< Harrison College yesterday. The* "" "' Spartan who were 211 for 6 in won by two wicket*. i. to Pickwick's iirst innings On the 1 i •core ..I .'ill whan pla] ended on College, already having a first i day, resumed their innings lead or tifl urns. iy la ideal condiruns for 7 wickets in their second Robinson got his tiona. Their remaining baUmen innings, by close of play. They however failed to reach the Pkkonly added six runs to this score wick total and the entire side was yesterday before being bowled 'ut sturdy after 2.30 for 287. out by Carlton. College guv K-iih Walcotl who was one of Carlton 197 runs to nuke In 11 f play, Rabinihe not out batsmen with 106, carminutes for victory. Carlton ill together ried his score to 129 before he was made 200 for 8 with nbout ught and bowled by Winstone minutes left for play. %  a. His innings included sixteen fours and one six. I A V. Williams scored A r. i %  %  lift;. an I !. i < i ,c,i comfortable %  A., relieved qualify. : i M forese e no 1 WicKl .. peculiar choii will be Vafora -i-.tsiiaii Anoahei polnl that ha %  truck ma la the rad thai i i Brat ovei useful 35 including two bounda| ., %  Denis Atku. talent lenseni Bowling roc Pickwick E. 1^ <:. Hunte. lu Toppm's secHoad pot 4 for 97. Wbwlona Contributing I..: i success were G. Edghill. 43. F. Hutchinson. 40, N B 1 and if RUtnhl phryad the moat useful mnmrs the three. He had to D I / i .i Greenidg* S for 101, H. R. Jordan to bring Carluw %  %  UW) Han • 2 tor :>2 while the other fell to ,lock "'*. h ,Wl thaii wildest dn .tiseiused, Joi Ian shook bis bead -is Toppln u da i. bmlai for 10. featured in ; '" ei ^ m i appealed. Hunti li, Pickwick in thansecond vanPffffPfiip "*"*• %  TWO FIRST CLASS BOWLERS wi i il had rea hed .-' hire knocked up 129 for the loss >' ,e d !" * run "; which .;.sy win I wcrhousc in their Derby game, l^owerhouse batted .11 out for 129. i mly batsman who looked eon laa Burnbut was bowled by fvpper at 58. Boy Marshall who opened the innings was caught and bowl.il by Jackson for a ppat look 5 wickets for Burnley passed for the Loss of 1 wicket. BBOsMU wag responsible lor the majority of mm, scoring 98 not out. won the toss In the reb with East Lancashire MaadjOWl nnd sent them to have Bra) knock on a The batsmen wen. never In dil (ha runs steady rate. They dei tor j wickets giving Enfleld 2J hours at the wicket Bruce Dooland top scored for his tcum with 62. Walcott took one wicket for 32 runs In 8 over*. The I : ruing batsmen started but with 30 runs on the board. Dooland bowled Ith nil Brat delivery I ropham and In no i had three more ] i k in the pavilion. I much of I but tl • e uld not negotiate his quick leg breaks ano googlies. They were ;ill out foi 110. Walcott batting through the •I tout at the close, ad ti wicketa for 25 run; %  i aegue Darwen won by •"> wickets agairu,: batted hret • tor i^. Darwen bad no i peering thi arlckeh oul tor 14 but %  i i) Ogl b .i co w rtn ooa I ln iison wasnic* '. I i Wicketa when the innings was t E. B I Included in any S3 ''• "ttempted to lift ;i bell froi red losed. lovers li i > % % %  • tho trip to BrlU overheed Hi cored 30 Erie i M warda one of the Pickunin... il i '" wick opening batsmen scored a i i today. He < Vl followt ,..d 63 including four im but can turn """n Toppin. llunte boundaries while T. S. Birkett i biill rrom Norman Marreglslercd 40 including 2 fours ilate leu Hi ai rel %  hall through the .slips to tend UP nnd one six. Ijtu.. pin howler than the centurj tot the : 4 one Howling for Spartan F. D. i ectlon. U true WMket HtnuVa arore was 46 not Phillija got 2 for 41 and n. K. %  '.! b< encouraged out Bowen i for 38. .,> .......,.,..,.....,,-, After knocking up ;i .1, i ..;, Spartan now needed 184 lo NO I.NttM ll\t,IM|\l rot victory hut I W rHEN it i %  %  %  %  .. AI ran alnlng for seen it doc tig> od and .t does tuggM th t Scoreboard read 121/J7M. By drawing of stumps, we ar eMua '.s of tha game than % % %  P"< followed and Joined Cave they had reall) ar> or that tl playera can *'ho was 10. cave had :i %  life" l ", l When Eric All : Ml him I nop* nie 11 Ideratli at 'est l>ow!ing performance f or the day. Tony collected "3 for the eket. Ilaynes got Advocutp Bulsinui! Scores Oiilur\ E. Gooding, batting I i..:,sc. yeaterd their mutch vs. Rangei mond. This was one ol Division games In the B.CJ lures. Advocate were all OUt for SHIRT With The World Famoul "TRUBENISED COLLARS ,i ii.,i Mavour II lo obtain until such tut %  I brought to trtH I I olenin] i As far ae Barl beta i'..' i d already \ .. i ... for the etagjna i ; '' %  lo: ill an A DQM I.Nt I.I Di: ItltlTISH (.ClANA AND JAM \l( A Tony Atkins and Bertie Chat their hats for 40 and 12 |v Atkins' innings in> less than four bound.11;.COMRK.KMKKK vs. I.OOC.K iram w.iiXMkQI 209 A (for 8 wkta. deeld.) 185 < OMBKKMIKK 233 (for H wklv drcld.) A (for 4 wkU.) 57 Combennere tiwk three points hile 227 and vickets U Rangi i 61 l lOBt 1 and Club PWiiiicrc Tennis Tomorrow Club Premiere Tenni* mant opens tomorrow Bethel Grounds Doubles Mateh. with tourna%  %  Men's WATER POLO 11.AM FOR TRINIDAD IM)J [?*** T HE Barbadog WaU flxeg October 19 I u ntative date for ami* tour Trlqidad Pbe Water Rudder went la mu Ui.H the. I i i .. %  .. leil by Eric Atkinson at lorlkf anen li wi fkarles AUeyne folio %  %  Ih and thi. Lunch was taken at this stag< i.ikid will be the second of such visits. Trinidad have reand Empire needed 50 runs t hen their fixture with Lodge as 141 for the lass of ton, . : ,, t lt Combermere yesterday. After lunch Skipper Alleym 1 Combermere led Lodge by 24 id Rudder continued the Mcand rum on their first innings on the Km rloue Saturday and by Ume of firmed her superiority nd Norman Marshall kept ihe call that day had taken three compatriot Shirley Frj -, oring down with son:. i |s wickets in the second inwon the Midland Lawn T< bowUB down Rudder nlnga tor six runs. championship here todaa I ndcd mio BrlUih Qulana and Bn d AUeyne. When the icora \ nlUnl partncnhiu bv Mr B ' ,his lin "' M no fund* and t i f* B i er wai caught by Wilkcs and Mr. MeComie brought lo struggle through th I out Of the apparently weak ft" %  H...I Bi out* %  n. .: i Saturday an.t | tor the season U> In 10 innings. Ceatletoti It Aral and -ic-ciared at Tha Radcliffe %  .' l r the runs and %  d 200 for ... the first Canl %  Lani eihin • ire 1 000 runs hy Uie June. i win. tin . kporl The lattei ( | and were all out foi Ihln t.-ik :> wickets for ;,i rune. Cromptoo started badly hist 6 wicketa for 4i runs but a stand hy OuWn gnd h the ioore to 144 for e "i wickets. %  follow BUil Doris Hart Wins Again BIRMINGHAM. Ju WimbletUni chanipi m l> Hart of the United S H Cricket At St. Peter match will be played at Coleridge Orounda, St. Petei i ommenclng at i p-m. in %  Colonnade stores' xi 0 a Speightstown Old B i.. will be: — I. i BH Mareai H. H. SpenWekhj H Herberl \ Pollard; n Morris; G. Leai 1 Waldron; C SUaunghen H ughan (12th ',""", ."" "~ ''"' "o>i.. %  i. .^ vauant partnersnip bv Mr. %  " %  • ^.**!^~ "*""." ".'""' i Jai no rundg ud too expensive ., ..-hci 168 Ruddei was caught by Wiikes and Mr, MeComie brought to struggle tofDUgfa M '\'' m to have been kali am er Knowlcs for 10 runs i^dae out of the %  nnarentlv weak Ioce yho be 1 >I ' I t .., M r ffiwffi ^'S^twi*^^2ft^^^^ 1 ^liip 1 h n; ; '' : ::: i ffsfssrsfj!! 2K3s& HIi I Hope; %  I Rtu <-li: A. Worrell, all jo. (I llenor; B. Thompson; S. 1 [rwia and E. Stuart. ^THESE ,n ^^ AUTO ACCESSORIES %  II'.!.i ' r.i'.i i: MATTING IVKK ritosriti; OAVOBg BVITFKV HVllKtWIKTEK SIMONI/ WAX A ill INEI CHAMOIS Qrl. Tins IIVIIRAIUI BRAKE VU % %  > VALVE (iRlMUM. OMI'OCNII %  xrjxm t.\sKI I ( I Ml M BLACK T(l' DRESSING %  TBERtNG VMII.I i OVERS I 1 1 I I Kl. 1 \\ ri.ll K^ A MltFVlTHtlVLRS SI-ITMKI |.K.HI tit 1 II 111 IKIiM BPRtNOg I "K IOKl> H II. V. A 10 111' FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS B 111'. 10 11.1'. I NG1NI \ \l.\ LS 1 Oil ALL MODI I 1 N'.l ISII C \ItS mi \I;BOM/I\<. OABKl I BI iIOR ALL MAKIS PHOSFERINE m for more & confidence! '—> ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET 1 Mole Ratine Centc T: foilei >t\ 'he Con_beon. 2 ||'| Cheop.'t too tl tco or eil I'ernpona'.c-i 3 Take oil lHc Esten you Need ot N:Ri Rote* — S0 c o Somj If lack of confidence worries you end you feel tired and depressed through overwork remember how very useful PIIOSFURINB hat been to others in a similar state. BWIA BKiriiH WEST INDIAN AIRWAY* Mobiloil backed by 85 year's experience PHOSFERINB may be just what you need to put back strength and energy. PHOSFERINB soon re* vives the appetite and, in so doing, ii revives keenness for work, for enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps to build up staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand tonic today. In liquid or tablet form, a Tablets f PHOSFERINB equal io drops. a Why t>o sotisiiedjfc.:. diaa the lei ;rforr.


PAGE 1

ttttton Amoral ESTABLISHED !:> liAKBAl" 5 1SI51 PRICI SIXCEhTa REDS AGREE TO REOPEN TALKS Newsmen Will i ta iy Wants Enter Kaesong Ravfe !" of Peace Treat} M.V HUH I III I KAE3UNG, Korea, July 14 'pHE COMMUNISTS announced tonight the acceptance ot tiie United Nations terms for the resumption of ti.c Korean cease lire talks. Radio Pyongyang (the Comnunist North Korean station) announced the acceptance of General Ridgway's demands at 9.10 p.m. The broadcast, quoting the statement to Rittg way signed by the North Korean Premier and Commander in Chii i Sim II Sung and ihe Chineso Commander Peng Suai, said that the Reds agreed to the neutralization of the Kaesoug Conference site and the entry of 20 Western news corresoon dents into the cli The R his ultimatum to UKl jlmoM 60 ) OH \ "ft wit.i strong Unit. BgailWI Rod ii wlttt tha united N i Dons. A pnlfralnar) U snel broadcast made In Ihe K gttaga mU th.il | | had agreed to MJBWVB force* from KMMllf and to set up a ntutj by Rldgway. The bfOI the first break in I tei HOD. Tbo arm! ties dragged fnr Into the thli fore the Communists broke t i .r 'i the United Ns mandfl for a guarentaa equality before the talks resume 1. The deadlock started on Thunday morngrn; when the Nations convoy was tut fnmi K.II-"HI: In-.;; were included In the purl United Nations Issued malum that its itc U attend farther talk* ferencV with Its partM LABOURER FOUND DEAD %  if bat i i %  i am si jixepn. D ul dead wtth rerelver Is bar head itu J C l eaver's mil ahem !i %  raatrrds) in. be*] *u taken the Paarkl i Patter RlaHai rj where %  "peat sesrtsai waa l:.-rl..l in r> imo thr r'rrnaMarai of hla %  i .ij. Mill u. held .m rueday at KM DtatrM T Pellee t ami i %  %  > p] in> r-'iiri I.I tareeai al mitney fruin a bank. %  Urually relia sources mid that Ital, %  roqueai fir i rn P : %  %  l %  %  %  %  %  tl %  I . . %  %  %  : i fought thi %  I hen ci HI. — v.r. Comiminisn Gains Grouml In Indonesia U.K. SHELVES IRAN ISSUE n> j\( K rox LONDON, Jul> 11 !>I{1T \l\ IMII the Iranian i-risis on (he .licit tt, gai .MI ton..iii W. Averlll Harriman's special mhrinn • i reheran i h. Coanrvalhrea anel with the I i h. in c. v r II,MI in in Bwatajeaw the dob ita aa bfi % %  duled for ruesday, beeake such public duu>si.,n anight disc ih Begged] Htai Pwaldentlal eetvoy'a . in.n-. ti |is low.ml. i M v\ %  uatti n i the ollA k llie brinflni ol Ihe eri>i\ to the (failed Nations arej ondV n .,in ebaerve the saKcee* or (alhira ui Hani I li.pil The Hrili.h Fonfepi (KimInefalled dial (!.,; %  I %  s mlMHHl nraj "urL mm-il". Ilui iheri'i. in. %  >; %  be whole ideal was letting; ,I rerj cool reception anse British tVehru Approves family Manning Conditions HidKway said that he CMS jub M. %  bj the i". rocurreni has recog%  i mural t 6 ie rap m, but it also "•;.k L u l h0 i r !" T p '"' Of the talks. -,nd ir.or.ier to PHI . ,., Ium(|v ante, thai the United Met ., i D) ln would no onwr be aubjretcl I Hed control dur.nc their mret.nt:-;.;,. I a higher liv.n; rtandafd. Ui.il FIi*5t : The neutral live-mil.' %  t %  put Oov* circle centred on Kaemng IK. 11 % %  : %  v.d .\,|{. i*Ii4ii Lon ,!, t*r Working W cvk LONDON. J .. lint lln"S Nationalize! want tu stretch the %  l from 44 to 48 hours to overcome Ihe acute labour shortage, ihey revealed on Saturday The] B] pealed to the Railway Unions to agree to a plan which lea. i. uwroasa ID the i age from 65 to M real poll a lion of alien labour and an Mir the workers to stay ni. tiicir j.t>ihrougn lUon. The fiaanrlsla' B i eotnoovo Engineers ai aetad the plan on the that the Government refused the deferment i workers from n —r.r Basliilr Uuy PARIS, July 14. Fuin. o .i If %  f..i the da) vrhan %  the Kn'in-h armj i II..anu %  i povrai (ul struuo poaslbla aggreaalon Compsllad on the people this "war "i 1 [v.. | chad : in* uu the "Place de la B k 0 e u mcial ihow on -jionf with iv I Staff Lieut. General Alfoil M ... %  the Allied I>M-I mat Hsi B i i %  %  %  %  —r.p. |antlal libaral Maarheter (.ii^rSI•i. reflection Argentina suspended ihe old Trade embarked on a, long period of pressure which ITd bargain driven %  %  nt little to supj %  %  .. Inning of a< %  ngant bargainC %  %  %  Expartl Decline %  gp :' %  and that %  : i : t I aitinue to %  %  %  u; to cr.n m that cyn hut aiit hapftnil i fully ASt oinj( lo Pami lor Uti NF.W CKIMINAL CODE LONDON. July 14 per nrb< vaid that the criminal code of the Bulgarian Army had rhanged SO that soldier^' (an llles! reapornUble for offi rues • %  \ %  %  %  i lo the Yugoslav Tanyug. The papt>r qu f the Bulgai %  capes v against his family would taken.—I'.P. IM9. 260.000 tons IR — the propor%  t in in. %  lining in pereanl I — tt'.P.) Exploring W. Panama WASHINGTON. July 14. The Kvpnlnr. Mar the recen* i %  : %  %  %  %  soaian InatituUon and the NaiM %  -1 Di sad It ling, repre.sentmi: the Si* %  graphic So i wrhal they ha*re louod suggest' that there mu:t I %  jnv (ram %  % %  it %  landing i on the mainland -I IV Speigktatevn gi • Tin pi I ul <** %  nery p 7) .58111 PARALLEL IS STUMBLING BLOCK MAHKY FEetGUSON) NEW YORK |ul> M THE .:ii PARA1 i EL I m i II In tl tt tl m • %  i several tin es befoi %  eftre In Korea, if thaw get tl The invisible line tbgl rung jugt north <>( K .iin-.riv tias i-''n toased into ii % %  nei i tiatloi mi:i iopoggd that itoth .II inns a/Uhdra %  i"in tinparallel t&d l< ive one tw i mile i %  utrg : trip i Central Kong. Da the face of it. thi i i not when the present battle lint Ii taken Into contidergtioti Tl pi otduri li to freeze i Ival u i i in aomi ca e not to attempt t tons for the d i>( the arrnhtt if the i .^-,.— i ''/IW'l.'/'W.t'/'KlV ..... I>_lll_ I..... "I'l... I_a^ .....I. Oh BISHOP Tl.. UuU %  %  %  %  %  %  centra] tt nt i>i tdas, wi'i' ilp 'i In Salm ... %  .; .ii HOil .i i %  day. Mottdi All arhu %  later U .m the Suada) it the red Ui kei % %  %  %  rvlce (o Uv I the i %  I to two a a <>f tho i i fii' i %  Cathedral, oi from the i %  'i r.i i. i UJ ba i •: %  i %  West In-1, i Trinidad, U i Puerti i topa |. % %  eel behlni On ii.. %  %  %  I I i i U %  i irnmui i the Unit, d w.-t emu %  ..I in the build p an 'Ul III.. %  I %  I w a n j %  I .... %  i i IS CITY 1 %  I 1 %  %  I oil itoraga i.nik %  %  II %  within i" thai .r .uu caw I .iimii i %  i ., I th, nna Hood i I I %  IMlng U %  i COO Ni I %  sd thai th< %  I ifl i ni"' pai ora havi hV %  i r %  W.H. in noon •* t it* itvtv. IMUMIIHI. %  % hot '....k thf water hrom the undei — v.r l.eslied Material 10,000 GJ f B Missing In Korea WASHINGTON, July 14 American %  and the Defence t>m. Boos an prlsonoi Some are undCAlbtadlji Mead. %  i casualty summary, only 158 Amei %  of war. The lt %  %  have Kiv .1 n Def< bavi I !)lt to i. 1 on •axchai onara ol : .. sUonal Red Croaa with l the Reel i %  pi % %  .... %  c close' l r I I' 1 %  %  Ai tl"II I %  %  I %  I central fi %  Red 1 -; u %  i i t .K. Destroy ITS Sen! To Aden %  ggf K, %  ieh at .i i He MII.1 li rrti rould He %  %  eject • Iran bow !.. the ruling vf Ml intern itloi Brltlah Gi tha -wi i granted an "in I it .1. .,f %  ind propo %  of an An*i. Board "i Bupi rriaoi Ai -repled Britain readilj ouri rul . and adthdraw Ms wgna%  '* %  to Ihe iuut agn .i i., abide hy the I %  i ir.u,Involving ii..„ and tha AiiKlo-lniiilan Oil %  menl did %  into th %  i %  %  %  11 mi. MI provided Iho Ulka were within '* %  I UV uukUunaHaaUon) WnJIg Bilt.il,, aPn-pTy .cliol n tiunnlntaUon, ii op p oa sa ml ol Ihe law wtuefa h b >i ot the lals have i li nvil li.. i rtm in to rat i %  %  .i Mi ada '.. and mem' h,K II I.UI Oil National! H %  want Ml Brltlah Mod rejected i '" " % %  %  I thai ha wmil.i W rlth mllttan protect her win ; T UN Itoth Biden hnvmid. IX'-WM1 '.I relievo ihe i.-min ^nu... M%  I p On IMite I P Greek Abunilons %  'i.iniii-l Swim July 14 Jap Treat) Gives US lii^ Speoid Rightfl WASIIIM;. ON, J giving Uu %  %  %  I I % %  %  r fj I | Unit %  i %  In Ihe J %  Acheson Dislikes 38th 1* Dividing Line WASHINGTON, J... • %  :in Aehe%  1 %  (lraw.il i.. line of M %  %  definite Btl %  %  %  %  %  K The Law is always right. I : m % JJtJUA JcwoWxibi (fhokn in fyct&A LA RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL IICVCLI CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. K). II. 12 & 13 BROAD STRfEt Sole Distributors










ESTABLISHED» 1 895 )



REDS AGREE TO REOPEN

Newsmen Will
Enter Kaesong:

KAESONG, Korea, July 14

‘THE COMMUNISTS announced tonight the)
acceptance of the United Nations terms for the}. ‘
resumption of the Korean cease-fire talks. Radio| to

Pyongyang (the Communist North Korean station)
announced the accepiance of General Ridgway’s
demands at 9.15 p.tn.

The broadcast, quoting the statement to Ridg-
way signed by the North Korean. Premier and
Commander-in-Chief 1 Commander Peng Suai, said that the Reds agreed
to the neutralization of the Kaesong Conference



site and the entry of 20 Western news correspon-
dents into the city.
The anrounceme

seer ae ~aiageay 0 LABOURER

his ultimatum to th FOUND DEAD

Friday, and almost 60 bh f







the Armistice talks were bi Fas‘ Arthur a
off with strong United N: 39-year-old labour of
protests against Red interference Cleaver’; Hill, St. Joseph,
with the United Nations’ delega was found dead with a re-
tions, volver in his hand "near a

stream at

abeut 9 am.
His body was taken to the

District “F” Police Morturry

Cleaver’s Hill

yesterday.

A preliminary translstion of th
broadcast made in the Korean lan-
guage said that the Comm
had agreed to remove al)

nists

rmed





forces from Kaesong and to set where a ‘post mortem’ was
up a neutral zone as demended performed by Dr. W. H. E.
by Ridgway. The broadcas Johnson. An inqu'ry into
the first break in a tens« i the circumsiances of his
tion. The armistice deadlock had death will be held on Tues
dragged far into the third day be- day at the District “F"

Police Court.

Lowe was wanted by the
Police for larceny of money
from a bank.

fore the Communists broke their
silence on the United Nations’ do-
mands for a_ guarantee of full
equality before the talks resume).
The deadlock started on Thur
day morngng when the Unit
Nations convoy was turned back
from Kaesong because newsme!
were included in the party, and the
United Nations issued the ulti-
matum that its delegates would no
attend further talks until “inter- | The th
ference” with its parties ceased tl ever recurrent threat of

by the
famine and disease has recog-

Conditiors >





Nehru Approves
Kamily Planning

NEW DELHI, July 14.
ian Government faced





i tha irth control must be

; , used to check the rapidly in-
Ridgway said that he demanded, . . thet se ae

an MOEA Gan ie the: Fee ti creasing population, but it also

as conditions for the resumption | realizes it will be a long time



of the talks, 9nd in order to guar-
antee that the United Nations
would no longer be subjected to

before the principle of family
planning will be accepted by In-

, uM 1 dians as a way to better health
a control during their meetings |and a higher living standard.
at:
First: The neutral five-mile Prime Minister Nehru put Gov-
circle centred on Kaesong be ernment’s stamp of approval on

established, with all armed guards | Birth control when he said in a
and troops withdrawn from_the report to the Congress Partyy «lt
zone. {s@éems clear the state must encour-

Second: Each party be limited /age this family planning or birth
to 150 persons in a delegation, }control”, but opinion is

with complete freedom to select|qivided whether birth control is
anyone in its own party including ejther morally desirable or econo-|
newsmen., cally practicable

Third: Both sides refrain from ar __4CP)
hostile actions within the neutra! ene
zone.

Fourth: Only persons, mutually

Anglo-lranian
| Contracts ‘Invalid’

agreed upon, be admitted to the
actual meeting room,
Ridgway had said bluntly that |







if these conditions could nat be |
met, then the conference should ABADAN, July 14, _
be moved some place else.-(U.P* Iran on Saturday de red all
— }the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
jcontracts invalid and invited in-
FOREIGN BONDS | dependent oil buyers to ‘come

and get it” for An uniden-

LONDON, July 14





F . k 1 leaped. to the tified American which offer-
oreign bonds 3 f ‘ ae
forefront this week, on »mpletely he ae — ’ i pe told stn
eclipsing the gilt-edged industrials | °° Ana; 1 # sere eae ene
oils and mining shares. Japanese] ‘©, /vacdan, If was annou ¢
bonds fairly soared on the news | Other buyers “who were said te
of settlement of Japan’s pre-war] have been offered Iranain sup-
foreign debts envisaged in the plies were not iden am
Peace Treaty. Ue. UP.



British Meat Ration Not
Affected By Argentine’s Cul

LONDON, July 14.

OFFICIAL SOURCES said that the Argentine Gov-
ernment’s decision to cut meat exports by half wouid not
affect the British meat ration at present. A Ministry of
Food spokesman anticipated that the ixcreases in the Brit-
ish meat ration promised by Food Minister Maurice Webb
for August would be upheld.

Officials expressed the hope that Argentina would be
able to supply over the entire period of the protocol which
ends next April, at least a mi«vimum qtaneny of 200,000
tons of carcase me at and 5%,000 tons cf corned meat.

Commenting on the Argentine

B.N.R. Plan Longer je, 1 ccempeits, te inte
Working Week





an said “it is an uneasy reflection



ithat it was just about this time

LONDON, July 14 last year Argentina suspended

Britain’s Nationalized Railways|@xports under the old Trade

5 5 so renk Agreement, anu embarked on a

want to stretch the werk we long period of pressure which

from 44 to 48 hours to overcome |



the acute labour shortage, they dt tence! Bayar

revealed on Saturday. They ap- a aenag ager nie ent little to sup-

er ee ee port the suspicion that curtail-

7 ie 5.2 s dn: the Baten nt ment of the immediate supplies

ae Fes, es oe a0 pate the i | now ordered is the beginning of a
. bh ff. “rv “~}similar campaign leading to even

portation of alien labour and an daa tringent bargaining when

approval for the workers to stay | 4).
on their jobs through one week
of their annual vacation.

The Associate’s Society of Lo-
comotive Engineers and Firemen
promptly rejected the plan on the

present protocol



expires
Exports Decline

gut it is an
a decline of av



ailable exports



















strongly |

j}emerged in a hard bargain driven}

undeniable fact that |



Sunday

/





BARBADOS t

JULY ‘5 1951.





pn wih capisodibn laine . eis Apres yee —

Italy Wants ONLY THREE
Revision Of |
Peace Treaty :

WASHINGTON, July 14. |
Jeually reliable cdiplo nati
sources said that Italy expected |
present to the State Denar |









ment early next week an offic ial |
request for a revision of Italy's
Peace Treaty. The sources said
that instructions from the It ali an |
Foreign Minister, Count - a, |
wer € V the Italian n|





the vaunites {
xr cons
Depar



JON As pe

by ‘ie State



drati of the Japanes Peac











dera-
pate
3 za’s reauest for th evi-
2 is probably influenced by the
Ti which does not cont
j the severe estriotions
included in the It lian Pe
Treaty at
It is reported that ae fe
a deep sense of injustice becau |
of the fact th Ttely vh s|
th th j
ol Wor i
Mas been foreed-by the 7 t
limit s ‘ly her fer t ie
irmaments, wh i
fought the Allies
moment will have
which is consid

are only three Speightstown,droghers left now. This

ws the Bessie under sail. (See story p. 7)

38TH PARALLEL Is

| generous
the Italian.

when





Communisn

| ° 4 : sista ses

Gains Ground STUMBLING BLOCK |

In Indonesia | * we

| ndonesia (By HARRY FERGUSON)

Petia is : NEW YORK, July 14
VAT: ‘ ris ‘ ‘ ‘ *

| The Sather Agency said on THE 38TH PARALLEL is something that the negoti

Saturday “Communism is steadily
| gaining ground in Indonesia.”

| It was circulated by “Frides” an
= bulletin of the Sacred Con-

ators are going to stumble over several times before they
agree to a ceasefire in Korea, if they get the talks started
again. The invisible line that runs just north of Kaesong
already has been tossed into the negotiations by the Com-
munists.

They have proposed that both armies withdraw about
six miles from the parallel and leave one two-mile neutra
¢trip across Central Korea. On the face of it, that looks
a fair proposition, but not when the present battle line is
taken into consideration. The customary procedure ir
ceasefire negotiations is to freeze rival armies in thei:
tracks. Both sides agree not to advance, and in some case
not to attempt to reinforee their positions for the duration



gregation of the Propagation of
the Faith. It is said that since
Indonesia gained independence
from the Netherlands, Commun-
ism has made great strides there.
It added: “But the great majori-
ty of Unions are openly affiliated
with the Communist Party. Strikes
are now at least a weekly occur-/
eee, especially on the Island of
Java,
A dispatch said that while there
are no Communists in the Indo-| of the armistice.
| nesian Cabinet, Communists like| If the cormmunist
| to overcome this handicap by infil- | proposal were
| trating into such important posi=| ted Nations

neutral strip = Perr eer teens op
accepted, the Uni-



rmy would have to, N, J
tions as .the control.of the gereral! retreat alor most ell of the en 0 SECRA TION
confederation of Indonesian work-/tire battle line. The last — push | .
ers which has the last word in|made by the U.N. army, car 7 >
almost all union matters ried it north if the 38th OF BISHOIL
—U.P. from Kansong, on the East Coast,



parallel |

THE consecration of the Ver)
Nevd G L G Mandevill



all the way
song



ross

almost to Kae
where the line dips sharpl


















\vorat:

a a

picture,

were



LEFT

taken from the deck of the D, A

‘UN Troops

Maintain

yt
ithree
foul







PRICE: SIX CENTS

TALKS

U.K. SHELVES
IRAN ISSUE

By JACK FOX

LONDON, July 4
BE SEITAIN put the Lranian crisis on the shelf te await the
outcome of W. Averill Harriman’s special mission to
Teheran, The Conservetives agreed with the British
Labour Government to postpone the debate on Tran sche-
duled for Tuesday, because such public discussion might
joopardise the United States Presidential envoy’s negotia-

tions. z
No further steps towards the evacuation of the oilfields or
the bringing of the crisis to the United Nations are expected
uel Londen ean observe the success er failure of Harri-
man’s effort. The British Foreign Office insisted that Harri-
men’s mission was “welcomed”. But there is no doubt that

the whole idea was getting a very cool reception among the
British



Sir _Frane is Shepherd, Britis!
° + }A.wOassador in Tenetan, said
a » hk I Is ;much at a Press Conference ye
Fire Ss. 00 terday. He said that there
Sw wee ) “very little point” in Harriman
Ki a aT ;coming, because Iran was dicta
| nsas jing terms on which he woul
maa {hegotiate. Whitehali would no
KANSAS CITY 7 20
SANSAS CITY, et 20 that far, but officials mad
vuly lain that Brita reject
kyon: aus ; D a iritain ejected an
omit Pine caveat aed. "re \idea that Harriman would act
the waters of this City’s : * dictatar phe

i

Wee Britain’s rock
« 5S oc
history Flames leaping ue eenttciee kK
$300 feet into’ the air from y se ement now

bottom terms foi
demand that
the ruling of the
Court of Justice ar
On the basis of the
Government’s complaint

iood in

Iran bow to
International
the Hague

British

hunderous explosions de scciine |

buildings and 12 gasoline ar
storage tanks
They spread

early today to

\big lumber company and ‘threat-|'®e Court granted an “injunction’

ressure jened a chemical company's war against further nationalization by
house where thousands of gallons{!â„¢@"2 of the Anglo-Iranian Oil

of explosive alcohol are store Company, and proposed the

Along’ Korean Front Five 260,000 . gallon tanks formation of an Anglo-[ranian



joard of

papthalene caught fire within 6 Supervisors to run
EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUART- |Â¥@rds of the alcohol warehouse slowly
ERS, KOREA | Firemen said that if any one « Accepted
United Nations troops, drove |the tanks explodes the on Britain readily accepted the
hard into Communist defenses aij |®!most certainly will be ignites court ruling, but Iran rejected it
along the Korean front to kee} Sixty firemen in boat pean outright, and withdrew its signa-

now from 200,000 to 250,001
Communist troops opposed = to
the United Nations forees on the
west central front. Earlier front |
reports id at least 400,000 Reds P
|
|
|





were massed in the build-up area
behind Comraunist front line
troops and = front commanders

warned of Communist treachery if
cease-fire
Vrong

negotiations wen







)

|
N

up the pressure on more than |"e flames unsuccessfully as the] ture to the declaration by which
400,000 Communist troops loom- | lly waters carried the fire from it had agreed to abide by the
ing as an ominous threat behind {ome flood abandoned building Court’s decisions. Iran claimed
stalled ceasefire tall inother Amoi those desivoyed | that the Cour Was Not compe.en
y iat $125,000 New Holland} to deal with a purely interna
ee the central front _ troop | Machinery Company building, Mair involving Iran and the
yattled forward four miles toward Che Red Cross declared that the { Anglo- Iranian Oil Compan
Kumsong the big Communi flood disaster was the worst sine: He said that the Brition a: n
supply base while Allied planes|the Ohio-Mississippi ; ch bien bnnd
Whipped up Communist lines. | 1937 It is said
The Eighth Army said there|100,000 persons have fled

o Teheran
proposed by

The Mission
Truman

omes in the 100 flooded towns ir Ph ee
8 counties provided

in Kansas and two ir

the talks were

lissouri. With the crest of th “within the frame-
oF vet to come here, thousands praels. of the (nationalization)
f volunteers manned the remain-

ng oe dikes hoping to hole While. Britain aécepty ‘The prin-
ack the water from the unde-| CP! of nationalization, it opposes

\



the contents of the law which is
stripping it of the control of the

rich oilfields. British officials have
taken

astated parts of the city

—U.P



ome heart however from
the very fact that Tran wou
invite Harriman to Teheran, and
they have noted with interest the
tatements of the Iranian Premier
lohammed Mossadegh,
bers

U.K. De ‘slroyers
Sent To Ader

MALTA, July 14
vas learned that four destr

and mem-
f the Iranian Oil Nationali-
tion Board

that hoods tt ment did not even enter into the
DAV TORN tha matter. Iran welcomed Harriman

that they want oil





of the British Mediterr i lowing to the West
have been dispatched t Britain rejected any idea ot
Pheir departure from Malta! armed intervention the Unitec
ollowed the Empire Roach inci-! States would not go alang with
in the Suez Canal whe tit but she said that she would
plinn authorities stoppec ; intervene with military and naval
‘rilish ship and searched it to to protect her nationals.
lie destroyers also will :

i

To ULN.

|
de-| sides have said

vailable for any Iranian dutie Both that the

ided upon, The tank landing ship|are cons idering taking the dispute
Jieppe is also en route to Abaden'ty the United Nations although
o relieve the landing ship neithe has shown any strong

| Messina,



| lll

” Rp . Wh
ie 1p SleDrate@s |southward. At one point on the|Bithop-elect of Barbados, wi!!! Reds were reported to be d
| I ranc¢ Ce le brat 7 central front—were the bloody\take place in Saint Michael Ing In around the Kaesong cease- }
* y battle of the Iron Triangle was|Cathedral on Sunday July 22nd, gre conference site United Na- |
Bastille Day fought—the United Nations army |the Feast of St. Mary Magdalenc,| jong patrols in that zone } |
vould have to fall bac} b 20 |at 8.00 an The n conse=! humped I te on
PARIS, July 14. |miles to conform to the terms of |crated Bishop will be enthroned in)», a ignite ’ the }
France celebrated Bastille Di | | \th hed } f een ’ }
ance > ate as ®Y ithe communist proposa ithe Cathedral on the OuOWwIn were believed to he = usir Cor
today with a display of new arm lday, Monday 23rd. at 4.00 p.m. | ¢ ' E |
se Minister, Jules Moch, set | Propaganda | All who hold tickets for admis-| ce. TERA “Cie hathice ae -thehita
t stage for the day when |} | It is not difficult to tell what{sion to the Consecration must b le ly remaining holding ir }
leclared the French army is on! would happen once the United Jin their places not later than 7.40 ec ss ee eee teuews ; }
the way towards being a power-jNations army started to retreat./4m on the Sunday mornit ey ‘ |
ful striking force, capable of deter-}|Communist radios in Peiping, and | Again on the Monday afternoon, Less Ked Material ie
ring any possible aggression, Com-|the North Korean capital of Py-|ihose who have received ticket The Eighth Army also sak!|.
munists called on the people to/ongyang would open Up a propa~ |roy the Entaronement must | Communist te captured las:
x . ; “war ongering.”|ganda campaign Their story aa TEM UAISY, MABLOT as Cae a la
ignore this war mongerin : ' : oii = *itheir seats not Jater than 3.40. yeek was “markedly lk t
They scheduled a mass march on would ve that the ( nited Nations pm, The Order of Service for the jn tne previous wee indicatis |
> » side ‘is center- nly ask i ; ; |
the opposite side of Paris center forces not only asked for a truce » Ord f ‘ oe
‘ ig a eee | but were so eager to achieve {t |Cons¢ ration, and the drdey OYr\that the Red ere becomin ne
ing on the “Place de la Bastille. re: § ager to ve i ‘ . |
3 » 500.000 atehed the offi-|that they were willing to give up the Enthronement, have bec usually careful in preserving thei
ar a 7. "on ‘Cham 9s Elysees!the ground they had purchased |printed in two separate hand-/stores even while awit
i Pte Samide Vincen with the heavy expenditure of |books for the "alined eoaies of 4 ©! Action late yesterday c
Rr peee cs coat tt oie > Chief men and material. It would be|attending, and these books may be|crinbed as “relatively qui
ete, carn a gah: or yne more point that the Reds could|purehased beforehand at _ the! |
Staf Lieut, ‘ a pri . ek cea hammer home in their attempt to |Cathedral, or from the parochia); That included the bitter battl |!
eeene ee! ae the 1 Me of] Prove to the world that they won clergy at sixpence per copy jnorth-east of Hwachon beloy |
hed _ rer > leaders f a . | ny , i t ¢
er yh A aes ae y eer a“ cna the war The Bishop-Elect is to be con-|Kumsong to the ea R force |
the Al ae oe a. rps & And yet the proposal for a neu- |secrated by the Archbishop of the! broke off the fight by â„¢ ay
the Soviet observer UP. tral strip along the parallel is a/West Indies, assisted by the jing before ubborn|
er difficult one for the United Nations’ |Bishops of Trinidad, the Wind- Hic
pe ease poets ALOre to reject i he fl ward Isles Puerto Rico, and Patrols rangea up to seven mile {|
parallel was chosen a 1@ divid- | Rich 3entlev into Reds’ territor on the ( |
POCKET CARTOON ing line between North and quench Rentle leentr al front, but drew no Con
by’ OSBERT LANCASTER South Korea by an agreement — {munist fire in their attempt 1]
i ey ED proce rng getline of ee ae _ G Lr’ }feel out the Red build-up area
¢ ¥ oack in the days when the Unit- veel ton’ Wocnih io : |
ed States and Russia were great 10,000 yeh S it i te ite 5 : si ms se ‘A vs a \{
and good friends, and it never . « cr : eee eee eet
occurred to anybody except Stalin Missing In Korea | UP ||

that they would be at each other's















throats in a few years WASHINGTON, July 14 '
Most of the nations making up More than 10,000 American |
the United Nations coalition army fighting men are missing in Korea
probably would approve of a t uf-|and the Defence Department
fer strip along the re and would | knows little about them. Som«e
be willing to let the propaganda |are prisoners of the Communist
fall where it may. What the Al-\cSome are undoubtedly dead.
lied negotiators probably are "
seeking right now, is some conces | A Defence spokesman refused}
sion from the Reds in return. for | ¢, Saturday to make any esti-
oe or the ate rs In liu tes on how mary are in each
OMe SORES the United Nations |group. According to the latest
wants something it can use as a {en aie oily 1BGskae:
‘ounter propaganda against that fora oF Se 77 ORLY 48 a m a
expected to go around the world |4¢@ns are known to be prisoner
when the United Nations’ soldiers | 9f war. ;
| turn their faces south and. start The Reds through propagand
| marching ; broadcasts and Party newspaper
—U.P. have given the names of abou
| orict 5 r
“It’s all very well for you } 2,000 American prisone
to grin in that cynical way, ’ d 7 Defence offcials have been un-
| ‘ but as it happens I really AM Greek Aban ons itble to make any confirmations o
” c :
going to Paris for Unesco! : | S . Red claims. The Reds have pai:
Channe Wii no attention to international rules
7 2 }on exchanging inforrnation about
Exploring FOLKSTONE, Eng., July 14 | prisoners of war as set forth in
The Greek Army Major Jason|yhe Geneva Convention. The)
W . Panama Zirganos returned here on peel fiave refused to furnish the Inter-
iay night after abandoning national Red Cross with the names


















Jap Treaty Gives US
Big Special Rights

WASHINGTON, July 14
Diplomatic source said tha



Japan has agreed on the treat:
giving the United States specia |
hts at the gigantic Japane
naval base at Yokosuka

Yokosuka at the mouth of Tokye |
Bay is the largest naval base o
that side of Pearl Harbour I
can match Pearl Harbour in ever
task except repairing the heavies

Yokosuka is one of th
; that the United State

warships
finest prizes



|gets in the Japanese-United State
Mutual Security Treaty schedul
to be published sox
The pact will be sned abe
the same time that Japan sigr
the General Peace Treaty with tt
United State and all it othe
World Wa II, enemies exce}
Russia early in September Tt
Treaty also give the Unite





einige - eepresnaecicieernaipnaetinasn



grounds that the Government re-|during the Argentine winter is WASHINGTON, July 14. attempt to swim the Channel be- |of prisoners or to permit the Red States authority to keep air in
fused the deferment of railway |al to be expected and that} The Evening Star commented on] céuse of ods and tides. When) |Cross representative to visit fe ye forces Japan ; de if f
workers from military service | th been aggravated by last| the recent explorations in I am fat from the goal, ‘Cs | prison camps. le General m i e Peace br
—UP. year’s dro ‘ j by the expedition from the Smith-] carried him away and he climbed In World War II, the Army ane igned, Only a fer inor poin
' ntine supplies continue to! conian Institution and the Nationa the motor-boat. He sat Air I e had about 1/5,000 r t the Jaj nese; United \. stat
NEW CRIMINAL CODE |! nportant to the meat ration | Geographic Society very disappointed after getting! ing About 133,000 were finally | e! t € it.
: gre ; L ; G
LONDON, July 14. | here for ae will have to be relied; “ Dr. and Mrs. Matthew W. Stir-] 8° close.”-—U.P ccounted for.—-U.P. Uw
The Belgrade newspaper Borby|Upon to fll the seasonal gap SO ling, representing the Smithsonian
said that the criminal code of |!0N8 4S no facilities exist for stor) restitution and the ae 1 Ge o-
; s home-killed ment u
the Bulgarian Army. had. been |!D@ home-killed 1 Haphic society, nave veer exs-| A@heson Dislikes 38t i As Divic me Line
changed so that soldiers’ families} 4 is however. a fact that with| ing North-Western Pan ran
are responsible for offenses com-| icing home supplies and decreas-| what they have found sug¢ sais an “a s ‘ ‘ n of ore
mitted by the soldiers, accordi: ng quantities from Argentina—|that there must have been many we ASHING ee , July 14 | front teat ae orate | sty oe Ane " !
of Stz Dean Ache-|cated he did not f y vith 5 les Br of
to the Yugoslav News Ager 320,000 tons in 1949, 260,000 tons | discoveries of the New Wo Fie ae Pees soy. dake te this pte r dividing- top Republican «
Tanyug. in 1950 and y 230.000 tons this| the Pacific long before ther : ‘ot ad ain esent (ihe of aath + ‘Hel Atmod. Gervices-<
The paper quoted an ordet | year if the full m m quan- | any from the Atlantic ; ot a mixed recs Whil« . ors looked this | the present |
all units of the Bulgar I it forthcomi propor- The area, that they hay the law-makers on/as more advantageo thar ease: | t ¢ th
which said that r @s- of A the | we the of fire 1e 38th tnany of them said ld ore f
capes t Yug t tot lar phe Colu Acheson “%old Pre C f the vould not be itisfied unfe ir
against hi fé 3 would € jon n f Ar 1 r ¢ feels a truce! definite stri re being t ou id t n |
taken. —U.P. \ t —U.P. be f m the ghting y truce ‘ ent t the outh Ko C.3 |
| é



@ On Page 5





The Law is always right.



RALEIGH

THE oe ee BIiCcCVvVCLSE

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,

12 & 13 BROAD STREET

LTD.
10, 11,
Sole Distributors

ee
‘ieee IOR










PAGE TWO eM eS L SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY AS, 1951 :
i} as aa :
iti



i BARBADOS POLO CLUB JAVETTA

{ Lower Broad Street

angen







Q K BALL” } iaclas.
ee | DRESSES = of all Types | Pees Suprema |







































)) day in Canada as guests of sakes he ; a ‘ ‘ain gillaad
YY th Ready-made and made-to-order Mfrans-Canada Airlines. Duting oo ena Tea Foss a ‘sais ther ee
PARADISE BEACH CLUB yh ; ‘ hele ee: ee ee ee Britain.
\\ i} Just arrived—Dresses in larger sizes ‘a t ~ gh? > he od - Sir Edward told Carib that he
y if from $21.98 SM a ge. elgg dees Rrsenigae 0 expects to be in London for one
IU LY 2Zist tt “ Sesaad f i eee ’ HB week; after which he is going
({ = == = cs ada oo ap Pi oe Europe and will visit Holland,
Ki OS ae i France and Italy, returning to the
. Y . : . NI | sir Alfred told Car tt they ’ a taly,
DANCING—SUPPER—MOONLIGHT BATHING Hy | GLOBE THEATRE : ts 4: : oe = 1% he U.S. by sea from Naples He
(included) 2s TICKETS: $1.50 |} ate r . tol ‘Jaspar Park. Banff, plans to be back in Barbados by
UW TONITE 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING Calgary, Ottawa and New York erase. Mr. rm he said
i CHARLES BOYER — LIND eturning to Montreal in time to will be away until January.
} | A DARNELL ccmuect with the flight to Barba- Departure Date Fixed
SPECIAL Al TRACTIONS \ ee 7 | dog ; *PHREE of the W.I. players to
Kt It wae their first visit to Canada a tut Amite . Banke Beseba:
i} and in fact the first time they had Wilfred Fergusson and Simpson
. ie yy been to that continent. " Guillen together with their
MOTOR LAUNCH TRIPS TO. }} Watle in Alverta, Shey, visited Manager Cyril Merry will leave
i Le Due” Oilfields and the Natural eres Se ee ee rae
. . jas Conservation Plant. They ao . a Pr
6 ad })) i| ne . Ne or, Ministe Akaroa. Due to business com-
The NINA ii 20. saw Mr. N. BE. Tanner, Minister ein ie E insradiesgereh
| arte a ; tnvernment mitments Jeff Stollmeyer anc
i i fd Of ee A ee ha 1880, Gerry Gomez will not be able to
~ . on “AD i Ww : ¢ » . ” rae ’ ‘ ; ay
MOORED OFF)SHORE TO HEAR i} | SUPER STAR ¢ |The Governor of Aiberta gave a travel by that ship, but will deav e
y) | ? THI : R TALENT AUDITION dinner in their honour during sea by e ine aise gy isd
OYIT TOMIRITR CL rpa e )) S MORNING 9.36 A.M. sir stay. Ramadhin ne = Sixth rinidac
YOUR FAVOURITE CALYPSOE! i} - SS ; M es st they visited a num- player will travel direct from
e i Ag ee a | ber -of departments. This ve engl Ba with the other pro-
{ | ] ' altogether dye to Trans-Canada fessionals. —
i AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only) | Aenee who had made the trip Married In France
BAR ABOARD ) TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at. 8.20 possible. D®. 5. M. 8 SIMON who had
A TRULY GREAT MOTION PICTURE | In New York, they visited St. been in Paris doing post
Witt wales | Ambrose Church in Harlem and
r )

graduate work at Lielle University
has returned to Barbados. His
visit also had its romantic side.
Before returning home he was

met 250 Barbadians. ‘There ate,
His Excellency said, 25,000 Bar
- 7 badians living in New York City
Commencing Tuesday 17th at 8.20 p.m, it had been a grand holiday and

Come and Search for the Hidden Treasure— You may
find CHAMPAGNE

Starring: OLIVIA De HAVILLAND—MONTGOMERY CLIFT
RALPH RICHARDSON A Paramount Picture












| “THE HEIRESS”










































{ii n : at 8 : married again. His wife is a Pari-
«! JEAN ARTHUR-—MARLENE DIBTRICH—JOHN LUND they were both glad to be back sian. Part of the honeymoon was
= a ir A FOREIGN AFFAIR” home spent in France and the rem¢ n-
| MISS DAVIS Won Nomina‘i At Se awell to meet them were b ahaa pee ‘ ‘ M eg t ben me b : eae
j 7 a egy || | scceemmmeiine SSS pe eneratreetrney | et LT the cinabe Ay N. HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Lady Savage as they arrived der on the trip out by the Colom-
For An Academy Award For I }the Colonial Secretary a R, 1 t Seawell baoet i 9 ROK chadic:. Shibbis: teisll to ‘ bie.
’ Her 20th Century-Fox Picture > = 7 |Turner, Col. R. T, Michelin, Com- at Seawell yesterday morning at 5.05 o'clock. ey ha een in e
NOW SHO WING “ALL ABOUT EVE” She Won LRATION PLAZA rane missioner of Police and Major Canada since June 23rd as guests of Trans-Canada Airlines. Married Yesterday

; 1] Academy Honors, as the Best Don’t Miss JOHN WAYNE ‘ | Dennis Vaughan, the Governor's Afternoon
{ ‘TRESS. f. - 1934-2 mt ee in |A.D.C, : ISS KATHLEEN PROVERBS
DAILY | “DANGEROUS” and ner 1938 $6 Ld For Consultation | Stee! Band For U.S. on daughter of Mr. vand Mrs.
\ “JEZEBEL” | R. CHARLES W JOHN- FIVE-MAN steelband is ex- IM Voyime IV, Number 14 is Harold Proverbs of Rockley Ter-
with Patricia NEAL — Ward BOND — Philip CAREY | STONR, one of T CAs senior pected to leave Trinidad on now on eule : Awonw its. con~ "2°" was married yesterday
\ineet 1 Montrea armved 4 ten-week visit to the United Abe: Font th a ale a . afternoon at St. Matthias Church
< 445 & 8.30 pm. and Continuing Daily engine oa ; Td .. . : tents are several short stories, { : sexes. , . ae
A.45 & 8.30 NOW PLAYING © eee z oi jtrom ( ened ea d Rpg St er < ot, esgic of one by Edgar Mittleholzer, poetry, ee iam oe es of
S*ECIAL THURS, 1.30 p.m | . jand will be i sarpados the United States made the neces- jignt verse, reviews and the 22° on, ida. J and Mrs.
“BURNING CROSS” | Opening FRIDAY 20th | week we Say arrangements. The offer story of the Bridgetown Players Mayor, Snv., arrived from Bermuda
AT Hank Daniels BETTE DAVIS in Has come covers free accommodation and by. Bruce Hamilton, This article Via Jamaica on Thursday for the

ee o* and “DRAGNET - ] PAYMENT ON DEMAND | ee rane $50.00 (U.S.) per week per man. is illustrated with nine pictures. te
j enry Wilcoxon } ok i 1e ; ne ceremony which took place
EMPIRE i eee DEAN vay Bah ai ery hh a, a
oe — —S== i > et an y su formed by Rev. Frank Pember

OISTIN ‘ x 7 tatiacn regarding n 5 K mberton.
i j PLAZ Dial 8404 | és A I ET % its euatiae! His The Bride who was given in
| Last Two Shows Today 5 & 8.20 p.m, | THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES visit was made marriage by her father wore a
\ \ RK¢ ci Thrilling Double! ||| Last Two Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m, essible by ar- dress of white organza with a very
anny Kaye, Dinah Shore, ||| Warner Double- z rangement. with ft iccordian pleated skirt and a
4-6-4 $ LAUGH AND THRILL WT! | ! ~~ “UP IN ARMS" = | Sieh Coawiert zachaty Scott & the Minister of lace over-skirt to match her fitted
— ieee } \]| Color by Technicolor & “SAN ANTONIO” Transport, Otta- lace jacket. Her head-dress, which
The star of “King } iF “THE CLAY PIGEON” | Color by Technicolor wa held in place a scalloped

Errol Fiynn

|) ]| BZ Williams, Barbara Hale rhis is Mi











} finger-tip nylon tulle veil, was a
‘ ——_—_—S———===" Se = ohnstone’ re 1 "@ Cf > 7 . ;
Solomon's Mines"’, N. & Tee Sh ae MON. & TUES. 8.30 pan Joh stone’s third small lace cap embroidered with
George Raft & Pat O’Brien in | THIS WAS PARIS | visit to Barbado seed pearls and trimmed with
STEWART GRANGER, \ DANGEROUS PROFESSION { Ben Livon, Ann Dvorak & | C. W. JOHNSTONE He was here on lilies of the valley
3 7 ; “08 : s alley
’ i |} and Ge O'Brien in | GUNS OF PECOS jtwo occasions in 1949 prior to the Maid-of-honour was Miss Phyl
is terrific in a big new LAWLESS VALLEY Dick Foran | construction of the new runway l cae GUE Wee es PDy)~
G-M adventure! oo —— ee oe Mr. Johnstone is a guest at the is Svoute who wore turquoise
M-G-M adventure | ORR E SESS EEE ES PSPPD SPD PSOSP POSS S OP OP OD POOODISESH & | Cy ean View Hotel . organza, The two other at-
> tendents Miss Fleurette Kinch and

Jewish Ceremony
M iSS HeLEN BirEKNSTEIN,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cae

Bernstein of Rockley, was

Miss Monica Massiah wore maiz
and pink organza. Their dressex
were all cut along the same lines
—peter pan collars with tiny

EMPIRE | ROYAL

To-day 4.45 and 8.20 and Con- | Last Two Shows Today 5.00
tinuing Daily 4.45 and $.3e

a and 8.15 ; married last night at the Jewish buttons down the front of their
‘ -resents ' } ity » . my ‘ "mcene z "ye
Republic Pictures Presents |‘ ommunity Centre, Country Koad, dresses to the waist. lhe skirts
io Mr. Maurice Kaizman, son ot

“SOLDIERS THREE”
Starring | “ROCK

were very full with a bustle effect
to the back, Their headdresses
were similar to the bride’s but of
matching organza and mixed
flowers. ;
The Bestman was ‘i ‘red
The Bride, who according to Proverbs, brother of te bride.
Jewish custom, was given in The ushers were Mr. Roy Proverb
marriage by her parents, wore a MR. & MRS. “BILL” MAYOR Mr. Denis Atkinson, Mr. Tvor

dress of silver lamay. She wore —married yesterday. Corbin and Mr. Herbert, Chees-
a tiara of the same material man,

which held in place a veil of . ial ‘
usion net Bhi’ carried 3 bow Old Combermerian He went to the U.S. where he | After the ceremony a reception
auet of whit ‘hids i R. V Am ‘Tay jq entered Atlantic Union College, os held at Four Squ2re Planta-
1 of white orchids. it. V. A. WATKINS, an Old ¢ Ses nseachusette tion, St. Philip and the t a
Vir and Mrs Averboukh I Combermerian, has taken his South Lancaster, Massachusetts .°" - pé ne honeymoon
acid oe f the Bernsteins, who BS OR era sees eee “and graduated with honours in }§ being spent at Sam _ Lord’s
friends of th sernsteins, who B.Sc. in the United States. Biology and Chemistry Castle.
arrived here on Friday acted o1 Mr. Watkins was a pupil of the ~ a. oe oe J
behalf otf Mr. Raizman’s parents. Wesley Hall Boys’ School and He is a brother of Mr. Coleman,
The bestman was Mr. Leon Bern- Combermere School during the Watkins, organist of St. John the}
stein, brother of the bride. sadmastership of Mr. G. B. Y. Baptist Church, and the son off!
The Bridesmaid were MissyCox and later at the Seventh Mrs. Louise Watkins, A S t
Rochelle Tepper, Miss Joan Bern-| Day Adventist Training College in Mistress at the Westbury Girls

stein and Miss Kathlyn Bernstein.] frinidad School. tes

They wore blue organza a

Mr. Samuel Raizman of Buenos
Aires. and the late Mirs., Raizman.

fhe Jewish rites were pertorm-
ed by Ur. Oscar Pillersdorft at
i o'clock.

Stewart Granger—Walter Pidgeon S
with David Niven—Robert Newton ISLAND

OLYMPIC owns

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 es 4
and 8.15 Starring:









Starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

avey. newrn ||| One
| er Dem and
CYRIL CUSACK + GRETA GYNT with a

JANE COWLe MENT TAYLOR. â„¢)
FRANK ALLENBY : BETTY LYNN* FRANCES OEE |
Suggested by THE RUDYARD KIPLING STORIES Produced by JACK’M. SKIRBAL,

Screen Play by MARGUERITE ROBERTS, CARIBBEAN

TOM REED and MALCOM STUART BOYLAN PR E M | ER E

Directed by TAY GARNETT ;
eroavea ty PANDRO S. BERMAN ||P AM A-ptown

A METRO-GOLOWYN- MAYER PICTURE










Republic Smashing Double . Forrest Tucker, Adele Mara with
r eco Adrian Booth ‘and Bruce Cabot



obert Rockwell ana Estelita
Rodriguez in Ser eee eee

“BELLE OF OLD | ROXY
MEXICO” |

~ and

“JUNGLE STAMPEDE”







To-day to Tuesday 4.45 dnd 8.15
|
}

20th Century Fox Presents





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“RAWHIDE”
rst Instalment Republic Serial Starring
7 ’
* UNDERSEA Tyrone Power—Susan Hayward
KINGDOM Y | with Hugh Marlowe—Dean Jagger

Starring Extra;

Monday and Tuesday 4.45 and 8.15



ried bouquels of pink for-

nots. Miss Paulette Tepper and



Miss Dena Bernstein were the
flower girls. They wore pink
organza and carried bouquets of
blue for-get-me-nots.

After the ceremony, a reception
was held at the Marine Hotel.
The honeymoon is being spent at
the Crane Hotel.

At THE CRANE HOTEL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH





y Corrigan and bon Chaney Jr. ‘ OLYMPIC WATER WIZARDS

PELL LEE ES PEEPS OPED

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By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police

| ee : MUSIC by *
)

FRIDAY, JULY 20TH and
Continuing for ONE WEE



. <,
OSC DOO L ALLELE LE IPCL LL EAA LOLA sts

Ped









THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA







“LIKE A TORNADO IT COMES TO

ert t eos an a
NOTICE .

Faney Dress Optional -I- Dress Informal
Admission : $1.00 including Light Refreshment i





TO HELP YOU

KEEP YOUR (CARDEN BEAUTIFUL | Mr. ANTHONY E. WARD

: Passed M.B. Finals

We Offer - R. ANTHONY E. “TONY”
| WARD, son of Mr. Justice
E. R. L. Ward and the late Mrs.
Ward has passed his M.B. Finals
| at Edinburgh University. His
father who is now a Puisne Judge
in B.G. was formerly Senior
Judge of the Assistant Court of
Appeal in Barbados.

—

Rubber Hose 1%” ..... . 8.38
UE a i oes 63
Clips
Connectors
UU ORE epee pert eee ||
POAMES oxcdimehaiens 27





We will be improving our



Downstairs Premises beginning
from Monday 16th July, but will |

continue business on the Second



| Aquatic Beauty Saton

as Mrs. INCE would like to inform
(Long Handle—4 Prong) eae ee her patrons that her Beauty Salon

; will be closed from 27th July to
h August, when she will be
——- ALSO —— away on holiday 15.7.51—1n.

TRIPLEX SPRAYERS—Suitable for Tennis Lawns,
Cricket Clubs etc.







Floor as usual.







~
i
e



} THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE aie a

| COTTON FACTORY LTD. | OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

THE PAYOFF only minutes away...
THE TRAP for the kidnaper

ready to be
sprung in...

We solicit the co-operation of

Tel. 3021, « BOULNE,
Manageress

our Customers and the General
Public.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





|
a

poiedemmsint i




MEN'S SHIRTS “ARROW” White ____..._ $7.10
MEN'S SHIRTS B.V.D. Grey, Tan, Blue inset Ok
MEN’S SHIRTS ELITE Striped oe oe

AN EXPERIENCE IN REALISM! MEN'S SHIRTS RELIANCE $3.90 455 4.87
srowne WILLIAM HOLDEN Gaberdine 56” Per yard
|

>







LYLE BETTGER «JA N STERLING

MANNING & CO. LTD. | aan SI Seay Had

| eenpiay by Sydney Boet aramount F

CORNER
Nancy Ulson - Barry Fitzgerald
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4220 YOUR SHOE STORE 4606

a aaeeeiamieneemeianent oe ' | SEE RSESRRERB ERB ReBBeEeEee
SUNDAY, JULY 15,



1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS ‘8

The Garden In July

The c
plants has, of
increased ir
only are the flowers in great de-
inand locally for gifts, and all
kinds of decorations, but there is
a growing demand for Anthurium
Lilies in Canada, and the United
States of America. If these flow-
€rs are picked at the right stage
they will last for weeks, and, as
they travel by air beautifully,
there is every likelihood that this
trade in Anthuriums will increase.

This rosy future for Anthuti-
ums will surely add interest to the
fascinating sideline in gardening
of the hand-pollination or Anthu-

Anthurium
> years greatly
island. Not



riums. From this practice a
variety of Hybrids are created,
and, there is no knowing what

valuable specimen in the Way of

flowers may be produced from
these Hybird seedlings. This
makes hand-pollination a most

exciting and absorbing hobby, but
one which demands a great deal
of patience and care. No quick
results may be expected, for, the
whole process, from the time
when the anthurium is pollinated,
to the time when, as a well grown
plant the Hybird seedling pro-
duces its first flower, extends over
a period of anywhere from one to
two years, and no quicker results
can be expected. For anyone
who has the time and patience
however, and is keen on this type
of gardening, it will be found
to be a hobby full of thrills
interest, and in the long run a
very repaying one.
Selection Of Plants

Before hybridising is under-
taken the gardener should pick
his parent plants carefully. Obvi-
ously if two poor specimens are
crossed, it can hardly be expected
that the offspring will be any
better than the parent plants. In-
deed it may be worse, since it may
inherit bad characteristics from
both parents. Therefore (ick
good plants, seeking such quali-
ties as good bearing power or
productivity, size of flower,, hard-
iness, and colour. Also, two dis-
similar flowers must be crossed

such as a scarlet and a_ white.
For if two pinks are crossed there
is little chance of getting any
great variety in the offspring.
But, if a white and scarlet are
crossed it will be reasonable to
expect such variations in the off-
spring as pink in different shades,
white with scarlet or red mark-
ngs, scarlet with white markings

ete.
Method Of Pollination
Anthurium flowers consist of a

large Petal, and a cil like
organ which combines the
Stamens (which produce the
Pollen) Stigmas, which are the

female or receiving organ for the
Pollen, and the Ovaries, which
lie deeply beneath the Stigmas,
and which later, after pollination,
cevelop the seeds. These indi-
vidual organs which are usually
easily discernable in most flowers,
are not easily seen in Anthuriums.
Anyway it will not matter if they

cannot be recognised, once the
following instructions are fol-
lowed.

The Pollen granules will be
feen as multiple small dark gran-
ules, scattered over the end of the
pencil like organ. These pollen
grains are ready to be transferred
to another flower.

To remove them, take the
thumb and two fingers of one
hand, and grasp the pencil-like
projection at the base sliding the
fingers firmly up to the apex.
After doing this it will be found
that the pollen has adhered to the
fingers, and is now ready to be
transferred to the receptor plant.
A flower is ready to receive pollen
from another plant when the pen-
cil-like propector is yellow and
sticky, or greasy at its base, and up
to half of its length. Having found
one such, the Pollen from the
fingers must be rubbed on to the
sticky portion of the receptor
plant and left and the job of
Hybridisation is done. So the first
stage of this long process is
completed.

Next week the Hand Polina~-
tion of Anthuriums continued.



There May Be Room in Your Back-Garden
For Britain's ‘Shetland-size’ Cow

By MARY BALL

Do not be surprised if your

neighbour starts keeping a little
black cow — not much larger
than a Shetland pony on that

spare bit of land or in the back
garden.

He will be following the fashion
of grazing a Dexter to help milk
supplies.

The Dexter, our smallest breed
of cattle, weighs only 650 pounds,
lives on grass or weeds, and gives
600 gallons of milk a year.

Its milk is almost as rich as
Guernsey or Jersey, and is fee
from tuberculos it is a good
beef animal, too,

The docile Dexter originated
from native Irish cattle crossed







Rupert and Simon hurry out of
the wood. ‘* Whar a fine place this
must be,’’ says the boy. ‘* Just look
at. that high wall. And _ there's

a moat just as the woodman told

us, but where’s the gate he spoke
of?”

Rupert has walked forward









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Rupert and S

with fighting bulls imported from
Spain during the last century.

It is their seavenging qualities
which are making them so popu-
lar when there is little food to
spare for cattle.

Once the breed nearly died out.
It has been kept alive by a few
enthusiasts.

Among them is a Welsh woman
farmer, Miss N. M. Lloyd, a re-
tired Army man, Major R. G,
MeNair Scott and the Dowager
Lady Loder.

Today there are 150 pedigree
herds of Dexters and thousands
of odd cattle dotted about Britain.

Farmers are to make another
appeal to the Government. asking
for legislation to deal with stray
dogs.




and now he calls out, Moving round
a corner they see a strange little
bridge leading to an iron studded
oak door. “This must be the
place,” says the little bear, “ Do
ou think we ought to fing the
ell?" Rather nervously he walks
up the steps.

ake you lovelier

PUNUS

your skin.

PONDB’S VANISHING CREAM

POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften



AND GARDEN

d By Agricela.
THE SWEET POTATO
Many farmers and cultivators

may wish to refresh their minds
on points of interest relating to
some of our local food crops. A
brief stirvey will, therefore, be
attempted and we begin with the
sweet potato, one of the best
known and most useful of these
crops. Like so many of our cul-
tivated crop plants, it is thought
to have evolved from a_ wild
ancestor with it is believed still
exists. Indeed, one such species
is reported as occurring in
Jamaica under the name “wild
potatoes.” Its exact origin is
in doubt but the evidence favours
the New Werld. However, it is
so widely distributed that some
writers contend it belongs to both
hemispheres. Columbus is sup-
posed to have carried
poacee to Queen Isabella among
tis other New World collections
One of the earlies¢ researchers
on the origin of cultivated plants
records it as having been known
as a food in Southern Spain about
the year 1600. There is no
reference ~o it in Sanskrit nor of
its being known to ancient
Greeks or Romans. The plant is
really a perennial but grown
commercially as an annual, the
storage organs (tubers) by which
it perpetuates itself being re-
moved in the cropping. A mem-
ber of the Morning Glory family,
the genus to which it belongs is a
large one — some 400 species,
half of which grow in America
As the plant produces seed, the
number of varieties in legion and
‘a great deal of selection work has
been carried out wherever the
plant is prized as a food. The
tuberous roots vary from spheri-
cal to spindle-shaped but the
most popular, from a commercial
point of view, can be described as
chunky, that is, short and thick.
Some experimentalists have
claimed that fertilizers, especially
potash, do influence shape, and
where reliance is placed om an
export trade, the point is of con-
siderable importance.

Thus, in the Southern United
States, before the war, the acre-
age was stated to approximate
one million acres, producing a
crop valued at well over one
hundred million dollars. As these
are marketed over a_ wide field
in the United States and Canada,
particular attention must be paid
to cultural practices in order to
secure the maximum yield of
marketable tubers of the chunky
type, that is not too spherical and
not long and spindly. Again, in
North America, taste tends to
favour a potato with deep yel-
low interior, soft and waxy when
cooked. In the West Indies, we
prefer a dry, mealy potato, and
we are not too particular about
the shape as they do not have to
be packed in crates or lugs in
such a Way as to economize space.
Efforts many years ago to ob-
tain a market in Canada for Bar-
bados were never very success-
ful. In this region as a whole
we have been inclined to treat
the sweet potato, like so many
food crops, as a subsidiary to the
main staple—such as sugar—
which it usually follows in the
rotation and, apart from variety
work, little systematic cultural
investigation has ken attempted.

The best yields are usually ob-
tained when the crop is grown in
hills or ridges, the latter being
about three feet apart and the
vine cuttings of three or four
joints each, obtained from disease-
and pest-free fields, or plots, in-
serted in the ridges about one
foot to 15 inches apart. In gen-
eral, under reasonably good con-
ditions, after four to six months’
growth, yields of four to five tons
per acre may be expected, One
of the disadvantages of the sweet
potato is that it does not stand
up in storage like the yam, for
elample, and losses can be severe.
However, reasonable success can
be achieved where the tubers are
fully ripe, free from all extrane-
ous moisture, bruises and blem-
ishes, pest or disease indications,
where the necessary sanitary pre-
cautions have been taken in the
bins or clamps and where ade-
quate ventilation has been pro-
vided.

|

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your

powder matt.



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion.

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

You will find them

|





sweet |

SEWING

SETTING IN A PLAIN SLEEVE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CIRCLE

ly inne If you fine



:

Setting in a plain sleeve is one there is going to be a littl
of the arts of dressmaking that t in the sleeve seam remove
few have mastered. Like many t next pin allowing the extra
of the sewing operations tihat are fullness to move on. When you

considered difficult it
accomplished
do it properly.
and shoulder

bodice should be
ed and pressed open. The sleeve
seam should be stitched, finished
and pressed open, Turn the

could be
with ease if you
The side seams
seams of your
stitched, finish-



PENNY NOLAN

sleeve right side out and the
bodice wrong side out. Insert
the sleeve in the armhole and pin
the sleeve seam to the side
seam of the bodice, Check notch-
es in sleeve and bodice to be sure
you have the sleeve in the right
armhole. The notches — should
match as fo number but do not
necessarily come exactly to-
gether. The sleeve will have be-
tween one inch and one inch and
a half ease. This should be dis-
tributed fairly evenly all around
the armhole. You can put slight-
ly more in the top of the sleeve
than in the bottom if you can do
this without giving the appear-
ance of gathers at the top. Match
the top notch of the sleeve to the
shoulder seam, Place_the pins on

the sleeve at right angles to the
sewing line with the heads
towards the seam. The _ pins
should be about an inch apart
with slightly more ease in the
sleeve than in the armhole. When

you have finished pinning the
armhole should be smooth but
the sleeve should ripple slightly
all around. :

Machine
sewing line.
worse than
you try to
basting you
redistribute the fullness in

baste on the sleeve
Hand basting is
useless here. When
stiteh over hand
ean’t contro] and
the



have finished basting pres
carefully preferably on a tailor’s
cushion or a sleeve board. There
should not be any gathers, wrin-
kles or tucks but the sleeve
should look slightly round and
shaped.

Try on the bodice. Here again
ettle it carefully and pin ail
ypenings properly before judging
the fit or hang of the sleeve.
First examine the sleeve for hang
i looks. The lengthwise grain
hould hang straight down and
erossWise grain should be







'
parallel to the floor, If you have

listributed the fullness badly
© crosswise grain may hang at an
le to the floor and the bottom

f the sleeve cock up towards
the back or the front. If the
leeve hangs badly rip it out and
redistribute fullness to correct
the hang before trying to judge
the fit. Badly set in sleeves will
sometimes feel too tight just be-
cause the fullness was not eased
in the proper places, When the
sleeve looks right then test for
comfort and ease. Do not expect
® plain, fairly tight sleeve to give
you the same freedom of move-
ment that a cap sleeve would. If
your bodice fs fairly firm fitting
and your sleeve hangs well you
can expect to get wrinkles with a
certain amount of pull across the
sleeve cap when you bring your
elbows together in front of you.
Form fitting dresses and plain
sleeves are not designed for
active sports and are usually not
very comfortable even for driv-
ing a car. If you must have
ease of movément choose a style
that has been designed with that
in mind, Yokes over the should-
ers are oftefi used for active
styles because they give a good
appearance of fit through the
shoulders and neck line but
allow for the planning of extra
fullness or ease below the yoke
When you are satisfied with
the hang and fit of your sleeve
and have stitched it in you must
consider the best seam finish for



the armhole seam. There are a

number of different finishes you
might use and the choice of one
depends to a certain @xtent on
the material of the dress but the
finish I use most often and find
very satisfactory is to take an-

sleeve as well as you can when Sher row of machine stitches in



CROSSWORD





Across

1. fm the vernacuiar, partner. (4)
4 Seats can be included in tnis. (5)
7. It oduced Adam's cube. (Y)
8 E iPhet for German’ (8)

0. Cheats to provide one. (6)

4. Taken from a card enclosed. (3)
15, Age of Vera’s uncle? (3)

16 A good biade always 4)

18 Law breaking Imp.cment 4)

19. Could be lead you'l) find
20, Filled but unfed (3

22 Rile. but very softly lneide
23. Late steamer ? Could be

Down

Father's here with a dog. (6)

. Pare on the team’s menu. (9)
Such courage is unnatural (o

. Protector. (6)

Let a tine be a defence (8) |

. Likely to be foaming on top (7

* Part ot the elephant boy. (4)

. The way of al) trial (6)

. Anagram of 18 Across (3)

. This or the redactor, (4)

and 21, You could make
be late. (3. 3)

Sueprees eer

et ee

them

Solution of Saturday's puzzle. —-Across
i dunk; 5 and 4 Down Yorkshirem

, Conacre 1 B Ty it
. 3 Cranmer,
aL 22, Car,
mon.

Real; & Cold, 14, Ni




1. KLIMis pure, safe mitk
. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

2
3.
4
5

KLIM is

for infa




a



i

fe} LADIE

509° PSCEP POTS

)l THE

POSESSOY

PPPS PSS LFS IS FEES ES SOOO

KLIM quality is always uniform
- KLIM is excetient for growing children
- KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes



7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin
8. KLIMis Produced under strictest contro!

KLIM {. MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
Copt. 1950 Borden Co. Internat’! Copt. Reserved

DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD

OA OA yt OAD bb OF AMAL MOM ALAM Ob tb xt ttt tpg st tt tht iA)

the seam allowance about one
eighth of an inch from the first
row, stitching the seam allowance

of the armhole together, Then
trim what is left of the seam
close to this second row of

stitches with the pinking shears

This will leave a narrow but firm

seam on the armhole. A_ wide

_ here is usually uncomforta-
e



SITS ON SEA

ALEXANDRIA.

A 40-year-old Greek sits every
day on the sea and reads his paper.
He has no floaters, no special suit.
His body is just unsinkable. He
ean even walk on the water. His
bones are porous like a cork and
act as floats for his body.



TAX HOLIDAY

NEW YORK

Taxpayers’ Day is now cele-
brated in Detroit, Michigan. The
city government feels that it
should honour the citizens who
support it. Seventy long suffer-
ers (taxpayers for 50 yeers) are
getting medals.



ETERNAL ?

GENEVA.

Eternal peace was to be sym-
bolized by a 16-foot tall candle,
big enough to burn for 2,000 years
in U.N.O’s headquarters, It lasted
10 minutes when the candle works
in which it had just been moulded,
burned down.



recommended
nt feeding

Of course you want the finest, purest and most
nourishing milk for your baby. KLIM gives
you all this and more. CC
KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish: @Â¥P%Y
ing and easier to digest. That's why it is rece & @

ognized by doctors , .







« preferred by mothers. “$44

LOO eu,





ag
WHOLE MILK

ae)

PORDGOS



ror THE MOST IMPORTANT
S OCCASIONS

|
LATEST IN

‘ee |
4 LOVELY HANDBAGS

S DRESSES

DRESSY HATS

MODERN

STREET

EO SESESESSSS

- SOLD PPPS PSPS A

Toothache

G00 men will talk
about it

JOHN POMFRET

LATEST weapons in the wat
against toothache will be reviewe¢
by 800 dentists from all over
Briatin when they meet in Londo
this week.

New wonder toothpastes anc

mouth washes will be discussed
Arguments will rage over the need
to eat food containing vitamin K

Demands are going to be mad
to coat children’s teeth with
fuorides.

But with all this display of |
science, dentists will have to ad- |



mit that they are not sure how
decay starts, nor how to stcp it

And some, like Professor J
Boyes in his opening address, will
pin their faith to the old-fashioned
tcothbrush—*‘“‘provided ul five
sides of each tooth are brushed,

New weapon

Advocates of vitamin K, one of
the most recently discovered
weapons against aecay, are sug
gesting a diet of kale, spinach
carrot tops, tomatoes, and liver to
ensure that you can have far bet-
ver teeth than your neighbouw

Dental experts who have been
experimenting with drugs think
terramyein and penicillin may go

into the new toothpastes and
mouth washes together with vita-
min K.
A Protector
Fluorine is an element appar-

ntly necessary for producing the
resistant hardness of enamel
If it is to be used to coat teeth

and protect them from decay,
denitsts recommena treating chil
dren at the ages of three, seven
ten and I3—to catch the new

teeth as they appear.

But this method has been dis-
appointing, and in any case fluor-
idss are of no use once a cavity
has started.

While silver nitrate and copper
cement are either failures of
doubtful as protectors, ammonia
is in favour because it limits the
activity of bacteria and = acid-
forming substances

Cause of decay

All that the dentists will admit
this year (there have been toc
many fasle hopes in the past) is
that decay is primarily caused by
bacteria from food particles. Some
bacteria create special chemicals
ealled enzymes, which destroy the

enamel within. (
!

Others produce acids which dis-
solve the calcium salts in the
enamel from without. Diets of re-}
fined carbohydrates (such as cakes!

nd bread) are particularly bad. |
Sugar, too, is destructive,

In America they are davocating
the addition of glycerol aldehyde
to all sweets to check the destruc-
vive action,

Ferrets suffer

Experiments in Britain have
been carried out on ferrets and
hamsters by Dr. J. D. King, of
the Medical Research Council.

Both animals suffer from some-
thing like human tooth decay.

He will tell the dentists that
proper food and oral hygiene are
the best methods of stopping tooth
ot.

No toothpaste is
per cent, effective,
The important thing is to use it
at the right time. Brushing your |
teeth with any dentifrice (or even |
with tap water) within ten min-

considered 100

utes of eating, say most expert
should cut your tooth deeay rate
in two

In the average mouth, acids |
associated with tooth decay are

at peak concentration 20 minutes |
after the meal. Toothpicks, how-,
ever anti-social are effective up |
to the point where acids cause
erosion,



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WHAT OF THE BARBADOS
TEAM FOR B.G.?
Who Will Captain The Team?
By O. 5. COPPIN





f £ hey Third serie i ior Interme-
3 \ diate game & I i ‘ Cri et A -

f ciation 1951 seas salurday and tb
will mean that the iil » ha hrougi

a, by the end of this

Â¥ - It will then be hi me for the Barbados tearn
| ° * to tour British Guiana ber ted
= " and ANNOUNCED he Sel ut-





{tee of the Barbados Cricket Association have not announced publicly
the players whom they have invited to make the trip if selected and
their identity is a closely guarded secret
NO NAMES YET

| shall not at this time name the players whom I think should be
I selectad. I shall do so later th onth I certainly musi
touch upon the selection of a Barbado tain for the British Guiang
tour

It is no secret that John Goddard will no » able to make the

August 31 on the first
yest Indies team, to

four since he is due to leave Barbados around
ieg of his journey with the member:
Australia.

The Selectors will have to look ie
to co-opt him when the team is g 1 do not think that
| this captain should be handed a vith the names of the players
| selected -to represent the island and then have no chance to assist
in selecting them.

I must first express the view that no one
captain who cannot make the team otherwise

tion Committee be guilty of antics that in the
taste in the mouths of true sportsmen.

There is a strange system of values in these parts that prevent

}some people on the one hand from being selected as captains and
conversely, assists others,

HUMBLE PEOPLE
THINK that the resounding success of humble people like Weekes,
1 Ramadhin and Valentine have exploded the nonsensical theory
of the old schoo! speech-making qualifications as being among
the prerequisites for captaincy.

Let us take the local candidates. One must:at once begin with
the captains of the First Division teams, Bearing in mind what I
have already written as a requirement for consideration for the cap-
taincy the ability to make team otherwise than as captain —
we can start and rule out those without these qualifications and by a
process ef elimination arrive at whom we consider candidates.

The school captains must be ruled out at once from the point of
view of inexperience and inability to discipline grown men, etc. and
so We must dispose of the captains of Harrison College, Lodge School
|and Combermere. Veteran Joe Byer of Police is past the age limit
| for Intercolonial cricket and Burke or Ben Hoyos of Y.M.P.C. would
| be the first to agree that they are no candidates.
| This leaves us with A. O’N. Skinner of Wanderers, Keith
| Walcott of Spartan, Charlie Taylor who is now captaining Pick-
wick and Charles Alleyne of Empire,

Taylor and Walcott have both played in the recent Inter-Colonial

{tournament with Trinidad and have had their trials at captaining
colony teams in Trial games, This puts them in a senior bracket to
Skinner and Alleyne,
| MAY NOT QUALIFY
| CANNOT say whether Skinner and Alleyne will improve this
|. season to the extent that they could be considered as capable
of gaining selection on their own merit and so qualify as candidates
|for the captaincy,
Taylor and Walcott will make the team in any case especially
|}with John Goddard, Weekes, Marshall and Denis Atkinson out of
the island. I think that the Selectors will therefore have to consider
earefully the claims of these two candidates with a slim but neverthe-
less positive chance for Skinner and Alleyne, if they qualify.

If the Selectors work along these lines I can fore no great
public outcry but if by some inexplicable method they arrive at some
) peculiar choice then they will be before the bar of public opinion,

Another point that has struck me is the fact that I have never
seen a single selector at one of the Intermediate games looking for
talent.

They may go sometimes but I am always at one of these games
for some part of the Sajurday afternoon if the selectors go and
they have tried to disguise the fact, then they have succeeded beyond
their wildest dreams since no one else with whom I have discussed,
this matter, has seen them as well
rwoO FIRST CLASS BOWLERS

© ONE who has seen first class cricket could be but convinced

that E. Branker and C, Lawle should be included in any’ 33
players in Barbados invited to practice oy make the trip to British
Guiana, if selected.

E. Branker is one of the finest bowlers in the colony today, He
is just medium but can turn the ball either way and can use the seam
to cut it back from the off or leg, or spin when necessary, He keeps
an immaculate length as well,

Lawless, on the other hand is steadier as a leg spin bowler than
Hoad, Bowen or any of the other candidates for selection, It is true
hat he is a bit heavy but he is young hould be encouraged.

‘ NO ENCOURAGEMENT
HEN players of this age and calibre are not encouraged or even
seen it does the colony’s prospect no good and it does suggest that
we are either stronger in these departments of the game than we
teally are or that there is the f iddea that Barbados players can
only be drawn from the so-called First Division ranks,
I hope that these matters will receive some consideration in the
official ericket circles since they are not my ideas alone but the feel-
ing of the majority of the local sporting public,

WATER POLO TEAM FOR TRINIDAD

HE Barbados Water Polo Association have fixed October 19 as a

tentative date for a mixed team to tour Trinidad, The Water
Polo officials however informed me that they have asked thirty-two
players to practise and if the date proves unsatisfactory for the ma-
jority then it will have to be advanced,

This Association has gone from strength to strength and this
visit to Trinidad will be the second of such visits. Trinidad have re-
turned the visit and it seems as if this series with an Intercolonial
flavour is to obtain until such time as it can be brought to true Inter-
colonial representative level,

As far as Barbados is concerned the game is being played already
}on Association level and it only remains for the clubs responsibie
{for the staging of these games in other colonies to follow suit and
form an Association as well,

| | INCLUDE BRITISH GUIANA AND\WAMAICA



in sufficient time

1 capiain

lected
elec i



hould be selected as
or should the Selec-
past have left a bad




tie and

the



|













and














AM all tor seeing these series extended into British Guiana and
i Jamaica as well, The old bogey of no funds and too expensive
}seems to have been killed and people with commonsense, vision and
‘confidence have been able to negotiate financial obstacles of consider-
able dimensions,

The Water Polo Association hopes to raise funds by dances and
collections from exhibition games. Let us hope that when they come
| before the public they will get the financial support they deserve.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Alleyne Scores 103
For Empire at Bay

Two Victories Won

POLICE AND CARLTON won their games outright
yesterday as the second series of First Division Cricket
Fixtures ended. They defeated Y.M.P.C. and College.

The three other games were
drawn. A timely century by
Charles Alleyne, Empire captain,
enabled his team to keep Wan-
derers in the field all day. Wan-
derers, Pickwick and Combermere
had to be content with first innings
leads.

WANDERERS vs. EMPIRE
Wanderers +++ 360
Empire 169 and (for 6 wkts.) (335

A fine 103 not cut by Skipper
Charles Alleyne was the highlight
of yesterday’s play in the crick«
match between Empire and Wan-
derers which ended in a draw at
the Bay. Going ai number six in
the batting order, Alleyne hit six
fours, 12 twos and one six in his
103 not out, Empire who was
forced to follow o.. after replying
with 169 runs to Wanderers 360
runs in the first innings scored 335
runs for the loss of six wickets in
their second innings by the end
of play yesterday.

On the first day of play Wan-
derers batted the whole day and
gcored 360 runs and on the second
day Empire replied with 169 runs

Intercolonial batsman Conrad





Hunte also batted well to score
64 runs and O. Fields 49 helped in
saving Empire from an innings
defeat,

Best bowler for Wanderers was

pacer Eric Atkinson who took three



wickets for 48 runs
mpire continued their second
innings with their score at three



for no wickets mace on the second
day. Conrad Hunte and O Robin-
son went out to bat on a perfect
wicket. C. Hunte took the first
ball from Norman Marshall and
missed it. The second ball he
watched go through to wicket-
keeper Knowles. The fourth ball
he cut to the boundary for four
run The score .was now 7 runs
for no wicket. Robinson got his
first four of the day by gliding a
ball from E. Atkinson to the
boundary

The fifty mark was reached
after 30 minutes of play. Robin-
soi nd Hunte were still together
with Hunte 22 and Robinson 26.
Both batsmen seemed comfortable
on a perfect wicket.

Norman Marshal! was_ relieved
by H. Toppin and his first over
conceded six runs. Denis Atkin-
son’s third over was a maiden sent
down to Hunte. In Toppin’s sec-
ond over Hunte survived an appeal
for leg before the wicket, Umpire
Jordan shook his head as Toppin
appealed. Hunte’s score was 31.

When the score had reached 72,
Rgebinson was nicely stumped wha
h®@_attempted to lift a ball from
Toppin overhead. He scored 30.
Scoreboard read 72/1/30.

Cave followed and he was off
with a single from Toppin. Hunte
glided a ball from Norman Mar-
shall through the slips to send up
the century for the loss of one
wicket. Hunte’s score was 46 not
out.

After knocking up a chanceless
64 Hunte ended his stay by giving
Denis Atkinson an easy return.
Scoreboard read 121/2/64,

Grant followed and joined Cave
who was 10. Cave had a “life”
when Eric Atkinson dropped him
when his score was at 16. The
next over he was given leg before
to Atkinson who had - dropped

him, Cave made 17, Scoreboard
read 133/3/17.

Rudder went in and _ joined
Grant who was 10. Grant was

bowled by Eric Atkinson at 11.
Charles Alleyne followed.

Lunch was taken at this stage
and Empire needed 50 runs to
save an innings defeat. The score
was 141 for the loss of four wickets.

After lunch Skipper Alleyne
and Rudder continued the second
innings for Empire. Eric Atkinson
and Norman Marshall kept the
scoring down with some. steady
bowling and pinning down Rudder
and Alleyne. When the = score
reached 159 Rudder was caught by
wicket-keeper Knowles for 10 runs,
Fields followed and after batting
splendidly Fields was out for 49.
Fields and Alleyne yielded 109
runs in their partnership. A.
Symmonds followed and was un-

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defeated with Alleyne when

stumps were drawn.

* * *
POLICE vs. Y.M.P.C.
Â¥.M.P.C, s -. 139 and 199
POLICE 225 and (for 2 wkts) 123

Police gained an outright vic-
tory by eight wickets over Y.M.P.C
at the Park when their cricket
match ended yesterday. On the
first day of play Y.M.P.C. scored
139 runs and on the second day
Police replied with 225 runs. At
the end of play on the second
day Y.MP.C. scored 54 runs for
5 wickets ‘and ended their second
innings at 199 runs yesterday.

Police needing 114 runs for
victory went in and scored 123
runs and leet two wickets in do-
ing so.

B. Porter top-scored with 96 in
Y.M.P.C.’s second innings. He hit
eight fours and two sixes.

The tall Police pacer C. Brad-
shaw took the bowling honours.
He captured eight wickets for 37
runs and bowled 15 steady overs.
Intercolonial player Carl Mullins
the other pacer, took one wicket
for 63 and bowled 20 overs.

B. Kinch, the Police opening
bat knocked up a brilliant 54 to
help Police in their second in-
nings. A. Blenman was not out
with 46 and Skipper Byer 15.

PICKWICK vs. SPARTAN

Pickwick — 341 and (for 4 wkts.

deci'd) 129
Spartan —- 287 and (for 1 wkt.

toe

Pickwick secured first innings
lead over Spartan as their first
division cricket fixture concluded
at Kensington yesterday after-
roon,

Spartan who were 211 for 6 in
reply to Pickwick’s first innings
score of 341 when play ended on
the second day, resumed their
innings yesterday in ideal condi-
tions, Their remaining batsmen
however failed to reach the Pick-
wick total and the entire side was
out shortly after 2.30 for 287.

Keith Walcott who was one of
the not out batsmen with 106, car-
ried his score to 129 before he was
caught and bowled by Winstone
Greenidge. His innings included
sixteen fours and one six.

E. A. V. Williams: scored a
useful 35 including two bounda-
ries,

Bowling for Pickwick E. L. G.
Hoad got 4 for 97, Winstone
Greenidge 3 for 101, H. R, Jordan
2 for 52 while the other fell to
B. de L. Inniss for 10.

Pickwick in their second ven-
ture knocked up 129 for the loss
of 4 wickets when the innings was
declared closed,

Eric Edwards, one of the Pick-
wick opening batsmen scored a
very good 63 including four
boundaries while T. §S. Birkett
registered 40 including 2 fours
and one six.

Bowling for Spartan F. D.
Phillips got 2 for 41 and B. K.
Bowen 1 for 38.

Spartan now needed 184 to
make for victory but there were
only 50 minutes remaining for
play. By drawing of stumps,
they had collected 73 for the loss
of one wicket.

Tony Haynes got 21 while
Tony Atkins and Bertie Chase
earried their bats for 40 and 12
respectively. Atkins’ innings in-
cluded no less than four bound-
aries.

COMBERMERE vs. LODGE

LODGE 209 & (for 8 wkts.
decid.) 185
COMBERMERE 233 (for 8 wkts.
decld.) & (for 4 wkts.) 57

Combermere took three points
when their fixture with Lodge
ended at Combermere yesterday.

Combermere led Lodge by 24
runs on their first innings on the
previous Saturday and by time of
call that day had taken three
Lodge wickets in the second in-
nings for six runs.

A valiant partnership by Mr.
Wilkes and Mr. McComie brought
Lodge out of the apparently weak
position, enabling them to pile up

185 runs for eight wickets de-
clared.
Lodge gave Combermere 161

runs to make in about 120 min-










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SUNDAY,

Everton

JULY 1951

15,



Weekes

Scores 1,000 Runs

Reports Clyde Walcott

: EVERTON WEEKES reached his 1,000 runs

when he hit
on Saturday
record of A.

and is with
1949 League
Todmorden

The overall
which only



111 not out against Todmorden
. He has now equalled the
J. Richardson—also of Bacup

by scoring five centuries in a Lancashire
League season.

He has now scored 1,026
in easy reach of passing his
record of 1,470 runs.

declared at 217 for 3 wickets

giving Bacup 130 minutes to get the runs.
They ran to victory with 6 Wickets and one
minute to spare.
assistance by J. Dunham who scored 70.

Weekes was given great

scoring rate in this game, in
seven wickets fell, works out

at 86 runs an hour.

E WEEKES



utes and by close of play they
enly got 57.

Mr. Wilkes batted stolidly for
79 not out while Mr. McComie got
20 runs. G. Stoute, Lodge’s
opener, contributed a useful 34,
c. O. Wiiliams 19, was not out
with Mr. Wilkes.

K. Brathwaite bowled well
against Lodge to take four of their
wickets for 42 runs in the second
innings. Frank King took three
for 47 runs.

Of the four wickets Comber-
mere lost in their second innings,
Mr. McComie took three for 11
runs in three overs.

For Lodge, Mr. Wilkes featured
tm two fine | partnerships. M1
Wilkes and G. Stoute put on 79
for the sixth wicket and Mr. Mc-
Comie and he put on 56 for the
seventh wicket.

* ” *
COLLEGE vs, CARLTON

Harrison College — 160 and 130.
Carlton — 94 and (for 8

PONDS WRG ots cds Lucin 200.

Carlton scored an _ outrisht
victory over Harrison College at
Harrison College yesterday. They
won by two wickets.

On the previous Saturday
College, already having a first
innings lead of 66 runs, made 124
runs for 7 wickets in their second
innings, by close of play. They
only added six runs to this score
yesterday before being bowled
out by Carlton. College gave
Carlton 197 runs to make in 215
minutes for victory. Carlton
made 200 for 8 with about 10
minutes left for play.

Contributing largely to Carlton’s
success were G, Edghill, 43, F.
Hutchinson, 40, N. S, Lucas, 35
and R, Hutchinson, 25. Edghill}
played the most useful innings of}
the three. |

He had to make his runs quickly |

to bring Carlton ahead of the)
clock, He hit two sixes and)‘
featured in an eighth wicket!

partnership with Mc Kenzie which |
yielded 62 runs. |

M. Simmons of College who took
five Carlton wickets for 61 runs
in 25 overs, 10 of which were
maidens, turned in the best bow!-
ing performance for the day. |



Advocate Batsmani —
Scores Century |

E. Gooding, batting for Advo- |
cate S.C, yesterday, scored 108 in|
their match vs. Rangers at Rich- |
mond. This was one of the City
Division games in the B.C.L. fix-
tures. Advocate were all out for
227 and Rangers have lost 2
wickets for 61 runs.

Club Premiere
Tennis Tomorrow

Club Premiere Tennis tourna-
ment opens tomorrow at the
Bethel Grounds with a Men’s
Doubles Match,



Doris Hart Wins Again
BIRMINGHAM, July 14.

Wimbledon champion Doris
Hart of the United States con-
firmed her superiority over
compatriot Shirley Fry when she
won the Midland Lawn Tennis
championship here today.

But this time Miss Hart had
to struggle through three sets be-
fore she beat Miss Fry 4—6,
6—2, 7—5, Don Candy of Aus-
tralia beat Naresh Kumar of In-
dia 6—4, 6—2, in the final of the
men’s event.

Candy played a
round game.—vU.P.

fat



superior all |

Burnley secured an
against Lowerhouse
Derby game, Lowerhouse batted
first and were all out for 129.
Devon was,the only batsman who
looked comfortable to the Burn-
ley attack but was bowled by
Pepper at 58. Roy Marshall who
opened the innings was caught
and bowled by Jackson for a
“duck”, Pepper took 5 wickets for
47 runs in 15 overs, Burnley passed
the score for the loss of 1 wicket,
Bruce Pairaudeau was responsi-
ble for the majority of runs,
scoring 98 not out.

easy win
in their

Enfield won the toss in the re-
turn match with East*Lancashire
on Alexandra Meadows and sent
them to have first knock-on a
perfect wicket, The batsmen were
never in difficulties and the runs
came at a steady rate. They de-
clared at 205 for 5 wickets giving
Enfield 2) hours at the wicket.
Bruce Dooland top scored for his
team with 62, Walcott took one
wicket for 32 runs in 8 overs, The
Enfield opening batsmen started
confidently, but with 30 runs on
the board, Dooland bowled
Haworth with his first delivery
Walcott joined Topham and in no
time Dooland had three more En-
field batsmen back in the pavilion.
Walcott tried to take as much of
the bowling as possible but the
Enfield amateurs could not negoti-
ate his quick leg breaks and
googlies. They were all out foi
110, Walcott batting through the
innings was 64 not out at the close,
Dooland captured 6 wickets for
25 runs in 11 overs,

; is

In the Ribblesdale League Dar-
wen won by 5 wickets against
Lancaster, The latter batted first

and were all out for 128. Darwen

had no difficulty in passing the
core for the loss of 5 wickets.
Rickards was not out for 14 but

the Darwen amateurs were quite



onfident against the Lancaster
attack,

Radeliffe Professional Frankie
Worrell hit 96 not out against

Castleton Moor on Saturday and
brought his total for the season to
1,055 runs in 16 innings, Castleton
Moor batted first and declared at
195 for 7 wickets, The Radcliffe
lt en went for the runs and
he close of play scored 200 for

wickets. Worrell is the first
player in the Central Lancashire
League to score 1,000 runs by the
end of June,





Crompton had another win, this
time against Stockport, The latter
batted first and were all out for
142, Ramadhin took 5 wickets for
54 runs. Crompton started badly
losing their first 5 wickets for 41
runs but a stand by Olsen and
Cottril took the score to 144 for
the same 5 wickets.



‘ . it :
Cricket At St. Peter

A cricket match will be played
at Coleridge Grounds, St. Peter
to-day, commencing at 1 p.m. In
this game a Colonnade Stores’ XI
will oppose Speightstown Old
Boys.

The teams will be:—

Colonnade Stores: H. H. Spen-
cer (Capt.); C. Welch; H. Her-
bert: A. Pollard; B. Morris; G.
Springer; L. Edwards; C. Lear-
wood: I. Waldron; C. Straunghan
[. Harris and H, Maughan (12th
man).

Speightstown
Welch (Capt.);
Corbin; H. Agard;
Hope; O. Russell; A. Worrell;
O. Challenor; E. Thompson; S.
Lewis and E. Stuart.

Old Boys’: E.
Vv... Tode:.. Hy.
©. Hope; C.



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SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951












‘iennis Tournament

The Semi Finals in the Y, de
Lima’s Doubles Trophy were
played at Summerhayes Club
yesterday evening,

The standard of play was good
and an improvement on last Sat-
urday’s play.

D. W. Wiles had good oppor-
tunity to display some powerful
smashing and there were good
rallies,

Results

D. W. Wiles and J. S, B, Dear
beat Hon, V, C, Gale and V. H.
Chénery 7—5, 6—4, 7—5.

Cc, R. E. Warner and L, G,
Hutchinson beat E. R. Atkinson
= .. Gittens 6—4, 5—7,
7-5, 6—3.

The finals will be played on Sat-
urday next between the winners of
yesterday’s games,

Singles Draw

The draw for the Singles is as
follows: —

D. A. Wiles v. E. R, Atkinson—
winner to play Dr, A, S. Cato.

J. S. B, Dear v. Dr. T, Gale —
winner to play J, C. Barker.

Cc. R. E. Warner v. V. H, Chen-
ery — winner to play L, A. Har-
rison,

Cc. V. Gittens v. L. G, Hutchin-
son — winner to play D. W, Wiles.

The first two matches will be
played tomorrow.



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covers
Elizabethan and the Stuart eras.
Although the latter half of that
period witnessed a series of politi-
eal revolutions, the economic and
social aspects of life were charac-
terized by fruition and steady
growth.

trying to recover from his war-
IRAN ISSUE time experiences as a prisoner-
of-war, and is also trying to
From Page 1. make up his mind about his
desire to toss the dispute into this war-time engagement to Chris-
arena, where Russia, Iran’s north- t/ne. Unfortunately for me, his
ern neighbour, would acquire a brother Peter was one of the
voice in the proceedings. Mean- party, and I soon grew heartily
while the great oilfields are slowly sick of his continual “bad shows,”
shutting down, and the refinery at “hear, hears,” and “old boys.”
Abadan, the largest in the world, Randall cynical and almost
has only days to go before its sick of life, soon found a kindred
storage tanks are full. The oil spirit in Lia, an attractive German
cannot go by sea because the Brit- girl, who with her éx-Nazi boy
ish tanker masters have refused friend, Hans, were the musicians
on the Government's order to at the hotel. Talking over their
sign receipts stating that the oil troubles in a mountain lodge
is the property of the “Iranian Randall and Lia got gloriously
National Oil Company.” That is drunk, and on their descent Chris-
the tangle into which Harriman tine and her mother took the first

“The harmony of the economic
and social structure in the Stuart
era” says Trevelyan,, “was cer-
tainly one reason why England

political and religious strife of the

adjustment of these quarrels at the
end of the Seventeenth Century, If
the struggle of King and Parlia-
ment for power had not been set-
tled before we were involved in

steps, k : ay sleigh out of town. the economic and social upheavals
The Iranian oil crisis struck ; of the Industrial Revolution, we
India today when International pyt they did not get out of town should not have got through so

Airline operators announced that after all because
their schedules would be cut *- blocked the passes and they had
ing to a shortage of fuel. The {9 return to the hotel. Just at this
step is reported to have been taken ji), four Germans suddenly

by Government advice. India
y ; cfossed the frontier to escape a
ets the bulk of her aviation fuel war cfimes trisl. They fotced

rom Iran where it is “tempor- .
tes) “a Hans to hide them in his house
Shay” MEV RL —v.p, 2%d seized Lia as hostage.

CARE OF HANDS exciting and I enjoyed reeding it.
Continuing the series of talks at Under Randall’s leadership the
the. Y.W.C.A., Mrs, O. S. Coppin whole village became involved in
will lead off a discussion on “Care trying to catch the fugitives, and
of the Hands” tomorrow night at as things turned out Hugh Popham
8 o'clock, had the opportunity of introduc-

well, as the later history of
France, Germany and Russia sug-
gests.

The illustrations for this edition
were chosen by Ruth C. Wright,
and they cover practically every
aspect of life in the period. Among
them is a most interesting colour
reproduction of a crayon drawing
of Queen Elizabeth as a young
woman by Federico Zuccaro.

We are indebted to Trevelyan
for telling us, and to Mrs, Wright
for showing us how the people of

a snow storm



From there on thé story became

lived and worked,





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a
bY }







SCORE BOARD alian Leads In First 222 se a
; ° aFSE pice gcc ee! The Topi
. is felio rgei. tine on the t =
WANDERERS at, oe (At Bay) J. Bye Bot it 15 oa — Arge in . a the ae e OpI1c
Empire — First Ingings — 169 extras 1 ‘ a a} < Ss OF brita was
Wanderers — First Minings 60 a 1 r elm ted split idiator
Empire — Second Innings Total ‘for 2 wickets 123 ap ran 5 xX Gi les admitted that he was oO
o % = stpd. o#.k. Knowles - BOWEANGS sathtver . ie red” efter, but he said
1 - & bd. D. Atkinsan Fi = a at thought it a very los W
Fr. Bees te, b, E. Atkinson i" RF Austin ; a + "; .. SILVERSTONE, July 14 ‘ race ¢ tk ‘cles to bat e Tan tie Last eek
B. Grant ¥. E. Adkingon 1. 1. Burke 1 23 THE BRITISH GRAND PRIX of 1951 started in fair fun ance without a hitch of
. rT ‘ x, % S n - 845 . ‘ , = Aes , »
2: ee. 0 = ee § Zz weather conditions with plenty of clouds overhead, but no any kina. He said “a am specially -
C. Aileynd not out. 8K. Branker scx we spamrag - Tain and good visibility. King Feisal of Iraq, and Ambas- Biased 4 ae ee thechanice
¥ b ’ vs. } ile : = 4 :
b. St. Hill 49 Pickwick — Ist. Innings 341 sadors of Italy, Argentine and Spain saw 20 cars roar away \hen I came in for refuelling
A. ements not out 2 : shenaiate Ist, Innings a on the first lap of the 270-mile race. They only took 22 seconds to com-
’ ; —— A. Hayne o Taviat bh W. Greénidge 21 Felice Bonetto of Italy in an eighth position was held by Reg pléte their workmanlike job and
Total (for six wickets) 935 «OL. F. Harris ¢. wk. (Wood) = Romeo took the lead from Parnell in one of Britain’s two I am sure that that must be very
b eenidge ....... ------.. Jt the start and was ahead at the end B.R.Ms. The other B.R.M. with near. record. The two aces were
vickets: 7 121, 3 : ; es ,
fon 138 4 toe 146, 3 har 1386 for 268) pats, & PL Wi ireenidae 129 of the first lap followed by the Peter Wilker driving was in the mét ai the pits by the crews pf
BOWLING ANALYSIS Rw = Ghase b. Hond 9 enn, Frosilen Gonzales, in a tenth place, Philip Fotheringham two Argentine ships docked in
o 7% ¥ , Wood stpd. wk. (Wood) b. Hoad 5 Ferrari and the Italian Farina in Parker of Britain, drivin a Eng
ras :; 62 — : . 5 g 2 §
ee , ace 3." ae Se * - Alfa Beem Bate. Alberto Maserati went to the pits on the The crews were given time off
D. Atkinson ...... 17 6 2 1 F. L. Cozier b. Jordan ae | Seari of Italy, ledder of thé Fer- eighth lap with engine trouble. to come here to cheer their coun-
H Toppin 2 - 6 1 8B, K, Bowen not out. bac 4 rari team held fourth position with Fangio kept lead from the fifth trymen to victory. They waved
L, St. Hill 9 i 3 1 F. D. Phillips c. Greenidge b. Jordan 5 4 ; + TF Rite! Avid » flag j ster
A, Skinner ...... 3 - Ss Extras Lb. 4 ; rgentine Juan Fangio, in an Alfa to the twenty-first lap, driving huge Argentine flags and posters
D. Lawless 1 — 10 —— Romeo fifth, Luis Villoréesi_ in a brilliantly and without exertion, béaring the names of the two men
a oe on . = Total 28? Ferrari sixth, and Consalvo Sanesi & short distance behind came ae re med — sec as ha Williaa tintin
blog ' 3 / 9,3 ™ an Alfa seven. Britain's tw onzales. t presentation obtained from | }¢!! boys ie rs troubled"
Fall of wickets:—1 for 37, 2 for 49, 3 . Ss two Sates a ~ les in tanvie re said I clearly see
HARRISON COLLEGE vs. CARLTON jor 51, # for 151,'5 for 195, 6 for 207.7 B.R.Ms. held ninth and tenth . Nearly one lap behind the two Fangio and Gonzales their laurel) Chicago comes to Bimshire
gasesionn Coliage co ee a 130 for 249, $e ig for 278. places. leaders came Ascari who ovér- le to take bac . their! As it appears to me
ie WL ANALYSIS took Farina on the twentieth lap. ship: souvenirs .—U. | ; : ’
; cr : ap. 1 salted a
Cc lboehk Sek, Geter: Oe mace a tk Jodden ies 3 RW | The Argentine Ambassador Car- Farina then filled the fourth place Se eh ae ee
zie) b N.S. Lucas + 30 Ff King 5 2 12 9 20s Hogan had visited Froilan Gon- with Sanes fifth, Bonetto sixth and B d At Es ] . 1 y | Take caution around Bridgetown
e Wea 4c tekte McKenzie) , E LG. Head m4 9 et) 3 zales and Juan Fangio in the pits Villoresi seventh. Villorési went an + sp ANAGE | Loox for the “noid-up man”
2 . G. Hoa 2 . er > , * ‘ ° . .
b K Greenidge _ °° & Gowers ee ae ae before the race commenced, and off the track on the twelfth lap TI . Aft ’ | The news this week so startling
N_ Harrison b Greenidge @ Bae L whi 3 0 19 1 Wished each “good luck”, Fangio, but got back on and continued. us Afternoon |Is more than we can tell
a eee = er % : 7 looking at the gathering clouds Parnell held the first B.R.M. in lng seMowiiet Etoerkmrie: ot 2 oe ns as though we're heading
di, Williame © Raghili; b Greenidge 22 qt. taylor c. wik. (Haynes) Meee eeee ee ee ee eae Nolan i GORE Scaltioa Li he tuisic to Be played by fhe Police| 0s ut a #8
Mr. © ens ¢ White, b Meee ; eer any rain again, I hav a ne holding his ten ositiog in the Sos CoP an 7 ten Now af al .
Greenidge _. 6 5 b, Phillips... pes 2 y age 5 WP had 6 other 8 At th fu snty-first Jap @and this afternoon at Bay Street | Wi uatroat Py ote
K. Griffith b G. Edghliil 11 © Edward c. Bowen b, Phillips. 63 unfortunate experience here, and r. f e enty-"rsp lay Ssplanade. | With J. & R, in their pockets
H. Simmons not out ; fe eae ee 4“ don’t want a repeat.” the leaders were driving at just ““ie Concert starts at 4.45 o'clock | Men revel in their glee
G: Foster 1b wb G Greenidge «9 1 xing not out 14 _ He was referring to the Daify over 90 miles per hour. l) MARCH—Iolanthe Tae UST | a) utc aa a
p 3 i; Extras b. 2. nb. 2.. 4 Express International Trophy méet 96 Mil P H @ aor aes o a vd ee Os im went down
Total .. 130 Total (for 4 wkts.) 129 oe in the aan he igaae ac Fangio Wad cult ieaditie at the pe eee : oe kailivan Joe went in for cateeginds
. aE 4 ee eat was abandoned after only - D : (4) ORATORIA-—The Heavens are telling | To find his money gone
1 f | S: — aes Wer om ' i ‘ ri * . . . ~ .
a Rell of wickets: 17-10, 2-00, 2-2 pant of wickets:—1 for 11, 2 for 88, 3, five laps and the first prizé was °nd of the thirtieth lap with Gon AOE fe " io ee : ¢
i: i 101, 115, 8—128, 9— p s > I tte 6 a
130 for 107, 4 for 129, awarded to Britain’s Reg Parnell zales still close on his tail and (5) SUITE Of THREE, PIECE Ha sat pooist:3 had it
" . , . i 1) Chant Sans Paroles Ned in this stocking tight
ROWAN AN SETE, BOWLING ANALYSIS .. w. who was leading at that’ fime. Franek coat Bag Bi ae , —Tsyhaikowsky | I don't know what’ to tell’ Low
G. Edghin 131 2 34 2 F. D. Phillips 125 2 41 2 Gonzales said he didn’t care if it phe average spéed of the leaders @ Chanson Humoreske geen Peta |g
x hecten, Sees atic - ae on Pe = ~ rained. “If it rains it will be the up to the thirtieth lap was nearly (6) NOCTURNE—Liebestraumme Well after hours of searching
N: Lucas... 9 3 3 1 OF. L. Gozier..... 2 0 7 o same for everybody”. 96 miles per hour : , SE cess vets —Liszt When they reached home at Lou
if i on Sees eae q . (7) SELEC N a joutique This we ne gree Pod
“ Pini neteee pg Fg den NE ew Se ee A Second’s Lead Although Fangic on the 38th ‘ Fantasque Rossin-Respishi Too didnt how whe 1 ao
. a ee io w (8) CHARACTERISTIC PIECE ; ‘
E. W. Marshall 1.b.w. H. Simmons 5 b. Edwards .. . 21 Fangio wresmed.. a.jpac_ tinct lap returned a speed of 99.99 i Servish ane Sebeck | Joo stepped in lik a kitte
R Hutchinson b J Williams . 25 A. Atkins not out. : . 4 his compatriot Gonzales on the miles per hour, Gonzales wes Two Hymns—220 A & M yr a cis te ri en
= ereentien 6 Foster, b Simmons 8 §S, Chase not out. 12 tenth lap but was leading by only leading on the fortieth lap. Gon- Jesus shall reign | And right inside the bedroom
ote ee ©. McKenzie not out aie with Farina fourth and Bonetto straw bales at Becketts corner, but GOD SAVE THE KING ___ Witten: sleds vebo’ rio Asai
e Wed thee TM eee 1 fot 40. fifth. Villoresi was in the sixth managed to keep his car on the Conductor : Sat. C. ARCHER. | Joe said Lou things are tight
Ms one +38 % ' i rOe is § » Fangio had a ~ T went t 1 a hookt
Extras: b. 3, 1b. 2, w. 1 6 © MR. w. Place and coming up fast. The road. At this stage Fangio hac ; I went out girl a hooking
H. King 64 7 oe NO COWARD | And I cant sleep to-night
Total (f y ' i
‘otal (for 8 wkts) 200 B. Sore cs 3 : . a8 2 ‘ ich 3 apRoms ae rs | To-morrow bright and_ early
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—60, 3—70,4— BE. Ex at 1 1 » d ugh Murdoch walked up tO} Al that I own Pll pawn
80, 5—100, 6—126, 7—188, 8—200, So Bea: Ss & uns on e Ll police constable John Mitchell, on'| Lou darling girl be patient
BOWLING ANALYSIS oe ¥ F Thursday. “You're a big flatfoot,’) 4! of your money gone
Oo. M. R. Ww : ‘ aaa? > : 3 | ’ . ‘ ‘
J. Williams . 23 #3 52 2 LOD 2 andl (for © wis decid.) 184 a4 he said, and then slapped | jou said, well Joe don't worry
M. Simmons 25 10 Gl 5S COMBERMERE 233 (for 8 decid.) and By Tan Gale Mitchell's face with an automobile | 1c happens every day
ph Nise - : 2 ¢ (for 4 wkts.) 57 fan belt. Mitchell hauled Mur- * x one ey n sayegeeee
+. Foster : § LODGE'S 2ND INNINGS aes doch off to a station where he was | “"" Money wa *
S. Headley 330 15 © & Sfoute .. 2Wilkinson b F. King 3 BEYOND THE EAGLE’S RAGE ing some excellent descriptions of asked why he did it. He said,| rho books with ait ala weet
A eane b. F. ir 0 . skif . 5 ea ‘ . e .
¥.M.P.C. vs POLICE (at Park) W. Welch BOF. Kin Te by Hugh Popham (Bodley skiing. . neal “og “Some men were calling me a The bank notes by the roll
: FIRST INNINGS #39 G. Hutchinson 1_b.w. Brathwaite rt ae Head 9/6) What would have become of coward, I intended to show them | S“id goodbye Joe and Robert
INNINGS c's 85 E, W. Glasgow (retired ill) 3 Randall if the Nazis had not(y was not.’ —U.P . were going out for a stroll ?
0. 2 NG Mr. A. Wilkes not out : 19 i” : we. 8 y ; ; aie js it if
L ge b. Bradshaw ........ 1 MV. Mc. Comie b. Brathwaite). 20 ,/¢ is unfair to judge every lit- oa iy iF ee tw 4 oak ey Oe, en eee
° 4 . . . ads ° 2 ; i y > § 4 . ' 3
I, Burke c, (w.k,) b. Bradshaw 19 GC. Gill b, Brathwaite o tlé novel as if the author sét out 82V¢, him an oportunity to wor Lay right down and relax
H. Ingram Lb.w, b. Mullins ...... 11 © O. Williams b. Brathwaite 19 to write a literaty masterpiece off his hate against the Germans— | Tt only mens that next year
ea mae og «Extras: b. 19; Lb, 10; w. 1 30 ‘Hugh Popham, I bélieve, intended “10 me they're just not human”— | We'll pay more income tax.
ads ° vibe’ wants . , ’ to 66 ‘ s9 3 | : . = -
E, Branker c, Mullins b, Greene .. 5 Wiiie® tow 8 eetihk) 1a5 0 write one of those books which °"4 their we Saeed If you have any vision
= — > Bradshaw , 96 are designed to help people pass his choice between Christine an | You'll see boys in this day
s lard c, Brewster b. Bradshaw 5 Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2-1, 3—2, 46, the tj oe ; Lia. | Money alone aint running
C. Greenidge b. Bradshaw .... 0 5—85, 141, 7-141, 8-185, e time away. A book which Not an inspiring novel by any Even comrades break away
J. Hinds b, Bradshaw .. 0 BOWLING’ ANALYSIS could be read on a train, in a y saved’ £ being. 1 | r : Is
R, Austin Lb.w, b. Bradshaw . a1 ° ™M R w waiting room or in bed M means, but save rom eing a or up there boys in Christ Chureh
G. Archer not out . sa ie pe iene = et ae) . wi . Y complete flop in the lest fifty | After the Silver Sands fuss
WON nace Bane byenni-o 14 kK. Brathwaite 12.2 2 46 po om with the author is that pages, Howevei Beyond the They sabotage a poor boy
—- . —s Whic a “ea e r*
aes i 1. A Farris ... 4 1 19 a enever I tried to read Beyond Eagles’ Rage is only Hugh Pop- Which made him cateh the bus".
SacRHepe i. Grant sary Oh 1 43 — the Eagie’s Rage in bed I fell }... >. gp te I wish hi si y in a
— COMBERMERE'S &ND INNINGS éd ham’s first novel, and I wish him tou saw this boy in anguish
BOWLING ASAE YSIS - wh E. Licorish ¢, Williams, b. Mr. aie: tale Hugh Pop} a Het luck in his next effort. | ‘the young man orled “I'm slain”
a McComie .. 17 ug Mam did no t ” * | ‘(he arrows of my comrades
Cc. Mullins ,..... 20 2 63 1 1, A. Harris b. Mr, McComie 20 ~«6Oha ; ‘ j . | ilave plerced me; ‘#m in pain,”
: ve - : : » A. Harris b. ; ve a good story. tells a \ ; P
Ci Bradshaw \...:. 15 92 37 «08 «Moy Alleyne. b. Mr. MoConile ; Seine 7 y. He tells quite JLLUSTRATED ENGLISH SO aka. j ; ea
E. Greene 10 6 ig 1 & By Seyeoue not one... | rifling tale which, as the CIAL HISTORY. Vol. 2, by | Oh boy she said be cheerful
F, Brewster 2 - 15 O. H. Wilkinson stpd, (wkpr. Wilkes) blurb rightly says, would make G. M. Trevelyan. (Longmans | 40 dress your wounds to-night
C, Blackman . 5 23 © b. Wilkie . Renee 4 a good film, But it took so long 18/-) Fie coe tava Raves Semtare:
‘J ven Pie ms F. kK a a 5 ‘o bear your own dow bite
A. Blenman .. 3 a ee ate ee 1» 9 “get into” the story that to GM, Trevelyan needs no intro- BECAUSE UPONTHE CONDITION fp | |? "8s Your own ey : .
vated Ponte ie NGS tpl dire i “"_ persist in reading the book I had duction 8 the. historian on ae OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS nore \ Soe said my S7ni now, Listen
. jackman b, ustin . 200-8 7 a y i t eee - Wor every comrade’s sear
B, Kinch ec. Branker b, ; OPAL EOE 6. WOE Is. one 57 to exert quite a lot of will the general reader. It is enough to HAPPINESS LIFE ITSERE. | You'll find the consolation
a ieee ee oud i Sf Ral of wickets: 1-28, o-96, 344, Fever say that his Social History is the [Ina shap of J. & R,
. sresteereeeees 4—53. = ame of tHe iftory is a awe readable history book there ae Sr eke sponsored by
J 4 small winter resort in Switzer. - a ; |
Summerhayes I 1.K. SHELVES land where Randall Porteous is ae sgn volume of the Hige- MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE J&R BAKERIES
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PAGE FIVE

Dalton,

Quaker, was the

) pr 1 the theory

Jobn

that the a

not new



the Greek philosopher Democritus two thousand years earlier. Sir Isaa

restated it as the “



corpuscular theory” a hun years before Dalion

fom was



7

the
mallest particle of matter
imaginable—a theory that
was not assailed until more
than a century later, Even
in Dalton’s day, the idea
that matter was composed of
sinall indivisible particles was
A similar theory
had been put forward by

Newton had
Where Dalton

excelled them was in formulating these theories in a way that explained known chemical

processes, and enabled deductions to be made which could b





be submitted to the test of practi al

experiment, In short, he translated them from philosophical abstractions into a method for
accurately forecasting and controlling chemical reactions and manuficturing processes,
Dalton, the son of a weaver, was born in 1766. He went to work at the age of 12, but
stidied in his spare time to such effect that in 1793 the Manchester Academty appointed him
tufor in mathematics and natural science, Six years later he set himself wp as a privat
teacher, devoting his leisure to research and the fashioning of his Atomic Theory, which was

first published in 1808 in his book “A New System of Chemical
Philosophy”. Dalton’s theory, unaltered in. its essentials, is still
used to explain the laws of chemical combination. Dalton’s work
was the basis of the knowledge which enabled British seientists to

contribute so much to the startling developments of atoniie disintegration

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PAGE Six SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951














wages: to promote social security: and to

BARBADOS sb ADVOGATE Se

tee Peed comes from contributing towards his own

welfare.
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., road St, Bridgetow.





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Sunday, July 15, 1951

SOCIAL INSURANCE

IN 1939 the wages paid to sugar workers
were $2,190,000. In 1950 wages paid to
workers in the sugar industry were
$7,128,000. In many other fields of em-
ployment there has been a continuous rise
in wages in the eleven-year period from
1939 to 1950. There can be no dispute that
rising wages lead inevitably to inflation
unless checked by savings. In Barbados
savings are voluntary and in the case of the
Friendly Societies are largely returned by
the annual bonus system. There has been
an investigation financed by Colonial
Development and Welfare Funds into the
possibility of Friendly Societies being used
for purposes of Social Insurance. That in-
vestigation was conducted during the years
1948 and 1949-and a report was made to
the Secretary of State for the Colonies in
1949, It has not been published but it is
safe to assume that had the report been
favourable to Friendly Societies being used
for purposes of social insurance, action
would have been taken to get the report
published at an early date. The use of

NEWSPAPERS

THE flattering way in which Sir George
Seel described the West Indian Press in
his latest report might obscure reasons for
being anxious as to the growth of certain
organs of opinion in the Caribbean gener-
ally and also in Barbados. Newspapers of
standing are reluctant to point to their own
rectitude but there are occasions when
reluctance to speak with authority endan-
gers freedom. Silence is taken for consent
and abuse which is not challenged is some-
times interpreted by those who are not
well informed to be based on some founda-
tion. Itis therefore necessary from time to
time to draw public attention to the fre-
quent perversions and distortions of truth
which are published in some of the less
responsible newspapers of the Caribbean.
The favourite tactics of these publications
is to print in the absence of news or even
views, large columns of abuse directed not
at any evils real or imaginary, but at indi-
viduals,

When these antics are performed by the
irresponsible appealing to the basest in-
stinets of potential readers who might be
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the responsible newspapers can afford to *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
Friendly Societies for rae hts leave justice to take its normal course. c Voces ene.
having apparently been e iminated, what 7 hose who live by abuse must finally per- ' > OOO AMAA LAE 56$655909°
alternatives present themselves for con- ish by abuse. But when public men be- ‘Just two identity cards in a plain envelope—masked x
sideration? No one can deny that insur- have with no understanding nor apprecia- >»

ance is necessary in the interests of em-
ployers and employees. The books. of most
big businesses and of many small in Bridge-
town are filled with entries recording
loans and advances to employees. Some
employers have their own doctors who are
paid annually for their services to em-
ployees, Almost every business of any
size has a number of pensioners. There is
every reason why both employer and em-
ployee would benefit from a social insur-
ance scheme; and the community would
benefit correspondingly by a decrease in
the cost of living

Two possible schemes present them-
selves for consideration. [he first is that
employers of twenty regular employees
and over should operate a compulsory in-
surance scheme for all workers who are not
covered by commercial insurance policies.
Such a scheme would have to be carefully
worked out and provision made in the rules
against abuses. But the actual machinery
of insurance would ‘be simple. On each
pay day workers would have contribution
cards stamped by the office in each of the
52 spaces of the card. The deduction to
be made for insurance might be contributed
wholly by the employee or partly by the
employee and the employer. In the
United Kingdom the National Health In-
surance scheme which preceded the present
National Health Service was worked on
this system. Employers paid 512d. week-
ly: men employees paid 5'4d. and women
employees paid 5d. This made a total of
lid. for men and 1044d. for women. The
amounts were later raised by 1d. more from
employer and employee. In Barbados one
shilling per week to be paid by employer
and employee in this ratio wouid probably
be a reasonable rate provided that employ-
ers’ contribution were taken into consider-
ation when wage increases were being
discussed.

There is no doubt that the majority of
businesses in Bridgetown and Speights-
town could with little inconvenience oper-
ate a compulsory insurance scheme of this
simple nature and that during the crop
season factories and sugar plantations could
operate a partial insurance scheme based
on similar principles. From such a_ be-
ginning could be built up the foundation
of an unemployment insurance scheme and
an old age pension’s ‘scheme, both of which
are fundamental to any social insurance
scheme.

There is another alternative which could
be adopted or run in conjunction with a
compulsory ‘insurance scheme operated by
regular employers of labour. A Deposit So-
ciety could be run by the Savings Bank
for sickness and death benefits which would
be built up entirely by contributions from
insured persons. Contribution cards and

stamps would be used as in the private
business scheme. The late Lord Beveridge

described the deposit system as follows: _
“The main principle of the National Deposit

Friendly Society is that a contribution made by
each member, after a deduction for management
goes in part to a common fund for sickness bene-
fit and in part to his personal account where it
grows for him at compound interest... . If a
member is fortunate enough to have little sick-
ness, he will at the end of his working life, or on
leaving the society have a large amount in his
personal account . . . . The member’s personal
account is fed from two sources—his original
deposit and the proportion of the monthly contri-
bution allocated to personal account, after pro-
viding for common fund expenditure on benefits.
The fact that sick benefit comes in part from the
personal account gives to every member an in-
terest in avoiding unnecessary claims.”

A system such as this could be extended
after a period of about five years to cover a
contributory old Age Pensions
Whether either or both of these schemes
be adopted in one thing is cer-
nsurance is necessary now to

scheme

Barbados,
tain: social
check the inflationary spiral of rising

tion of the fact that the practice of journal-
ism is a vocation with its own high stand-
ards of ethics and integrity, then indeed
is there time to draw public attention to
a state of affairs which cannot be called
healthy. It must indeed be an unpleasant
thing for anyone in high office in this
island’s life to find his name printed in a
newspaper when for personal reasons he
would prefer not to have it published. Such
an experience is indeed unpleasant and
were it not in the public interest that the
facts should be made known, a discerning
editor would normally do all in his power
to avoid embarrassment to individuals who
face the public eye in a small community.
Responsible editors are understanding and
never vindictive. But when in pursuit of
his loyalty to the public an editor publishes
information which he has been asked to
withohld on the thin plea that it is a pri-
vate matter, he does not expect to be
threatened verbally nor in print by an indi-
vidual who holds high office in the com-
munity.

It is a matter of great concern that the
leading newspaper of this island should be
subjected to the weekly pinpricks of an
organ which is edited by the Leader of the
House of Assembly of Barbados and a
member of the Executive Committee. The
Barbados Advocate has nothing of which
to be ashamed.. It would welcome a Com-
mission of Inquiry into newspaper prac-
tices in the British Caribbean. It has
played a leading part in improving the
standards of journalism not only in Bar-
bados but in the Southern Caribbean. It
has no need to sing its own praises and it
points with reluctance to its achievements.

The guiding principle of the Advocate is
that of all reputable newspapers: that fair
reporting is not a matter of favour but of
duty. This is the high level at which the
Advocate aims: this is the high standard
which it offers to other publications for
imitation. It is most regrettable that it
should be compelled to bring to public
attention the fact that an individual hold-
ing high office in the Government of this
island did in fact recently ask for a certain
news report to be suppressed and when it
was not suppressed came into this news-
paper office and uttered threats.

Nor did the story end there. In the very
next issue of the trade union organ a child-
ish outburst against the Advocate was
mixed with a lot of sweeping generalisa-
tions which could not bear intelligent
analysis, It is one thing for the Govern-
ment of the United Kingdom to turn up its
shoulder when the Daily Worker is men-
tioned. But the Daily Worker is not the
organ'‘of Mr. Attlee. In Barbados the Lead-
er of the House of Assembly is the editor
of the trade Union newspaper. And it is
the trade Union paper which consistently
abuses the high journalistic standards of
the Advocate, one of the papers that Sir
George Seel would name as upholding the
high levels of journalism which were vin-
dicated by the recent Royal Commission on
the Press of the United Kingdom,

HE Bishop of Sierra Leone

says that he cannot afford
more than one pair of gaiters,
While our heart bleeds for the
bishop, we also remember a very
short high-churchman we used to ae
meet at the old Bishopric Club cessful
(before it was taken over by the

ow
tyro to develop a really suc-

take up the glockenspiel and prac-

ee

All over the world there can be
seen plainly emerging a new kind
of political instability; what may
be called the crisis of government
from below. It is in no sense any-
thing new or peculiar to this coun-
try that statesmen and their offi-
cials are driven to act against their
own sober judgment because of
the strong gusts of emotion in the
local populace, made dangerous by
the readiness of other men, in the
old tradition of the demagogues,
the political harlets of history,
to take advantage of it, to, make
themselves the cxpcnents and the
mouthpieces of these passions, and
to be borne into power upon them.
What is new is the dangerous and
growing disproportion between
the mob elements and the in-
structed elements inside a com-
munity. Those who look in
particular at the undeveloped

‘continents which have the most
crying need for stability, for in-
vestment and for security of
private possession, are confronted
with the spectacle that it is just
those parts of the world wheré the
disproportion is greatest. In their
different ways Persia and Argen-
tina are both countries where the
demagogy of a crude proletarian
nationalism is today dominant,
But inside the British Common-
wealth also, what responsible
statesmanship there is in India
or the Gold Coast is plainly
threatened, and will be increas-
ingly threatened, by the organi-
zation of more primitive emotions,

The truth is that feeling against
the foreigner, a crude and short-
sighted stimulation of acquisitive
instincts, blendings of naticyal
pride with hopes of immedigte
material advantage, already
threaten the large-minded plans,
like President Truman’s Pojnt
Four, which are being formulated
in order to raise the standard of
living by a generous increase of
foreign investments. This invest-
| REP cannot be entirely a matter
of one Government lending -to
another, because even the richer
countries have now carried the
taxation of individual wealth ,to
such great heights that no Govern-
ment can recklessly take chances
with money it has taken away
irom private people to invest
abroad where here is a strong
probability that the loans will be
wholly or partially lost by repudia-
tion. It is difficult to conceive of
a greater disservice to humanity
than that which is performed by
British politicians like Dr. Dalton
when, by speech and precept, they
proclaim to the world that even
in this country, which in the past
had successfully set an example
of fruitful lendings, to the great
gain of everybody, those who have
saved or invested ought to be
despoiled. It was so that Dr. Dal-
ton spoke last week-end, classing
the rentier and his capital as the
next appropriate target for Social-
ist guns.- Because income is now
\ taxed to the full, the conclusion is
drawn that much more might be
done in the way of taking people's
permanent possessions away from
them in their lifetime instead of
waiting till they have died.

This is also a feeling which is
at the moment dominant in Per-
sia, and the present British Gov-
ernment is finding itself in a con-
tradictory position. It wants to
preach in Persia that it is to every-
body’s advantage that contracts

‘Maclean and Burgess.’”
London- Express Sesvies )

RULE FROM BE

(With ackn: «ledgment to the
“? blet’”’)

shali be serupu: susly kept, and the
expectations un.er which people
have saved sic.i not be violently
reversed by thu ie with the politi-
cal power to r.verse them,, But
in Britain it is : lowing individual
Ministers to use language like Dr,
Dalton’s about s.vings and invest-
ments, A very few years ago
sustained Gover iment campaigns
were encouraging people to save.
These campaign: were conducted
with particular fervour through-
out the receni \,ar, and they are
still maintained to-day. All who
have spoken in these campaigns
must feel some twinges of remorse
if they encoure’ed simple people
to imagine thal .neir money would
buy more, ins.:ad of very con-
siderably less, sx or seven years
later. It was to the national inter-
est that people should save or lend
during the war, as it is in the
national interest that they should
save to-day. ut the individual
has not gained what he hoped and
was promised, comfortably true that for the in-
dividual the prudent course
through recent decades has proved
to have been to buy things, like
jewellery, which have appreciated
everywhere against Government
paper money. if now, in addition
to money slowly losing its purchas-
ing power, there are to be in-
creasing threats of confiscation, on
the ground that those with savings
are drones and parasites, then it
is a real question who can be ex-
pected to save or invest in coun-
tries which are ruled by unscrupu-
lous and predatory men who have
found a congenial career, in the
spirit of Dean Inge’s succint defi-
nition of modern progressive poli-
ties, as “the art of transferring the
property of your opponents into
the pockets of your supporters.”

The great argument of the
demagogues_ is always crudely
statistical, It is to contrast the
size of the population, in Persia
or in England, with the small
percentage which the rich or the
middle class are in any country.
In Britain great play can be
made if the figure of one per cent
is taken for the _ half-million
richest people, and they are
looked at purely statistically by
those who do not pause to re-
flect that in that half a million
is comprised virtually all the
mind, the cultural inheritance,
the professional abilities. What
is numerically but a hundredth
part is by all other than purely
arithmetical standards the great-
er contributor to the national
life, No people has ever achiev-
ed_a high civilisation without the
differentiation of classes, and the
important thing about classes is
not the numbers in each but the
functions they occupy. This is
very well understood by the
Communists when they set to
work to starve or exile or liqui-
date all the classes other than the
Lumpenproletariat of the towns
or the poorer peasantry, both of
whom they are confident they
can hypnotise and lead where
they desire. Enduring progress
and high civilization pre-sup-
pose, with classes, an independ-
ence of mind and judgment
among people not beset and pre-
occupied by day-to-day material
solicitudes. They pre-suppose
people with the will and the

BY THE WAY 4 . By wictnaoall

of the easiest ways for the

repulsive character is to O

Sits j tise on the thing whenever there
-~Glow v > | 1
_—. fart dae Squid ently s a pause in the conversation, eld
He alwe eae ae a: This is, of course, only a general a
e always wore it on the “up background to the whole study. trees

wind" leg and was adept at
changing over from right to left
leg if the wind suddenly shifted
into another quarter. Since those Next
days a new bishop’s Baiter has &
appeared on the market which





contains a hidden fastener and into sections. Section One: Atti-
false buttons. It would have been tude towards animals. Conscious gent,
boon to old Slyboots, ae we lack of understanding or love for sive?’
ffectionately called our chap the horse and general fear of aside
Bring out the Beast dogs (full list of phrases for use you
It takes a 1 s time to develop against dog-lovers). The cat, how
repulsive character like mine.” best tortured (with diagrams)
Humephre Bogart an inter- Starts on Monday next Order
view. your copy NOW

The really serious repulsive char-
actef neversrelaxes

start the ‘Home Course for Hate-
ful People.”

Conversation Piece

UR tall reporter in the South
_ of France sends us this piece
of .@verheard conversation. Two

means to save, and to invest)
what they have saved. Where!
the system of government is one
wihere the executive feels, and is
responsible to public opinion
there must be an educated mid-
dle class electorate, of men who
will take the trouble to learn the
increasingly complicated facts
which are involved in interna-
tional and national policy, in i
way the mass electorates of poor
and very slightly educated peo-
ple show no disposition to do,

We quote elsewhere evidence
of the way ‘the age-old convic-
tions of Islam are being mobiliz-
ed and identified with the presen.
weve of Persian nationalism: and
the British public must be pre-
pared all over Asia for so.ne-
thing which will very much dis-
concert the unbelieving progres-
sives of the Western world. in
proportion @s the West with-
draws from Asia or Africa and
power goes to the exponents of
the lowest common denominator
of local popular emotion, the
machinery of progressive demo-
cracy will be increasingly used tc
enthrone again emotions and
doctrines which have been re-
pressed but which still remain
abiding reattties. The day the
British Raj ended, Pandit Nehru,
the product of Edwardian Har-
row and Cambridge, became at
once much less _ representative
than are the orthodox Hindoos
who have never left India or the
illiterate mass of Hindoos, in the
long static history of whose re-
ligion the British Raj has beer
but a brief interlude. English-
men smile a little sadly at the
naivete of Americans who believe
they have re-educated the Jap-
anese and made them Western
democrats in five years, after twc
thousand years of habitual au-
tocracy. But Englishmen shoulc
ask themselvés whether they aré
not in their turn still naive, stil
making the same sort of mistake
if they accept the educatec
veneer of the Westernized Indian;
for the popular reality. Th«
tragedy is that, in so far as the
Western influence permeate:
Asian or African society, wha
these local leaders fasten on ané
appropriate from the West ir
something superficial, ephemeral
and largely false—the moder
political theories of universa)
suffrage or majority rule,

We find it very lamentable that
British Ministers like Mr. Griffiths.
the Colonial Secretary, can do no
better than to encourage in Afric.
the disastrous notion that political
progress does not consist in mem-
bership of a larger society but
principally in independence of it,
and that everywhere there i
today so much forgetfulness 0’
the truth which Leo XIII, reca”)i-
tulated sixty years ago in Rerum
Novarum, that “the first and mosi
fundamental principle, if one
wishes to undertake to alleviate
the condition of the masses, must
be the inviolability of private
property,” as part of the law oi
nature, a field for human choice
and provision for the future. Ii
is something for which _ the
Koran hag not been less solicit-
ous, and there will be no pros-
perity for any community which
tramples on property rights just
because they are the rights o!
foreigners or a racial or econoin«
minority, for in striking at them
something else is struck at anc
injured which it is the vital inter-
est of all men to respect.



“What worries me,” said Fred,

“is

don’t they” know about all

this!"

successful city gents sit-

ane sands, palm to
ting on sundrenched sa P “Mr. Adrian Wall.”

“Surely”, said the general, “you
mean Hadrian Wall?”
‘Certainly not”,

whispering behind them and

all around beautiful women dis-
porting themselves.

Soft-footed waiters tend their

week this column_ will

It is to be divided

every need, and above them the

seagulls

against the clear, blue sky.
“Tell me, Fred,” says one city





wheel, flashing white

“why do you look so pen-
Petulantly, Fred pushes

a half-tanned blonde. “Do the
replied the guest.

Song of the Anaesthetist

remember.” “he says, “whet

n vesterday all
ind Tower
Wha out



guest. “And, if I may say so. I
should certainly not call myself
Harry Stotle if my name _ hap-
pened to be Aristotle.”

‘What would you do if your
name was Fish-Glue” chuckled

cr ‘

Club Notes

N interesting incident ocecur-
red in the smoking-room of

the Junior Carlton last week. A
new member introduced his guest

General Hooper-Thwaites as

replied the

general. “I should stick to

“How Hanpu Could I be
With Ether.”

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Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

LO SPEIGHTSTOWN BY SCHOONER

Many years ago
mills turned an ul com-
bustion engine had yet to be in-
vented, coasting schooners

wind -







were
the chief means of transport for
passengers and cargo between
Bridgetown and Speightstown. To-
cay, with “Speightstown Flyers”



roaring along the roads and motor
trucks to carry sugar, the days of

chiefly visited by vessels from
Bristol, and from this circum-
stance it received the name of

Little Bristol. The practice how-
ever is now to send the produce
by droghers to Bridgetown, and
the place, which Was already fall-
ing into decay when Oldmixon
wrote, has much decreased since

-There is daily communication

‘Speightstown schooner is

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







By IAN GALE

instance, the ave age length of

56 feet,
with a bowsprit of 33 feet. But
the rig, with its mass of sail, is
well adapted to the conditions on : . :
‘he Leeward coast



The schooners are very fast, no
doubt’ in the old days when
Speightstown depended on them,



How to ease the strain

HEN choking Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth eases the




PAGE SEVEN



MA

in JO seconds!

afore







i MICE LO





Droghers, as the Speightstown with Bridgetown by droghers and they had to be. The schooner 1 Mh //, ;

Schooners are called, are num- small sailing vessels.” Sinckler, travelled. on, the D. A. Pierco strain quickly and effectively. Remem fH] |

berec. writing in 1913, notes that the tcok just under an hour and a ber, it is this strain on the system which ( ~ 3
ic?’ -dirohiaiihieccas an .. passenger fare between Bridge- half to do the 13 mile trip, and ot 3 = iia Naaibs 2 > Hf
Speishtstown Schooners town and Speightstown was four the Skipper told me that the constitutes the biggest danger from

have quite a history behind them, pence eachâ„¢way. Challenor, which has now been Asthma !

and the fact that Schomburgk, | turned into a barge, did the jour- Ephazone contains several healing

writing in 1847, mentions them, The rig of the Speightstown rey in the record time of an hour I

means that they have been run- schooners must surely be unique; and ten. minutes! The only one of ached ents ch “a

aing for at least a century. He ce.tainly I have never seen any- the intercolonial schooners which germ-laden accumulations in the

says of Speightstown: “The road- thing like it anywhere else. Judg- could keep up with the droghers bronchial tubes, and in this way prom tes «

stead is equally as open as Car- ing by jibs, it would seem that was the old Sea Fox. The Ephazoac acment 13 $0 simp

lisle Bay; it was formerly much it was evolved from the fishing t » ratter ft

frequented, and a great deal of boat rig. The bowsprit is re- The Speightstown schooners, of nothing: tounhal:. |S eee ret, ; 7

sugar was exported directly to markably exaggerated, being over ccurse, are not fitted for sailing attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone

Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrk,

Europe: it appears to have been half the length of the boat. For in the open sea. The long bow-

sprit would snap in a very short





time. Some yeurs ago, during a
storm, one of the schooners was
blown down to Martinique, anc
had to be re-rigged before 1

could be sailed back.

The aroghers carry about twenty
tous of sugar to Bridgetown from
Speightstown, and carry back
general cargo—we took oats and
artificial manure. When a ship is
being loaded in Speightstown
they can carry as much as 38 tons
otf sugar. from the pier to the
ship, a great part of it being
loaded on the deck. The days
when they carried passengers are
over, but occasionally tourists
make the trip. It is a lovely sail,
end if better known would be a
great tourist attraction.

The D. A. Pierce, like the other
two droghers owned by R. & G
Challenor & Co., Ltd., is manned



by a Captain, five men and a
boy. Sidney Leacock, who has
been working on Speightstown

schooners for 28 years, is the

THE RIG of the Speightstown schooner must surely be unique.
Ekipper of the Pierce. He told me

that the schooners usually leave
Speightstown at 10 a.m., and sail
from Bridgetown on the return





















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FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

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Th» three schooners moored in the Careenage.

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trip at 3 p.m. Sometimes they : .
a a ag Kingfish on the way, & 9ODOOOOASIOOOSOOO ODO I NOOO O Ieee
s
x »
% Pe
He talked wistfully of the days % RE MEN ¥
when Plantations Ltd. owned four %s MORE AND MO %
schooners and Challenors’ five. 9 °
‘.
Practically every day then there % ARE CHANGING TO wae x
weuld be a schooner race. As it 4 %
was we sailed down with the % i x
Bessie which only beat us to & ¢ x
Speightstown by a short distance 4 DAILY by
The Pierce had a good excuse % %
theugh, because recently she broke 8 %
her bowsprit and the new one is % ; %
pee en en % Because they have become convinced i
+
It would be a pity if the % e'e? £ al ¥
Speightstown droghers were 4 of K ° Superiority. %
simply to fade away when it be- S %
comes uneconon to usc m > +
any longer. Perhaps at least one % e %
of them could he kept in com- On reaching Speightstown the sails : : e % . . Rv CG %
mission to take tourists and other can #hoot'aa much ss 200 yarn nes Me wie Piatoo steered into the wind. The droghem | HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERN Good 3
ide ker: o rely sc iY . wh THRAT SUPE Bae v
THE PIERCH’S Captain, Sidney Leacock, has been working on heoen Besdawsatrs 40 Lutte tar wees 8 REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY ;
Speightstown schooners for 28 years. s Y : ? ~” . i i ,
Canada Buys Most &. G. Rice Manager New Leasehold — & ° 3
= 4,
my ‘ + ny : > . %
From B.G. For U. K. T alks Manager x (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers $
; . "T° ~ (From Our Own Correspondent sd obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand- %
From Our Own Corresponde - .o i.
pat en are With C.D. C. PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 11. | % tested for flexibility and accurately graded %
GEORGETOWN, July 11. (From: Qu? Own Coerespondent) Mr, A, Ruthven Murray Assi $ , skilled craf n *
' ; nt . by skilled craftsmen.
GEORGETOWN, July 11. tant Managing Director of Trin % ’ %
British Guiana’s adverse trade Mr. H. Gadd, Superintendent of dad Leaseholds Ltd, has bee: > . —e . 0) "C
balance at the end of May was the Mahaicony-Abary Rice Ex- 4Ppointed | Managing Director x (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected, x
given in official figures as $2,201,- pansion Scheme left on Saturday a ‘ng Major Kenneth Gordor % hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts- ¥
332 as compared with $1,995,- for the U.K. where he will have â„¢ Mr ae ig TP at ony DN men with a care that no machine could xX
253 at the end of the same period talks with officials of C.D.C. in , Ae aren las been % itate %
in 1950, This, despite the fact connection with plans for the “Ppointed to the Board as Assi s uD PENe ms
that exports of locally produced further expansion of rice produc- tant Managing Director, and will % “we %
goods showed an_ increase of tion in the Colony. continue to be the Company ws (3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K -
eee a the same period The Governor, the Financial ee a a a ¥ PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts $
ast year, Imports, also showed Secretary and the Development {* “: my NOR MARRS, |e fi os narr Yr »fore-parts. This R
an increase of $1,311,069, Commissioner are also in Londcn és been appointed to the Boar % one fitting Barkow es than the fore-pa oe . x
, having talks with C.D.C, Direc- ™ Commercial Director } ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom ¥
Canada remains the Colony’s tors in connection with a propos 1i x for the toes. x
best customer, buying 45.8% of to form a new Rice Company ‘in > R
our eer the eee the first five which the B.G, Government ard DUVAL RESIGNS % e 2
months of the year, amounting to ©.p.C, wil] be partners. eee ee eae . . : : b
$9,865,502. Britain only _ pur- ; ae eaaees es. Ga rea SPAIN, — ¥% gee Why not come in and be fitted with a pair x
chased approximately 34.6% or 3 G S : Th the *Lawaine : eta —" * ; 8 of these world famous shoes? We are sure $$
$7.440.317 s d age a SOG ISIE e ag nen” av like ; yr ‘K’ wearers :— S,
$7,440,317, ' y Fen ng PCE signed from the Political Progr x you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers : $
. 5 rT Group. He was one of the fou $ ,
“ts Ave the lony } + ny € y " . + . >
i Ph eeata keene, 1€ vey By Delegates I 0 W orld dation members x “PLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE %
ee Fee er Neer ee s The resignation effective im > wT ‘Ke? ¢
f Britain, as against $3,295,033 / . \ ‘ 5 BUT ‘K .
(13.0% 4 Re Matias y outh Assembly mediately, marks the climax of x e x
‘ Aighbe ; i iran SOK ana an lifferences between Mr. Duval | % g
There was marked increase in cipal ae and the Group, which took a | 8 xs
imports of Cotton manufactured GEORGETOWN, July 11 ertain turn when he became a | % 5 g
piece goods, sulphate of ammonia, The British Guiana Youth member of the new Parliamen * %
bicycles (1,500 more than last Council will be sending th tary Opposition. He claims i x %
year) and motor trucks and cars. delegates to the United States ‘Yo letter to the P.P.G., that the s 2
attend the General Assembly ai executive “is dominated by pr S DIAL 2664 %
Principal exports were sugaâ„¢, Council Meeting of the World ple, alien to this country who ore & %
rum, molasses, and bauxite, fol- Assembly of Youth to be held at ot Capable of thinking and s¢ » x ‘ “~ oO sc 8 ‘
lowed by rice, diamonds, gold, Cornell University, New York, ing things in the light of » Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados %
TRIMMING the mainsail takes a lot of manpower. timber and toilet preparations between August 5 and 9 Trinidadian like myself.” Ss .
6) PEELE

SCRIP aR EY,

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LIQUORS |


PAGE EIGHT



Singing
‘Bongo,
Bongo...














UGANDA

WEa cast off to-night
and sail through the
B n the last stage
ofa 6 fle journey to

( s “African
.
Ze ir ts natural setting.
I ] ector—-with

i 1 and = 34
Br technic and their
equipment made the safari from
Lon 1 to Belgian Congo and
Uganda. Tt ; our jungle story
beginning last week

FRIDAY: At three o'clock in
the morning soldier ants in two
column » smartly into the
Cong 3iondo. Each
colun and the ants

e on top of one another.
; ce furry ropes.
es. at. Kathar-
other goes
Bogart and








ht f } Humphrey
: i wen-Bacall

In minutes=the camp is in an
Thés@arm sounds.
s turn Off Africans shout
“Invasion,” antt the tom-toms beat

he rive®



ants'start to climb Kath-
Hepburn's-legs others work
through the Bogarts’



arine
their Vay
bedroom

Director John Huston seizes his
elephant gun-but large-scale wea-



pons are no’ good against ants,
Says Huston: “We prepared
against the expected lions, hippos,
buffalo, and $nakes. But we are
defeated by ants half-an-ineh
long

The invaders are repelled by

burning then’ out At dawn we
are at peace again. The next at-
tack is expected sobn—in strength.
Then there will ve nothing we can
do. We decide to pull out
SATURDAY :"We are at work
by seven this morning, with our
fiotilla moving» down the River
Ruiki, Sixty-five of us, including
local helpers, are. crowded on a
raft about the ‘size of an ordinary
y-room in London The raft






WHE fi HEPBURN

With us is
can Queen”,
film Two ot

.
NOG tet
«

the "motor-boat Afri-
the real star of the
er rafts carry the










electri n and lamps.
There is a flos 2 dressing-room
and a dozen canoes to run mes-
sage. We live al! day on our raft,
Oceasionally someone gets swept
into the black river by low-hang-
ing tree branches Once we
nearly lose our equipment this
way
The unit sings ‘Bongo, Bongo,
t to leave ine
nners and by




aw
; Bogart:



y poison-

“Nothing



The



ON AN AFRICAN RIVER...
fit for Lord's.

bites me. A solid wall of whisky
keeps insects at bay.”

Says Huston, “Anything that
bites me soon drops dead so I am
safe,”

The rest of us are not so lucky.

Sound equipment is even used
on the river. Bogart has a dia-
logue scene this afternoon with
Hepburn .

The period is World War I, and
they are sailing down the river in
a crazy attempt to blow up a Ger-
man gunboat which dominates a
lake. And they are having a row.

Says Bogart, who in the book is

a cockney, which the _ script
changes to Canadian: “I ain’t
sorry for you no more, you crazy

psalm-singing skinny old maid.”
When the scene is over Kath-
arine Hepburn discusses that line.

“Very apt. You could call me
that I never like singing
psalms.”

She wears. a floor-length skirt,

collar and a foot-wide
Inevitably in the evenings
into an embroidered

a high
hat.
she changes

white shirt cad. white slacks.

> At-night- we prepare:to evacuate
our camp and leave it for the ants.

Huston, six foot four inches
and tough as a jungle tree, goes
out hunting with Hepburn. She
is his gun-girl now, carrying a
light rifle,

John Huston has crammed a lot
into his 44 years : Mexican cavalry
officer, boxer, actor, artist, sculp-
tor and student of the bagpipes.
All this, as well as being now a top

Hollywood director—the American. «

Carol Reed — with two Oscars as
his bag.

SUNDAY: We fly from the
Congo to Entebbe in Uganda this
morning for our first day off in
threa weeks.

The British here invite us to
play cricket on the pitch over-

looking Lake Victoria, which is
about the size of Ireland.

Bogart goes im eighth wicket
down when things look black for
the jungle eleven. We have 49
on the board and Bogart’s in-
structions are to slam out.

for better listening

Designed and built for service under the most

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better listening because they are constructed by
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WT)
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“That’s fine by me.”
has to wear for
film. “The nearest I’ve even been
to a cricket match before was
watching Ronald Colman putting
on his pads for a scene in a
Raffles film.”

Bogie, holding his bat like a
baseball stick, stays in to the end
and is seven not out.
is 58 and-we lose by 105 runs,

The victors chair Bogart back
to the pavilion. He spoils it by
saying: ‘Well, I carried my stick,”

Hardly Lord’s talk

MONDAY: We are in the
Budongo Forest now, where we
have built a mud village. It is

the home of
and her
played by

supposed to be
Katharine Hepburn
missionary brother,
Robert Morley.

German. soldiers kill Morley off
in the first 20 minutes of the
picture, He did not think it was
worth while coming 6,000 miles



he says
through the blackening beard he
his part in the

SUNDAY



Humphrey Bogart—after seven not out at cricket and a statement hardly

So the village burns, and the

locals tap their heads,

Now we prepare for the last
shot here. There ig one final
delay. This scene has to match

shots taken in the Congo where

the earth is red, Here it is black.
A pause while someone manufac-
tures red earth and scatters it
around

—L.E.S.

The score

‘Amnestioan
Way Of Life

NEW YORK.—In a_ converted
hotel in Virginia’s Shenandoah
Valley, young men from all over
Western Europe will soon be
trained as a Connter-Communist
Wifth Column,

For years Americans have com-
plained that no positive, militant
action was ever taken to spread
knowledge of what America really



aud, lesvand ig, Wert feat PIG! stands for smong the Buropesn
ova die in the studio in Now a retired — Philadetphia

| ta or Rare
waive, Hundred coloured men are TN °Sw nia Agdmaon, aad the
film, and we are trying to per- President of “ngve deeied to de

suade them they will not be eaten
Tribesmen agree to send eight
men as hostages. If they are all
right the balance will be deliver-
ed in the morning.

The price list for those who act
for us is: men 4s. a day, women
2s, 6d,, children (small) 6d, (big
ls. Chickens in a scene cost 3d.
and goats 6d,

Dright Colley
something about it.

High Calibre

IN THE old hotel—it was. a
famous spa back in Civil War
days—students of “high calibre
mentality,” some of them from
war refugee camps and including
teachers, writers and scientists,
will come to spend between one

But there is inflation in the and three years learning about
bow and arrow department. the American Way.
Archers used to cost 1s., each, now Besides getting an insight into
the price is up to 6s, American ideas of individual

TUESDAY: We are
film the Germans burning
the village. When the
people see the. flames
know we are. crazy,
Tupe.” they say in Swahili,
means we have empty
“Maybe they're right.” says Hus
ton.

ready to

they





ON a
OM PN ec mn






Feeling liverish?. Take a gl
wonderful effervescence of E



mild antacid.






down a
coloured

“Kichwa

which ready
heads.

banishing all trace of hangover. ENO’S

liberty and politics, they will ant
thorough grounding in indus-
trial processes.

Then they will return
sionaries to their own
to spread the word
capitalism,
- ative system, as Mr.

his colleagues call it.

as mis
lands,
about






rm
all for




Soa

ass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt”. The
NO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth

is a gentle laxative and a

It contains no Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts.



or the individual initi- |
Cooke and |

ADVOCATE

David or in’s Spotlight goes on a » Safari with the Stars in the African Jungle

Bogart Beats Bites With Whiskey ¢

ee P day!

Gcoduill Flight
Planned To W.1.

LONDON, July 9.

The first R.A.F. goodwili and
training flight to the West Indies
is bemg undertaken this week.
Your Sunderland aircraft of 201
Squadron, Coastal Command, are
i€aving England for Iceland, New-
ioundiand and Bermuda on their
way to Kingston, Jamaica. They
«re expected to arrive in the
island on July 16th and will stay
tor four days.

Leading the flight is Squadron
Leader P, A. S. Rumbold, Officer
Commanding 201 Squadron. In-
cluded in his cotamand are mem-
bers of the crew of the Sunderland
which in 1949 flew medical sup-
plies to HMS Amethyst, during
the battle of the Yangste River.

It is understood that after ar-
riving in Kingston, arrangements
will be made for the aircraft to fly
to other parts of the Caribbean
in order that people in other
islands may see them.

—L.E.S.

WEATHER FORECAST

AMSTERDAM

People in Utrecht and the Hague

with telephones can learn the
E weather forecast by dial-



ling a special number. Holiday-
makers and tourists are making
use of this facility. In two years’
time it will be extended to the
whole of Holland.

%
i
i
%



AP the Queen, shown here, ma’

to 7,000 eggs a day, most o!

*,NOTHER REMARKABLE
THING aneut wanes ener’




Te i

develop into ‘workers’ specially |
adapted for destroying timber! Be |
safe — remember

odour.

i |
treated with ATIAS'A
UNIVERSAL — Dip or brush fo |
positive protection

Ants, Borers, Rot and
or polish over treated wood, N.

ainst White |

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No fire-risk.

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Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd.,

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AGENTS :- -Wilkinson & Haynes 6

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For permanent protection



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JULY

SUNDAY,



15,

1951



Play safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on your collar,-
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COMPANY LIMITED

( ECKSTEIN BROS.)



ANNUAL HOLIDAY



Our Friends and Customers
are asked to note that the
Workshop Department (with
the exception of a skeleton
staff to attend to Emergency
Calls) will be closed from 16th
t6 28th inst. (both days inclu-
sive) for the purpose of giving
the workmen vacation leave.



CENTRAL FOUNDRY



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING






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cnscelacenattete GRA! AEE LOSER ATE II eens








a prodigal son bearing a strong
resemblance to the fatted calf.

Laughton, a 52-year-old son of
Scarborough, has not appeared
in this country since 1936 when
he played Captain Hook in Pete:
Pan at the Palladium.



Now, in company with Agnes
Moorehead, Cedric Hardwicke

and Charles Boyer, he is touring
the provinces in Shaw’s Don Juan
in Hell, playing the Devil- ~a study
in sly villainy which differs from
Hook only in being mellower ana
more disillusioned.

Laughton has spent the prime of
his life in Hollywood.

There exists a photograph of
his arrival there: on the foot-board
of the train behind him are writ-
ten the words: “Watch Your Step.”

During what promised to be the
most productive decade of his
eareer he stayed, watchfully, on
the same step; meeting him to-day,
one is amazed that he still feels
any responsibilities at all towards
the theatre.

He was rushed to fame in one
sudden, startled jump—in 1926 a
student, in 1928 playing leads in
the Wesi End.

He had a gift—rare
actors—for seeming to be
stage; youth and old age,
juvenile’s usual province,
both beyond him.

At the age of 28 he was using
this gift at a play called The Hap-
py Family, when the New York
producer Gilbert Miller cabled to
London; GET IN TOUCH WITH
MIDDLE-AGED AMERICAN
ACTOR NOW APPEARING IN
i ganic OF HAPPY FAMI-

Ironically, Miller was a prophet;
now successfully naturalised,
Laughton has become a middle-
aged American actor.

From his early thirties movies
have captivated him. He was con-
stantly spurred to make the stage
his home; but of the parts most
frequently suggested to him
Doctor Johnson, Cagliostro, Falstaff
Columbus, Pepys, and the Devil—
he has played only the last.

His film triumphs—Henry ylll.
Ruggles of Red Gap, Mutiny on the
Bounty and The Barrets of Wim-
pole Street — were all finished
before his fortieth year; and in the
last decade his reputation has suf-
fered a slow sag.

Terrified
I ASKED him yesterday why he
chose Hollywood, From the
depths of his face he said: “I’m far
less scared of the camera and
American audiences than I am of
English ones. They terrify me.”

He sat slumped in his hotel
room; the collar of his blue shirt
protruded unmanageably over his
sports-jacket. The chasm between
his jowls is bridged by slack, surly
lips, on Which words sit lovingly.

His voice, which has no trace
of American accent, flabbily
nudges your ear; it has acquired
a pedagogic note, the dry authority
of a teacher.

“Have you ever had any inter-
ests outside acting? “I said.

“Acting,” he murmured, and
smiled. His smile is that of a small
boy jovially peeping at life in a
nudist colony.

The Angel-fish
N repose his face is a blank; it
belongs to a mooncalf, perhaps
to the moon itself.

You might cast him on its evi-
dence, as Cloten in Cymbeline; or,
more appropriately, as that tireless
organiser of amateur theatricals,
Bottom, ina Midsummer Night’s
Dream; or even as Caliban in The
Tempest, for with his large watery
eyes, he sometimes has the look of
an undersea monster aground on a
fishmonger’s slab.

In_ one of his_first films, The
Devil and the Deep, he played a
submarine commander; and he
still reminds me of an angel-fish,
if that is the one that inflates
when it scents trouble.

A waiter brought his breakfast.

“Thank you,” he said, with the
air of a man quietly closing a dis-
tasteful subject.

We talked about Hollywood, Ex-
cept for the late Irving Thalberg
and the early Alexander Korda, he
loathes all film producers (‘They
are thugs”) with the intensity of
a chubbier Sheridan Whiteside.

Old Vic Again?



in young
40 on
the

were









E has abandoned his pipe-
dream of working with a
permanent repertory company ol

film actors; recently he has taken
to solo dramatic recitals. In a
two-and-a-half-hour programme
he reads excerpts from the Bible,
Dickens, Thomas Woolf and
James Thurber, and the success of





At 52, a mere boy
of 40.

these monologues has inspired the
idea that he should read tne whole
ot King Lear with the movie cam-
era turning.

He will probably never appear
again on the commercial West
End stage, but he has a recurrent
hankering to play a season at the
Old Vie as he did in 1933-34,
pecially since his old producer
‘yrone Guthrie, is back.

“I’m too old for long runs.’ he
said. * I only want limited engage-
ments,’ ’

He has been told that Alec Guin-
ness is the only contemporary
classical actor whose approach is
thoroughly modern: “They tell
me he does the one vital thing—
he brings old plays in touch with
what’s happening right outside,the
theatre. You’ve got to bring to-
day into Shakespeare. That’s what
Olivier never does: he’s the apoth-
eosis of the nineteenth century ro-
mantic actor,”

Richly sour, his voice continued,
I reflected how much the Loncon
theatre had missed its odd affec-
tations and its special seedy kind of
pomp. Though it strikes drily on
the ear, he salivates prodigiously
to produce it. You get the impres-
sion that butter is for ever melting
in his mouth.

Just Peter Pan
AUGHTON to-day looks
reverse of tired and disen-

chanted Captain Hook has returned
in the character of Peter Pan. The
man of fifty looks like a mere boy
of forty, a lordy urchin playing a
hard game of marbles with his own
talents. He is as ageless as Humpty-
Dumpty.

The secret of his freshness pos-

es-



the

sibly is in his boredom with any-
thing that has ever been done
before.

As actor, he goes to fantastic

lengths to avoid the obvioys; called
upon to express simple love or
hatred, he will offer instead lechery
or disgust.

His style is circuitious, and rarely
steps on to the direct highroad to
an audience’s heart. Ini this he is
like the man in Chesterton’s poem,
who would travel to John O’Groats
by, way of Beachy Head.

Laughton arrives at his charac-
terisations panting, having picked
up a hundred assorted oddments on
the way; and the result is always a
fascinating and unique. mosaic.

Top Heavy
OON he rose to leave, donning
a hat whose brim iurned up
back and front, and moved fasti-
diously to the door.

He walks top-heavily, like a

salmon standing on its tail, Laugh-

ton invests his simplest exit with
atmosphere of furtive flamboy-
ance; he left the hotel for all the
world like an absconding banner,

He took leave of me in the man-
ner of a butler begging an after-
noon off. As a friend of his once
commented: “Considering he’s a“
great man, Charles makes his
voice do an awful lot of bowing
and scraping.”

World Copyright Reserved
L.E.S.

FASTING
WASHINGTON.
Seventy-five-year-old snail spe-
cialist amazed passengers on the
19-day sea trip from Alexandria
taking no food
but
he
are

back to Boston by
He attended all meals,
“I feel fine,
fasts

at all.
drank only water.
said. “These periodic
w hat keeps me so young.”





At the Globe you ean see THE
13TH LETTER, a mystery melo-
drama starring Charles Boyer in an
entirely new type of role. At the
Plaza is John Wayne in OPERA-
TION PACIFIC, depicting sub-
marine warfare, and at the Empire





SOLDIERS THREE is the ad-
ventures of three privates in the
late Queen Victoria’s army in
Indi: A return ‘visit of a fine
film “THE HEIRESS, is taking
place at the Aquatic Club, but :
I have already written up this
film, I sha’n’t say anything further

about it here.

THE 13th LETTER is an Ameri-
can version of a French film
called “Le Corbeau” (The Raven)
and has as its locale small
French Canadian village on the
shores of Lake Champlain in the
province of Quebec. In this
village live an old French doctor
and his young wife. her sister who
is a nurse in the hospital, a young
English doctor, and young French
girl who is in love with him, her
sister who works at the Post
Office, the Mayor, Chief of Police
and various people who make up
the population of a small village.
The quiet, peaceful life of the town
is suddenly shattered when “poison
pen” letters are received by the
Engligh doctor accusing him of
having an affair with the wife of
his French Colleague. The French
doctor and his wife both receive
letter as do others in the village.
A chain reaction of suspicion and
scandal ensues and is climaxed by
murder before the perpetrator of
the letters is discovered,

a



The atmosphere is completely
authentic and the cast does a
good job. In some cases the clues
are too carefuly plotted, in the
director’s effort to focus suspicion
and distrust on the various
characters, but on the whole is
well produced.

Charles Boyer, as the elderly

be-whiskered doctor will probably
be a surprise to many people
who are accustomed to the suave
romantic actor seen in his forme
films. However, after seeing his
present portrayal, in which he is
equally expert heretofore, it
is obvious that though the screen

as

may, in time, lose a romantic
lover, it will gain a first rate
character actor. Michael Rennie

is effective and convincing as the
attractively saturnine young doc-
tor and Francoise Rosay, in one
of the important supporting roles,
gives her usual polished and skil-
ful performance. Linda Darnell,
Judith Evelyn and _ Constance
Smith round out a well balanced
cast.
Operation Pacific

OPERATION PACIFIC, | star-

ring John Wayne and Patricia

Neal is the story of the Comman-
der and crew of the submarine
“Thunderfish” operating in Jap-
infested ,waters of the Pacific
during World War II. In a fore-
word, it is stated that this film
is a tribute to those who served
in the submarine fleet out of
Pearl Harbour and that authen-
ticity of action and conditions is
vouched for by Vice Admiral
Charles Lockwood, Commander of




the Americ Submarine Fleet in

the Pacific, who was technical
adviser for the fily

All these episodes dealing with
submarine warfare, operation and
personnel are particularly well
handled and the photography is
excellent. Worthy of special men-
fion are the vivid and thrilling

battle scenes between the sub and
the Japanese fleet and a grim
encounter with a Japanese decoy
vessel that is finally rammed.
John Wayne gives a fine per-
formance and is splendidly sup-
ported by a strong male cast, but
the introduction of a_ totally
irrelevant romance with Patricia
Neal, who turns out to be his ex-
wife, tends to weaken the integ-
rity of the plot and the charac-
ter of the film. Miss Neal makes
a very attractive nurse, as we
saw in “The Hasty Hearty” where
at Ieast she was important to the
action of the film, but I think
that OPERATION PACIFIC has

PART

FOL
thev lead from

that

3 It may
tracting one letter from
preceding word.

4. It may be
saying, simile, metaphor

well-known person or

6 It may be
the title or action of a



Plaster-Paris-Pa

-‘BuvTisn WeEsT IN DIES

_MMPORTERS

“ANADA’S large purchases in the sterling area mean you can now
Increase Your imports from Canada considerably

Facts about British ¥

Trade Liberalization Plan
grade Liveratizahon ftan

The

‘ eased

new B.W.T.

Canadian suppliers with a history of export to the




West Indies during |



eligible to ship quotas of approved products for

0°75 or 33}
average

mentioned above.

many items which you've not been able to offer

your customers for some time,

How B.W.I. Trade Importers c can

benefit from Plan

P

touch



mn
ablished (

anadian

est Indies

number of Canadian dollars in Britain has
sufficiently to help make possible the
Trade Liberalization Plan. Under this,

depending on categories) of their
shipments during the basic period
This enables you to bring in

immediately
uppliers.

Commissioners

Mra. M. B. Pater

merce Chambers
P.O. Box 225

946-7-8, are now Kingston, Jamaica

“J

with your

Trade

radian

Canadian Government
Trade Commissioner
Canadian Bank of Com-

Territory inelades the
Bahamas and British Hondaras)

regarding items available and

possible suppliers:

Mr. T. G. Mason
Catadian Government
‘Trade Commissioner

43 Saint Vincent Street
P.O, Bos 125
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad
(Territory includes Barbados,

Windward and Leeward Islands
and British Guiana)



IANA

etree



Dave to arrange the 50 words in the
Axminster to Sweep in such a way
the relationship between any one word and the next
to it is @pverned by one of the six rules.

1. The word may be an anagram of the word that
precedes it. as
2 It may be a synonym of the word that precedes it

be achieved by adding one iet

associated with the preceding word in

5, It may form with the preceding word
place in faet or fiction
associated with
book,
A typical succession might be :.Blue-Stocking-Sticking
Pains Spain

\svges, double or single, and roller






eleventh hour, for which act he|Standard Vanguard you're think-

is thanked by the Colonel and |ing. about. There’s’ a shipment

promptly demoted back to the |coming soon, but—they’re all sold.

ranks! There’s another following and ‘a
Walter Pidgeon, David Niven, |few are available.

Stewart Granger, Robert Newton | dow’t delay.

and Cyril Cusack are the leading | M:yflowers—most excellent value

figures in this comedy. There is alin cars, have you driven one?
certain amount of hamming and jand a phone call to Chelsea Gar-
over-acting on the part of |age (ph. 4264) will reserve yours.
Messrs. Granger and Newton | * *

which I suppose is pardonable For stylish, fine quality Men's
and Mr. Pidgeon’s “‘old Colonel” | Apparel, no finer selection is avail-
tends to be decrepit, which doesn’t able anywhere than at C. B. Rice

on Bolton Lane. These Con-

rts Shirts from England
ance are in Bottle, Green,
White and many other col-
ours. Expected soon are the popu-
lar Aertex Shirts, in full length
buttoning styles in attractive dice
designs. On display now are the
very new Jantzen Swim Trunks
in nylon and an excellent stock of
Pyramid Handkerchiefs as well as
ties and socks at remarkably low

seem necessary.
David Niven
being the most

Cyril Cusack and
impressed me 2s
at ease, and the
scene in which the latter orders
his men, who are dressed in
women’s clothes, having lost their
own in a river, to march back to
camp mounted on Indian cowns,
and the spontaneous rodeo that
takes place, is hilarious,

The music in the film is some
of the most effective I have heard.

& Co.
sulate Sr
for inst
Navy,







Unfortunately the dialogue, which prices And for the traveller

is probably good old barrack !don’t leave without seeing these

room humour is very difficult to | Shetland Hand-woven knee- -wraps,

understand—or was when I saw | Beautifully light, ideally suitable

the film—an annoying feature to] for throwing on a bed or pac king

an otherwise amusing burlesque. |in a suitcase. In fact, make C. B
Rice’s your last port of Gal

* ~ 4

POCKET CARTOON; |
by OSBERT LANCASTER | ne of ; the world’s finest watches








Rolex Oyster exclusive to
| Louis 1 Bayley, Jewellers, on
| Bolton Lane, Rolex and Tudor
|Oyster watches in Ladies’ and
Men's sizes are fully waterproof.
| Now fitted with the entirely new
‘Superior Waterproof Crown’
| washered with lead and making
the watch not only waterproof but
also completely free from all forms
of Tropical corrosion—these mar-
vels of time-keeping accuracy
have no peer. For dress wear,
both the Rolex and Tudor are
available in a non-waterproof de-
sign, ranging in price from $52.
At Loui L. Bayley’s showroom
there is a wonderful choice, and
to inspect them is, literally, time
well spent.
Pi ‘
| Two, threa, four burner Valor
| Staves it. long last ot ar-
rived and are on display in Plan-
“ Anything he can do tations Ltd. on Lowa? Broad
I can do better,” | Street. Charlie Thomas showed



}me the selection of Ovens that are
| fitted with the all important heat-

*OFFICIALESE”’

indicator these are always the

is — first to be sold. There is every-

We MELBOURNE. thing for the kitchen in the way

A state full court has supported | of utensils including cutlery and
a man who said he could not Un-| carving knives, And a very new

derstand “officialese” in the Stat¢
electricity commission’: adver

indeed is that of Pyrex
ware in every size and

shipment
Oven Gla



There are one or two and _ pocket-book.



the latter relaxes in the extremely





enough ensertaleen ent value ofits operating drawers are designed comfortable Servicenter lounge
tt Bes sabes introducing . the for your home, And there are the or should he prefer it arranges to
ot ee cabinets’ with Plastolin non-burn- have his car delivered at his office
Soldiers Three ing tops. One wipe of a damp or home, smartly uniformed
SOLDIERS THREE is based on }cleth and they're clean, There is and fully trained staff under the
Rudyard Kipling’s short stories}also the unit featuring a plate- personal supervision of owner,
about three roistering privates in }rack and cabinet combined. Every Mr. P. G. Stewart, highlights cour-
the British Army in India during | part functional; the various tesy—ensures absolute satisfac-
the reign of Queen Victoria. fkitchen plans available are many; tion, The ‘Esso Servicenter’ has
While it is most amusing in spots, the fit s are beautifully made the most modern of electrical |
it would appear that slapstick fang Mr. Nicholson at Wm. Fogarty equipment, every part of which i:
was the order of the day in the [Ltd ere to discuss with you—- designed for this specialised ser-
British Army at that time, and I Jand show you, the Redwing dream vice °
am quite sure that such = an Pitch: , * ‘ $
impression Was never meant to * * |
be conveyed by Mr. Kipling, in Ea to operate, time saving, Men’s Oxford Shoes — Forum |
spite of the comic elements of his | eeonon ical, a 3 h.p. engine thac and Cl ie styles in black and}
stories, bur wo pints an hour at 12 brown as well as two-tone patent |
The plot concerns our three] m, it's the Wrigley Tractor, leather—prices that range from
friends, whose years of compan-|the slickest of slick tricks on dis- $10,25—know where they are’
ionship are disrupted when one is} play at Chelsea Garage (1950) You'll see them at Ward & Spen- |
unwillingly made a_ sergeant.|Ltd. This junior sized big load cer’s on Marhill Street, close to
When ‘he two remaining privates | puller with platform and separate Trafalgar. There is also an ex-
are assigned to a suicide mission, | trailer attachment is the neatest tensive variety of men’s under-
the sergeant deserts, follows the] thin, of its kind. And talking of wear at most attractive prices
regiment and saves it at the} Chelsea Garage, what about that Evening Dress is also a feature

and Ward & Spencer Ltd. offer
you a complete wardrobe. In the
well stocked yardage department,
Tropical and Worsted suitings are

So this time custom tailored to suit your choice |

Tailors’ trim-

mings and Ladies’ materials are

also available—the latter in Rayon |
and Taffeta and remarkably priced |
from $1.00 per yard.

. . .

Upstairs, in this cool showroom
of the Broadway Dress Shop, are |
the very latest arrivals from the}
United States. Cocktail Dresses in
Organdie or Nylon, lined with
Tatfeta beautiful creations for |
Evening Wear. For the beach— |
there is everything. African
Prints in Shirt-Dress-Beachcoat-
Shorts-Bra combination sets. And
the famous all purpose 5-wa)
skirt as well as Sand Dresses in
really sunny patterns priced from
as low as $8.50. One appealing
dress and stole you must see-—a
the Evening Gowns in corded s






from $15.50, The Broadway Dreés |
Shop has an exceedingly wide
selection, and when you're in
don't forget to look at the Day
Dresses in Swiss Taffeta
+ * * ,
A long association with top-

quality products is the aim of most
business firms—it’s the achieve-
ment of A. Barnes & Co. Ltd, In
their handsome’ Bridge Street
home, this company provide ever
type of Builders’ Hardware, in-
chuding Paints, Interior Chrome
Fittings of pleasing design and, of
course, a wide range of Tools
Whatever it may be, there’s the |
impression that A. Barnes & Co
Ltd. are likely to have it, And of
general interest among the mans
items stocked, I found the Her-
cules Silver King Cycle—rugged
long-lasting and among the best
buys on the market, [There is ro
trouble about spare-parts, you ll
find that A. Barnes’ have the com-
plete list always available.

w % * »





in the sun-—swim and re-

ot dogs, cool drinks at the \
a Movie Show, dine, wine ana |
idle awhile, A col- |
in some places, |
yes. But not at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, the Island's social
hub that offers something — oi
everything for everyone who is

Fur
lax;
bar;
window shop—
ourful fantasy?





member, Under personal super
vision, this gaily designed centre
of activities caters for Birthday
Wedding, Cocktail Parties—for the

Resident Guest, the Aquatic Clut
Guest Rooms, newly built and





tisements which warned the pub- shape, Think nothing of it, then, opened provide self contained
lic not to use electric appliances in |if you've just dropped the last old suites.and excellent cuisine unde:
prohibited hours. The judges | faithful—there are scores more at the European Plan With it
agreed that officialese could not Plantations Ltd There is neither perennial holiday = spirit — it
fairly be held to convey an intel- oe 5 nor i ate er friendly atmosphere, the Barbados
ligible conception to the public | 04%"? Paclonk nace. ie Mspla ye c Cte sn as bright as the
to whom it was addressed. 2 oa = — ve

ACHIEVEMENT

CAPETOWN. | ‘cee Se
A Johannesburg woman has| ® Oi cae
startled business circles in beating | f
all men operators in a large firm | ie
of estate agents by negotiating her | a
company’s entire sales of private }
residential property for the last |
month. She has sold property
of a total value of nearly £87,090 we pp
Her share? Five per cent. | So
AMSTERDAM. | saacuunts Oe on
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i. TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
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Take home a bottle te

su
the

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or changing one letter in

BUCKEAS

i TONIC WIN

or association of ideas

a name o!

tne preceding word 1
piay, or other composiiior

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UNDAY, JULY 1s, SUNDAY ADVOCAT! PAGE NINE
sc - ine ; :
* 4°
LAUGHTON says: * th: Cinema: i
“THE 13TH LETTER” Man About Town de Hair on your
THE ENGLISH SCARE ME .
. a q. RB. I your kitchen—would that A landmark this glittering
A you d? You can! With Red- white American styled
By KENNETH TYNAN CINEMA entertainment this week-end is what I would ¥# Kitchen units—sinks and Servicenter’ on Roebuck Street
1 I > - wl jaransa "s ae a : ae cat s newly arrived at Wm. specialises in car greasing and
FEW weeks ago Charle tty = more OI less average, at least as far as the new film: Fogarty Ltd rhese gleaming washing. It invites car and driver
Laughton returned to Englana, are concerned. There is nothing particularly outstanding,} alumiium and vitreous enaimei to part company, when the former
but each picture has its merits that outw eigh its weaknesses. }cabipets with their stainless stecl will be expertly cared for, while




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P PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951









. ; os , ibe . Miss Pemberton’s
ike READERS SAY CObituary : : ; ‘ ;
a ae sy Clune in ene Unitea Stare, William Edmund Impressions Of CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE

d To The Ed oT Ad ar , res * ne “t ‘the wna idual finan- Hopkins England e
; xacns Ba ahiaor 2 oaer to belong to > The death of Father Hopki i sails ani 1s tend t oie giad THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM















indeed i read the a le in value of


























Sunda: ssue of Advocate particular class, ech of course Friday wast remove from We io be back home again, although : cs
Si t Tornados.” might be slight! than if the isi nd from the West Indies j; was not easy to say goodbye to Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets r
—— : ’ Tanhtemen hoats ‘re bought by fiduals. as a whole, a man of great parts n he ig people :

I an sure i} Yachtsmen boats were bought by individua t o many, charming peopie. is Shampoo gives
especially those interestéd in the The Club orders the entire C lass scund learning and a musician of During my stay I met hundred | Lustre Some ous three-
One-design racing iil appreciate from a Yard and»probably gets a no mean order, re had gone w of Guide folk of several nati@n- your sie ae
th a t t - specia ce b ats belons » John Hopkins’ Hospital, Bal- aiities who send you their greeét- 4 ay loveline
the interest that the Press seem pecial price but the boats belons the p | iit ‘ ) g way
to have taken in Yachting re- to and are used only by the mem- timore, n the interest of hi ings and best wishes ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN F rantly clean
cently. Some of the suggestions bers who form the class health and the sudden news of his ihe International aspect o o Frag ith sheen
are well worth considering . oa passing shocked the entire com- Guiding is much stressed in Eng- THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE | e Glistening with s
although I personally can _ sec Imagine ei eetee ce of & munity into a sense of great loss land and Scotland. At the Train- e Soft, easy to manage
d hac ‘ » iting i = ‘ : Sash hoeha “s ‘ lett 5 |
many * difficulties, indeed some Yacht Club each wanting his tur: ang deep bereavement. ing Centres and “Our Ark” one Your skin wili be cooler, sweeter... . * bi lather
almost insurmountable to sail a at Tornados By ets meets Guiders from all parts oi! Lustre-Creme’s billowy a
* . ; - m ir , 2 ar e a priest, his work in the the world who are anxio : : i dients

Apart from Finance, which to â„¢y turn would come around once = As a prit 0 10 are anxious for cret ingre

pays Sram oF » every two years and perhaps 1 West Indies began at Codrington their Guides to correspond witn| desirably dainty from head-to-toe is a blend of se



me is a bigger problem than s R : P : : 2 : .
other i < seem to think, the Would be lucky if she still had a College where he was Theoiogical foreign Companies, The difficulty |

plus gentle lanolin.
q createst difficulty is to convince bottom in her when'I did get my Tutor. In this post, he will be ot language can be easily sur-|




* if you bathe with fragrant



3. 3 ¥: é hance remembered by successive gen- mounted because there are man) / s
the Barbados Yachting Public that ©" € eres > Ss 3 t 2 man)
one-design racing is by far better The second point is the asser- erattfons of students who toreign Guides who speak kng- Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap.
Yacht racing than mixed Handi- ton that “although the R.B.Y.C. ynder his guidance and learned lish quite well. - °

has done much for Yachting, it from him something of the mean- In all our training the religi-|

ap racing gi Sed 7
We has become more a social club jng of Philosophy, Liturgies and US side of Guiding was given|



le oA ze
ea Alga PERFUMED BEAUTY SOAP










nye It is a tradition in Barbados tian a Yacht Club.” /I would Theolegy, and were inspired with first place. The trainees were |
eee that the easiest way to win aTac€ jere like to remind you that the a real reverence for learning and ™ade to feel the tremendous im-| ~~ = : PRES Te |
ni is to have a bigger and more R.B.Y.C, is the only organisation gn appreciation of music. portance of regular and frequent 4 es
: ee pows rful boat than yaur oppone ms which has ever done, and is stil! 4 s worship and the necessity for :
oe rhe average Barbadian helmsman qoing anything for Yachting in He made himself a friend and strong body of Christian Youth }
ot is perfectly satisfied to pound the jpi- “[gand. companion to his students and to combat the evils of Commun-
; Ga life out of a Snipe with a Six- In my time, dating back now was very deeply interested jin ism. At the Training Centre ' = }
Deg ii Metre and figure he has achieved over forty years, I can remember their several careers. The Rawie each day began and ended with a t——_>

Fl something, but if he owned sn the “This Yacht Racing Associa- Institute as well came under his @ short religious service and: on
the Austin Seven and anyone offered tion the “That. Y.R.A.” and “The influence, and by students of that Sunday morning the Guiders; of

\ him a race som Bathsheba other Y.R.A.” all mushrooming fnstiiute he will be remembered ten walked several miles in cold

0 against a Buick Straight “eight, | 34, prominence, staging a few with affeetion and esteen wet weather to attend the Eu a .

ates he would be very indignant and reces and fizzling out and for- eharist. Each Sunday evening > |
ceca suggest, quite justifiably, that eotten in. a short time.. No onc Whatever he undertook he did there was a Guiders’ Own tdken

"1 he this would be unreasonable. even knows ‘what became of the “!@berateiy and his enaeavours in by one of the Trainers.

on ve : : lies with Trophies presented to be raced the realm of music throughout Our Imperial Headquarters is }
‘ane The root of all this lies with tam thiy island have lett their mark sometning of which we can be|

P the older generations who con- +0F- . and are indeed in themselves a truly proud. As soon as a Guide| AFTE

righ sidered that there was only one The R.B.Y t stages a full goodly heritage. Few who heara enters there, she is made to feel at } see SRN y fonger Pye iated Seed ekia making it softer, whiter |
hi factor in determining the size of series of Regattas every year iM Therm could easily forget nis carcis home a iis helped very _| gary for anyone to suffer from ugly, dis- | and velvety smooth. In just a day or two

‘ : ; neal hich everyone regardless of if A 7 fcree’ TUE os ve and is helped in every pos-| tiling and disfiguring skin Wedtishes | your mirror will teli you that here at last

tn a boat and that was, overall bs peeet's “oC j Bu See at sung by choirs which ne conduct- sible way, such as Eczema, Pini ot. Rash, Ring- Ie the sclentifio treatmeps zou Bere, been |
upro engi. These same people woud Class, Creed or Colour competes. oa and ‘trained, made up of a In spite’ of the uncertainty of | monn, fyogiaa, kee ieckntade Srauie | peeing to len yous selcims Westmiege |
guar not argue that every motor car 0n¢ li ad eee . Ae eee ire great vaviety of talent —— taienc the English weathgr, Guides in-| take you feet inferior and cause you to| you win’ friends. Nixoderm has "brought
Tay, has four wheels and consequer (ly for ta ot oon “the Re, Which only a man of his discern~ dulge in plenty of outdoor acti- | foe feur tends, Gent yous Sin ile ee | Carer peaiiiee dines feawanndy fun |
men all should perform alike irresp: c- thas ant ? jemanins _ a Prizes, Ment would discover and his dili- Vities, such as camping, hiking, fake people think you are discased. terribly ‘iteiiing, burning, and smarting DUE TO

Se uve of any other specificatio as ge as an INS pe ini sa, gence would procure. On_ th nature rambles and wide games ANew Discovery * ene fe ie eee it stopped the
aetna Most Yachtsmen in Barbad , a Lithia Shai aoe Club mem- ©'8an, he had a reputation which Theiv hikes are all walking ex- Nixoderm is an ‘ointment, but different | !tching in 10 minutes. oe sear = INDIGESTION
their to-day — will teh poe a} bea at a | ay ne cent to these Proved that for him, niusic was penistans. In cor , they work | trom APY, ointment ee have CyeT Seo ee uP latches aud scaly skin disap- |
bedi et ees ses a euaetane: Bees ear other organi- #9 abundant joy and the outpour- a oe cheerfully in very cold grand but feels aimost like & powder when | peared in 10 days. My friends were amazed If you suffer from

ame len a s § Ses s 3 .

ing of a truly lovely soul, In this you apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | 4 the improvement in my eppearance. STOMACH | RAINS

‘e fs ac. > sether. sé n do anything like that for j 7 ~marics s tes ie of blem-
Di feel.it’s fair to race them together. ition do anything t, connection, he would spare no Another remarkable feature is pores San Hehes She eevee s eee aes Satisfaction Guaranteed |























> § shic rs? ¢ e shes. due to Indigestion try
: D In fact I happen to know that the the sport which it sponsors’ . - of Bar- (he, number of married women) Js, qgne skin troubles in these 3 ways.| Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un- aie
~ first two of these boats were it fair to say that it is more Social eitont to give to the public of Bar with families and no domestic) 1, It fights aud kills the microbes or para- | less Petcare Zour skin to your complete MACLEAN BRAND
pons ‘ : P to race with than Yachting bados the benefit of talent from hjelp, who can find time to be| sites often responsible for skin disorders, | satisfaction, Get Nixoderm from your STOMACH POWDER
Says designed specially to race rth r without; and he spared no effort, a.,): , ime to be | ort stops itching, burning and smarting | chemist today. Look in the mirror in the sconpel Pain actaibadee
several 22 foot boats of which This racing as I have said ' Lae a at anare Wukuett: Guilders during “Mothers’ and| in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | morning and you will be amazed at $e a teense 4
aa hat time was known to before } juced faw dozen ** indeed did not spare himself, papjes’ week” at the Training| the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin | improvement. Then just kee on usin fort are quickly relieve:
Quest at that ti , efore has produced a few dozen i,’ seeking to make contacts that o Pe clear, soft and velvety smooth. Nixoderm for one week aud at the end o Le this selaneiical
be the fastest. excellent Helmsmen and almost 2 = Pa “" Centres, the Guiders, who are r ’ that time it must nave made your skin y scie y
i ; 1 few hundred excellent crew would bring men of real musical Mothers, bring their babies. Works Fast soft, clear, smooth and snagnetically at- | balanced formula. One
When the boats were completed viusnetnneds “ges Aye, spelt ", ability to the island Although These are cared for by special | pacpuos, Nizederee i gclentifically com: eeeas eee 00 oe Oe Se ee aye dose will prove its value
bd h . vie $ a = . 5 *, ¢ sit . Y " ie | 7 . i
Th and in good trim they sailed jaye raced in Trinidad ana 1 bimself a profound musician, he people, while Mother does her | fester than anything you have seen in go, or you simply return the empty pack- for Stomach Pains,
4rcles around the other twenty- ‘ si a . could be charmed by the endow- Guide training. The majority of | your life before. It stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in | Heartburn, Flatulence,
burn circles aro - know that our fellows are better water a ree s pee ete and smarting in a few minutes, then [ull. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist coe d Acidi
are @ twos, but it would have been ai pacing Skippers on the whole ™€nts and gifts of anyone who Guiders I met ran “open” com-| sthrta to Work iipmediately, clearing and today, The guarantee protects you. | Nausea and Acidity
tanks insult to their supporters to have yan ‘any I have-seen there. had music in his soul The panies and were not Schoo! } * due ro Indigestion.
Th is said they were bigger. Oh no! We Nave had team Yasea here twenty-fifth anniversary of Mr. teachers, |
a \ they are the same length, on several occasions with His Gerald Hudson’s being organist Guides ana Brownies take their > ALSO IN
' ga ‘ ajesty’s Ships and the local boys in the Cathedral was to him a his- activities seriously and work a COLGATE OFFERS SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE THAT s TABLET
Po, ee The truth is, no one, minds have always come ashore on top. toric occasion, and he threw him- great deal on their own to obtain |
flotill giving away a few minutes handi- “7 (lite agree that there are a lot Self heart and soul into it in the Birst Class and Proficiency | BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING WIT FORM
Ruiki cap because if he doesn’t win he of Social activities in the R.B.Y.C, °rder to put on record the achieve- Badges. Guiding is taken into}
= console himself by saying “Oh, and I for one greatly. appreciate ments of such conscientious and the home and becomes a great |
we had to give too much time the No one wants to sail every cevoted service to music in this force for good, |
i. Sir, if a Hurricane destroyed aide Hs . sople Island I hope soon to meet our own)
‘ every Yacht in Barbados to- hour, of oye? day, most” people Guiders and Guides and to pass j .
was | e 3 * aie jike their Tennis and Bridge in ; . some of the k led ana | BRAND
morrow, it would be no easy task between-—— and why not? But Father Hopkins will be re- 0M some oO e nowledge anc
to get all Yachtsmen to rebuild 3 membered for his personal charm, new joes givened at the. Train- | | Stomach Powder
to a class and scrap ail handicaps, Your suggestion to the Tornado constant charity and his genius wae and in Camp in Eng-|
the idea would not go down with Association to cut itself loose for friendship. In every walk of 144: . SOLE L. M. B. MYERS & CO., LTD.,
their way of thinking. from the R.B.Y.C. may or may life he made numerous friends Enrolments | AGENTS P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown.
This is a great pity because it not be a good one. and today they bear witness to _ On Tuesday, 10th July the |—— creas Dee iit et a eID dis



is my considered opinion that the I would however point out that his invincible optimism, unfailing Island Commissioner, accompan-
best racing skippers in the West when the Association was formed kindness, humour and sound ied by Mrs. H. Farmer, visited |
Indies, south of Havana, are right they asked the R.B.Y.C. if the judgment. In the Church as a St. ectays Girls’ School (16th j
here in. Barbades. Throw the Club would sponsor the class and priest, he combined great learn- ane er Guide Camepeny. Cap-
whole bunch together under equal they. got the unhesitating reply ing with the brilliance of a think- on lied Pee, hernton) and
conditions.and.the racing would. “Certainly.” er and a sound knowledge of Enrol t me, hs After the
be infinitely better. 2 Since thén the R.B.Y.C, I be- affafrs; he lent a flavour of reak oes ovis te th wa ar ae

If a Tornado Association could lieve, and I think I am correct, scholarship to his sermons and ‘ ere ‘oO the weather, Ts.

A i Williams talked to the Guides on
bere - aco "oO. t a i » ses of lise "SEB ¢ ng . ‘ x
achieve this it would be a great haf paid all the expense discourses and made one feel the Law and Promise. The Guides

Exhaustive Research By Eminent
Dental Authorities Proves How
Using Colgate's Helps Step Tooth |
Decay Before It Starts!

2 years’ research at 5 great uni-

































feather in their cap laying out courses, and has that he spoke truth such as would the : ae ; Pert ‘ .
‘ There are two points in the rendered every apsisnancs neces- hold its own anywhere and and uk te a ae versities—case histories of hun-
& av . } find t sary t ake the Tornado racing rays > Was © , i > ; waa Ss. |
ae coe why Fae Spas te Pee eee cise he tae ag, Watmendas. 1th ly’ the bebo tsoitepeP etic. cu
Q Y : i L SS. Y 3 8 ideas slan: . iss ay isite s
Be The first is the mention that If they choose to cut loose it’s a {houghts in the language of sur- Beownie Tok tdemens Collanss Dental Cream right after eating
ve Yacht Clubs jin U.K, and else- matter for them, and should they passing excellence and gracious- and enrolled a Brownie. The fF |
where own classes of ‘boats which do so, I do have they ert, a n and this was by no means Brownies are Aiea sorry. their Help Your Children Avoid -—shows the Colgate way helps |
' can be used by members for It is definitely a fine little Class artificia\ but merely the spon- iiveaces 1A 4 ae he ee
an . 7 3 a d |. rown Owl, Miss Zell > ‘i r od
Wit racing or cruising. Does, your end deserves all support. teneous expression of an inward \4}) foe . with wos hey oe Tooth Decay! prevent Dew carina, greatly " |
oa ¢ correspondent know the condi- With thanks for space and charm and charity. The people time, as she is going to Wodiond ‘ay . ? duce tooth decay! |
Aint tions under which these socalled apologies. for length. of Barbados mourn his loss deep- August to Célinge. Bey are Blac Insist that your children }
eleata Club Classes are owned and I remain, ly and record with gratitude the josing their Tawny Owl, Miss always brush their teeth |
There operated? I happen to have read bt Yours truly, stacy benefits which he has conferred Austen Clarke for she is going to sieht ateetinenla with Gok: ALWAYS USE
aud 7 quite a lot about such classes in “TORNADO ENTHUSIAST.” on this community in the hope the University in Yamaics. The is 8 n Co} COLGATE’S TO CLEAN
sage. y that the power of his life will be RO. Pack is however very for- gate Dental Cream. They'll YOUR BREATH WHILE |
Sees an abiding influence and an in- tunate to have Miss Jean Best and love Colgate’s delicious YOU CLEAN YOUR

TEETH— AND HELP
STOP TOOTH DECAY!








double-minty flavour, so

into t ’ : Milli D TF sc Sbiration to those who came close Miss Mary Brathwaite who will
ing t B.G. Has A 1 1 10n oO ars to him carry on next term.







nearly . i it’s easy to get them to use o
way. ; : 7 . Colgate’s correctly. The vi /
a Columbite Deposits rectly. | So beautifully eas 4

Bong 1 12-mile road from the bank ot Appointed Asst. Colgate way is the most ry 4. Vs ie

Cong: (From Our Own Correspondent) Columbite, a strategic mineral, the Mazaruni to the mining centro VE fi | 2 effective way yet known to i e ]

the a) GEORGETOWN, July 11. first discovered in the Morabis will have to be contructed to P.H. 0, er help reduce deca 80 eas ly beautifu

ous fl The Director of Geological Sur- area during the last war could not facilitate transportation. Dr. D. O. S. PAYNE has been es y- j
veys has confirmed recent reports be exploited economically then Other deposits in the Mazaruni agpointed on a temporary basis because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your
that the colony's columbite deposit owning to the prices then being Essequibo districts are known to to the post of Assistant Port hair is infused with new radiance, new sparkle. Lee



in the Morabisi section of the offered. It is used principally for exist and surveys are being car- Health Officer with effect from



a mirror tell the story——the story of glowing, ious hair-
j your hair; how economical it is, too, Remember the ly







Mazaruni River district valued making jet engine parts which are, ried out. the Ist of August. es | And wonde y B 4

at over 4 million dollars now has now in world-wide demand i ir— or
' F : egine creamy lather suits every of hair — dry or greasy,

a chance of being fully explored Two companies have been / 5



fair. Ask for Brylfoam and see how beautiful your hair can
be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.

| there’s more foam in

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market with attractive prices. the mineral, and if plans succeed
of
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM},
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Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

1 | BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
“f i | IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
Get There Sooner! Stay There Longer!



3301







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From 1





d to, Fiying Time | Flights Retire Fare]
| kly
|

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Lisbon |29.00 ” | 2 1,396.80
London (34.00 ” | 2 1,504.80
one STs asic



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mins ovo aivar copes {Hl | CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd. ,



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED |

Building, — Bridgetown VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671


SUNDAY, JULY 15,

1951

SUNDAY
BY CARL ANDERSON







JoeNTisr

|
|

a
|

‘ayia



MICKEY MOUSE

TS GO

ene S 6c

[A A POOR
A | ¢ PICTURE, JC GOOFY!
tr. I THINK

HE'S GOTA
SURPRISE
COMING!

~



TMT
BU Lee
HOW OLD
MAMA. \WHE
YOUR FIRS







ADVOCATE







é
WERE YOu ANSWER ME, I



PAGE ELEVEN






By Appointuvens
4 Gin Distillers
wo HOM. King Gearge VV

Quali
Greomparatle

Gordons

Stands Sujteome













IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

Usually NOW

6.00

Usually Now

58
2for 13

24
34

Pkgs. Colibre Toilet Paper 2 for Tins Klim (5 lbs) 6.98

: Pkgs. Quaker Oats 54 48
Tins Classic Cleanser 21

Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Heinz Tomato Soup

SS

ee











OM AE EPIL EE FO CELE LEC AP PRID LAA PEPE POPPE PPPOE A

x

5

4)

y

* ial

1Â¥ CNS
* GM fF
4. re

% eit

* i
i x Ao ; e
‘ ss \ % ——
A % x

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS $s 4s

e

% Seda oapteenisean,

$

ss ee ee =a

%,

s

<

youRE ELECTED
UNANIMOUSLY =

T NEVER WANTED

TO BELONG TO

ANY CLUB THAT 5
WOULD HAVE ME! |} ca

x

T WONDER IF ITS

AS TOUGH TO

RESIGN_FROM
THIS CLUB -

BELONG TO. yOUR ||
CLUB- SUCH FINE
ARISTOCRAT
GENTLEMEN
WOULD BE QUITE
ELEVATING ____
TO HIM =~!

~ NE

CN
OHNNY







7"

LONG

|itlle26





BY FRANK ROBBINS







PSE SFOS FFF FFI LEE LEE L PPS POI I EI

’ \
BREAKFAST IN BED | re
16 JUST THE } Th

GWEETEST THIN

626 OO OF OAPs tt too OOOO



UNFORTUNATE EPISODE T IM. .. .BUT
HE MIGHT MAKE A BAD REPORT
TO YOUR MOTHER...

BM THERE THERE,CHILD...
s ORY YOUR TEARS
yo aS ¥





OH,DARLING, WITH Y SAVE YOUR

YOu IN HERE WITH } BREATH. YOU'VE
ME, (cul ewim | SLL or THe
\_ MILES To Gof



IT? THE FIRE@T WOMAN IN
| HISTORY To lM

tC we
ie ;

YOU PROM| +O
TODAY. HOW D

~

a





_
~



§

— SSI
ee 5





4

Take whatever you like with you, but leave that cough at home. If
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don’t let it spoil your holiday

it up before you go

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FILM-STAR's hair must be
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A Ww r IND V ‘ATE SU J Y 1 195
é 2 4 ‘“ _

t u) AY ADVOC:! “ + .
PAGE TWEL V ( é ’ %, 1

GL 7 |W
ASSIFIED ADS.[e = | 70 ae
Minimu |
Lge = loa nap ANTED
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
I) se Hania ESPANO!. —

+} $8 cents S
‘undays 24 wo;
rds
ovr 24' Minimum charge
week 72 cent.
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tee Be TELEPHONE 2508
The char
Burths, nee for announcem aren set
ee ee a | r — REAL ES
ecgmen . eaths, y j words 3
3:08 oa, aro fee sae 4 } ANNOUNCEMENTS sti STATE word on Seiedios word week—4 cents 08
ys an ——- * - a)
Sa ae word ‘on week-days ~~ Spices. SANTA MAR Grenada—Iisle of en ee & Real E ie Abreu A| | word on Senden word week—4 2 Atte
edditional ee on Sundays for oth i Sereteen Rates ann ob oe hotel | Bough ais (0, Prove! geitigfiger HOUSES = cents @! and P mtion is drawn to the Dedened tc
. ay. GRAND — per he Me ‘ astings, Dial 3 a “Olive “ roprictary Defen .
a ‘ HOTE nead is to Mis ial 31) BUI x f + ary Me . . ce (Co . "
| Fot Birth, Marriage or F dential district under RA-sin West reste My List sas ts Sets. a eae vEUEDING. corer ot Mo ; ——— HELP published in the Saee Prices) Order an Drug and Patent |
ynouncements in C ngagement SEAS + m $5.60 pe: ment House | “Pecial Mer and aiso at | eitinede “Gaited senieenie : Assistant —_ > ar. cial Gaz , 1951, No. 12 whi 4 }
chargé is $3.00 £ » Carib Calling the! Be SIDE. INN_On Grand hi day. | !Fepertie wu. 1 Offer oO like a} ft n sanitany co’ garage and ali tect Architect ———=-=- =| . Uneer this ette of Mond 2 which will be EN
; any ‘a. Rates frand Anse . rties at Rea mly Attrac or offices nveniences. S ural Assist or Senior lexin” is Orde - ay, 16th J | a
up tg pO and 6 jor any number of words | d ach. Rates from $4.0 thing} Assured R easonable P active | New Apply: “A Suitable | Spat stant required Archi. | Plexin”, “Vaseli r the maxim : uly, 1951 cu 4
MEARE west. Tern c word for eac ay. Enquiries to D.M. Slinga head per| /oastir oliniy Vite is wuanaee: Road thione” Rockley | aceurat das ae tc, ae , aseline”, “Eno’s ‘ um retail sellin, i | | RIOS, SOUVENIRS
between 8.30 une ied ctde Poona pene . Slinger, Grenada, | !S # oe tay cage. hy s. No Bluffing,| INGRID: 1} 15:7 Binks | tle of ond tepid denughnd aa wa follows o’s Fruit Salts” « g prices of “Beta- | TIQUES, IVO; SNIRS, AN- |
Neticés only und 4 p.m., 3113 fo ¢! ——__-_ —_____ %6.6.51—78n. |? ‘leasure for M r Railroading! 1 INGRID: H nes n | ble of preparing raughtsman, ca .-— and “Neo Chemi i? : RY, JEWELS.
Nate oniy after '¢'pim —_—_—_—__-—- ed See renin Svate Seal with aceon eee ood Road, Navy details for first ¢ working, drawin ~ aati a : oR rea eres Food” SILKS E ,
. we Wt a ers i > a oe , 1 ings and | | te.
FOR Sikes ide for Themse They ste Abie org rooms lular 3 bedrooms, dr Interviews will oS eriieder te alt types | nec: U | TH “oe
ine, SHANKS SALE molasion to be Paid by ives. No Com- bath and ining room pantry Ferrel 2 giving full a in Barbados; | NIT OF SALE =< eT ANS
cs ar . avers uw ith s ‘ let, garage in ience. articulars | ee
See na ot charge week “ be Paid bern” No Sompenietcan Kaiten a room Tees out house | Watk = — required a = _— iB uy Aina XIMUM RETAIL tinea
to return thanks to tives | igned beg wares 3 Susangs 20 ae cents and| and Convinced ee and setae. | Saeexee —n to Mensrs pe Pan un-| P.0.5, 251 waa FF. RI eA | etaplexin .. 4 ikalliaseiats PRICE — NEI FA a EE TOE
eo whe cp ad gy hg prt and| word on naa 7 word week—4 ea Sas ee ee ne nis, | Messiah. _ Dial al (GS ce ae 51, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad | do .. | 4-02. bottle eee ear -.
ts jorence A e funeral of Y @| Prices er ‘Titivate: ett | saa : 15.0 5i—4 Np 11.7.51 | Vaseli : . *}| per oz $1.08
which took pl gusta Blackman El oa SL air and Inflated with Fane FURNISHED — Fr o BTRIOGHAPEEER & TY Si—Se. | aseline-Whit * .
and ser place on the 2nd J z nost Certain to F Commussio ¥ |‘ Clifyune” — Fro ——_—— | offi OGRAPHER & saiererenenat e .. | Smal T
seca pubseese eke sy pe AUTOMOTIVE Pigg er A itrune™ "Gardon "Gap, Waiting "a | Se 2th hy ee hnd in prs | do. do. —— "26
arold M, Pollard cir sympathy “- Ss . ew, Stone perty, New porticulars e, telephon: B. 310 lence. Good person.| do. d oi Po °
relatives jar on) ae ae | CAR: On - Scaside or kh But or Oth or} io a Dial 4304 bet e etc. For] pi B. Leslie & C salary offered. | Oo. _, |Smal
nd er : © Ford P eueeide OF _Buewhase, 2 erwise, m, ween 8 a.m Building, Broz ‘o., Ltd, Collins in e all Pot -31
oa 15.7.51—1n condition. Attra refect Car i rey City Busines ungaiow I ee . and , Broad Street, B ns. Ltd. . ellow :
INCE—The —_—_—_—_—_——- n| mott, Ph active price. C n A-a] OF Without hy siness Premis or] MOD. .6.51—t.f.n . Bridgetown do .. | Pot-size No .24
caine — |B Phone 4563, Ceeil Jem-| 5¥ser esidence, C emises with ERN FU 12 . Borated ad
ackhowledge wi maak Carinae eee » Over Kni Cane Plant ouniry Hous Haggatt RNISHED ~ 7.51—6n | Eno’ .. |tube 1
t . ith deepest : P ully | nights, 33] @"¥ Distric ation, a © OF | yw. Hail 2 HOUSE : TRINIDA no’s Frui * tf
us various ee ean CAR, V- 15.7.51—1n | WHate eae hn u R under = Almost in bb os and Py ina from town. a A ae LEASEHOLDS LTD. ruit Saits .. | Lar ‘ 27
a them and thahi Sabai ike Ace ee ee “i 1 Cantewho. Obligation | hing 2688 Yor ile atin ceuitonicaaat See . Savion’ a Relief M do. Moats sized bottle $ ‘ |
attended = th ail those | $ s pply: Am order, good en 1 Sant Whe Witt. inh—tes ting 2685 for end of Dec ces. | caterin ; revious expe ess |Neo C € e- um 1.12 ‘
wreaths, or e funeral, sént St. James or Di ont Mings, Pro - 15.7.51—1 eee ge. rember. | simile & for restaurants perience in | hemical Food ? ” e
the pan rendered assistance st "Jomes ot Dial 2178," "34.9110 BUNGALOW — n. |" Ro - 15.7.51—1n ar experience or hotels or bottle 65
eee took. deremmatt pee op | | CAR—M wiWPett: | nigaern bungalow situated at the % 5 Oe BOUEE pecan hiiete fate ae Se Geairabia. Apel, | 14th J $1
x deoneel ook", Jcmmotts ince. | tion be oets Gateie. exidile son and away W situated at the vy new | 1961 aa peletiein an Maesinh ot.) hd details of aa i. walites uly, 1951. .60 BL
adRteie ata and ke nt condi; nee witn cuore main eee Koning nepect lon on segiter a ist. | a wR es copies of oh sxpseears - @ &
a ‘ —~- ‘ » 4 . a Ps on.
Kenneth: (grandson) ind Dolly children) | dition new tyres, oy Sa a canst a tesa ror eoikea? tetts each, | 20°: oply to 8B. &, tae ar should Se psa e photograph, = PART ONE ORDERS
“ a 5.7. , . ' ees theeenceeteesinenseaenseapefesineeensnsenaene Co. sed to Mess /
KING—We w ag, (_ Sa eee oe Ne, taten, ‘GEL aAn. Chae Vatane iicek sest Ot nca eee rieulars | UNFU i2.7-51—61 . Lid, P.O. Bo srs. Da Costa :
ould lik \p (Wyvern) in . Also Vaux« or Home 4025. tant Ltd, FURNISH in . Box 103, Brid Te Lieut.-c By &
sineere thank: in en ato good shay aus . Havin ED MODERN getown, Col. J. Connell co
those kind. fr and appreciation ar gencies. Ring 4008, Apply 1.7.51 Pht Sadly sreica oer ERN RESIDENCE 13.7.51—6n Com »OBE,ED *
jends to all) }. 7 Gs ek acaba ‘ TF.N venience. S| s with all _ manding ’
cee tants end sy who sent wreath: 1 you are i ee “TF.N. | cool) for v ituated To} Modern MISC aia, ene . A
tnd eda and nathne ith 0 | eae ara Hew Wen, nates) Mang tine “onal te Stent | Aen or eiewing Appt: alot e SCELLANEOUS 1 KARA Regiment PS, BVA,
windet Ring na Perey of uattiece ne] mae” New tyres. Apply Port First busses an a eae ae’ an the After hours 8569 Alley Phone ‘aie A wince TO RENT All Paked wis pase 18 JUL 51
ae Stlarice’ Foster’ Wear ing. | Caregen dt atin faa ee or a plantat) a 147 51 —in | Small M in a seasid 19th July 196 rade at Regime: =
- , jorie 11.7.51- my list 4on, wh: BARB. n house nea iside cotta y 1. HQ Co; ntal Heada
7 saree | SAR SIee Dodee, Sedan Mh HOR] terpace neve? 's have exactly why not) | DANPAYOR heNT “™ sen Tare Oke fab other oe st the SPR alee wall fire the: Anmual Musketss, Course, inchiding treinin FOR SALE
ii baer j FORT in exeailent cc uid Drive D’ ly what you | M e (1) 5 ft. Bo ENT ' SO ae ee BAND raining as ordered ements by O C_ HQ Coy neluding training “c
@ oo On? ROPAL SAS Ary A. S MME ides at ache ae —__—— Band by their Coy C Coy. “A” & “B” AMBRAP’.
_ EDUCATIONAL __Teiephone” tn, COPA An ae re oo Lane Apply f6:— Seer sannina tock CIR iy en will be held on Monday 16, a ae an S-storey’ stone oo aa
ae - 4.7.51- — .1.$1—3n. . P ECRUIT b sou. 4 Pn ous
ALLEYNE ctecdesoe ROPE ee 61—én[ | HOUSE SPOTS- atthe G. A, LEWIS CULAR Reeruits wil Wednesday 18 and Thursday 19 Sn ove a % ame ot os Tocatsd
ENTRANCE ‘NE SCHOOL naw ide an Low Miles first leensed moe ai light; Meads tee oe Lodge Secretary é eas 16 ph gyi sor training under th * won 160 ft. — ee ae land
dee will be an E NATION, 1951. | licensed 50 Hillman Station condition as | man rvice at entr: ne ontriaat t i. ul. 15.7.51— OMMAND—RES mesday 18 July 195 eir respective si jan class sandy bes rontage.
tion oh Mond: an Entrance Exar nia | Appl April 1951. A ion Wagon first Alleyne, “ ance. Apply t cctemasi | amnalsbesrgg —3n Captain J UMPTION 1 quad instructors e bathin, ach and calm
3 examina fs . , “Fairways” io Nor- | 3 . Redhead 5 on lar; é. The ho
for New Pupils. Seth July at 8.90 am. o ply: Ralph A. B Iso low mile: Phone 8164 ways” W P ORDERLY resumes co ge living ri use has 2
ts 30 am. | meet ee es Phone 0k Met Okan I aw OFFICER mmand of “B" the coms, 4 bed *
Applications 00 eT or 14.7. 51—wr NOTI LY 1951. AND ORDERL Coy wef 127 Wines. oce with siunliat eos
to the Headm must be made in writi | Piek 14 7 51,—2n You_can purch n | Ten cents CES Order} ¥ SERJEANT FOR iy, 196) J} Gommoedation bi similar ac-
i | ‘ y Offi WEEK E floor. elow on
panied by a nid and must be ecoare | Sader up Morris 8 i well Road for nine St. Elmo at Ma and 12
oe mad” rth oy Baptismal C m= | With almost in good working your house ash or on terms, x-| minimu per agate li week-days Next for Duty rjeant : Lieut. E would be emini his property
yay Ba re a rks. Sonne. Drug Wake ce body. Atohe ‘nore room don’ Sle ak ahd you be a aid. 61.90 mes 50 ne on Sundays Oadaaty Olficer 283 L/S wus so conversion ee te pind
Cc g date f of attendance wher arage, R arshall & on % acre of la ange. It stand * one 4 Orderly Seri r gure required couse.
ia. applica eaere, ca Re cebuck Street, | cticu tS nd and has 4 bi H AO fie reas Lieut SG
uly. tions | 2453. seen. PI t, 400 and edrooms, AIRD Th : 51 : Lashley “LEON a
Pg A vacant Foundation Scholat NA’ - 2.6.51 ttn Yas Lane oe Diarey A. Seon, MM Fot | jour SAIRARDD tr te NOTICE Pe ee ey Se Oe oe ee ee Churen” hid ,
AEp tations snus the Alleyne are TIONAL D a cml , Maga, | hor pect wit ott 1e Eleanor Par- ch with the R SM gle House Mt x 26" with 4 Shin-
Beer sere SSTIONS" PAF patent | seaags Nesan eg ng | Mes ih Bad ns Sa is Pie Pinder, c wn ane to wee erties ie
panied by Bii must be a Apply: new. For f switming | Ct°Tse's Rect t. George ( m the 16th 1 L/Cpl, Hold shop adjoining kitchen
} monials. Al rth Certificates and ecom= ply: Ralph A. Bea ‘urther_ parti on a b ory) — 5 mile: near St, “9 15.7.51—2 428 Pie Ss older, S$ Land consi ng 167 x 11’
Testi- rd culars. us route — 3 from to’ odie ees Se Sobers, G nsists of nearly .
: selvés. for pplicahts must present ; , oF phone 46ag, | S20! dink 3 bedrooins, drawings N oe 480 Pte Browne good arable land arly 4 acres
; Monday Pen re ad the 66 them- Siiedinatteeeninares Onan verandah ing room and_ breakt rawing- P OTICE 296 Cpl. Sk wne, B. may be . 2 acres of whic
; 30tn at 9.30 @ School on SCOOTER: O rm ah on South Side. 7" pet room. A ARISH OF § Pte Hu inner, G Price purchased = s€parz ‘i
i Closing date for réée ) a.m Scooter. Rin me (1) Co! ater, Telephon . oripany's | ¥ pplications fo: T. PETER P usbands, R U $8,000. arately.
will be Monday rééeiying applics i ng 8652 rgi Moto; | about %4 a e and electric y's | Vestry Exh rf one or mi te. Miller, C |
‘ ay 23rd July ications 15.7.5 “to eres of groun' Hight — | Sct Exhibitions ore vacant ' + €. Dac “THORPES”
1 D. C, CUMBERBATCI ELECTRi in | Sone with shingle eee malt te fat oe perce fa Salernae M. L_D. SKEWES-CO: ie beciee Cte aoe
13.7.—4n Weuhinanige a eee CAL cars, scans enge roof. aes tie of Mandinniee tour, 26th 1951. je “under- = ° F.& katana Major, coon ‘age, is the Pee of a by-
os LCO REFRIGERATOR: 9% Very #064 brohas Sra uatal Seabee ogath Tee teatan be children of Paris ANNUAL D. N he Barbados Reg meone who wa home for
1 sider. width ee et 9% cubic Inspection ap . must be beta circumstanee: arish- The R Ce OTICE Regiment. rooms and quiet pS spacious
mites new, unit, Rec g chamber, B: taker. pplication to th years. n the ages 8 and on Saturd: mtal Sports Cl roundings. Th untry sur-
g —— | may be inspect onditioned thro rand} Will be the care-{ Appli of 7 and 13 Sbeteets rink 15 Septembe: ub will hold its syhhioh. saad ake St. James ¢
ide ed at Leo roughout put up for sa plications mi ' ets must be w r 1951. Dress for ¢ Annual Dance 1 ers good bathi joast
1 GOVERNMENT NOTICE: side. Apply H Vird Cheep [ou ee ‘or sale by aueti a bi ee ee ree ern by all ty ss for all ranks wi at the Drill mile awa! ng is only
St. Philip. . Ly Smith, S. P-|2 pr om Friday 20th jon at lat th cate, forme ma arded with TH anks s will be mufti all Town i iy and distance fi
‘ St Pniiipe e rat tn Es Ey PP BF e Parochial T ie may be obta E BARBAD PAR Ties and i @ wiles. Ghexs wien
' ' 7.7. 51—ta c ft | office how reasurer's Offi ined 13 O08 REGIMEN T 1 ORDER , ers invited
c RADIO--1 é-tube aid ARRINGTON a ine oh 8 Office during ¢ ovhlgase’ et ° _e “RICHM j
re Phill & SEALY E GO or ile ae ae STRENGTH OND”, Mart
DEPAR’ with a wind ch ps Battery Rad 17814 n July 20th at held yt DECREASE SER —A_ solidly ne Gardens
manage arger. A adio} Tp 7.81—3n Oth at 10 a.m. 4. JS. Derri , SERIAL NO. %1 ston y constructed 2-storey
1 NT OF HIGHWAYS eet of Bulg St. Pup he undersig ; G. §. CORB one Sheet e house with wal atorey
St. Philip, at thei ned will offe i2.7.51—4 y IN, 2. PROM . Resi jet 1, roof and allaba shingled
f cl TRANSPORT Se er ea deel 5 r Office, No: r for sale im Vestry Clerk OMOTION ignation _ acc a pine fboring; wel
: . .7.51—2 ridgetown No: 1%, High 5S ——— : j Cpl. Sand Governor's epted by HH placed on corn g; well
I osing of Villa R KELVINAT nm. | suly , on Friday the 4 treet, ae ee a. LEA ndiford, V r’s Deputy w.e f the lawn, fi * er site. Pleass
: oad | rtp. OR REFRIGE » L951 at 2 pa e wth day of ———— I take thi SA VE—Privile Bn y wef. 1 Jun 51 . flower beds, kiteh sant
1 Britton’s Hi ’ jal 95-239, RATOR—1 © A parcel be NOTIC thn his opportuni 386 Pte Chase 1 Q = Promoted , and large yard chen garden
il Us 96 eel of land Applies E unity to in- 57 hase, P d L/Sit wef . rine & rode Accommodati
1 As from Monda iat em? hile ged squarg feet, situate ocontgining 5.448 Applications are invited form the ge . ie eee eA ) 13 dul St Soinnters. & Ieee ee Seat:
I Fe Villa Road dnition July, REFRIGERATOR— Kero: — son Deitiingho Rock, St Shieheel Stephen's | at a plas y at St Tiaou post of general public that I 587 |. pewstet, K I ) 2 verandahs, a large iitchen,
rom . ittons Hi Electr — Ke ent 5 abs? ouse there: ael, with the | et nlary of $60.00 : 's Almshou 3 F . Sag or, eee J te ) 3 and a edrooms, 2 :
i om the sory of Layne Gap} Sem Pein. | Ret et a eo 3| Sa Mt a ewe my mv aes] E seonis ines oes bihe Gl eae oe a
Co eet ’ ri . fe rene: ull certificate pplicants | ~ ; ats, s asa , ; 3 51. van” y suitable for f
Rock, will o pper Collym studied 14.7. 51—3: Inspectio usual offices, ms, 2) general nurs cated midwi s|/ Cand Granted sion into flats r con-
» be clo ore ——___—— | and n any day betwer Th rses, Witte aay idate for the H A d P/Leave we house. ats or boardin
traffic unti closed to thro LIVE: ciate CO f ween 10 a.m e successful e House of As! ug Si ef, 12 Jul t 8
il further ' ueh STOCK Walton, application _m.| mence di candidat f ssem- 0 2
notiec r on th to M uties fe must co bly ‘ M. L “
| purpose of laying a ius aon Ane}, See One going. © creat further partculdte, and 7 ‘Applications will be sect) aur 1951, ply in the Constituency of Bridge eek ce . oO Fon nahiant’ Major one diohaek. Codring
i nain, | 22 pints daily. A ‘ow fresh in le, apply to:— » and conditions ‘ ay 4th. Au ved by me up| tcw r Pm The Ba jutant, . old cour Michael—This | fina
—14.7.51—2n Peeper Seawell Piantation COPTLE, CATFORD & CO a OSWALD L. DEANE p| town and not in Christ Church as se aee eS onverted into 4 spacio recently
a 7.51—6n_ . , Poor Law . f s ats fitted cious luxur.
‘ HORSE- ——- n 1.1.5 aw Guardiz ‘ormerly i with all mod ¥
On th Suitable seni 51--8n. rdian, y- niences, Th lern conve-
e 23rd | Draught for Riding, D -|— St. Luc ere are approx:
the foll ‘ and 24th of ‘Apply: . Driving or shhietintnapdata et | « Lucey. surrounding thi ox: 5 acres
owing adverti of May ppfy: Manager, R AU — 14.7,51—-6n ROY. with law @ house laid out
peared in th advertisement ap- | , River, St. Philip ec CTION eicieiaes naecianimnnactiseates , My: kno AL NE de ns, shrubberies and
ss fe - ee saibal J wled RLAN ms. The long dr nd gar-
Newsp e Barbados Ad p-| . 147 51 — - ge gained as DS is Al @ driveway a
aper:— vocate! _PUDPIES- on} UN NOT ib ai STEAM Lids Bet Gencea eakanay
“M. SA! (Red § Cocker § te DER THE ICE member of tl ‘ SHIP CO trees. Good i mahogany
ND (Red and White) paniel Pur IVORY HA Ww. the St. Michael’ i‘ M miosis! hvestment pro}
Ladies FEMALES 804 Pedigree St ppies MMER ‘e beg to noti chael’s Ves- SAT Vv. “Caribee” cially suitable fo’ pert
es to con y, nS 1a ock. Phone } 75%, snstructio: tomers, . the notify our friend, try . . INGS FROM and Pi will accept ca owner who wi r a resident
Families in U — American} a on ee — Insurance rudtienl received. feoye the bopses, that oe Sr ne Be ae for the past five years an M$. MAAK-120h Jul AMSTERDAM ON east Dominice, Seas ond ch Rueme. lovely
getic youn .S.A.; 4 ener-| ——— Sr rees Sneaert iil sell. on Friday CaaS a eee a wed for!}my achi years atid | $3. ere tat ft de So Ritis. seting” Nevis and “co ’
C 2 g men for A | pees din tenia ee meee ael's Row ( oyal Garage, | Aueust. pen on Wednesday achievements w HERA--3ist uly 1951. instant. @ Friday 13t VE SPRING ;
eer: ee? meri-} cing, ‘China, ola” Jewels, pera: Cale need? HR. Morris | MS Gregor St Clty RICHARDS. & son, | of Oh Oh belalt) Sabana BO ping Be. .1 : lemobh, §-stttw, Wammie 68 cons
iculars Mr. or par- Water ina, old deseri accident, Terms . Damaged ~ City. s Son,| of the thi 3 PLYMO with good g louse on coast
Ep a . Jewel ption, cash. Si in 14.7.51—~ parishione { A UTH AND M 8 grounds ast
Fulton S$ r, H. Smith | ater-colours. Ea 8, fine Sil Titan Gaaie ea eB: rs will be MSTERDAM -V. “Daerwood” ing possibil and interest-
t., Can » 30} Autographs ete vig. Bobks, IKADs, GRIFFITH, N servic of| “@ 8. WILLEM cargo and will accept lent bi ities, There is e€
pate corgi oH ning Town,| Shep adjoining "Royal Yacht Cl Antique Austioneer, | Tend Salied Ue grt tcexs icb 18 thie. Giletors of the City}. ae 2h, diinenaas, aah eae Granade and Atube. Poe: private sandy’ cove. seciuded ad
: ective appli ; ub. east ee mein Mi nmeraere Wi be sean : in particular < ARIBO AND AD, PARAM- rs only for St. Vi ee P ,
partinen ce Tre oT] _ stark saving, ye seo0—itn.| Under The Diamund H signed upto Saturday the ‘2B0n. July ‘ier ard Ge nusd (ft eee Te canals only 08 St Vincent. HIM] An estate Houve "built.
ment bef our De Start Pe TOOTHP. ‘amm made i n of a Buildi uly | general E—3ist Jul ate House b 7 ARS
‘ore ate saving yo ASTE er into Bathin uilding to be : SAILING T uly 1951 B.Wa sch with pin wilt of stone
money to thi sending a peste Boxes ur Amm-i-dent By instructi Bay, St. J g& Cubicles at . | ' O TRINIDA r OONER OWNERS’ root e flooring and sh .
: s Agency ny| may be the ° Within a short Tooth | wills ions from Mrs. ‘All ames. at Reid's | CURACAO D, LA GUAIRA ASSO KRS' , 3B reception shingled
iB 4 e win: while ell her enti s. Worrell I particulars mz iM AND KING , CIATION IN verandahs ; 5 bedrooms,
ingi— 1 ner of one of t you | furniture ntire lot of h applicati rs may be obtai Yours for e |M Ss. CONDOR— STON c. . etc, also ga .
f ae 15.7.61.—In. | 7 Hiei Paton Gib to. | Thea oppedltd tae teens Ben ureheld | Omer. Ga ok ihe Paleawial Wreneures's . ne MS. ORANSEATADA 16th July Telephone 4047 rat Page ee
f POST of 7 1.7.51—26n Thursday nex the Roxy Theatre el THOMA 18th July 1961 . approached red land (mahogany
e and 1of ASSISTANT ENGINEER PARAM POWDERED a 2 oan he ae Gante | Dane Miao oes, |e ee ee tee e flanked with mahoga driveway
a iLK—S = ano, Maho} neludes .7.51—4 eats, St. James. | + pper Colly ' One of the nahogany = tr
1 Electricit; CAL INSPECT pei lupreme quelit CREAM | chair’ B. sitting ° 5 James. ollymore Roe ° the outstanding rees,
y & Tele OR, | Ber, 8-7, tin, and y and only $4 airs, Mahog. C » arm and morr | St. Micha k, of Holders i ng attractions
a phone D. +] Get a ti nd $1.00 pe .82| bentwood anc ‘ouch, Rockers, h Wl oan eae . Michael a oO : heavily is the very lovel
ment, G epart- n to-day f r i-Ib tin. | We and foldi » hardwood, s vily wooded site w ely and
s , Grenada or Drug Store rom your aggon and tab ng chairs, Mahi ‘ seinsenenee s advantage of which has the
Appl i . niilk obtainal and try grocer | iaido, ables, larder, h of Ey hihewibenvesehacadtcuabenteegice od eer 8 = vo eites ieee
€ : plications a i br fainable. The 8- the best | di . iron bedstéa , hatstands, 365 n. with fine views f ed and
, Elect = Assistant ‘mips for the Se tabsa ot yout fi Tnalst on “Pate” tor Sichen’ tobles and csir, “woepeahe; piconet iilcame? rae % a ea a a eee, Name of Ship dante Salis Sentaia under 1 male,
i ectrical Ins ‘ineer ly ealth ai lor | chin nd presses . ope, “Tender ‘ ed on th 6 oo ontreal Sails . *
i ns and your deale nd your a ware, k 8S, glass cel nder for L e en-| % * LA . Halif
Teleph pector, Electrici r cannot suppl pocket, | othe , kitehen utensi and | gelved st m oan) will be ‘ DY NELSON jax = Bosto Balls “F
r phone De ricity & pply, phone 2229 r items too n sils and many | 28th Jul y office up to S: rei OW ANTE CAN. C 4S ee ” Bal Building Land”
The Jepartment, G A neal antielilal cin eesihnliaen 37.6.51-—-t..n, Terms Cash umerous to m th y, 1951, for the aturday, the | % . B CAN. RUISER June 3 Jul rbados. Const — a”, St. Jam
Vv condition: » Grenada MA’ , fn, ention,| ‘he Parish of e loan of £300 ‘ . CHALLEN me 10 Jul: y 5 Jul Approx: 2 _
ar s of ¢ ; STS—Tw 5 Interes St. Joseph to} } LADY GER y 13 Jul y 14 Sul good se , acres wit)
1 ens (me appointment| tf freary NO ee aera D'ARCY A. SCOTT, ig ht Rad Meg oe ge aN Bae. deusen 40 xs fi. sthall Propet wT eel CAR CONSTRUCTOR nay duly ya m2 July 33 say Suliding sites available of the few
{ $2,160 in the grade | wSTjnch, MeGregor Steet, Aah Sateben i Colmmenaeta instalments) of | Ee ie ee BP oe noo OU ie eee, * ANE ime iG Aug. fia Jett the tal The owner who
t 2. aed x 96 — $2,640 p.a Neal en eT 14,7.51—8n 3 Tea | Oe Paani oe Ce ea NORTHBO N SAUR MEARE. Aug. 8 cue kee part with this proper prepared to
c iperitie ut th cost of fiving eee! Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swi UNDER T 4 Ce ak i Oevr Knights, 38 <. : er ug. 5 re, Sept, meore: sic ie Riek
at the r. and we wil r, Bing, Sw’ 751. — ork , St. Jos ’ , 33 Broad Stree| aise nee
salary e rate of 10% on| paye”'t 8 I # 1 order for you if MH HE SILVER = oseph Vestry | WQSGGGG6SO% ob ee ef Ship ate vives Sails “LOCKER
81/3% up to $2,400 and ita. n stock, A, co., HAMMER cree 56505 5 £669659666066000. 5 | LADY NELSO tbados, Barbados eee es) Arrives Arri than Goose oad Porat Brit
on le oy niet “+1 On Sen 59S 2 POOPSOOPPOIOD LA IN josten Halifa Fives well-built —A distinctive and
$2,400 salary over| SPRIN fn. Thursday 19tt ———-— 04 DY RODNEY ST duly 28 x Montreal set two storey sto and
3.. Travelling _ allow ovarter Spring” Mattress fo ui, pene: niorence vAlteyne we, Wise! at "ths |g TARTS NOTICE '} MOTORISTS AB eae Bot Soke, 5 Sept. 8 Sent. Set Sanaa fatto ee
exceedin whee Gt! RRRRIR Sn’ aout to One Anes. | ments, which a rae, her house appoint. |. Sea! H OF CHRIST C AT . a Bae oe ees ae oe » ge geet. 21 Se t. ns are well - The gar-
4. Th g $590 p.a condition, By ¢ robe Trunk in and Cord re chiefly in old point- aled Tenders CHURCH TENTIO N! » 18 Oct. 27 Pt. Sept. 2 pt. there is compl! matured and
* e post i rh appointment, P' good ea, and are b mahogany | 0Pe “Tender f » marked on the - Oct. 28 Oc Oct. roadw plete privacy f.
5. Pr ost is pensionabl . Phone 6238, | "oder. oth antiqu ior r for the eree ie envel Reginald A : t. 1N ay and adjoi rom the
: oO es e. e and n at Si ’ tion of i pplewhaite — ovr. Ther joining
bationary period SPRIN arith oye ote eeeener — which i ceived eee Village,” wilt Pavile % Mechanic — Can fdload pees GARD for car 0 en cntratee baseh
year in th of one|;- G CUSHIO Old Colo: nelude — M my office u be re. | © bis worksh . found at NER A 1 rs, wide ai: porch
The applica pe first instance Y OLSTERERS:- SR Sees a up- | ond sideboard; oars ene Tabi sate eletaie a 4 Aer doe tea Realtor % Dial 5062, pp in” takes Folly, ann USTIN & CO aces cues YS FS Manter sae
technical nt should have go: ag). each contalr y packed in Burlap | 4m Chairs: ; Very nice Upright and | Pay pavilion at ‘the. Sarje the exschon * 8.11.51—4n GQOCPROPSOSCSSOS «+, LTD.—A pie Mig RM GS ge
ana cal knowledge of Elect good | 2 7 each) Dimension 42 Springs (6 abd Table; Card Pe Cases; Round Tip — Se Field. arjeant's Village SOSSSOSSESSOSOCOSS x SSCS SOOS 989889899888 9SO gents. kltche: m, four aca "Seaseeaie?
will. be required ectricity | anuty EE eet. Limited | Tables, Cerd, Ornament and | Dr leat | can pee ok the plan and SOOGGSSESS*, POPP PSSOS SO tak aa Gi
any duties in connecti to perform | trices Eee Stahbned Agency immediately ee ritncatar wicket ah in | at son eee wore eae PPOPOR?, aa Sk ee ee toute
running end : on with th van Street, Phi ¥ (B'dos) Co,,| 2nd, Fasy © yi; Rockers, Be Roe Mur ATCO tad, ; quarters, je garage, serv
e A one 2620. oT hairs; OF * rbigs | O° deposit rison & Co. Lt ° Q , etc. An . ants’
Electrici maintenance ‘ables ail i rnament and 185 of the sur : Co. Ltd., 0-da ‘. esting and ‘extremely i
‘icity and Te! of the 10.7.51 Uphols. n Cordea; Pictures Side / ‘*5.00), which will m of five dollars . On Prod Sesitable pro pe
ment which ‘elophone De: WELDIN Get Cee meen, Gets lotiises, Whereas turning the pl be refunded o . N e dotive “Gueke- Bates
, ich th _ Depart- G MATERL iat Top Desk, Carpet ntique. Swo: E plan to Mr. M in Te- s ° jood house tate with
Charge, e Engineer-i n sizes of 6 ALS— Electrodes | C&Pinet: , Carpets and i ach Tenderer . Moulder. EA % up to £20,000.
; , to who er-in- | steel . 8 and 10's al ee) 5 net; Glass and Ch ugs, Mir'd. | DY Whieh it should state th ; for . 9 “RIL 000,
directly r m he will teel and flux for also bronze | Decanters and ina, Cut Gl oe is anticipated meats Ww x ® t L CREST”
esponsibl L be| Enquire A Acetylene w Chi Jugs, Very H ag, completed and the work w ° stantial , Bathsheba.
It wi e, may re ga uto Tyre Con elding na Lamps, Vase y} ‘andsorie Old | of two bch ari also submit th il cal ly built modern . Sub-
th ll also be his dut, auire, r and Spry Streets. Phebe Tratal-| Welgnt; Tea and Pe ae arate Paper | With Rite tk t willing to Maork ana sey. “Can't which on the brow a oe bun-
| Biigineer-in-Char y to assist nF sone Sateseec ice in Workit Services; G. B, | for the du a the dum of $4,800 a Bound you see how we affords owe ne cliffs
Ww " s: oe 7.51 ress, ng er: “a6 OP pe a ney each w jews
at of_ supervision pg the} _Wallaba Posts ne Ree Coat ete aaeres oe ae te Bhasin Be earls aa tive the ‘contract: happy we would Ma at Wes eo sontiee
he Power Stati the plant Good value Ap Sizes 6. 8. 10. 12 Mahog: Ceda oir, Mirrors, all ng | the specified date. e building by d be % DAILY DIP r living room, good bedrooms,
thgaeetaipeestion eee pply G. MAYHEW. _ Bedstead, njer, Ldnon, Press Double iron quired successful | tenaerer will be , ... . With GAS ; PER’S DELIGHT one cateihe aatl gallery,
initi . > 7.51— $ a r - : i gr gity rage. El arters :
initial salar 14.7.81—Sn, | {4 ,pedsteads, MT. {air Bed. Cordea | Vestny wo Maier info 8 Cuauac’ wt iM installed la ectricity and ang
figure abo salary may be —-——__— Padio, Plated Ware Washstand G.E.C The ror the erection of tl with ti id on. The La water are
ve the minimt at aj YACHT -——— | Waiters, F Ware in Entre Di RC e Vestry does the building and there nd is over 6 acr
case of an e inimum in the |â„¢ ~New Cabin F , Forks, Spoons, Fi ishes, | wcept the lowe: s not bind itself to trees are about 60 8
“ “xee ie e ft Beam, Cruiser 20 ‘orks Cutler ms, Fish Knives ; jowest or » elf to e . Ani cocoanut
person, ptionally qualified | 2.40" ,»* 9 Red ft Draught at mae Ware Seehees erie etree and alg WOOD GOD tender. ers 8 i at the low deere aes proposition
Candidates Can be seen at ‘ley Marconi Ri and Tables ‘We | Kitchen Utensils Clerk . § OFF T \ .
i s should \oply B at Speightsto ig. | Fowl « . Golf Sticks sits of the Vestry HE PRESS! % “STRATHO
w * yE0.G wn moo! and F , Coal § ~ y: Ss! TH ”
wait the Admntet, ov eth a |e td cutee. || BEHIND T By Jantzen, Martin W scRTAICUTDE, 0 tm
- aid 4 380 o'clock, = T 6.51-—Sn. , ’ rtin ‘ veway is entrance
Govan ce, Grenada. sim | ors | SBOSSSS | 1 g hite, and_ 4 available with
en) , RA af . nd_E acres wel approx.
ao cual yee area eg agua ers uate | HE werlastic cca st ool oP ee
28th Jr Vestr . Auctionee “ag CHIROPRACTY MA Wee ite ee
th June, 1951. ye- ection Ts iegnied -corrbate ic ; ~ ON wd tr ear dae tek,
PARL 13.7.51—20 | % ears nose, throat, seases of ayes, The i 2 E & TWO-PIEC house contains very 1} fence, The
: 13.7.61— SH OF 8T % and cidneys; wit, Lungs, stomac’ interesting His E STY dining re y large Jounge
le ee nel aive votes GEORGE $ and font he pe headaches. Bec: ng History Pp Ss Moubiy Soeaees galleries Siew
ity qualified to vot 0 all perso —|>. “Cc roubles. D: re x LAI all rooms, imposi
Vauteuine e ns OT Chiroville”’ rs. Ferre’ { usual gg posing hal
MASSAGE o conve ee tar ce pariah at seca of _ PARISH ps ae X Hse i a Bay ‘street, & | of the N & FLORAL DESIGNS buildings. offices, garages and aa
© PHYSICAL nat 5 GAVE Sppouae aay Vookee Georse , SEALED TEND! NT THOMAS S consultation, Dial 2881. Free @|)) HOUSE O % oor
MEDI cs he place wh 's Vestry, bY the ERS will be 4 x | F ASSEMB COUNTR
CINE ong may meet, on where all such, per-' Ansust undersigned 1p to. the rep ved Siaaieacevebtbihissenee’ | ~~? LY wi “COUNTRY HOUSE”. St. John
sare e@ertes Drerah, ot c ousiook in tse rea hours of 10 and erent cod ibe depaion ee 3 daw Mie ly S| ale at all Booksellers x ene: Setorey property, bullt of
eclical Treatme: of mod- Jostrymen 1e morning to Jlendale, St. mn of a new eo * one with shi ¥, built of
Sessions. from 2 reaiment. | Free cateymen for the parish, of at two! have marked a Spree aaa hee iF ERIS oe Satin Lastex, Wool & C house “hae ihingled root. The
. Johnson, D.M.T . daily rd CO B sea B®. eeinasn oof at Glendale.” pe “Tenders for . | otton Ri -decorated and completely
| eens ree | -DAY'S NEWS FLASH | rey. Seen east ee
sat MARC ae on cH ia Well as tg td
ty reasurer, Ww. F a one wall in
i Se 14.7 51 —3n St. George Strong Sas Ban } 2 living rooms, 3 1 at the front
5 es lantation, HEAVY a, ede an 3: toilet
5, RRR nurch Warden PLAST FAR ntry, spare bedri itehen
> » ~ roo! ‘oom, lal .
| Fresh Stocks || tei |) im QUMEOUN Shades salts Foren SERENEZER” Poor jllet nd shower ot grou
| r for Ladies’ s es suitable Ch y Hotel & G ters and pottin, , Servant’s quar-
| es’ Sh urch S & Grocery Sl nume! i shed. Wide la
. Th oe T : t. S fy , ac! rous fr wn,
Just Received | ese Uncertai 5 sneuenties Geek standing on ee s, Jeans, and Playsuits: | Geren ane aca sale
i a a 5 | nC I. re ¥ f and : ser-
PARK DAV i a t |) NSON’S S r on bus route
| 1S SACC a TATIONE | recommended .. Highly
i ieee es hea) conn, f Ss RY Best b reaso' and for sal
PA IS PALATO - peas retecnete ae | usiness s ALS ‘asonable tigure je at a
Re DAVIS PALATOL comp. {| “IT IS WISER JAXO FRENCH POLISH : wok 10
PARK DAVIS BEEF TRON & if TO BE FREE.OF ANY JOHNSON'S' I Apply E site for Theatre A Varied Assort
sa i OBLIGATIONS S HARDWARE y E. R. CORBIN, ; rtment of —
rrpOR RLS i ; {Ah Tel peightstown.. jy! RENTALS
pR CH ro ge lg - 751—2n {| B pcPLnsednt Bate cOTtA
, ShAgES Netive FOOD %o0 COLLECT Ie" SS 3 BEACH BAGS house fo avaiable fran niiated
hh i WHY — ON OF RENTS 3 er 1% mgud 18th to Kor.
ANALGESIC NOT CONSU she 1% SELLIN 1@ “WHITEH Sherr
Orr RA ca md He in N G? x -_—_-_— rington Hill, St Micheal Modan
A B If you hav 13 WE AB rise SS, &, Miehadt ~ Mowaee
CCA . BEARD HH ieaing Youe us teat Se ARE BUYERS 3. EAUTY HINT oar nee
>. CARLTON BROW FV ee Rl agate ae Cae “8
N AF ie iV ants wh ur We buy : , | ANDY
Wholesale & e | 30UT SELLING Y 3 DArcy A, & not allow fe buy anything cor } Ja Ee Thee
ese. Retail Drugsist {i 3 NO SALE 3+ YOUR HOUSE OR FURNITU g them for y Scott to collect | with STAMPS. st nnected & | HW House with chee ae Beach
§ eebuck § ? ‘ « 4 aes + : a you? Only : a . heets in- } * ath nt b
ebuck St. Dial 2813 i 1 3 REAL ESTATE NO COMMISSION RE ee pen of 10% in i ‘*om~- i] % gle Stamps Seiilcaaie — ie LENA i re
Saar 1g rn RUA ein teoubles eae ee a hiieetiag ns, Ac- “
’ Sree H 1g Hardwood Al AUCTIONEE i your troubles go. rged cumulations and . Ae 1% _ASTRATEMORE”, puree
i Boone Alley “se 'p INEER 3 ’ } Good i Covers | fu wn house furnish len Rd.,
se | Theereone: meres Phone 4683 % D'ARCY A. SCOTT | d prices Paid at the— 2/% S rnished on long lease.
¥ Nearest 3 . S : \ . . -— e IN +e 5
Re CRS: 3 : : ih € aribbea = M NG LO
minininmannd' Magazine Lane \) g rd F n Stamp Society | x TION k
TY eommeunsemeuegenecesee ¥ loor, No. 10. Sw y 319 Braces Tis EAL ESTAT
dees , Swan St. ¥/ 8 es Tissues, Closes Pores, P 3 AUCTIONEERS and
PPOSPSSSS CSO os j es, rev . 7H Ur S an
PSSSS PFO VIO, Yes- — Lines and Oiliness oats Fie E SURVEYORS .
POPOOCOO SS PLAN
OOOO S SOOO OSS OO COO NTATIONS BUILDIN
SSOSSOSOOSOS Pho G\
509S05S0 00008690988 i ne 4640 |
RRR ca RRR ER SARE




SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951
Programme Parade, 11 30






11 15
am D * Them Around, 12 00 noon
The News, 1210 pm News Analysis
‘iii pm — Ww m.

415 pr Music Magazine, 4.30 p m
Sunday Half Hour, 5 00 Pm Composer
of the Week, 5 15 p m_ Listeners’ Choice,
6 06 p m Strictly Instrumental, 6 15 p.m
Ray's A Laugh, 645 pm. Programme
Parade.

70-1045 pm — 9 53 m., 31 32 m

700 pm The News, 710 pm News
Analysis, 715 pm _ Caribbean Voices,
745 pm Science and the Christian Man,
$00 pm. Radio Newsreel,'8 15 pm
Sunday Service, 8 45 p m Interlude, 8 55
Bm From The Editorials, 900 pm
Serapbook for 1927, 10 00 p m The News,
10 10 p.m_ Interlude, 1015 pm. Star
Time, 10 30 p m_ London Forum

BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc , WRUW 11.75 Mc,

WRUX_17 75 Mc
BBC RADIO PROGRAMME
MONDAY, JULY 16, 1951

1115 am _ Programme Parade, 11 25
a.m. Listeners’ Chaice; 11.45 a.m. Com-
monwealth Commentary, 12.00 noon The
News, 12 10 pm News Analysis.
415-645 pm — 19 76 m.



415 pm BBC Symphony Orchestra,
5 00 pm. Composer of the Week, 5 15
pm The Storyteller, 530 pm. Jan
Smeteriin, 600 pm. Tom Jones Trio,
6.15 pm. From The Third Programme,
635 pm Interlude, 645 pm Pro-
gramme Parade, 6 55 p m. Today's Sport,
700—10 45 PM 25 53M 31 32M

700 pm _ The News; 710 pm News
Analaysis; 715 pm. Flint of the Flying
Squad; 745 pm Generally Speaking;
#00 pm. Radio Newsreel; 815 pm
Commonwealth Commentary; 8 30 p m
Practice makes Perfect; 8 45 p m_ Inter~-
lude; 855 pm. From the Editorials; 9.00
p.m. Men of Steel; 10 00 p m._ The News
10 10 p m Interlude; 10 15 p m. Regency
Festival at Brighton; 10 45 p m. Science
Review

B.B.C. RADIO NOTES

Jan Muzurus in “Rendezvous”
Tuesday, 17th July

It is not often that we have
advance information of the Tues-
day evening West Indies pro-
gramme from London but as we
have such news this week we'll
make the most of it. The Tues-
day programme is now “Rendez-
vous” which has taken the place
of “West Indian Guest Night.”
In this new” series artists from
all over the Commenwealth
entertain and there is a regular
‘Album of Commonwealth Music’
included in the half-hour broad-
cast In next Tuesday's pro-
gramme the artists will include
Jan Muzurus, the Trinidadian
baritone, who used to be such a
feature in the Tuesday evening
‘Calling the West Indies’ some
years ago. With him in the pro-
gramme will be June Wilson, the
Australian soprano, and_ the
pianists, Rawicz and Landauer.
Broadcast begins at the regular
time of all West indies pro-
grammes from London, that is at
7.15 p.m.

Caribbean Voices

Next Sunday’s. edition of
‘Caribbean Voices’, the weekly
programme of West Indian prose
and poetry will present one of
the few long poems to_be read in
this series. It is “THe Shakers”
by Daniel Williams of St, Vin-
cent dealing with the _ religious
cult of the ‘Shakers.’ It will be
followed by ‘Obeah’ a short story
by Seepersad Naipaul of Trini-
dad. Broadcast begins at the
regular time at 7.15 p.m.



Detailed list to be advertised during

Phone 4640 roth



AUCTION SALE

Furniture and Contents

WEDNESDAY, 25th JULY, at 11 30 am. and FOLLOWING DAY
at 11.30 am. if not completed

WHITEHALL

We are favoured with instructions from Mrs. F L Lynch to sell by
Auction her extensive collection of valuable mahogany and other furniture,
glassware, china ete, at “Whitehall,” Codrington Hill, St Michael

John M. Bladon& Co.

Auctioneer

CHURCH SERVICES
J JEL
CHRISTIAN SC\ENOE
First Charch of Crist. Scientist
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 am. and 7 p.m
Sunday, July 15, 10651
Subject of Lé@sson-Sermon GOD
Golden Text: I Samuel 2:2. There is
none holy as the Lord: for there is none
beside thee: n@ither is there any rock
luke our God

BAPTIST

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon. Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant, L,Th

THE SALVATION ARMY

PRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m Company
Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Mceting
Preacher: Major Smith

WELLINGTON STREET—1i1 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 pn. S@lvation Meeting Preacher:
Sr. Major Gibbs.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Mett-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Sslvetion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gunthorpe,

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 pm Compahy Metting,- 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Hinds.

PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Major
Hollingsworth

OISTINS—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.

DIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m, Holiness
Mceting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 pm. Salvation Meeting Preacher:
Major Rawlins (R).

METHODIST
JAMES STREET 11 am. Rev. J
Boulton, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 Rev. R. McCul-
lough, 7 p.m. Mr. F, D, Roach
WHI LL: 930 Mr G. Barker, 7
pm. Mr. Perkins
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Rev. R.
McCullough Holy Communion, 7 pm
Mr, J, Layne.
HOLETOWN: 8 30 a m. Mr. D Scott, 7
p.m. Mrs, Phillips.
BANK HALI,; 930 am. Mr. J. E
Haynes, 7 pm. Rev J. Boulton
SFEIGHTSTOWN,; 11 a.m, Mr. McClean,
7 p.m. Mr. E. L. Bannister
SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. Grant, 3.30 p.m
énnual M.M. Chairman Mr, O. Perkins
Speaker: Rev. D. C. Moore of Moravian
Church,
BETHESDA: 9.30 Mr, Blackman 7 p.m.
P.M.
BETHEL: 11 am. Rev, M. A. E,
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L,. Mayers
DALKEITH: 33. au, DMr. W.- Wy
Alleyne; 7 p.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas,
BELMONT: 11 a.m. Mr, G. Bascombe,
7 pm. Mr. D. F. Griffith
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A,
E. Thomas, 3.30 p.m. Annual Missionary
Meeting, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite
PROVIDENCE; 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke;
7 p.m. Mr. C. Best
VAUXHALL: 11 a.m. Mr. C. Jonts;
7 p.m. Miss E. Bryan
ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
8 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 9 a.m, Choral
Buchdrist and Address, 11 a.m, Matins
and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7
pm. Evensong and Sermon
Tuesday, July 17th. 7.30 p.m, Annual
Missionary Meeting.
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK ST: 11 a.m. Morning Sér-
vice; Preacher; Rey. E. E, New, 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr gE. C
Hewitt
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr, I. Oxley. 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher: Rev. E E.
New
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr. W. St Hill.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. C, Greene
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
yiee, Preacher: Mr. U. Reid. 7 p.m
preine Servicer, Preacher: Mr. G,

‘ancis.
MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St, Vincent, Martinique,
Antigua, St, Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I., New
York by the s.s. Fort Townshend will be
closed at the General Post Office as
under:— :

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 17th July, 1951,






fortheoming week



Plantations Building





DODLDIPOPI LEDS DAD ttre bbb Dib iba
RD BROODS

SN NOS

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RELIABLE — RESPONSIVE -

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~ DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0.. LTD.

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PROP OSOPOSS. TP PROTSS

DRINK ....

NUTRICIA

WHOLE

New Stocks Received in - - -

11 Tins $1.10; 214416 Tins $2.58; 516 Tins $4.95

ON SALE EVERYWHERE

SIMEON UUNTE

PEEPS

POSSESS

An OLD Friend ina NEW Spot”
JUST A FEW YARDS AWAY!!
As the Ships Come in They Bring Us
PAPER, SPECIAL

LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,
VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS

AEROSOL FLY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
PRINCE Wm. HENRY

ALLEL IOS



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REMEDY
FOR PAIN

KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES

44,6644, .
wrrrrer SPELLED

Â¥
é
x
xX
%

66 SSO4- 4
POLE LLIL ELA AL LGA LE FELL FEES

FOR YOUR LEATHER NOVELTIES

4456644 45%.

LALLA SRS TVEE PEEL ALP PLL

‘



>

»

PSF ESE EE

AO. OO stb Ob d, Bt oe a ‘
OOOO COLO CCCESOL LEE ELLE AL EEE LEL EE

POMS



9S

555%

‘,

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PISS

ae eee a



6%

$V SSDESOSSSS 9S FSGE SSF 9595 FO POSSI 4 OEE G

POLED

“34 « *
2 PSOE SSS LOSES

$6664.64 644 ~
PPS SEE PFGE EOE

\BSSSSS99S

3

ADVOCATE



SHOP AT
BOOKER ’S ™
We ‘ave just reetived:—
Leather Book Markers
& Stocking Mending Sets .
a Ladies Shopping Purses
Tobaceo Pouches . . . ete. ete. .
iso —
Ladies Compacts, & Cigarette Cases
with
COLOURED VIEWS OF BARBADOS
These make Ideal Gifts .. .
REMEMBER IT’S ALWAYS BEST TO SHOP
at. >

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY).

PPLE EEE EEL LSS LLL



WE HAVE CANADIAN B-H PAINTS!

Bustamante and Adams hope for
more Canadian dollars, but...
There is no paint like Canada
made Brandram-Henderson paint
and a bird in the hand...

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.






yt y%>



WEETABIX Pkgs OX TONGUE
SHREDDED WHEAT iy CHEESE

CORN FLAKES ’ MANGO CHUTNEY
Asstd. BISCUITS GOLDEN SHRED

Asstd. BISCUITS Tins MARMALADE

OLIVE OIL i OLIVES

RABBIT ( CHERRIES

VEAL, LOAF ‘ MANSION POLISH
5 i MIN CREAM

MUTTON & PEAS ; C.T, ONIONS

MEAT BALLS . HONEY

CHICKEN HADDIES GRAPES

HAM (Cooked) MIXED FRUIT

PERKINS & CO... LTD.

Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4503

654,454,
LPP PEAR PAPEL A ALLA LAMM

SSS



SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!

CEMENT (Drums & Bags)

BAR IRON (In all Sizes)

EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes)

WALL BOARD

PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES

And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention

Pay US a Visit before making your Selection
Elsewhere,

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street ae











aS
POM AMAA,

JOHN WHITE SHOES. u.....icsceseie ieiiinrerd YOM 3O73

SPORT SHIRTS-—-over a dozen varieties ....from
SION SOG ial isibescisdrespbtrainepersewils O- 2OP
SILVER GREY FLANNEL .........64.0000 j
FLANNEL SERGE-Supreme Quality .....

GENTS’ SHIRTS — Trubenised Collar ....,...........
BIA RIUN scat Roe i aiyteaeedl ails aii is
PTD. BEMBERG SHEER

PLASTIC RAIN: COATS: . cciisicdesarsseissseemoncss
PRED TICK —- 56” wide .

CRETONNE 56” wide és

BED SHENTS 107 GO cs isisscthisccsene

OIL CLOTH

THAN BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry St,

4, Att ttt tte
GPE PPP PLP ELLE PPP PPOLPE A LPT R =

FPPPSPD



PDEA PEASE LEASES CROSE PETES LOSSLESS.

“

Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 |

OOTY



PAGE THIRTEEN


















PLOCELEALLL LEE LLLP ALPE POOL LLCS LE OLA E LOE Es 6 SA ELE EOLA ESE EE. r
Rs >
1 YP MR CARPENTER

% Vi :

\ Ny - ne >

: eR x

Y mactei . &

Yas} WE now have a Good

ZI %

\ 5,

4 WS Assoriment of TOOLS

J \ e

8 Hand, Back, Compass or Sesh &

\} Saws. tren Planes, Plane trons, Rules, Claw Haimuiners, %

i} and Oil Stones. We can also supply : W. Pine, Spruce, ¢
Fir and P. Pine.

N.B. HOWELL %

Lumber and Hardware x

Â¥

65656666 56366695 SOCSSCSCO 4 (64 O60 AMAL OO



|
Dial: 3306 ges Bay Street.
|
|
|
'

WALL PLACKS



Flying Ducks, per set Of 3 0... re $6.62
Sea Gulls, per set of 2 $5.33
Blue Birds, per set OF 3...........cccsseccerrereerere $427

WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up

AT YOUR JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20 Broad Street.





RIDE A
“HOPPER”





* BICYCLE

Tins

Bots.

Tins The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.

White Park Road,

9 6 > “ © % 4 > % > es * SS o SLOSS SOILS ALLE



; . You Should Check
Up and Buy These

NOW?!








=



SOUP PLATES
CUPS and SAUCERS
BISCUIT BARRELS
TEA POTS

MILK JUGS

MEAT DISHES
Plain White and White
with Gold Band.



Plantations Lid.




|
& DINNER PLATES |
|
|



Off For
A Good

Swi m ! !

LADIES



SCLLLCLEESELLE LOLS SOSELELL SE ALPELEE PALE AAA

OI oI LS EG SOSD

3.98 IN THESE hot Summer days, nothing is more i
500 refreshing, relaxing and rejuvenating than a swim i
oT in the clear cool waters of this Island, and for your !
4.17
3.12 greater comfort and feminine appeal, we suggest
2.12 you see our SWIM WEAR in COTTON, SATIN,
- and VELVET by MARTIN WHITE, also our delight- i
1.39 ful range of bathing caps, beach bags, scarves, bath !
56 towels, suitcases and our usual delightful assort-
479 31M} ment of Quality PRINTS and PERCALES for mak: if
100 | ing Beach wear of all kinds
\

N.E. WILSON & Co.

N.B. For the Best, Shop always at:— |
The Ultra Modern Store |
)

31 Swan St. oe Dial 3676.








PAGE

FOURTEEN




















-prar ,
SUNDAY ADVOCATE
SN
DODGING c i O81 | ARERR Goa tit MOUTT
ice 9 } All Roads Lead to King George } Messts DESMOND COWARD &
one ) ing i Park, St. Philip i S NEVILLE GRIFFITH $
eu ‘ } Ge > Ni oe lei
nto- the : ver I t the Happy Time Store {tt
in te ak '% DANCE
i ‘mple!) THAT GRAND DANCE 4} & %
The | } on } which will be given b % In Aid of Harrow's Touring tean |
ne re Jiil 4 ict is OD-| . to St Vincent S
i “ISS ANNA HOLDER ; 7
tains ised to esent) Everybody's Friend. Car P-116 1% At the MODERN HIGH SCHOOL a
ained if the income of the whole} At K.G.V.M. PARK HALI i% visi t oem .
population of the country had St. Philip 18 On SATU ae — July 2, 191
) tervie | 2/- ADMISS! — %- >
b entervie aoe Ce ee? 1§$ Music by,Mr. Hoppy Jordan's Ork 9!
he procedure of getting the} sic bry Percy Green's Orchestra i% Dancing from 9 p.m
information is preparing a ques- E Soltd Miss this Mision ) REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
tionnaire in the light of local co era ere ee x
oo The questionnaire would eee SSS OOOO PEP.
(ver the earnin which went} ~~



IN THE World Middleweight Championship fight Robinson is seen covering up after Turpin has narrowly

muissed with
arm, =Tur

a straight left.
pin was



Robinson's hair stands on end, his eyes blink and his arms claw at Turpin’s
winner on points.



Scouter Leaves for U°S.A.

On Friday last the S.W. District,

and indeed, Barbados Scouting as Scout’s Duty is to be useful and God and your fellow men.”




a whole, lost one of its keenest

er Mr. Stanleigh E.

ght left the Island to reside in
~US.A

A member of the 3rd Barbados

(Cathedral) Troop since 1935

when only 11 years of age, Stan-

leigh attained all the ranks from

Patrol Second to Scoutmaster (in-
elusive), relinquishing the last
named on 30th June last. He was
a First Class Scout and also holds
the Wood Badge Part II (Practi-
eal) Certificate.

Always of a cheerful spirit and
a determined disposition not to be
beaten by what appeared to be
difficult, he displayed the ideal
‘Scout Spirit’ and was an inspira-





tion to those with whom he
worked.

Ve wish him success in_ his
future life, and may Ged’s bless-
ing rest upon him
‘Though distance close contact may sever
Reai friendships won't perish, no, never;
The spirit of brotherhood still lives on
Aye, for ever and anon

Camping Season
With the long vacation just
‘avound the corner’ it is antici-
pated that most troops will by

now be planning for their Annual
Camps, There is a very limited
stock of Camp Equipment and, in






in attempt to avoid any disap-
pointment and inconvenience, we
are asking that Scouters, aft

obtaining permission from . th
District Commissioners, mak
their applications for equipment
ut least TWO WEEKS BEFORE it
; wanted, mentioning the period
which it is wanted.

for




Would all Scou s please re-
read P.O.R., Rules 332—-340?
NOTE: —Forms P.C. are obtain-

able on application to Scout Head-
quarters
The Outlook
Hae you ever read “The Out-
look” by the Chief Scoyt, the Lord
Rowallan, which appears in the
“Scouter” every month?
In The Outlook for

Chief writes:

June the



“The third Law says: “A
to help others, B.-P., in, those
comments which he wrote on each
of the Laws, goes on to say
an . and he is to do his duty
before anything else, even though
he give up his own pleasure or
comfort, or safety to doit... .
and he must try his best to do
at least one good turn to some-
body every day.” Is the good
turn—and once more let us call
it a “good turn” and not a “good
deed”—as common as it used to
be, or as universal? Do we see
as many knots in the neckerchief
to remind us to do it?

There are, I am afraid, many
Groups where a good turn by the
Group at Christmas is used to
cover the whole of the rest of the
year. But B.-P. says ‘every day,”
and if you look through Scouting
for Boys you will see how much
stress he laid on its being not just
a spasmodic affair, but the basis
of our training for service leading
us into the habit of thoughtfulness
for others and not ourselves.

Do your Scouts know the story
of how Scouting was carried to
the United States? Of that fogyzy
evening when an unknown London
Scout did his good turn to Mr.
Wm. D. Boyce? Do they know
that the Bronze Buffalo at Gilwell
is an award to HIM? It’s not the
spectacular things that have built
the tradition and reputation of
Scouting, it is rather the willing-
ness and cheerfulness of Scouts in
turning their hands to anything
in the way of useful service. Now
that we ask something in return
during Bob-a-Job Week and







Cost of Living Survey Planned :

WHEN THE cost of living survey that is being planned
is made here, it would be known which items would be
more in demand if incomes were increased, Mr. K. H. Straw,
Economist of the University College of the West Indies,
told Civil Servants at Combermere yesterc:y.

Mr. Straw was giving
Surveys at the meeting of



prepared yourself for Service to
The
better the training our Scouts re-
ceive the greater the opportunity
for service. A fellow with the
best wiil in the world can’t save
a man from bleeding to death if he
doesn’t know his first-aid, nor
save a fellow from drowning if he
can’t swim, nor revive him if he
doesn’t know artificial respiration.
There are many cases where the
brave man, who doesn’t know
“how”, may do more damage by
coing something silly than by
standing and waiting for others.
CUB GAME
Relay for Inter-six
Competition

Equipment required:

1; Twelve paper bags.
can be used).

2; An assortment of articles
e.g., six of each of twelve diff
ent articles or twelve of each of
six different articles.

3: A whistle.

4: Twelve slips of paper
must have his own pencil.

Description of Game. Arrange

(Caps



Cub



bag three feet apart in a str right
line. In each bag place six
different articles. Line up two

sixes of Cubs facing the bags and
twenty yards away from the bag

Give each cub a slip of paper |

which he must place at his feet.

At the blast of the whistle each
Cub must run up to the bags, pick
up the bags and memorise the
articles inside, After the first
bag has been taken up, count to
ten slowly, then blow the whistle
again. The Cubs must put down
the bags, run back to the original

how splendidly the public respond position and write down the
-the daily good turn without re- articles on the paper. He then
ward is more essential than ever. runs back to the row of bags
But don’t let us overlook the drops the paper in his ba and
duty to be useful. In the message ‘takes it to the referee# _ oe
which His Majesty has been The Six with the high t co
graciously pleased to give to the rect aggregate, wins.
King’s Scouts, he starts by say- Objects: Agility and observa-
ing, “As a King’s Scout you have tion, : , i
—_ Ee
the rest of Jamaica, North and
South America and London and
the rest of the United Kingdom.”
The amount of saving carried
out by particular income groups
was extremely important, Savi
was regarded as that which w

a lecture on Cost of Living
the Civil Service Association.

Mr, Straw will be carrying out a Cost of Living Survey

here soon,



“If incomes did rise,” he said,
the peopie the Caribbean
manufacturing the items which
the survey indicated would be
more in demand, would speed up

the production.”

The way a survey is made, he
Said, is only reasonably reliable,
and it is generally considered
that a new one for any country
is needed every seven years.

“The present basis of calculat-
ing rises in cost of living here,”
he said, “is still done from the
survey of 1939 and so there is no

true indication of the present
situation.”

Mr. Straw said that ‘rom a
survey in Barbados a_ pattern
would be obtained of the expen-
diture ot the various income
groups and this could form

get an average, one in the crop
season and one in October,
“Whether such cost of living
will be successful,” he said de-
pends on the willingness of the
numerators and the housc-

holders.”
Family Living Studies

They worked from a_ basis of
what was called family living
studies, In the main, indices

were calculated on the expendi-
ture of incomes of families. In
more recent times, increasing
attention has been paid to prob-
lems other than urban wages.

There has been a tendency to
widen the scope in order to cover
the whole population.

“Each section in each com-
munity will have a different pat-
tern of consumption,” he said.
“There will be a_ difference in



not consumed,
terial for
cpment

only

Machinery, ma-
houses, capital devel-
and such things, could
come from the saving of
people and _ organization which
did not immediately consume
everything they were given.
Surveys of family living stand-

ard brought out changes in de
mand for different items and that, |
from a manufacturing point of
view, Was important. The manu-
facturer or agricultural worker
liked to know how changes it

demands would

Collecting Data

“There is a problem in colieci-

gO




ing the data,” he said. “Eact
household has a_ different pat-
tern of consumption, One fam-

ily might buy cigarettes and th
other might not. Another might
have children and another none.’

The ideal situation would be
one in which it would be possible
to collect information from all
the households in the area %
social group in which one is in-
terested. But such a survey is
expensive ‘as it would need a
large staff and travelling money.









into a household and then try to
get information on the expendi-
ture of the household That
would usually be taken from the
previous week, but such things
furniture and clothing would
go over longer periods

The questionnaire was grouped
under rent, lighting, food, cloth-
ing and miscellaneous items.

“In Barbados,” he said, “out of
the 48,000 householders, we have
to get 600 in order to get a good
Sample. We have to train numer-
ators who will visit the household
to try to get the answers.
“Different classes in a commu-
nify were affected very differently
by an economical or social change
and economists disliked politicians
using the cost of living index to
increase wages.”

The Bridgetown

Theatrical Group



This newly formed Group, con-
uisting of boys and girls who are
interested in stage dancing, makes
its bow to the public. It is hoped
to provide entertainment for those
persons who are interested in local
dancing, having a background of
West Indian settings.

The founder Miss Judy Graham
who was born in New York and
came to Barbados at an early age,
is sparing no pains to encourage
the group in creating a West
{indian culture of their own along

similar iines adopted by Berle
McBurnie in Trinidad,
The personnel! of the Commit-

tee are: Judy Graham, President;
Eustace Holder, Vice-President;
Roderick Fields, Secretary; Muriel
Haynes, Asst. Secretary; and Wes-
ley Lowe, Treasurer. This group
is in no way associated with the
Caribbean Social Club.



The first show is staged for
Thursday, August 2nd, 1951, at
Queen’s Park Shed. Tickets are
‘now on sale at Nelson Pharmacy,





{Bay Street E. Wilson & Co.,
{Swan Stre wx Dial 5093, Judy
| Graham’s residence,

15.7.51.—I1n

5.45 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (Full) July 18.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Water: 1.10 p.m.



YESTERDAY:
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.
Total for Month to Yesterday:
1.48 ins.
Temperature (Min.): 74.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 am.) E,
(il a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity:
hour
Barometer (9
(11 a.m.)

8 miles per

a.m.)
30.009

39.017




OCRYPTOQUOTE No.







JA CORS IWNSXC JN CORB

UQJLI

Last Cn rpt So many worlds, so
much to do, so little done

such things to be.—Tennyson. |
SO |

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



'
!
LRRELNJHNZLN
|
|
|



| It is a question of Quick
Service when Buying or

your PROPERTY

| Selling . |
Consult : |



| CECIL JEMMOTT,
Phone 4563













|

$

}









MP OGL Dit bth tbl butt,





Hello Everybody, All Reads Leads
to Brages Hill Casino!

A GRAND DANCE

Given by
MR. RALPH FOWLER
Well-known Shop-keeper of
Mayer's Corner, St. Joseph
t Y.M.U.C., BRAGGS HILL
St. Joseph
ent t the Mane
NIGHT, 15th JUfy
Admission
GENTS %- ° LADIES 1/¢
Musie by Bertie Harewood’s Ork.
Feiceshments on Sale — Please
vite Your Friends
Lorrics leave Palmetto Square at
*.00° sharp, 15.7.51—1n







ment)
1951

- PLEO LITLE FETT EE

.

>
>
5

*























CPLA LOS







MOONLIGHT
DANCE

on the

PARADE SQUARE
CENTRAL POLICE
STATION |
MONDAY, 16th JULY
Music by the }

Police Dance Orchestra

ADMISSION 2/-
Tickets obtainable all



at

Police Stations or at door.
In aid of








y ‘n The ados - OC :
NOTICE The ee re Clubs
Band Recreation Room. |
8.7.51—2n |
I take this opportunity to
for the electors of the *{'— oraite
inform the e 0. 3! os rrr ng
Parish of St. Michael and X % :
the public in general,. that I x x CLOSING |
will be offering myself as a Rie irda |
eta oming 31% iF
candidate for the coming % x WE beg to inform our Cus-
slecti : se | ;
election for the House of Dan tomers and the general public
Assembly. I would also $| %
z : $/% that our DRUG STORE will #|
state through this medium Sis
i : | % be closed from the 23rd of
that I will serve in an inde- y & Saline â„¢
; j 1g July and will Re-open on the
pendent capacity. % R es ; ‘
* % ith of August.
. - 4
CUTHBERT BARRINGTON $$ HUTSON’S
HOLDER, bf % * :
(Commonly known Barry) & % DRUG STORE.
(Shopkeeper) %I : {
Station Hill, 31% 22 Milk Market. |
St. Michael. ¥ $ 15.7.51—3n. %
DORE ROOT OGG FO OOO GF nei tessoseses LALA FIFE

Over Knight’s 33 Broad St.
eee
OPPS SEE SPOP SS ESE FOOSE TOS
I
*

‘s
%
i's
ws
XS
1s
Â¥
1X

basis for the cost of living indices, the consumption of a farm work- For practical purposes, a sample x

Two surveys would be made



to er

| They'll Do It Every T

and a teacher, Kingston

ime



Registered U $ Poten Ofer





<1.



and survey was done.













A WIDE DRIVEWAY ON
ONE SIDE-“BUT THE COAL
BIN IS ALWAYS WHERE
YOU CAN'T GET ATT

THANX To Gos CHASE,
1500 65â„¢ STREET

NORTH BERGEN, A. S-





S BY

‘CONSULATE





a

FOR



BUILDING SITES

HIGHGATE

Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.
Water mains and electric mains have been installed
and first class private roads completed.

Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards





SALE

St. Michael

DOOSOS POSS GOD SOS SFOSSSSS | GOES S OOP POSSESS POSS



For further information ‘phone 4230

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

Head Office, Prince Alfred Street





congened! :







ee

SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951











SOOO PO OOS SPO PPPEP EOP ESF LOCATE SOOO

MAKE SURE

THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION

s

‘“
6565666666665 66 56 SO6ESOOEEAECEEEE EEE OO.



HAVE YOU REALLY SEEN IT! |



| BLANKETS

FOR

4 SLEEPING
COMFORT



DOUBLE 66” x 86”
in Pink, Blue,
,Beige.... $4.62 ea.

Green



10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









P.CS. MAFFEI & Co, Ltd.

SSS











IS







x
;
%
*
y
%
g
x
:
~
s :
| % 8
iS $
x y
x } 8
% WITH
% Y
5
» %
x
$ :
‘ LONG SLEEVES |
% s
14s y
SS x
hd %
S $
r AT ‘
S :
\® x
K Cem: 45) 4
| * ( B. R I .. ° %
L% %
° %
i® a x
I BOLTON LANE. %
1% x
Ny 2

PGE

< . n
PLL POLEL SSFP SSS SES SOSOOE SFO SC SSS SOS

THIS WONDERFUL DRESS MATERIAL

Called — “CHECKED KABE CREPE"

Truly a Material you'll be delighted with

NEWLY DESIGNED

and in 12 out-standing Shades at $1.49 yd.
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY



DIAL 3131







; ae
How comes.a' ENE STAR cat
Ke



I1’S NEW AND IT’S NEWS!

‘Zephyr Six’ leaps instantly into a special classification















4





%

Fhe power-packed, handsome

this is. a

‘Five-Star’ car! Like its sister-model, the ‘Consul’, the great ‘Zephyr
Six’ combines a// the most-wanted features of modern design, con-
struction and performance, at a new ‘low’ in cost. ‘Five-Star’ Motoring,

once a sought-after ideal, has become a thrilling facr /

‘STAR’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR SIX INCLUDE:
» Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p.).
%& Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body
Construction.
* Centre-siung seating . . . restful, relaxing.

* Coil-sprung Independent Front Wheel Suspension; built-in
double-acting shock absorbers,

%* Instant-action, smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brakes.

°
SEE THE “FIVE-STAR? ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL!

MADE BY



FORD OF DAGENHAM

SINGLE
54” x 75" 22
In Pink, Blue, Green, Beige ws rs
$3.20 ea.
CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD. |








PAGE 1

I'.W.I l\ ••I Mi \\ \11\ IK VII s( NIIW II I \ fARrUDOSfial ADUXtfli; *.,—1 1--===3 by U.a *dvorai* .o. LII. 1 m. HrMMca. s,mil:iv. JIII> IV 19.11 SOCIAL INSURANCE IN : Hun >2.I90.000 In 19''" Id to Srorker* In the sULiar indu*ii> JJ.138,000 tr liclds o£ employment then has bam a continuous rise m vra 1939 to 1950. There can 1H that rising wages lead inevitably to inflation Unless checked by saunas. In Barbados oluntory and In the case of the Friendly Societies are largely returned by the annual bo Thinlias been an investigation financed hy Colonial Development and Welfare Funds into the : llity of Friendly So* for purposes of Social Insurance. That m..itiun wus conducted during tlu* yeai I 1948 and 1941* and a report was made to the & %  ; the Colonies in 1949. It has not been published but it li line that had the report been U ibis le Knendlv SOCtettSI bCafUJ used for purposes of social Insurance, action would have been taken to gel the repOTl published at an early date. TinUse Ol ly Societies for social insurance bavini; apparently been blintUUted, whtA present thamsahrei i %  > conStton? No <>ne can deny that insurance is necessary in the interests of emn and employees. The books of most big businesses a.nd of many small in Bridgetown are filled with entries recording Joans and advances to employ,. Son* employers have their own doctors who ., paid annually for then sarviSSS to 8CD> ployces. Almost every business oi size has a number of per re is every reason why both employer and employee would benefit from S social insurance %  chetne; and the community would benelit correspondingly b> B decrease in the cost of 1 i Two possible schemes pieseni themselves for consideration. The first is that employers of twenty regular employe and over should operate a compulsory insurance scheme for all workers who are not covered by commercial Insurance policies. Such a scheme would have to be carefully worked out and provision made in the rules against abuses. But the actual machinery ot insurance would bo -Ample. On each pay day workers would have contribution cards stamped by the office in each of the 53 spaces .if the card. The deduction to be made (Ot insurance might be contributed wholly by the employee or partly by the employee and the employer. In the United Kingdom the National Health Insurant rl icfa preceded the pi esent National Health Service was worked on this system. Employers paid 5'i-d. weekly: men employees paid 5'^d. and women employees paid 5d. This made a total of lid. for men and 10'-jd. for women. The amounts were later raised by Id. more from employer and employee. In Barbados one Shilling per week to be paid by employer and employee m this ratio wouid probably be a reasonable rate provided that employDontributfton were taken into consideration when wai>e increases were heim; discussed. There is no doubt that the majority Of businesses in Bridgetown and Spelghtslosni could with little inconvenience operate a compulsory insurance scheme of this le nature and that during the crop l factories and sugar plantations could operate a partial insurance scheme ba* I OH Minilai principles. From such n beglnning could be built up the foundation of an unemployment insurance scheme and an old age pension's scheme, both of which arc fundamental to any social insurance scheme. There is another alternative which could be adopted or run in conjunction with 8 compulsory insurance scheme operated 1>\ Kir t mployers of labour. A Deposit Society could be run by the Savmfls Bank for sickness and death benefits which would be built up entirely by contributions from insured persons. Contribution cards and stamps would be used as in the privatt business scheme. The late Lord Bevi described the deposit system as follows: ••The i Hal nal Deposit K: „ % % % % %  s % %  i contribution mads by each member, after a deduction for management goes in part to .* common fund fa I id in part to %  >unt where it member li fartunsts oooueja to have lin* | t me end of his working life, or on leavtOf the society have i large amount In big psrsonsl .mount .... The member's personal account la fed from two sources—his deposit and the proportion of the mOOthl] contnbuUon allocated to pmotMl account, afu vidim: tot rmrnTT*" 1 fund expenditure "n banaAti The fact that hick bSOSflt COfOSl In I'"' from the personal SCO •" !" %  'his could be extended BboUl five V %  %  I lip adopt' tain oW to check the mflal Ity: and to | the sal stsN tion that buting towards hi< own NEWSPAPEBS THE natterinfl era) n which Sir George Indian Press in report might obscure reasons for mxlOUS as to the growth of certain organs of opinion in the Caribbean SJSSMTslly and also in Barbados. Newspapers of standing are reluctant lo point to their own rectitude but there are occasions when reluctance to speak with authority endangers freedom. Silence is taken for consent and abuse which is not challenged is someiterpreted by those who are not well informed to be based on some foundation. It is thei cioie necessary from time to time to draw public attention to the frequent per ve r si ons and distortions of truth which are published in some of the less Lble newspapers of the Caribbean. The favourite tactics of these publications Is to print in the absence of news or even views, large columns of abuse directed not i vils real or imaginary, but at indi\ iduals When these antics are performed by the irresponsible appealing to the basest instincts of potential readers who might be sd by the publication of vUl n ca tt ons, lonslblc newspapers can afford to % % %  to lake its normal course. Those who live by abuse must finally perish by abuse. But when public men behave with no understanding nor appreciation ot the fact that the practice of journalism is a vocation with its own high standand integrity, then indeed is there time to draw public attention to s state ol affairs which cannot be called healthy. It must indeed be an unpleasant r anyone in high office in this Island 1 life to find bis name printed in a newspaper when for personal reasons he would prefer not to have it published. Such nonce is indeed unpleasant and Were it not hi the public interest that the [at hould be made known, a discerning editor would normally do all in his power to avoid smbarrassnienl to Individuals who face the puhlic e\ s m a small community. Me editors are understanding and never Vindictive. But when in pursuit ol his loyalty 10 the public an editor publishes information which he has been asked to withohld on the thin plea that it is a private matter, he does not expect to be i verbally nor in print by an individual who holds high office in the community. It is a matter of great concern that the leading newspaper of this island should be subjected to the weekly pinpricks of an organ which is edited by the Leader of the House of Assembly of Barbados and a member of the Executive Committee. The Barbados Advocate has nothing of which to be ashamed.. It would welcome a Comol Inquiry into newspaper practices in the British Caribbean. It has played a leading part in improving the standards of journalism not only in Barbados but in the Southern Caribbean. It has no need to sing its own praises and it pomis with reluctance to its achievements. The guiding principle of the Advocate is that Oi all reputable newspapers: that fair reporting IL. not a matter of favour but of duty. This is the high level at which the Advocate aims: this is the high standard which d oilers to other publications for imitation. It is most regrettable that it should be compelled to bring to public attention the fact that an individual holdh office In the Government of this Island did in fact recently ask for a certain news report to be suppressed and when it was not suppressed came into this newspaper office and uttered threats. Nor did the story end there. In the vei > next issue of the trade union organ a childish outburst against the Advocate was mixed With S lot of sweeping generalisations which could not bear intelligent analysis, li is one thing for the Government of the United Kingdom to turn up it> Shoulder When the Daily Worker is men tianed. But the Daily Worker is not the %  1 Mr. Altlee In Barbados the Leader "f the House of Assembly is the editor oi the trade Union newspaper! And it is the trade Union paper which consistently abuses the high journalistic standards of the Advocate, one of the papers that Sir I Seel would name as upholding the high levels of journalism which were vinl by the recent Royal Commission on Press of the United Kingdom. BROADWAY DRESS SHOP A SMALL SHIPMENT OF AMERICAN IllilSSIlS BROAD STREET — TEL. 3895 U lit 1M I SI The ideal KILLER for repairing damaged surface! on Plaster. Walls, Birch, Wood etc: For Inside and outside use, Can be washed or painted over. •RAUL PLASTIC" An Asbestos plugging compau.. rcaimmended for fastening Screws In Stone, Concrete, Brick and all types of BUS U). WILKINSON & I1AYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER 6k CO. 'PhoncN : 4472 & 4687 BECK WITH STORES "Just two Mienliiy card* 'Uwdm* a pfuin envelope— mawked burgess.* m RULE FROM BELOW INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD All over the world there am i*i fWhh nin leclsment lo the seen plainly emerjfintf u new kind '•". ilrt"> of political Instability; whit may be called the crisis of KoveinmcM , . from below. K is in no MOM anvvh *** W "d the thins new or peculiar i.. U ' h lh P"** tr> tlwil sti.t.-smen .md ihn, pfl IrtOlSBSlf cials are driven to art anlnl then "v\ Uie %  dro.ig gusts of emotion in the l buUin il i ItowillS UldJVldUM local popuUca rntJi %  ( oi then <>..? tha ra What is new is the dangerous and s-il growing disproportion between nB vi the mob elements and the Inmiuat faal mm Mrurteil elements inside a com,, n., murtlty. Those who look In to imagine thai particular at the undeveloped ( ,n. Isral conttnanti which hava las m crying need for stability, for vaatmanl and for security ol ptlvulo possession, are confronted with the spectacle thot n La mi those parts of the world %  o is proportion is greatest, in their •lilferent w %  I '• nd Argentina are both countries where the damagocy of a crude pi n.itmnallsm is today doiiiinant. Hut inside the British Commonthrough recent ealth also, what responsible ^ have been :1 they arc to-day. All who Ihesa campalgni cin^es i>( remorse ed simple people Hrif money wmile BlcrSSS P-'l" I BOW, In addition i"giy threstaoad, by ilia organl ton ismg its purchastt:>n i>f more primitive enotiens. Inj powar, tth a are to be in_. ... . „ creasing threats of confiscation, on riM truth H that feeling against the ^^ Ihjl , now witn savi r. ,. then It IC.I) quaation who ran be exsuemt deiiproBressive polltransferring the foreign invcatmenu. This ,,A' -,',f^* ri l t vour *>PPonent into n.e,.-. cannot be antiraly a maiSK lho P 00 ***" ' >""* -upportcrs. d one (iovernment lending -to The meat argument of the baoanaa even always crudely qtrtaa have now carried the atatUucal. It is t> contnsl lha taaatlon ol Indlvklual wasltli .t" aUa ol UM population, in Persia IK h great heights that no Governor in Kngland, with the small nui.t can recklessly take chances pen taM rich or the with money it has taken away middle class are In any country. Iron pi iv.ite people to invest In Britain gl %  t play can be vbrOad whore Jherc Is a strong made if the oglir* ol one poc CSOl probability that the loans will be Is taken tot the half-million wholly or partially lost !>'. %  %  ; %  '* %  and thai BIS lion. It Is dlfllcult to conceive of h**n! -'t PS lMatistleull, by a greater dJKMII ilia, to humanity 'hose who tlo not pause to rethan that which is performed by J 1 "' "' %  "> '>hal half a million British politicians like Dr. Dalton *. comprised virtually all Ihe ^ ^neechamipr.,,,,,.they ;;;;" l 1 .. ir ^,;:,"; 1 llill v: 1 prodaln, toths wotG *K ev^JBjS* lni V l ?"&*£%& %  ontfT, which in ihi pasl ,, trt 1; ,„. .,,, oth-f lhilli imi ,. h .. .-tuiiy art an axampla .,,..,. kn )ls thr g^,^ •>\ fruitful tendings, to the greal ,-, contrlbuln to the national gain Of everybody, those who nave nf v No peoph' has tVOI BChlevsaved or invested ought to be 1 a high civilisation without lha dsapollsd. It was so that Dr. Da'difleienti.iti.t'i %  ( classes*, and ttie ton spoke last week-end, classing Important thing about claases li the rentier and his capital as Ihe not Hie numb in each but tho next appropriate target for Socialfunction" thej occupy. This Is 1st guns. Because Income is now very well U Ktaratopd b> UN 1 taxed to the full, the conclusion is • public opinion ist IH* an educated middle class electorate, of men wh< will take the trouble to team tin ,lv complicated facU which are involved in Intern* tional and national policy, in way the mass electorates of poor and very slightly educated people show no disposition to do. We quote elsewher,CvMen* < Of the way -the age-old convic"f Islam arc being mobilizBd and identitled with the BTS a aB wove "f Persian i.ationalism> and the British public must be preparerl all over Asia for so.ntihing which will very much dlsthe unbelieving progiesstveg of the Western a proportion as the Wot WithIl Wl (nan Asia or Africa anc power goes to the exponents of ihe lowest common dcnominatoi of local popular emotion, tin machinery of progressive k %  ctai i will be Increasingly ustil l< enthrone again emotions and doctrinal which hove been rePUSMMI but wiiich still remain abiding reSBtlss. The day thi British Raj ended. Pandit Nehru, the product of Edwardian Harrow and Cambridge, became ut once much less representativt than are the orthodox Hindoo* who Ir.ve never ljft India or the illiterate mass of Hindoos, in tht long static history of whose religion the British Raj has beei but a brief interlude. Englishmen smile a little sadly at ihe naivete of Americans who believi they have re-educated the Japanese and made them Westci r democrats in five years, after twi thousand years of habitual am tocracy. Bui Englishmen Bhouh ask themselves whether they an Dot in their turn still nnive, stit. making the same sort ol mistake if they accept the educntcc veneer of the Westernized Indian: lor the popular realttv. Thi that, in so far as llu Western influence permeate Asian or African society, wha these local leaders fasten on ,,nC appropriate from the West %  omethiag superficial, ephcmei,i and largely raise—the rnoder theories of univer-i suffrage or majority rule. We (bid it very lamentable thi Hi ids), Ministers like Mr. Griffith the Ciilisilul Secretary, can do n betier than to encourage in Afi l< the disastrous notion that political progress does not consist in men beranlp of a larger society in principally in independence nf and that everywhere there today s> much forget fulness ihe truth which L< parity for any community wli tramples on property rights i because they ar c the rights relabels or %  racial or econoi minority-, for in striking at tl. sometljing BOM Is struck at in)ured which i t is tho vital mt est of all men to respect. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE AND OUT Whether you need paints for walls or woodwork, inside or out... for elaborate decoration or economical coaling ... for factories or plantations, hotels or houses, you'll find the perfect paint in the "International'' range. Now that supplies are easier, insist on the best in paints. Trade Mark 7 I> For injormatlon and advice, consult our I DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS I V>',oV>^V>^'.V>-,*,*,-..->',Vttrittk ... T HI Bishop i %  says that he cannot afford more than one pair of gaiters. While OUI hen't bleed! for the %  nber %  very %  hori high-churchman we MM it the obi Bishopric Club over bj thr lloon-Olow) who eouM only %  We alu I • %  'he "up i pt at -or fjum i Igjhl to lea it the ari lenly t alfted Into anoth SMU a those lure blsfaop'a gaiter has appeared on Ibg marEel which tor and | 1*1 %  It i ... Il klled <>ur chap. thinnul thr lti-n-1 I %  %  %  la an interB\ THE WAY O N'F of IhS easiest WSyi (Or the lyro U' licvcKip .i ic.iih nil ceaatul repulsive character iU) take up the tioctenspUl and practise on the thinu whenever there in lha i inwersation. Thu is. ol course, only a general background to the whole study Tha reall) *erious repulsive ehar%  c i I'laxci Si %  • week this column W start the "HOOM COUTM lOT Hat i pi" it \~ to bs dleli I hula loaaanb a*riw*als. Conseh tack ol undents .,! hit o/ phroaes w er$) The cat. ti chaoroit i By Beachcomber CesrsjowiallM /'<••< %  O UR toll reporter in tho South of Francs sends u* this piece ( ,r flverheard convcrsaOon. Two eldt 1 ^ successful city rents ritinda, |wln tre< %  ; whi-pvrinc l>ehiii.tiit the aenw Inly not", replied the And, if I may say so. 1 should certainly not call myself Harry Stotle if my name happened t %  % %  arould you do i' raui r'. %  ral. "I shoukl %  Swaj "/ fate \niwsthvli*t With naer." WE ARE THE FINEST ADVERTISEMENT FOR GOLD BRAID GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM rut-: si'iitii THA I CHEERS '-•.•.-----.-.-.•-•,-. %  --.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.--•.'.-.•-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•,•.5



PAGE 1

M S'D \\ nn -IM1W AKVOCVTi: PAGE Timti: GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Till<.:•!i% %  % %  .(ill. FARM AM) GARDEN SEWING CIRCLE Toothache Anthunum plants has. of lal -. %  only arf I nana ikinds of decoraliun.s. but there is %  i growit. -\tithurium Lilies in I Lhr .'nited %  .. k, i a| the MKia stage ihere is • Hut Ihi* trade in Anlhurii-rns will increase. This rosy future for Anlhuriums wilt IUr*b Kid interest to tha fascinating sideline in gardening uf the hand-pollination or Anthuriums From this practice a vjriet> of Hybrid* arc created. and. there : DO knciwinf wh.tl valuable specimen in (lowers miiy ! %  produced frcm these Hybird seedlings. This makes hand-pollination a most ibing hobby, but i IM awch dt % %  at of patience and curt No quick d, for. the whrle process, from the lime when the anthunum is pollinated. .. when, H .' H ling prodiicei its timt Ion I period M aVWlMTI ln>m one to two years, and no quicker ro-ulis can ba expected. For anyone who has the time and pattaaca Imw.viT, and is keen on thin type 0l gardinini:. it will be found to be a hobby full of thrills > Long run -• very p-paymg one. Selection Of Plant* Before hybridising la undertaken the nrtlentT should pick iBj. Obvi* t*>0 poor specimens are crossed, h can hardly bo that (ho offering will be any belter than the p-ircn; plants. Indeed it may be worse, since It may inherit bail eha %  both parer*Therefore |'rt good plants, seeking such qualities as good bearing power or productivity, size of flo %  j I :ness. and colour Aim, two msimilar flower* must Dt %  tt and a white. For if two puia* are erossed there If little chance of letting any groat variety in the offspring. But. if a white and scarlet are •rat) be reasonable to expect such variations In the offpink m different shades, %  'i\ ,-r.it or red markaaga, searlei with while markings Method Of PollUatlon Anthurtum flowers consist of a largo Petal, and a pencil like organ which combines the Stamens (which produce the Pollen) Stigma*, which are the female or receiving organ for the Pollen, and the Ovaries, which !M reply beneath the Stigmas. u l inch later, after pollination, ''ivclop the seeds. These indi-. Mual organs which are usually easily discernable in most flowers, •an In Anthuriums. Anyway it will not matter if they caaoot be recognised, once the following instructions are folloirad. The Pollen granules will be seen u multiple small dark granules, sea tiered over the end of the l>rncil like organ. These pollen grains are ready to be transferred to another tlower. To remove them, take the thumb and two fingers of one hand, and grasp the pencil-like projection at the base sliding the Inmn firmly up to the apex. After doing this It will be found mat the pollen has adhered to the %  rid is now ready to be transferred to the receptor plant. A flower is ready to receive pollen from another plant when the pencil-like propector Is yellow and sticky, or greasy at its bos*, and up to half of its length. Having found one such, the Pollen from tho fngcrs must be rubbed on to the %  dicky portion of the receptor B lunt and left and the lob of ybridisation is done. So the ttrst stage of this long process is completed Next week the Hand PeUnatlon of \nthurlums ranllnued. There May Be Room in Your Back-Garden For Britain's -Shetland-size* tow 1. MARY Mil I), not • trtarkMd .. reel opine; a little black cow — not TOUCh linger Shetland pony on that %  para bit i I '• nd n In the back garden. He will bo following the fashion ..! grating a Dexter i.. help milk The Dexter, our unaueal breed only tiaO pounds, and gtvae too gallona of milk a veer. it* n,i,; aa rich as Guarnan or Jeraay, and is teee lunn tube) B good i eal %  ni m aL loo. The do.il. DOJrter originated from native Irish .little crossed \ ith lighting bulls Imported from Spain during th . |u look ii ihji high will. And thcre'i i mor tail n ihc woodman 10W ut. but ppfcere'l ihe git h* ipok*•t?" Raprri hu *1*d ferwird islli out. Moving round %  corner t'.ty tee writim" little budge UiJinx to *r iron Hudded oik door. *Thil muii be the P'x." Mvt the link be*t. Do you ih.nk we ought to ring the Sell ? K.thei neivoi.il> h walk. up ih* twp*. B> Acrleala. I III -WIH POTATO Many fanners and cultivators may wish to refresh Ha on pointa of Interest relaiirtg lsome o( our local food crops. A brief survey will, therefore, be altempUd and BAj began With irusweei pouto, one of tha boat known and mdet useful t >f the".' crops. Like so many of our cultivated crop plants, it is thought to have evolved front a wild anoor wiih il u believed still exists. Indeed, one such species iv it. ported as occurring m Jamaica under the name "wild potatoes.'" Its exact origin Is in doubt but th evidence lavoutthe New Weld. However, it is so widely distr;buted thai some writers contend it belongs to both h Queen Isabella amon. hla other New World collections One of the earliesf reoearcnerr on the origin of cultivated plunb record* it as having been known Ba a food m Southern Spain about the yet 1000. There at no reference to it in Sanskrit nor of n being known to ancient Greeks or Romans. The plant is really perennial but grown commercially aa un annual, KM storage organs (tubers) by which It perpetuate* its*'If being removed in the cropping. A member of the Morning Glory family. the genus to which it belongs is i\ Urge one — some 400 species. half of which grow in America As the plant produces seed, the lumber of varieties In legion and a great deal ot selection work has been carried ut wherever the plant is prized as a food. The tuberous roots vary from spherical to spindle-shaped but the most popular, from a commercial point of view, can be described as chunky, that is, short and thick. Somo experimentalists h a v a claimed that fertilizers, especially j.otash. do influence shape, and where reliance is placed on an export trade, the point is ol considerable importance. Thus, In the Southern United States, before the war. the acreage was stated to approximate one million acres, producing a crop valued at well over one hundred million dollnnt. AA these are marketed over a wide held In the United States and Canada, particular attention must be paid to cultural practices in order to secure the maximum yield of marketable tubers of the chunky type, that is not too nphertcai and not long and spindly. Again, in North America, taste tends io favour a poiato with deep yellow interior, soft and waxy when cooked. In the West Indies, we prefer a dry, mealy potato, and wo are not too particular about the ahape as they do not have to be packed In crates or lugs m such a way as to economize space. Efforts many years ago to obtain a market in Canada tor Barbados were never very auaeaai ful In this region as a whole wc have leen inclined to treat the sweet potato, like so many food crops, as a subsidiary to ihe main staple—such as sugar-which it usually follows in the rotation and, apart from variety anrfe lillle systematic cultural investigation has h*n attempted The best yields are usually obtained when the crop Is grown In hills or ridges, the latter being about three feet apart and the vine cuttings of three or four joints each, obtained from diseaseand pest-free fields, or plots, inserted in the ridges about one foot to 15 inches apart. In general, under reasonably good conditions, after four to six month-' growth, yields of four to live tons per acre may be expected On. of the disadvantages of the sweet poiato is that it does not stand up in storage like the yam. for efample. and losses can 1* severe. However, reasonable success can lw achieved where the tubers am fully ripe, free from nil extraneous moisture, bruises <*nd blemishes, pest Or disease indication'. where the necessary sanitary precautions have been taken In the bins or climps and where adequate ventilation has been provided. -I i iiM. IN v n UN MUM %  King that few have mastered I Of the sewing* op' considered difficult it could he accompli*: %  it properly. The *iue .can It lull. and stMtildviseams %  bodice shi % %  >' %  i LI _L c %  s-W%  .'.' 44%  i III n %  sleeve BBM i M in allowing the extra on. When iw 0 shed basting pn* .arefully preferably on D* a Bleeve board. There khould not be any gathers, wrinsiiould look slightly round ami reiaped. Try on llie bodi %  lefui;. and pan ail ajagg aevpartji berore judginr or baag ag *"%  aVteva nine the sleeve for hang The lengthwise grain dd hang straight down and >>>u!d be iUel to the ti<-.r. if you have ibuted hha fullness badly a ise ggata may ha-ig jl ai i :ie floor and the botloi: the igaava ruck up towards at the neat if th> eeve hangs badly rip II on: aad lie Tullness to correvt | itefnre trying In judg, Bskdla i (a Ua m mti n el ones feel too tight Just beciuse the fullness was not eased In the proper place*. When the %  leeve looks light then test foi ioinfort and ease. Do not aspect a plain, fairly Ught sleeve to gbre you the sania fraaoom ot move raent that a cap sleeve would. If your bodice Is fairly tirtn BtUn| and your sleeve bangs well you can expect to get wrinkles viith a certain amount of pull %  le*ve cap when you biini; youi • ijether in from of you. Form fltttni dresso ami plain .'lecves are not dcsigne.1 for active sports and are usually not egT3 • %  nmfortiiblc even for drlvr If you RlUal have e.i -• %  i>f movement choose a ntvle thai has been designed with lhat in ivlnd Yokes over the shoulders are oflerT vised for active styles because thev give .i good opi>earaiice of fit through ihe >i."Ldu,'i-; and neck line but allow lor the planning of extra fullness or ease below the voke When you are satlslled with the hang and hi of your sleeve and have lUtched n m you must consider the beet seam rinish RM the armhole seam. There are a number of different fin; I night use and the choice of one to a certain extent on rial Of Ihe dress bui the flnlrn i urn r. ,m other row of machine slilches in the seam allowance about one eighth of an imh from Ihe first low. stitching the %  ram allowance of the armhole together, Then brim Ah,,, is i,.f, ((I H 10 this second row of ulit. he* with the pinking shears Tin will leave a narrow but Arm seam on the armhole. A wide seam here b laniatlT uncomfortable 4ihiH it JOHN POMFRtT %  ..tins' laothaciv by 800 dentu-ta from all ovei r.riatin with is week. New wonder toOthp % uth washes a iraBBastal ueat !.-' R Demands are | oang bf I I .or:.. But with all tills display of %  mil tliat thev an l \ alng addreaa, anil i n their faith h> 0 till i !.%  ill live odes of a \cw traapaa tag oi v UuruD K on the most recent i] %  g.sting a diet i carrot tope, %  &vai U ananae "ii yoti i %  | ihan roui aelahhoui Dental • (pel s\ penmen ting with dn ajrein and ale lUi nlO Ihe new | n Dtith washe I # I %  i with wt%  i K A Protector nuortai utly lie-1 dtH UU UM %  lame) if it i to be u %  ut protect tin i it' nitsu re* t'ren at the BgOO of thn I I an aad H b e • I ine ne troth as they appear, (tut ihi oeiiu.: aaa appointing, and 11 lavily h .. and i .pper karaai l in tn proidr -me. ISI r*Ken from > card encloses! SITS ON SEA AIJIXANDRIA. A 40-year-old (Jreelc SIT ,M I day on the sea and readl hi Hi • %  Mibod] is lusl uraara H sail evan walk on the Wahn 1! bent's are porous like a cork and act as floats for his bodv. tatted While aUvet .•ment are .nilviiy <( t—i '. %  forming nl n u 11 ( nise e| ilii a\ t the av la a ill admit this year (there have been ba i ;. %  tfe i| dee ij is pi Lrnaril] bat lei It 'loin (pod parUclaa Bon lei la ereal lietnuali celled aniyiiaw. hlcli 6N .i adthln Others produc< atva Ine calelurn rail IBMI Bri in rrltnoul Db I %  n 'i carbori rdrab nd bread) re parth ulai \\ bad I Sugar, io". i" deatructlva %  I lat ocattni %  addition .i i • l ildehydi ,ii *ee1 %  Hlil II UIIIR • IIMIM KIOSMIH • %  111 HttdMH TIvw fcrpimit tc give ym> a, fito&HotiHj \buUe Ufe:.."PttPUr y C... I %  P.U. H... i.i Ferrets -uner Be peri men re iii HI IS A So is Law araaauia %  %  X,. pillrcl bu; lull veil • !" n* 1 -, r Could rii •j' I..-. I. Pftther* i %  j Far* "i j Hurli r.-u Prr*..r II.. Q U'l i .in* Or m aeleln I VI. UC'V u. !* %  : %  11 Part 12. ThS wnv l 13. Afiaoraoi %  MI-llM Of Si)..' : ' %  %  .... Ear* om TAX HOLIDAY NEW YORK Taxpayers' Day is now celebrated In Detroit. Michigan. The city government feels lhat it should honour the eilizeiu whu aaporl .t Seventy long sufferers (tejrpaten for so ver> are getting Medals. %  i, ferrel I l> King. ETERNAL ? QBJftVA F.t. i nal pi.. .-. to be | R %  Id loot lail caudle, idg enough 10 burn for 2.0ni> v ,in U.N.O's hcidqimrwrs It lasted 10 minute* when the candle works .n which It had Just been moulded, turned down. iO PHtVr4 1^ laviiu i£jr POND'S 1. KLIM I* purs. MCJ MM 2. KLIM k**at wlHlowt refriq.roti.3. KLIM aaolHy It always uniform 4. KLIM %  sresllest far ero-laa chlMreR 5. KLIM add* •• %  riifcmaat te caahed dUhei ISnVS C%\.m (MAM to cleanse and eoften your gkln. PSa'f* > ASIMI1SC CREAM to protect your skin by day and to I old your powder matt. M<* Uus*. 3s^Jty "%aJ*4i POS' I4CI NWIIS' clinging, perfumed, sceinlincally blended, lor a glamorously matt complexion. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding IminsleiN bt) l'i the Medical Research louneu. Uoth animals suffer fnan some ihlng like human a* lb it • •• He MIII tell th" denh %  proper food i ipa beal n ethodl %  ant Ive. i lie irapertanl I r.l ihe right tune Brushing youi lea U vnih lap water) withb ..f r.'ihu | BIOM eaperl ian %  %  .n hra In Ma aeei %  < %  montl .: %  odated ertth da %  ) an ,; aaak eoi W mbtutaa .itter the iiio.il To'hpieks. however anti-social ara afle* Io the paint when M —I..K.S. im Gets the Dirt out of WORK CLOTHES faster awd" easier than ANY Soap! Yiw. KAM — I'vt'ii in thr hardM water — will get tha dirtiest garments cleaner, whiter, brighter aud UUICKI.Y t !" Fox row .I..inly thill* ..i lionvumt wi.!.li—UKe KAB...put It on your irrntur'a Nit 1' >-DA. Wasiung wtii FAB atftuHy St\.VS money — Use HALF as murli Fall as Relief from PAIN? _ll iii. tincu. piiresi and m nouridiini: mill lor raw hul hi IM gte y*M ill tha* and Baati M IM -T-ilk it AI WAYS pure. MlMUTaaV ^^ ine jml t*\ttr io dtgcsi lh> -In n nm ognued hv dociori . prefrrrd bf nnilrt*r. 7. KLIM if ,.f. I. tfca •pciall V .pn by nerve and muscular pains generally. Phcnsic neither harms the heart nor upsets the stomach and its very quick action is explained by the speed with which it is absorbed into the bloodstream Gel ;i supply of Phcnsic now—and be well prepared! COLDS, CHIUS INFLUENZA and Feverishness Ph enstc The grand tonic pain-relieving tablet tot! J





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PAGE TWO -I Mill M.X.H Ml MM11Y. .11 I V dkRBADOS POLO CLUB "SHIPWRECK BALL" AT PARADISE BEACH CLUB n i.v 2is /nini IMI*S% SHOP Lowrr Bmud Slrcrl DRESSES of all Types KiMfK-iunde and madr-to-orrirr Jul n.l-1 %  in larger lltrs from SZI.9H Cahib galling l vtjr-one Ciituiua as guest* of i-Canada Airlines. During .-. they also %  York ft VJ T C A. ^=^=—' I % %  %  %  k banfi. Canary. Ottawa and l* .•turning lo Mm. I .th the ftltfht II ri. li M Canada been to thai cOOl While in Alberta, 'hey vmlnl i.Due' i he NatJi.ii iss C*>i'-|;1 Tl V %  • \ernmMil. .M i Ho %  rhor of Alberta eve a i their honour 3urifi| •i — u • ,; %  %  v visited .i, numrhu *4i., the trip Hn I i ere *i, lid, 25.000 Bai %  It had %  %  %  .'1< N mian Police l d Major .i-iiui.. V.innlian. the Qi A DC. For Consultation M il CHARLES W JOHNrCA'i senior %  I T.C.A. has • c runway *i B conaul%  .is made ble I : 111 Wltll 11 • • Mi i OttaBU i \< I I.LI.M Y ilw Oanaaraegntd l.ad. <*\.>K..iihe> Bffftvi at .Srawell P*>Urdav mornlnp at 5.B5 o'cloek. The> had been i Canada sitter June S;ird ah eucsts of Trans-Canada Airlines. Steel Bond For U.S. FIVE-MAN %  tegHjand b • %  I Btm B IM VobUM IV, Nun BOW on sale. Aiinn. tents are several >"< %  Off to Europe S in F.DV. mg Ihil %  n rout? %  %  Su Edward told Ca. .h eUOeta lo b in London lui a*e 4.1'llld li %  Prance ami Italy, roturntn, Naples He back in Birbados by on he said away until Januarj Departure Date Fixed T HREE ol UM W I. puivers to tour Australia. Prior Jon* Wilfred Fergusaon and Simpson their Manager • fill leave Trinidad on A u mist 31 by the Aharon. Due feg buataaaj commitments or and 1 1 rmt he nhle to Havel bv that ship, bul will Jr:.\ %  %  on. Sonny Itnmndhin the sixth Trinidad %  :i travel dii'.t b"0 EneJ.-irul with the other proMorried In France D R. K. If. H SIMON who ha.„ Hamilton. H I w loiiMsroNr He hero i I'!'" Mr. John Jewish Ceremony M . Bl ktnSTEIN, daUjhMr of Mr. and Mrs. i Hay, a/as I ommunit) t amre, t ountry Road, i i ...i bamuel Kaiatnan ol buonoo i performLU by ui. •" "i rnUi nor] ./clockthe bclda, who according; lo givon ii' %  ilvi t ii.iii.iv. Sba won %  % %  which held in pi %  a a She tar.nil I bou< iiids, ui Averboukh. lo. who peranta. i %  %  .iilUrin, bin'.) i thg brkla. The Bi %  % %  • Miaa Roehelle Tepper, Miss .'< stein and UlBf Kathlyn B %  int>. M ; Mncs Dena Ban flower glils. They wore pink I blue for-get-m'-' %  aa HotaJ %  span) at the Crane Hotel. I k visit tn ttH Mr. Rodnaj Radford of 1 %  iTgnt""' verse' review*' ii Mr*, rranfeinonta. The offer aton of DM r Playen M..>..I S. d from Bermuda covers n : : Bnj liamllmn. This n Thursday for the $50.00 (IVS i per week per mun. is illustrateri m Uhng The ceremony which took plate tunti. jfipr four o'clock was perfonncd t>y Rev. prank Pcmberion. h vho a"M grvan In nvirnagr bg her father wore %  itll %  r> lace ovtr-.Nkirt to match hat Hi : %  "i-dresa, whlr'i __ %  m place i ca~| M RaBBBBBl UL linger-tip nylon tu!. %  mall lace cap embroki. li and trunmad arfi i i.iii i of the vaiii-> II Mia. Phyl. la who wort turquoiso oraania. The two other attendents Mini Plaurttti Klnch and iWalab wore i,y,n/L and pink orajania. The. were %  1 CUt along the same line. —peter pan collarwith tuu dOWn the frnii; of ilu.r drisses to the want were very full with a DV to iho back. Thenha i ir to the iinn, matching organza and mi':eti Bi rat The Bcstman was Mi. Tiro Proverb*, brother ol tbj rhe UN. i %  %  ., re Mr Roj I Mr. Deni. Atadnoon, Mi. Ivc.i Cnrbin and Mr. Hi rbarl man. After the ceremon> %  nceiltlull was held at Poui %  %  *. xanf ^% *' i w" %  jgd y \\ • i %  MR. A MRN. HII I." MAYOR —married ,/• %  Old Combermenan M A. W ATKINS, an Old HI ha> taken hil i tO the U.S. where ha Atlantic Union College, Smith Lancaster, Massachusetts '"" l St Phlllpand the honeymoon and graduated with honours in !" bemu ..pent at Bam Lord i ; „„..,„„ i School and Ha la a brother of Mr. coieenan School during the Watk^, | Onmiat J^^* 0 !" !" *! Illp of Mr. G. B. V lator at the Bt eanl ntkri Tralnuuj C oll eg e rganlat of St. John the! j and the son ofy ) fiirls'if School. J IMPORTANT NOTICE We will be improving our Downstairs Premises beginning from Monday 16th July, but will continue business on the Second Floor as usuaL We solicit the co-operation of our Customers and the General Public. CORNER STORE MANNING & CO.. LTD. LIKE A TORNADO IT COMES TO CLOBE THEATttE OPENING FRIDAY 20TH THE PAYOFF only minutes away... THE TMP for the kidnaper naif to be •_, %  # u am A %  • sprung iff... AN EXPERIENCE IN REALISM! WILLIAM HOLDFN Nancy Olson %  Barry Fitzgerald It All \ \\(l At TRE CRANE IIOTKI. SATIKDAV At fit ST 1TII Of the Commissioner of Pol: MUSIC by THE POUOB DANCE ORCIIESTKA • Fancv Dress Optional -:Dress Informal Admlvioii : SI.SO Inrludlng Light Refreshment TO HELP YOC KEEP YOUR (J AKD We Offer K.IIIIMT Hose 3 $ .13 NoizIeK (i:i (lips .8 CotnMCtajN .III UakMH .311 RBBM .27 Small Hand Forks 111 (.11 ilen Forks 3.0(1 (L.'ng Handle—4 Prong) ALSO TRIPLEX SPRAYERS—Suitable for Tennis Cricket Clubs etc. THE IKAllllAIIOS CO-OPKIIATIVi: i Ol iO\ I Al TO III vwn. Hardware Department Tel. No. 203S Mr. ANTHONY F.. WARD Passed M.B. Finals M R, ANTHONY E "TONY" WARP. Ion %  Mr Justice E II I,. Warn and the late Mr*. Word has passed his M.B. Finals ,.' Ulnbwgh t'river*it\ His tathfli a ho hi IMm I Puisne Judgo th B.G. was lonncilv Senior Judgl of the Assistant Court of Appeal m Barbados. Aqualir BrniHy Salon i ...• io intern > th.it lirr Itecilv Sain IMHI from 77th July 1 MAPLE MANOR I'POSITE HASTINGS ROCKS li. tnoi:J*S, lUaMweei MEN'S SHIRTS ARROW White $7.10 MEN'S SHIRTS B. V. D. Grey. Tan. Blue __$7.31 MEN'S SHIRTS ELITE striped $4.03 MEN'S SHIRTS RELIANCE $3.90 4.55 4.87 Gaberdine 56" Per yard IVtE BETTGER JAN STERLING m T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE 4606



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SUNDAY, JfLY IS, 15I -I NUAY ADVOCATE PACE I ill SCORE BOARD i *mn i MI-IK. *^ •i.. riru %  ..,. %  I rhaim. nnwi.rxn *.V.M V-IS %  ii lM 71 J ICEFall of *.iclieU; lor l. 4 loe l0. lor l I HOWUNO MIAlJTWm N. Marshall U 9 >. Alklnacv. II * I) Atkinaor, 11 %  I H ToppM IB — i. a* HIII .. • i a inner g .'"Mil" id I ft* kn | 1 IB K llnilrr .. J •: rti KMK I. i. rART*N rirk*t.k in ui*c> MI l il H lW 1.1 lr.iMr.|> A Atkins D. H.I I TaVlnr b W GirwiMr rU c ark .Wood' D OtMlMdaV K B WakoU r.41 W Gn-r-Hr 1 •J. T. Pllfnm I b w lnnlas Chtki b Hoed C Wood itpd *k .Wood, b lload E A V Williamitpd w • .OodaW# b Hoed F I Cotter b Jordan H K B.— ..L MM Ml T D Phllllpa c Orvrnldfl* to Jordan -jctra. | b 4 Italian Leads In First Lap Of Grand Prix MI.VERSTONE. Julv M THE BRITISH GRAND PRIX ui 1951 started in fair weather conditions with ptent} of clouds overhead, but no %  %  thai %  v thorn i luu-h ot %  peclally .mil JULY 15 NO. 180 The Topic of Last Week ^toandddi vjdbfojr't^rdasi of Irsg. nd Amb.s;>••, ^„;r NAKIIISON loiircr. .. < mi ION II.r.U.I. (.lire* — l Bad IN f 4.H-1. — * and liar I wiU I *•• t -lie f. — ... Inalnfs f amlth itpd. iwkpr C McKeni.e. b N S I .,. J I .Marshall, b K ttiirni, I C Stockman %  iwkpr MeKrn>ie> b K Greemdde St N Harrison b Qreenirtge 0 Mr B —a i iy run out . B H Dun run out 3 J Williams c Bdfhlll. b (Jiremda-e 22 Mr S OT Cittern. < %  While, b n-*ntdt a K onrsw b a Zdcnni u H Rlmmoni not out 0 Faster I b b Q Oreenldde 0 Extn : b C. j %  .'-. 4 lit IM I KM Its 6 foi %  for rt*. 9 far lt ItOWLINO AJfAI-VSJS Pl(k*i' — "id till... A M Tivlor %  k iKavnesi b, Phillips E. Bdu-.rd .• BDWdB h Phillip. T Ill'fcrlt r Atl.m b Bower E I. C Haul r i, \ II Kln| no; out flKtra. b J, ii b 1 Argentine Juan Panglo. n an Alfa Romeo ntth, Lui* Villoresi in I Ferrari aixih. and Consalvo Sanesi if. an Alfa seven Bi B.R.M* held ninth and tenth places. 'I to i sadors of Italy, Argentine and Spain saw 20 cars roar away JjEjjj on the first lap uf the 270-mile un i 1 Felice Bonetto of Italy in an eighth portion wu held b) A* Alfa Romeo took the lead fruni Pamell In one Of Britain's tw1 • %  the start and wax ahead al the end IIRMn. The other B KM. rM) neail ot the first tap followed by Uie Petvr W1U1,ii kvtag w.is in the i •<•' Argentine, Froailen Oomales. in a tenth place. Philip Foiherinnhum Ferrari and th Italian Farina in Parker ot Britain, dnvln,; an Alia Romeo third. Alberto Maserali went to the pits on thAacart of Italy, leader of the Fereighth lap with engine trouble rari team held fourth portion with Fangio kept lead (rom the Hfth to the twenty-Unit lopbrilliantly ,-ind wiifuui A shon diitance behind ctrne Cion rales. Nearly one lap behind the two r-"•*' %  ' leaders came Ascan who overwrej' took Farina on the twentieth lap The Argentine Ambassador CarFarina then tilled the fourth place los Hogan had visited FroiUn Gonn ith Son.-> titth, Bom -tin zales and Juan Fangio in the pits Villoresl seventh Villoresi went before the race commenced, and ufT the track on the twelfth lap wished each "food luck". Fangio, but got back on and continued looking at the gathering clouds Parnell held the Oral B.R M %  %  aid "I hope that we don't have the eighth place with walker also any rain again, I have had one holding his tenth position in i.hi unfortunate experience here, and Other At the twenty-fir^l lap don't w.mt a repeat." the leaders were driving at ju' H. aru referring t.. the Dairy over 90 mile* ,vr hour Exprew International Truphy meet in for refuelling, .is tocom%  .ices were the pits by the crews 4)f u gen tine "hijn docked in ucwi wen (ta u ived • %  H ;he nami I % %  the prosentiition obtained from .1111 i %¡ : laurel %  —IP Huiid At Esplaiiatl.' I his Afternoon awafly thtm %  iwn m, •" 1 John Dahon, 1 iW theory ih.u n, iMdfkdWr — ihrdry t/iaf I mtifwmt thm a cfiimy Uit< I m 111 ftilW* A7 *df mjfkrr ii'df tmftttd 0J %  %  1 pmanf by i Mm Win Total R. W % %  115 I II 2 F. A V William* 10 0 S3 0 B K BOH en 7 1 I F L Coaier I 0 13 0 -partan — Sad tnalaf A. llavnM alpd. w.k lOoddand' b Cdward* II Alkins 1 Ck* 1 out N S LIIH • b Sin McKaral FclsTh.il p Blartinian. b Slnunon* WarrpB run out C Rtnltli II 3 S G Fo*t*r ia 3 1 Headlrv 33a 1 TSff *. roiJtT < %  l-ai \ ar< mi-T IVMM;S em n 1 im-r IVMM.S v M.r *• ;M> INMSI." — earlier In the year when the rtna: heat was abandoned ;ifter only five laps and the first prize was awarded to Britain's Ret: P.irnell who was leading at thai time. Gonza.es said he didn't care if il rained. If it rains it will he the same for everybody" A Second's Lead Fangio wrested the lead from his compatriot Gonzalea on the tenth lap but was leading by only one second. Asn ri held third pi 96 Miles Per Ifonr Fangio was still leading at tinend of the thirtieth lap with Oofi>,i.ps %  .till close on his tall and desperately Irving to get in front Farina had moved into third place Tl\f overage speed of up to the thirtieth lap 90 miles per hour. Although Fnngir on lap rc'urned a speed of I'D ttv miles per hour, Gon/iili .' leading on the fortieth lap. Gonlap hit 'I 1 %  %  .Mime of if played !•> ii" Police 'land mis %  M'p.anade The C'i*isiimii.1r hk*f( So MotMl.iv nlgM Joe *nl dov gLKCTIOJ Yi Uara l.an — HalllisM J> %  -111 in for ranrasing *' 1 KATU1UA -The llrav.ru art lilhn ; To And his manv aoti* H.ia.. -... iintrF rircE I Hobert 1 had it ii Chant Sana Paroles U Is .u--'n timn ~Tsibalhaa>k< I Ml hnm athM to 1*11 LM '" I L'" N :rauran* % %  % %  hours of %  sranhl -LiMi W h,„ BPV lrt rht 4 h ,„ B a %  i-Rr.Biabi .k.rk ANAL with Farina fourth and Bonetto straw bsles .H Bcckelts corner, but fifth. Villoresi was in the sixth managed to keep his car on the place and coming up fast. The road. At this stage Funglo had .1 \ at M Jeaua shall ivlsn >at A a. M l—il Kindly Lssht Hill SAVE THK KlNli I -adutiai Ifl I" AIKHIII •lepped In likA a klltri. 1 ..ite I E. W. Glasgow .reined ill' Mr A WUkea not out Mr V aiiCaaWI •• Br-Ih-..ile C GUI b Bralhwall* C O William* li. Btalhwalle Balraa: b. 19. I b. 10, w 1 Kail of sK'kiU; I —I, S—I. 3— > si S—HI, 1--H1, — ia*. BOWLING ANAIVM-. Hy Ian .;il BKVUND THE EAOLFS BAUK by Hugh I'..plum iBotlle> Head /•) ikiing. What v. aft rr| dan rtptli 11 i 1MB DfNMOl lOMHllHiK :NII IVNLN I g. Licorl-li o Williairb Mr Mi Cimii. I A II...11. b Mi klFComla M.D, Allevue b. Mr, Met C. B Maicurk not out u ll wiikuisun .ipu i.kpr, Wllhe* I. WilkiV King not out F.mrash n I b t ould have become of if ihe Nazis had not 2 It is unfair to judge everv lit* nown U P ' no hnn "' rtlr y o tie novel as if the author set out ave nlm an Prtunity to work ia to write a literary masterpiece. * nls hn e nrt the Germans— _?• Hugh Popham. I believe, .ntended T ^ " frg^jE* "V. 1 SSSZZ m to write one of those books which "J *"' be"*""" 8 -— are dealgned to help people pass *• the time away. A book which u could be read on a train, m a w waiting room or in bed. J quarrel with the author I* that whenever I tried i the Eagle's Rage m bed I fell MY NO COWARD roitorrro, .inly 13. i Airdach u .h. i up lo police conatafMe -inhn Miu-h.ll. or Thursday. You're a Ink' tlutfoot," and then slapped race ."tii .m iu fan iM-ii Uitchell haub lOd i 'i a station where ho w;i asked \ hy ha did it Hi nM "some men were mlling me a I 1 was not." -I' P, Joe aald Loi I And I .ant %  .t fort hnm i IB :are tlsjhl stoMng nnhi bfajtil and earl Ml Ihat I o.n I'll pawn .HI he patient *.wie Cur Money walked sway ? in. honk* with all the wrlln.rs 1 %  ,. bank ote by the roll %  did goodbye Joe and nnbeti ir doing out for a alroil .heer \ip boy. sleep wnidlv right down and relax >nly means that next y**t Christine and Not an intpiririK novel by any! means, but saved from being a! !" y complete flop in the list fifty | n "' pages. Howevei. Beyond the ** %  B T :r n f; Eaalea' Rage is only Hugh Pophjin'.s first novel, and I wish him luck in his next effort. SB Tula! 'for 4 wkti i B 36. 3 44. Sunimorhayes I ennis Tournament U.K. SHELVES IttVS ISSUE # E'roin Page 1 Not that Hugh PCRUlam did not have a go**! lorv He tells qinte ILI.I'STRATF.D ENGLISH SOa thrilling tile which, as Ihe t 'Mi, HISTORY. Vol. 2, hy blurb rightly says, would make O. M. Trevelan. (IslBgllBI a good iihn Hut il tixik so long !•/-> (0 "gM into" the story that to QU Tl ,. v ,.,.. ,„ ,„.,.., n o mtroparslst m reading the book 1 hud ,t, Kl on ,,, n r ,,„,,, ,, •., to exert quite a lot of will „ic general reader. Ii la enough lo P wer aay thai his social iitaiory is the The scene of the story is niosl |,tfa<,al,le history book there small winter resort in SwiLtCr* lf> land where Randall Portcuus is The second volume of the lllnstrying to recover from his war(fated Editn-n coven l-ilh the time experiences as a prisonerF.lizabethan ;ind the Stuart HU. of-war. and is also Irving to Wthouah the latter half of thai make up his mind about his py*?*_?l!S??~.a MnCR P lm : ir-time engagement to chr The Semi Finals In the Y. de UoM*a Doubles Trophy were desire to toss the dispute Into Ui ^'r-tlme engagement to Chris"1 revolutions, the ecuiiomic and plgyed at Sutnmerh .yes Club ama, where Ru-sia, Iran's northlne. Unfortunalelv for me, his s.K-ial aspects of hf,wei. yesterday evening. ern neighbour, would acquire a brother Peter was one of ihe l iw hy -"" %  und sXea(iy The standard of play was good voice m the proceedings. Meanparty, and I soon grew heartily K |au in :.nd an improvement on last Satwhile the great oilfields are slowly sick of his continual "bad shows," .. ThnarTnonv or ,, economic n' u. pl Vi .. a shutting down, and the refinery at "hear, hears." and "old boys." atl( i goC ial structure in the Stuart LI. w. Wiles had gotxa opporAbadan, the largest in Ihe world, Randall cynical and almost era" says Trevelyan "was certunlty t 0 display some powerful has only days to go before its sick of life, soon found a kindred i fl ,nly one reason whv England grBUhing and there were good storage tanks are full. The oil spirit in Lla, an attractive German was able to survive the violent 1 %  '"""' cannot go by sea because the Britgirl, who with her ex-Nazi boy political and religious strife of the Results ish tanker masters have refused friend. Hans, wore Ihe musicians period, and arrive at a peaceable D. W Wiles and J. S. B. Dear on the Governments order to aI the hotel. Talking over their adjustment of these quam beat Hon. V. C. Gale and V. H. sign receipts stating Chat the Oil UoqbMg m a mountain lodge end of the Seventeenth Century. If Chenery 7—5. ft— 4. 7—6. is the property of Ihe "Iranian Randall and Lia got gloriously the struggle f King and ParliaC. H. E. Warner and U G. NaUonal Oil Company That is drunk, and on their descent Chrisment for power had not i.. Hutchinsoii beat E, R. Atkinson the tangle into which Harrimun tiru ;in ,| hcr n^n^ Xook np n „ ( tied before we were involved in and (. V. Gittens 6—4. 5—f, steps. sleigh out of town. the economic and social upheavals 7—5. 8—3. The Iranian oil crisis struck of („,. Industrial Hevolultnn. we The finals will be played on SBtIndia today when International rj u t lney did not get out of town should not have got through so A: nners of Airline operators announced that a # lvr all because a snow storm well, as the later history of their schedules would be cut owblocked the passes and they had France, Germany and Russia sugmg to a "borage of fuel. The ,„ ntum 0 h( hffM Ju9 a( |njt gtffU> step is reported to have l->en taken ( GcrmB ns suddenly The illiistralmn. lo, tnis edition by Government advice. India ^-ossed the frontier to e!** tWa w "i a ,,-jy aVai a/mm" lm,mii imkd iMcJ MBOVM I./%  m^J, wkt l' .WJ hr mrntnti m 'vamiNrn,h A<, ar assaA ,*,rl*J ff o'lrmifa/ icmAinmten. /'.| %  W-y iear< r-iaelr./ Bl fcit 'putt ftiidf in rnaiJinadNi fraiart. aW*akJ hiInaB fm pM"•intuust .r.l OM gnnd mulls -lUbdUi-.j! DUD PirKrlpOoa li ..MBinBhk friMo th*foists aad aura* Hlf fiaaiferi F.B.Armilrong Ltd., B-ideafowr PRESCRIPTION



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I-VI.I Tl \ M M>.\\ \l)\ui Ml si Mi\V. JVI-V I < lrpr ktk if P.O. Ol It III \IH IIS SAY I'l Uirhtuii; T „ T( ._ I %  •. you the i boat to belong lo UM Unnlr '•' course ,.; ( |oe.'* might be tutfillj Lei than If U* %  %  %  U Wolttl IMHJ dMRoura< i tiger problem than sonic other pcopltseem \ Ihink, the dUBcult] I chiinf Puelw U %  rne-di • batter I %  .King. It is -i Iradjti is to bB*k. and more L opponent The aver, gc Barbadian helmsman %  %  hie out 01 . Snipe will Metre ai %  s.tilti;ir> : H illiam Edmund Hopkins %  i i entire (1. Oiie-desii % %  Of h %  Imagine S00 men I i %  %  '' my turn would tome around onrc As %  i K in th? %  o years and perhaps 1 \v, ..Codrlngton would bo lucky if .-he still had i College wharf he *u TheoiotjK-..! bottooi it. her when I did get mj T.I;%  will !;• i by luiciMive genmid point is the *vi ., nls who paused liM that "although the HBY.C „,, „ ., kauffM I %  much fni Yachting, r .,,,. ning of the mean %  el "'\ 114. I loan a YKfel L luO l would ,,.,,. i * UW D r. iiung and R3.Y.C iv Lhe only organisation aI1 „. 111USIC which h-s ever done, and is itIU fm Yachting H air %  friend and i.nid. %  % %  Oil ami dating back now • %  .> -• %  .. daaal) .uti-restcd in fot ly years, I can ren* %  i Raw h I L V^a nil IV ^. I Vdi 1 *%  ifc"i'i > .^ •* -. ~ %  .. i ,. . A.*ocmli.sl. ...itr i *vrn and :inyoc i. s .. I 1 • .. Mudmu ul thin M 1 1 R.A id! mushrooming TnstT.ulv I,, will be ranv sn. Ausli htm .. "' %  "" i„,„ out nil tale jum %  UK older generations who goo•"' %  lim ,,,. %  indeed in thai B.YC a n mtng the si* was, ovci ill reed .1 Ci-lour compete; not argue Ifaa i hftl goodl) anj trained, made up of %  II ti iwDm n lour wheels and er-nseriuei n un i ll-ll '..II ,,„,.,, • ;" % % %  Y '^:i:^r ul *r: 1 in facl i happen lo know that the %  lii.st two of these boat! wi-u it fair to ay wat II u more Social i artta '"" Yachting. several U tiar>t nt that produced .1 li be the fastest. txeellent n. I 1 %  few hui When tin l cUlm Ihi I 1 pan effort to Km i" "ic public "f Uui;.. m IU .1 %  iii 1 1 ti. m a ithout, and ha span d no a#Joi 1 1. to make contacts that would bring men of real IHUML.I1 iniit> to ti g bland Although 1 H %  i''" kind mtiflctan, hr in bett the whole men,,t a,,d 8'"* *>' oyono who and in food trim tl %  %  11 .in ,1 out foil twos, hut it would Have bean ., „ Sklpueri 0., %  '" suul Jf**' %  oU-Afttl ^WWij ..( ihey ai 1 1 DgCn, Hh Gerald I 1 organul 0 local boys ln %  '" %  woarai wag t. bin .1 hi 1 ion, and he tin.;, kunI quite acrae that tbaro are aloi M 1 "' n '' i0U iJ Bl0 '" livitu in ih 1; 11 vi lertoj it on r* ord th. ..,,-1 1 far .! %  • grcaUi ipprectaV l "'"" "' v, ch conwientious and The truth 1no %  1 o ...... %  I,, h lime Sn. >, aim* \11v11 IUIIIII mi i' %  %  'i*Yfii niggsallrn in Ilia 1 1 \ itlon to cut ii*elf lo***' -' thh.kiny. | Il)|M lhl luivc may or may Til.%  %  %  not be a good % % %  1 1 '"" """' 11 N , want. l<. -aid PI. %  2: (Ik. thr.r Tonal, .nd UrlalIn „... Mil In thii g indies, south of II.i\ pkinn will bo re'H inl-Ti'd for his |K-isn;il charm, > bai it> and his geniu-. fot fiii'n.Khip. In every walk of life bo nude nuangrotai friends :-nd t' Wci.1 when the AssoclaUol ire rlatit they naked the R.B.Y.C if the kin.im m, iiuinoiii and judgment. In the Church as a ados. Thi'uw the c'kub wouiu ipon oi the claas ami priest, hkv truth .such at would • hold ii-. own anyvhero and He v %  %  'i with the power 10 1 !<>th, 1 ,n die Uuigui 1111 ii 11.. .in.. Dill merely the IpOn* 1 naou %  axi rat don of an Inmntrd 1 harm nad h.uny Xh, paoj .1 Barbados mourn hili 1. .mil noord with sjntluide the a hiih ho has conferred on tins conwnunitv Ln the hopa that ma pOWOI <-f his life will he an abiding Influence and on inime cloae te him With thanks for space 1..1 length. I remain. Yours truly. "TORNADO ENTHIKlAsT ntore H .irncie H bleb i find : mi u %  in eeag. The hi'l is the mention that If they choi Ol I I Clubf in U.K. gnd 1 01 HH in. .01.1 .should th I do hope the) .1 . ..-. %  got u %  % %  .1 fine little Cut racing i>i crui. %  upport %  indent know the the pricea then being Eseequlbo di>tnt %  kn in the MoraiMsi eectlon is offi 1 wad prmclpall) fot Mazaruni River di-nut valued making i-t angina partg which gre at over 4 million doUai BOW %  <:• no world-wld< demand. %  chance of being full] pull %  li to-da* a ready %  rrnli swn to explore for market with attractive pi % %  th< mineral, and if plans succeed Miss Prmltprtnn *s ImprrsHum s Of England 1 weeks' stay in England i am glad again, dlinough %  %  my stay I me. nf OuiUe folk of savai U M *• ;t grgf*.I Irhe ii %  (Juiding i> much idesicd in Ergland .mil Scotland At th> \ik %  one all parts oi 1 gre anxious foi Idas to corie*pono wun foreign Companies. The difflcul%  01 language can be easily gui mcunted a loieign Guidfes lish quile well In all our braining the religious aide of Guiding was given %  made to feti tin parlance of ieguii and frequent •vorsaip and the naceasUy tor t ^t.ont i*iy of ChnsUn Yauth lo iMKoal 11 if evil* (,! i lam. At the rrainlng eniri each d> bajaaa and cmleel wilt. %  %  lorning lh< ii %  ten wnikmi aaveral Lk %  >!> lo attend ttu pn la* h avmda] < a Uuiden.' u %  Oui Imperial Haadojuirtera 1 Kithiag of which u> can be U --I. %  a Guide madg to feel at home and 1balpai Ln evai noa* .sible way. in spite <able. ad f'i 1... paptiu people, while Mother does hei OuKle training;. The majority of Gulden 1 met ran "open" companlea and were not s. 1 %  % %  %  Guiaei ana Biowniss take their acUvltlei erlouab and work .1 great deal on their own to obtain the First Cuus and Proficient Badges Guiding is taken into tan home and bo cornea a anal force for good. I hope soon to meet our own Ciuidei* and Guides and to |is-, on some of the knowledge and new ideas gleaned at the Training 'Vnlies and In Camp in England Knrolmcnls On Tuesday, 10th July me Island Commissioner, accompanied by Mrs. H. Farmer, visited St. George's Girls' School 1 16th Barbados Guide Comp.:tj %  ; l Wr U It (xixiiaUi rapidly Into tin |-.r..ind KMI III i-'i-r ol .ullait hlrinfljl NuaaVm rontaliu t InctedMrnU • liMh Bifht akin Houblea In In.— 3 wsja. I II AaliU and kill. Il,c mirrobri or paiaS W Mian iripcitalUe foi akin diaofdcra. U Mi'P' Itf Irn-B, Durum* and BBUrtlBg I 111 1 to 10 miiiuir.. and i'—U ..id avotlv* llx .km 1 II h*lp iial-i* l^'al l!.r ..in tleat, -on sad tehclj araootft. Works Fast tnakr je'i torn mirror ill tail ro\t ital here at lait tit* ulenllO^ trcaimeii* you liave ec.n H'tdina t Cleat lour *kln tl.o ireatmi-m 10 suKt *ou Itwk Bioir BltradKc. %  h*ip von 1D irimili NlB*M IIBI broujni %  uairr. healtM-r tkins 10 ihouiauJ>. aucn %  %  KI R. K •! nu;i. 'I auHrifd iron %  -iriblr tirlttnf. cumins and amarllna t*fHiB lor 11 i(ar. Tn*d •rihuiaAt :.,i I beard uf NtaoaV"". H .lojipid tl-o ItabUb. in IS minute*. 1 li .too* th* lichina. kurnL irourlK.j lit a (* %  / mil iu 1*4. ln*n work UtiB&adialel*. tlMrlog ai.d %  hctniit todB*. I". m UM mirror in lb* '.iiiiiriivrmrnl Tl'ii lu*t krrp on u.lns N...*.-. |M ot,c .~k .,fl Bt IU *nd of iv* mad* iour akin l.d .n-igi.ftUalle B|. i>4 Ih* Bind ol •Bin Iniirod vhereiet >oi %  0. or you aiotply i.lurn the emptr pat** f i .:.ii vi".' assnar :: M rofondoa m Ml! 0*t NlBd**H dom your Ch*mUt luday. rhO guaianUo proUota you. N •••' %  • I thai lime II oil. (Uar. i I tad !• %  —mid 12-mile road II mil the bjnk Appointed Asst, EH. Officer Dr. D. O. S. PAYNI anointed on u temporary IMIM to the post of Assistant Poi COISATI OrniS KlOIIIrlC IVIBUCE THAT BiasgaM ran IHT srrn unaa am COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! Help Yaar CkiMt• %  Avaid Teeth Decoy f InsiBl that your ehildren always brush their teeth right after meals with Colgate Dental Cream They II love Colgate's delirious ilonMc-mint v flavour, so il e easy to get them to gag Colgate a correctly. Tlie Colgate way it the moil a effective way yet aasMV la help irMure decay. Exkflgstive Itsaorch ly Eminent Dentul Avtbarltias Proves flaw Using Calgnte't Helps Slap Teeth Decay Btfere II Start.) 2 years' reeeart-h at 5 great universities— ease histories of hundreds of people who used Colgate Dental Cream right after eating -shows the Colgate way help* prevent new cavities, greatly reduce tooth decay! DUE TO INDIGESTION 1.1!. If MACU TAINS to Ittdlai-IK-n irv MA) I I \N HkAM) IOM.V II I'ottDlR I'. lldlK qui.kly iciicrJ by ihit io*onlk-lly KkJUtJ formula One StiMiiaUi I'vmv Ikiaraaaa' iatuam.t. ... .,..1 A.Uiij i" Inoiaetuufl. ALSO IN TABLET FORM MACLEAN • RAND Stomach 5-owtlcr L. M. B. MillA < O LTD.. P.O. Box HI, Bridretown. So beautifully easy... so easily beautiful beCQUSe Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet io gently, your hair is infused with new raoiancr, new sparkle. Lei your mirror tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hsirbrahhl And how wonderfully nun-geablr BryLfbam nukes sour hau; Low economical it ii, IOO. Rcsncrnbcr the BBM, creamy laiher MIIU every type of hair — dry or greasy, dark or %  air. A for Brylfoam and see how beautiful your hair can at! In rubes, the handy and the largt tconomy eve. there's wore foam in BRYLFOAM THE ORIGINAL C8EAM SHAMPOO IN IUSE IRONS sa.2 TOASTERS Sl.k.7 HOT PLATES SI2..0 "JUNIOR" ELECTRIC COOKER . WITH OVENGRIIL and HOTPLATE... ..% 7 2. Oil CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd. VICTORIA STREET-DIAL 4671



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si N|i,\. .11 I i Ml Pictures fay CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE -1 SDV. All,lit VII r vi.i SEVEN II* i%\ GALE TO SPEIGHTSTOWN BY SCHOONER • the windrills turned and the internal combustion engine had yet vented, roasting srhoo-, :. %  Bridgetown and S) %  • raring along tb. trucks to carry sugar, th> Droghers, as the Speishu>tnwn Schooners are tailed. beret: Th %  S|>i-i but mn rave quite .1 history behind them, and urn (art thai Schumburgki In 1817. pswUom them, bVsm run.iing for at ii'.isi 1 century. He %  SpetghtStown: "Tha niid%  tea I have never seen anything like it anywhere else. JudgUsa, it would sNM th.it from the tlshin*; beat rig. The bowsprit U ntni.nk.ilil> exaeiierated. U-ing over ball the i>n,::ii of ana boat. Fbv THE PIERCES Cap Hi"" 1 '' II stance, the ave age length of Speightstown schooner ;s M feet, with a bowsprit of 33 feet But tie riK. with its man of sail, i* %  iitions on 'he Leeward coast The schooners .01 \. rj doubt In the old Speightstown Uv-pended on them. they had to be. The ft travellod on, the 1). A fsBtgii ttuk jut IUBBBM an hour na .< I.tlj to do the 13 mile inn. and the Skipp*. Md me that thi t hallraor. which has 1 turned into a barge, did the jour1 ey in the record time of an hour and ten rnlnutaa! The out} am %  •( 1 oionlal school 1 .ould keen up with the drogher* \..is UM aid Sea Pas. I'd,Speiuhlstown MI; (o the open aea. TB4 I tpnt would snap in .1 v. t me. Some yeurs ago. during a tfonn, one ol the scho 1 blown down to Martinique, and had to be re-rinsed << uld t< I iii or>>i:l 1 1 11 11 BbOW t -•1,1 1 iota of sugai to Bridgetown ti Speightstown. and) i.iny b) general cargo—we took oats and rrtiflcial manure. When a ship is being loaded in SpeitnisUiw >i < jrry as much as 38 tons oi sugar from the piti to the ship, a great pan of it being u..tdi.i on the deck. Tin day* when the* C\er, but occasionally tourists iiinkt the trip. It Is a Eoveb lall, l tttff known would be a great tourist atti 1 The D. A. HireO. like She other two droghers owned h) li A < %  Challenor A Co., Ltd.. is manned by a Captain. i,\. Bast boy. Skb* ) i.> ai k, who has it.11 arorking on spoilt, is town onei in 2* yoars, is tho Gkippai of Ihe P'ercr. He told that the schooners usually W Speightstown at 10 a.m.. and nail irc.m Bridgetown on the ret trip at 3 p.m. aVanotloiai they cateh I nire Kingflsh on the way. He talked wistfully of the days when Plantatloni Ltd. owned four schooners and Challenora' five nen thero \u uiii be •• scbi WH era amttad down with tho Resale which only beat us lo "; The Pierce had a Bonil 1 m net eentl her bowsprit and Ihe • %  .< not quite as long .. It would I-i pity n tha B] %  % %  "ii droghi s.mply to i comes ui:< %  use them iiny longer Pi rhai it i< 1 ot them could be kent mission lo lake tourists and other holiday makers on the from Bridgetown to LHtht Bristol ivin 1 n beASTHMA, How to ease the strain in 50 seconds! VVrHEN ch.*)iig A.tr— M (rale. RM gP I'* brrsih, 0M ubki slipped in ihe mouth BBSM rhc ilram BBsanyaadeflMlvcly Remember, ft a thii irraft on the tyi.fn which intntuuirt ihe biggett dsnger fr.*n A^tiima ( • %  eaaaBBI *evertl healinr jgi-nu ahl germ • laden at i Bulauons 'n the broacbJalnshea, and la "•• % %  %  nothing n Btaak iiruk OOnsMa dfeBl I IT : i)'i I I .1 I %  iwiya keep t w. ifiaa. i A %  (OR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE msnsmp 4QP" S014 o, it n ,i. rcrf eaw i r* if.. &*<.*!•/. aega is i k i. sin to* a to*s no. s^e* p.o. Bai j. |s||BMaa ithing Sptiiht-lowii ihr i i shoot as BMM0 IS SOQ y.ud Canada Ituys Mont From H.G. GEORGETOWN. .lulv 11. British i trad • the and of Mai wag I IU01,332 as compared with $1.99. F >,and %  I %  in I9M. This, deaplte the teat ei %  locally produead %  %  .Mil an i'.. %  : |1,10MM ovei ti : > %  : %  a Of $1.311.009. i the Colony J baal euatonv buying I our exports during tbl months of th anwunUng to $9,865,502. Britain only puritl %  M.6' M $: 440 317. In importa boa evet the Ci i $11,217,682 (48 1 i I fitin Britain, as again*.! $3.2'J5.l>3J II B rron Canada There was marked increa-t .i t Cotton mani i .immonia. bicycles (l.SOO D year) and motor trucks and can, l %  %  %  | %  eri, and bauxite, folwl by i--r ;m n having talks with CDX Dire %  naction with i prop to t"iin .i m w Kin Comp in; n which the i:<; Government aid 111 be partner). i\ G. Sending TTtre-a DelogalAsTo World Youib fasembh r;E*i;ETOWII %  rfy II. The British Ciuiana Youth Council will be %  ending Bhr.e to the United Btab attend the General Aaeembly u i i.uiiiii ateeUng of tha Aaaambly <.i Yc *th to in' held at (. %  orneli University, New v n between Aiupi ii . and 9 New Leasehold Manager p< 'K r-oi %  %  i . Mr. A. Ruthven Murray Asutant Managmu Dll dad Leasehold I Id ha I i appointed Managli i Din Ma % %  K%  yeei Mi I i. C M i app tinted in tha Board i \ t.mi Managing i Hrei i"i. continue t.. n,. the % %  %  li. I), v % %  Managj baa been appointed to the B i i .i DUVAL RESIGNS 1 %  lion Edwin Ihival. t %  latlve Cnun. ii has 'irfiieup. which tiwik > rl on lorn Wni 'if the new P 11 itoi to the P P '• lhal %  country who in tt,,(1 d lias I.IX0R (LEAR (.LOSS VARMSII SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Abo — QAI.V OIL CAMS — 1, I OI. ShM t..t.it.lt.hril IhCO T. HERBERT Lid. IS A 1 ROF.Bt'CK STREET. IneorporatrO 1926 INSIST ON %  ll lll\? (HOWS %  THEY AKE THE BEST %  H. JASON JONES & CO LTD. Agents MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO .. 'K' SHOES BAILY Because Ihey have become convinced J oi K ; >' Superiority. HBsUE Alti. THRKB tl TUB MANY Vlliv GOOD $ KK/VSONS FOII TPAT S1PKKK1KITY : 111 K' SIIOI:S are made from tinRiMtt IMUU %  obtainable i*>ti) tolM and InaolM ara handlestrd (ni ilfxibility and accurately yradoU by skilled cruftstn' 12) THE UPPOfl "f K IBOH hand-cut and matched by i-xpei n-tn %  1 i man with i oara thai no machiiia c*juld iimtate. (I{) 'K' SIMH-S inttiatlii.v.. tin famous 'K' PI is "TTTING LASTS with tha heel-parts ona ii'' : %  : | nai 1 war than tha fora-| en .,' a flt at tha hi al and freedom for th*tot \Vh> BjOi KMiie in and Inlilt.d with a pair nf llirsr world fiinimis shoes? We are sure you'll s;i> like all the other K' w.arers: — ill. MAIIC V\I;AK ANOTHER SHOE HUT K' HARRISON'S DIAL 2664 s.de Distributor! for K sums ... Bartasdoa ;i. iQavtrts) MARTI I I B> 1ND1 1st be-Nb M MI n II U \M\ pt Beaks) inn WIIMS MMisht pel battle LITTLCMOOR t\HI-K. pr-r Iwr'!-t IH K \m i is* i i 'i .toidi ger battle COCKADI UM :i M per IH.IHV inn. I r \\ %  pRl LONDON OIN s*r bat II* HihM 1 i<-IN aer IHMIIIOORDONS '.IN IHT holtlr M \lt I IM DB1 get Ixitllr M \l' MM MMI I ir li.ilil, %  \ '. i < i u % %  %  i i i %  %  Mi i i -I K \W> M i PALMER4 a III I-t g rOMATO hTICKB PI .Mill%  \l II li Nl I |>r tin SI MM I' \l. Il.ll M IS per lln AI I i ii i \'lll NL'Tfl iM-r 'la •VI l l D \l MONDS prr lln H \i i \N PLAIN OUVBI per Jar 4.5H i M U i • | i tAO I M : ss S i t: n* . .fix l.es IM .19 s/ i vvi / ;/.. scon A ##. //#. -t*W*vi'VI



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SUNDAY, JULY l| IWI Sl'MiAY WVtM \ I'M.I HIM B.B.C. Radio Progra in mes %  %  JLLY IS. IB) I II 1* a in PnvriTiinf Parade, u so • i m Dan.-* Them Around. 11 W naon Trw N. :i 10 am Mw> AnaJvua p — m M „ CHURCH SEKVKtS i %  Mi* rrfMannr. IJOpr %  iiBI-n v -IMI f.i < > %  ,; i uiu aVattaUtl l"" -..-..,. Jal> is. IMI %  %  Oaldja n Tm 1 Samuel II In-i. non* haly aa the Lord lot %  Lm-Or th** ntttnai n tri. HNM THK *T JAUH NATIONAT. BAPTIST t>ineCM and %  tfaivii Pra< B Grant. LTh : aa ra i a ai •*. :i %  • -. The N. a %  Man. • U T U • .. T 15 p m (ar.htws, i 1 T 43 p m SCKMHT and UM I • HI Had... N*w,rl a IS Ston.l.. fcrucr I * p %  • %  n. From Th.IMIIocaala 1 DO p m BBII|Huii> for IMI. 10 to p m The Near*, M 10 p m Interlude. 10 IS p m StdV T .10 p m London Forum no-TON WHUL Hit Mr WRUW II TS Mc wnt'x IT ;i He BBC' RADIO rUlHMMMP MONDAY. JCLV IB. iMl 11 IS am Prodrammv Panda. II B.B1 LltlenerV Chwe. II It %  m Com..,. ... i.ii i %  .... %  %  *, u m %  % %  %  nx * %  13 It p m N.w. A 4 K—t u a a. it it IMI MU .u..\ UtMl I : IWH I Ml .1 1 %  ' -. 1 p iti Compai p.. Nal.tilion M'KUn %  WELLINGTON STHtFT II am HollIMM| MnUn|. t pm Compa: •titalh 4 | f i B M Ihc Week. S 15 T. } p i Jan From The Interlude a s p n ProjTiar %  %  %  %  Vtim "' r M ... M si it M 7 at p m Tht Newa; 119pm New* II |. ni Mini ..( ihe rijrint M*j..a *i p rn Ciena* alb Speakim. I to p m Radio Ntnrttl: B IS p m ..nil Commentary. %  3D p m PrariW make* Perfect: I *'. p ni Interlude: %  Si p m Krum live tdilontl. IN p m Man of NteeJ. It 00 p m The Nrdi 10 10 p m lt.irrh.dr. 10 IS p m HeOency rtauval al Br.ahton. tt 41 ; B.B.C. RADIO NOTES Jan 'in."ii nIn "Rendei%"ou' TundVv 17th July It is not often that M have ,i(i\ 1 m.i* information of thp Tuesday cvvnins West liirittjs pro%  ramme from London hut Bj "' BUCtl news ah is week we'll matte the most of It. The Tues0a> WUfJajniwa is now "Rennems to be rend In till ..n--. It Is "The Shakers" bf Daniel Williams of St. Vlnc-atit dealing with the leligu.u-; rult of the Shakers.' It will be fallowed by 'Obeah' a ?hort story by Seepersad Naipaul of Trinidad. Broadcast begins at the M'i rouB ROADS-I! II BBS ins. 1 p.m Company Mrrtu.t S-l.-iion Mttlint Pttartwr LMniltnaM 0 aul stpt aXA VDXW—11 am Holin( Mrrtlm 3 pm CotJUWIU Moling. 1 p.m. Salvation M-rtlna Prearr*r Lirutenanl HBwaf PIE COP.NDC II am lloiineu Mrttmi. i pm Company MttV"* I pm faKalKiii Mrrlitif PrracMr Sr Malar Hullincnorth OfJtTLNSvII a in HoUntM HtfUl S pm Company Mtttrnf. 1 pm ftalv lion Meelinf Prttehrt: Lletilenant OsMjam DIAMOND COKNEX 11 .. %  %  r 7 pm SalvatMn Meellng Prrachei M 'Rt M.rilt)I)lriT JAMB STUaXT II ... Utt J P cyStOB. I pm n>v H McCullouib PAY NTS. BAY t St Rev H M.< .1 lo,.h. 1 pm Mr P D Roach WHITCKAU. HO Mi • Barker. 1 p ... M. Parkin. (III.I. UE340IIIAI II .... II.A B MrOillough lloiv Communion. 7 p>m IIUI.noWN: %  SO a n. Mr D Svoll. 7 p n. Mr. Phillip. BANK HALL. S 30 a m Mr J E .UM*.. 7 p ill Rev J Boiilt..! tl EKiHTRTOWNII nm Mr. M ( Clo-n 7 |.ni Ml T. I. Ilannulrr SHAH 11 am Mi Orani. 390 pm i i.nual MM Chairman Mr O. Prrklm *.|---i Rv D C Moora of Moravlai Chur. h IU7nil3iA• Mr Bl.ikm.rn 7 pit MU. it. -. M I M | Tl %  IlAI.KElTtl II a.m Mr. Allrii* T pit, Rr\ MA E UEUMONT Ittm Mi C. II I p# Mr D T GrlrTHh MILTll DtSTHIlT 0 J ... II*' E Thorn*.. 330 p ... Annual Mi p m Mr C Bralhw ,1'K.JVIDO* r. Ii 3 p ni. Ml C JV->! itjxS M.I Ham M. C MHBI I ANGLICAN -r i IOS \m> in in 'nil-Ill Elill...!-' t A m i... kalrtat UM add %  ^nd Sermon. 1 p in. aunday W I and Sermon TUMIM). July 17th. 1 JO |< m Mrrllng MURAVIAN K'lEBL'CK VT 11 am Morn vlC, Preaehct: Rev E E. New imw. t r. fO$i Mil K //I////A' \n\u in '''*''•-•.'.'*:'.'.'.•.',*.•.•,'.•.•.'.*.:•.•.•.•.•.•. %  ,•.•.•.'. %  .'.•.:'S. %  .•.:•.-.'.'.'.',' %  /'(. A' /JC-f-iC&C'. :l r ,i. I.H.B. HIVIRSSIO.ITII. \ Leather Hook Marker* -L... km Mt-iuliiii: HeU •* .. Ladle* Sh.ipplng I'ursrs Tabaret. l'..m hes rU etc • 1U0 — C Ladies (nmpi.li Ciiarelte fate*. .; \uih •; MHiHKin \nw or BAtoMMM I Ihese make Id al tllfla . RlMIMfiriC II* \IHtV HS1 HI SHOP I at BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. Bad Street, and Hastings .ALPHA PHARMACY' MR. CARPENTER WE now have a Good Assortment of TOOLS IWIXK .... NUTRICIA MR Hi 1,1.1a -*.^ %  taratag Ion ORln : I.-. n Kt I B rULNECK ii % %  Hotnina SnM. 1 ,,,-, gv*nla gtrvtto Mi w si mil MoNTcxiEitY t p.m. aVrtadai ate* ictwr Mr C. Grmna SHOP HILL 7 p rrgvenlng Service Prearhai fctt. T O **! %  ">' m-NtTOMBF 11 *.' M nee. Prtaeher MP V Ron. i P '" ftvtnina "-erviw, Piearhrr Ml t. MAIL NOTICE Aiiii|ua. st KUts. SI Thoma York by tht %  Port Trnm" rioted at tht Gtnortl I'.* wdei rfMu at ".15 p.r AUCTION SALE I III IMMilt llltl I ..! %  . Ills %  I I OWIM. CH WHITEHALL I OllRINf.tON HILL. ST MICHAEL We anfavoured -HI. hi.tr.ict.u-n from Mm P I. l.ork la **M blr ihtaBH raahnaaru and otkei lurmiurr. o/hltttiaU, CtdrlaeMn i>.u st M^haei Ihlaik-d li-l lo Ij,>vtrti*a diltlna aaPB>MHBBf << %  loli II 31. Illation A I o. Aurliuneer Phone 4640 Plantations Building WE HAVE CANADIAN B-H PAINTS! Bustamante and Adams hope for more Canadian dollars, but... There Is no paint like Canada made Brandram-Henderson paint and a bird In the hand... • A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD. Hand. IUIU ( ..nip. iwl I* i\vIron Planes. PIsUM lr'i*> Hull's. CIBM Haiiiiii.i I J* and Oil Smnev W'r run iilsti supply : W. Pine. Spruce. ^ X Fir and P. Pine. ;. N. B. HOWELL Lumber and Haul" are Dial: 3306 :•: Bay Street. ^ fiapuioA (PDVI (pjo£b/iy WALL Pl.AfKS llylni! Ducks. p.-r s.-l o( :i tUO Sea (lulls, per Ml "1 2 ti-33 Blur Bir.lv per set tl I fMf WALL ASKS fri.iu 12.50 P pir up AT YOUR JIWKI.I.KKS Y. DeLIMA & CO.. LTD. 211 Broad SUail, wy*. g&ppw' 5 "* mum WEETABIX SHREDDED WIIKA I AKES A^atd. BISCUITS Asld. HISCI'ITS OI.IVEOIL RABBIT VEAL LOAF ('AMI' I'll: Mt'TTON A PF.AS MKAT I1A1.US III1 KKN BADDIES 11AM .''rHikedl u\ TONGI l CHEESE MANGO CHUTNEY C.OLDEN SHRED MAKMAI.AItF OLIVES CHERRIES MANSION POLISH MIN CKEAM C.T. ONIONS HONEY c; l( APES MIXED FRl'IT l'IHhl\S A tO.. 1.1 It. \,„ Sioda /.'.. %  irrd "' • lib Tins SI.HI: 2'ilb Tins MJtl Sib Tins S-lfi -'" HIM A im i VIIMS iWAVI! As the Ships ( in Thev Bilnr. I WVTF.BMAN's PBMS. CVTaUTB PAFEB, M'HIM LAIMIKV Si Alt! II. -M M I I III KMfls M I JAItS. MM l tun and MtAMi; -linABROSUL ILV SPRAY P.A. CLARKE— Cosmopolitan Pharmacy PRINCE Wm. IILNRY STR:ET. ChwlksJx Shipment ju&Jt Cbutwad r CfBABY L0ES TakaMi ror:i> MF.TAL (In all Hired) i\ \Ll. Ill) MM. PAINTS 4 tNAIIotLI fin all Brands) All ri.Ki i i .-.'.-.-.'. AV/.VA'A.AWAV*W Pr. Wm. Henry St, K '.','.:•.'.•,•,%'.•,•.•.•.•.•.•.:;%'. %  ,'.'•.-,*,::; ',;;'.•.'.',*,;•.'. •.:•.'.'.: %  > RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE Thv II illII llllts Hll .\IIH% l.ld. While Park K.....I. You Should Cheek Up ami Buy Tafhwa NOW 11 .. SOUP PLATES DINNER PLATES CUPS and SAUCERS BISCUIT BAftREIS TEA POTS MILK IUGS MEAT DISHES Plain While mid While wllh Gold Bond. Plantations Ltd. / '.'.'.',','.'.'.'.'','.'.'.'.'.'LADIES Off For A Good Swim ! IN THESE hoi Summi l "" r refrishinu, nlaxlni nnd rejuvenating llinn ,n lha ri.-.ir eaol watan ol il„, liland n you s.'e uur SWIM WEAR In "TTON SATIN and VELVET hy MARTIN WHITE, also our lul ranr „l I iieoi-h but*, scarv. low, ll suitcases and our usual dtllghllul assortment ..( Qualitv PRINTS md PERCALES tor making Beach wear o! all kinds. V II For the Best. Shop alums at:— N. E. WILSON . Co. The Ultra Modern Store 31 Swan St. — Dial 3676.



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r \CF i miT SINDAY ADVOCATE SI \I.\Y. H I.V U, l5I /Mi i ill Lrtvin's Spotlight gitox on a Sufari with the Slurs in llir African Jungle Bogart Beats Bites With Whiskey Singing Bongo, Bongo...' NDA I ofl to-night Igtl the 1 a im art "African uaen IT— %  ,i n ii their rl from %  < gag> :)r story PUDA1 ..lock H %  columns advance sn Cont i fool travel %  ikes .a K.ilhuirhe other goes umphiT-y Bogart and :.. iwi Bncall In mm.i — the camp is in an uproar, "hsiaeBim founds. The ' "Inv.i EM Ix-sl %  mh Kath%  the Bogarts' "ANOTHIR RIHARKABLI THING ABOUT WHITS ANTS Goodwill Flight Manned To W.L I l/JNUON. July 9. I i H A F. j(i>oUwiti and nunWfl n .hi to the West Indies l i>eing Lidenaken this week. our Sunlerland aircraft of 201 Squsdroi. Coastal Command, are %  •*vhu c-ieUnd for Iceland, Newfoundland and Bermuda on their way to Kingston. Jamaica. Toey %  re expected to arrive m 'hr inland on July 18th and will rta) tar four nays. Leadn.rt the flight is Squadron Leader I' A. S. Rumbold. officer %  ng 201 Squadron. Inluded in nis cctimand m mamban or the craw of the Bundcrlcad which In 1949 flew medical supplies to IIMS Amethyst, during the battle of the Yangstc River. It la understood th.,t after arriving 1 In Kingston, arrangements will oe made for the an. l to "ther parts of ihc Caribbean in order that people in ofJWr J'lands may w them —L.E S. WEATHER FORECAST AMSTERDAM Pepie in Utrecht and the Hague | with telephones can learn the %  neither forecast i>y dialling .i special number. Holidaymakers and tourists are making use of this facility. In two year*' time It will be extended to the .!.%  ](• of Holland. The Quwn. shown hra. may lav ur to 7.000 *gp day. most of wnicr develop into -workers' special!) adapted "or destroying timber! uli— ..mem bar *t*V* tUfttft I*'? !" tk**t*fvi& ATM$A %  3*. UMlVcRSAL — Dp or brush fo *^1* pontive protection against Whit. w Ants, Borers. Rot and Fungi. Piin .O, or polnh over treated wood. N ^K odour. No HMK l\T ECONOMICAL —H>ghly concan . tritsd saves carriage whe JO, diluted for uw goes farther an, X %  '• %  <\I> PERMANENT—Cannotwash-ou or evaporate. Combines with th< Jjj, fibres, toughem rhe umber art' sf&£ makes it fir*-resistant. f W i *>'< *'nervotrt Co. Ltd., Mfc ^ Kent. c ngfand. AGENTS: -Wilkinton E Haynes f Co.. Bridgetown, Barbados. For permanent protection ^ ATLAS* A ON AN ATRIOAN RIVER At for Lerda Humphrey Bogart—after *evfn not out at cricket and a >Ulament hardly t>ites me. Jrtm rTustafl *ei*e nil I large aetja weni -MreSpected lions, hippos, ..:.,•*. But we are defeated by ant* halt-nn-inch long i'n. i -n'-Ued by . .,,. rhe next nlHepburn ensrtti, Then iheie HI ye nothing we can rlo We decide re pu SATI "IIW W'< ne ;il woi k b) tins Dtomlng; [he Hivcr Ruikt Sixl i.w %  %  IneludJni local hel| %  a*d A solid wall of whisky "That"* fine by me." he says thtKui.h the hlarkening beard he Says Huston. "Anything that has to wear for his pnrt in the bites me soon drops dead so I am film. 'The nearest I've even been safe." to a rrieket match before was The rest of us are not ao lucky, watching Ronald Colman putting Sound equipment is even used on his nodi for a fcene In a on the river. Bogart has a diaRallies Aim.'' logue scene this afternoon with Bogie, holding his l< baseball stick, stays in to the end The period is World War I. and and is seven not out The wore they are aaluu down the river In b 58 and we lose by 105 runs, a crazy attempt to blow up a OerThe victors chair Boart back man guntxi.it which domlnah ,|* it by lake And they are having a row. sflylni W.il I ,r i I nv stick, Rardiy Lerd'i So the village burns, and the Their heads. RfOW *• prepare for lh last shot hoi*. There Is one Anal delay. This scene has to match shots taken in the Congo where the earth is red. Here it is black. A pause while someone manufactures red earth and scatters ii around. —L.E.8. Says Bogart, who in the book is j cockney, which the scrip! MONDAY: We lire in th %  x, '^,l nx T' .Z' I twt will .lithi the tfturilu in At nigrrtwc prepare to evBCMiite l^ndon. camp iiitd leave It for the ant>. I sis tool tour Inetaflfl Tw. huii.h.-d coloured ; i tough M %  Jungle U '"' ,,,uw cene tn out hunting with Hepburn. She m. ind we mtnta *> peril hi. gun-girl now. Carrying *> "MB • Bk4 be eaten iiiiliinlle THbegtnea kgrea to send eiein John Huston hMdhOl '" % %  hostages. If th...to his 44 years ; Mcx.c.-.n cavalry rtjEht the balan.. offlcer, i.xer. actor, artist, sculp '" ,nr "">rning. tor Rod swdant of the bagpipes. Tnp prlcp lM tor tnuw wno ac ^ —_. AH this, as well ns being now a top (o| „„ s; mcn ^ ., ,,. v> womC n With ui .s the "motor-boat AfriHollywood dlractpr—tM Amarteu a d children (small, Gd. famous spa back in CtVll Wai days—students of "hlgfe calibre some of them from war refugee camps and including teachers, wnlers and ictfntlats, will come io spend between on* and IhTBE "K about Ihe American Way. Besides getting an insight into American ideas of individual liberty End politics, they will ,~t >t thorough grounding in industrial processes. Then they w.H n-t.irn a mi'slonartes to their own lands, 1 the word ibout CHpltallsm. 01 XhtIndlvtdunl initigr. O M 1 ill i'. TRIUMPH 0VEB Play safe! Br>lcrccm your hair. Dandruff on your coHar,loose hair on your cotnb~;hcse arc danger signals that point the need for Brylcreem's double benefit: (I) Dey-lorna imartnass. (1) iJitlnaj h*!r halrh. Massage with Brylcrcem sTimuh:es the ^calp, encourages natural hair growth, wards off Dandruff. Its pure emulsified oils put life into Dry Hair and impart a splendid gloss. Don't take any chancei, Brylcrcem your hair — most men do! DUNLOP TRUCK AND BUS TYRES IK FOUR uuummi "ANACIN ii a amaring icientiflc dluoodl' in.ni' Then • ANACIN will Erlng oo immediate relid' 0M8T OFF PA'S 'J0W! 1 com 10 lirtle ro ihar* in (he benefit! of H>i* great new medicine, ittl* m 2-lib to: envelops*, handy 20-tab I ti boxai. ub'eu (lor home use). ANACIN ARM YOURSELF ADMtiST PAIN GET AftACfM' TODAY! m S' ve []K more Hfc miles JW for your f money DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (CCKSTEIN BROS) for better listening DcsigncJ anj bu.lt for service under the most exacting conditions, these splendidly styled Fkco receiver, arc noteworthy for sensitivity, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you tetter listening because iliey are constructed by Bheat radio technicians alter careful sru.lv of your local roccpnon ondiiion*; and because they arc quality-engineered throughout. For really worthwhile, trouble-free radio, rtly on Ekcof HOOtl %  '•111 K* S--5-•ra.'Muuro fcESMW ah fretl Hit roDirt.ii ••> l-MI WfN*>> •• r.u.i,i.ilkl"'> <• *"'" gfd,rp.iUu,-,du> i' Tfrnrnmn %  a gentle laxative and a mild antacid It contains no (^.tuber's Salt, no Epsom Salts. Keep vour Iruit Salt by TOU —and take it regularly. Thai's the way to keep tit. day bv Jav, all the year round. Eno's Fruit Salt l RUHM * nil KM "M ^Ml VHIHI H\. .fsssfla aesalssJW Isaaakj ^wkaaae. %  I Our Friend*: and Customers are asked to note thai the Workshop Department (with Ihe exception <


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in.i mtj.vi: Rl SDA \n\iM vi i SUNDAY, Jl IV IV 1N| CLASSIFIED IM. ~ — TiLlPHOSg ISO! Tha cl-rg* lo. mrth*, UKIUIK p— MM n^masU. and In Mrmoriam notices U i 8 SO an week da, • -"d (ljo on Sunday lor any number M word* up w M>. and 3 *eo*a per w*rd n we*k-da>s and, 4 c*Ms prr word on Sundays l*r *•* • .IllUlt-"!*, < %  I V\MIIMnil\IS REAL ESTATE inn' Ham %  %  naig* i* UN lot any nui tip t* M sod •> • actuarial wo d r.rrm W uiw IN -i a 4pn.l VW> anl> ani 4 p m. rb(rnfM Calling Ihr be, ..i IgBM THANK-* wutmimu M i wi to reium Hunks lo tlvooe retail..* ana -ha .'i-r.a.-rt Hi. funeral of Mrs Daarikcc Agusta Blackmail -Ni too*, placr on the Ind Jut) and aeni rrath> and r .i % %  .... ..prrued ihcir svmpatn. lUroM M Pollard iSoni and other ..Utlrr. ll-ln NOLUMV RESORTS Grenada laic ol Spices SANTA MAKIA loveliest natal rl i* pci nnd pa* day. GRAND HOTEl — In b*M leaV dent,..! di-lrwi under Oi hill Rain from 1300 '. HM'K It.it| head par dai Ettquinee lo O M. simv : %  ft 51 Tin par hag* fay, day Or..-d AraaViihmi FOR MU %  MMM eharo* weak Tl amis aad M eaMs Saxd-ip, 14 ->ord* — oeer M %  wo'da 1 rex** a word m lewis a uord ox anndairs ALTOMOTTVK IMCI The undersigned grata) achnowiedg* with an|>l appi.. %  Mi* el press.mi. i tendered Ihrm and thank all those >ho attended Ihr funeral. %  MM wteMh*. or rendered %  iwUn on lli paaamg ol tfsf late Helena G Incr. HI (i.iv Nook'". Jtrnmotu Lane. St Michael Jack. Han—i RHand Doll) IcMMrenl Unnelh H Mi CAR OH Ford Prefect Car I" A-. MlfaaUVl price Crall Jrm...rtl. J-JraM 4MQ. Ov.T Knight. B "" %  'I S^eel I T M In %  1 Ford IBM in food urde.. good 'vr Appl. Amont Ming* Prospect. M Jamea or Dial MIS lb...31 In KIM*) M a „,,„ia [,kr % %  skUnd •IMTI* thanks and appreciation 1 those kind tilmd* who aent wraatha and rardi and %  Mumnnu'd with ua I .. r %  • %  i* the drain ol Barbara Kini It-Mi Kim i %  CAM V.uxhall 14/S In parfact con UlUtM naw tyro*, paint etc AUo V.-.. rail |) iW). M n< in food shape Appl; Paibedea Aaancla. Ring am I CAR Dodge Car. paaanaara. rirat •Hal ordr. Ni- twApply Fort Roval 1'An-iaai IX-laSadan rinld linvt nark Rlur. in •xtallaril JIHu FORT ROVAI. GAUAi.F LTD inirvnowr ALI.KYNK SCHOOL IMUMI I > 1MINATION IMI ru.M or. Monday 3*lh J.il M %  am lor Naw Pupil*. ApMat.nRKial ba % %  Ida In wrlllnf I" lha llaadinaairr and mull ba arromI'niad bv .i Birth •. Cartli iata and a Trtim.onWI " Good COT.IIJKI .r.l-i 14 II M AOrr.i A Ttoniad Aurttoi.rai A Raal tai.it Hrukr I Tu Mix ** l to MM ,. or liana" My IMI it Lnxma and ..< Iik a •M**"" "< A ttrwuta •''•'paitiaa at htaronable Piwn with "'""l RSala Valuaa No R.urrl,^ la • Piraamr tor Ma lo Daal ill. al'fi. %  In Datida Im Tli" '• %  —•" %  Hill •vaciai AK.iiifiii.' i N„ i b. PaM b bt.tt. Buj i MSaH ruwad tan „, > mri n.r I....-W,.. aniJ Jo-Oa O M Who nrti-i TlUvataa orl Ttca* and Inrlatad ComaiaHom .. %  toai OarUH , rlh ., a ,. I I Laiita ProparlJ'. Naw oi -— Siv-.c buiii or Dtr.fi.tih. %  • %  14a or ktaawliaia. Hunaa^w or Stony City Bumirai Pramlia* willi Kaaidai.t. i „ u -\. .. FOB HK.Vr rtan-am r'a>oa leaah Tl axil* and J mi* Sattdapf 14 word* — o. (4 vdj 1 r*nlj a ivord itHrrk—4 ( a*il* a I %  '•_' ow Tkaddir* ii 00*ni aanilar. it (or urRroa Apply Naw Road •atuenraa nmUbla Alhlona Korklry 1 Ubliaalu %  •u 1 cam who mmn mn i„ BL'NGAUlW <•-. 1. .:..,... MMM T,*' .•• iu.l-IK.1 intact W W.i. 'hoa IMI or II lha r-*d. 11 a walar I 'oi lurthrr panlcular^ "t T OMdrt Grant Ltd •M 4WS 1.T.U— TJT.H. lou at* .i.Anm.d In buyma whathar amall or large, in tl ry or lawn, a paac* raa Maaf CARS-llillman Saloon. Hrat llranaad y.bruar, llaflt U,w Mila. lr ....dllu.i. a. Itillman HtalK.n WajM rl,.' iirrrHrd April IMI AIM. low mileage Apply Ralph A Heard Phone 44U 01 •*•• 14 T SI tn tha 1 I nil" 1 rivttiff urn. %  Clogin 1 dair l< will ba Srd July Tharo 1. %  taeant Fonnd-tnw ReKoUr .reiving applictiom 1 '..I PMRHBJ Morn* %  In aood a..rkm, order win ainiott neat body Aupli Sloule'i I>n,g mote or Manhall Edward'a Garuge. R^buck Straat, hara rl can be lean. Phone IMS er W3 tX 0 SI .-tl.n NATIONAL DIESFI. I'M.IM ,,|l wafer pump Ideal lor private awlmmlng I new For further particvlat' Applt Ralph A Baartl. or phone tag}. 14 t 11 -In ""COOTTJl One Mnto. 1 t if. nday iird I.IIVFKNMiM NOTICES IIITAKTMKNT "I' IIICillWAYJ* AVI> TRANSPORT Closlne or Villn KUHH. Brillon\ Mill As from Monday. Ifilh July. 1051, Villa Road. Brit ions Mill, from iht cornet of Laynn r.jp Ihr .uiiclion of Upper Collyntore Rodk, will I* dosed to throuoh tiaillc antll furthei notice fw r. liruoe n( lnyinj; 0 water main — 14.7. St— Si MMTHK M. PHMCO RJDnUGKIiATiiii ". ,|., ; It Full -idth (reeling h. 1 1 rear, unit Haranditio>.ad I may ba ininaeted ai l^n Yard. Cheap*tde Apply II. 1-^ Smith. Sandfard i Philip. 1 1 Si I.I.a PAIHO 1 n t^i* 1'iuiip. n-ttr.. 11.1 with a wind rhantee Apply to tl mitnagtr nl Rul.v SI llul.|1 p at* hereI neve axgctly what y* pooa. ipon u An.'. fcater. light. Nttu.H being .-,...! *ua eervire al entranre Apply 1 Allayna. *T in..' 111-.. it You caa purchaaa At. Elmo al Ml -ell Road for caali or on trrmi. or your lioute 14 loo *miill and you waul note room yuu ran et hange It aland %  >n H acre ol land and h 4 Uedruometc Dial a*uo and look II over F01 ^artlculart ge* D Arcy A. Scott. Map Una I-ii.e n I si—Jn "THK aOIASV" St Georfe laorgal Recta*}1 mikaa from IJ.IIn a bua route 3 bedroom*, drawingam ad breakfaat n 1,1th Side Comoi terando ibout U Irl.h-,. of ground* lurraundad by one wan on 3 tide* -Solidly built long with ahlnfle roof. Garage for J 11.. .ervanl room* and umial ornc-a. Wry good orcliaid. Intpefflon mi application 10 the ri %  fee) ,. i, RFjmiCaTRATOR Ken, oil burner Cfcxlrnhj* 1 c (t Apnv S C. WARD Hire, "t Philip 14 T SI—Sn. MVKSTOCK On tht23rd and 21th of May the following, advrrtln'inrin ;i ppaacsg) ID un Barbadea Advocate Ni'wfcp-H'' I MALES AND FRMALXS & Ijitllr* to eontaft Amerlrnri ramUlat in U s A.. 4 enarffttk youmt mcq (of Aimncan Farmers Write for particulars. Mr M Smith. 30 Fullon St.. Cannlnf Town. London. E. 18." ProsLectivr? applicants are advised to consult the Labour Department before sending any money lo this Agency 15 7 51. -In TOST of ASSISTANT FMilNKrlR and i i i i n:n \i INSPECTOE. Hertrklty A lelcphone Department, (irenada. Applitdlims in.invited for the l-'t i>t Assistant Engineer aim Electrical Inspector. Kl-.incity & Telephone Depart men I, Grenada. The conditions of appointment nre as follows :— I Salary lu the gratle of 52.160 -52,840 p.a. 2. Temporary cost of living bonus at the rr.te of W, on salary up to $2,400 and H 1 3', mi '.i!.it\ nvci $2,400. 3. Travelling allowance exceeding $.'>WU p.a. 4. The post is pensionable. 5. Probationary period of one year In the llrst instance. The applicant shouUl otva good technical knowledge of Electricity and Will be required to paKOrff any duties in connection with the running .-nd maintenance of the Klniitii-.y dii ( i Te''phone Department which the En^n-ei-mC'harge, lo whom he will be directly responsible, may rajqotr*. ll will also be his duty to assist tha Englneer-in-Charge in the \.,nk nf supervision of the p at the Power Station (Including the Refrigeration Plant). Trie initial salary may Inai n Ktfure above tin i unimuDi In th. i a*e of an exeeptioiutll* qusllned penon. Candidates should apply in wilting to th • Administrator, GovernOonl Offk-e. Grenada. Govern men t Office, Grenada. 28th June. 1951 13.1.51 PUPPORI ^ CrJOkai Spaniel Pi,r|,|.-i Had ami White) Pedlgtee St.,n Pl>.,.,t 1*04 14 1 Bt -t I n MlsrEtlANKfH'-J nNTIOinrS or e**ay daacrlpllon niaaa, Oilna, old Jewel*. An* Silver S h afcr gp l iaf g Early boot:*. Map*. Autograph* etc al Ootrlniea AnlMtur Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club 1 • t f n AMM-I-DKNT TOOTRFABTt Start laving vour Amm-1-dent Tooth M Me Boie* Within a ihort while vou may be the winner ol ona of th* following'— IM PrlrIS0O0. Jnd prlr* SIS 00. M Prlr* as on i.isi—atn FARMPOWDEMFD FULL CHCAS1 MrlJC-Sunrrma quelitv and onlv M M per S-th tin and II 00 per l-lh tin Gel a tin to-day from your grocer or Drug Stor* and try th* hail n.llk obtainable Tha S-Th family die l> leal. Inatat on "Farm" lor ur health ...J mux pocket • i naapl) Mbtaai % %  IT S 81—11 n MAST-i Two St aerial Maeta MU1 I li..i. i.mfF cipprr wire Appt> I' A Lynch. McGregor Street 14 1 SI—Sin IIECtiRUS Charlie Kunr, Bins, taring %  nd wa will order for you if we "•rani got it In dock A. Barnee Co I..,.--. 4 ( a T sit t gPtttMO MATTRFSS Ore thra*ona.tr. S,i, in Maltiaaa to anil, prarli i|h nr iiidlllan v appointment. Phon glJg IT si-la SPH1NG CUSHION UNITS FOR I'P'USTFIlF.ltS Raadl* packed In Burlap 'lag', each cnnlaln* 41 Spring* i row* r sad M irtm H %  • i ka IMS) IgnlHT avall.ible App,y Imiiiertlatel' % %  The Stundard Age-.c. ill'divm Co I Swan Rtre*t. Phon* Sg=0 I0TSI *fl The undemgned w ill offer -i their Office. No: 11. Mi.u ... Ilndgrlovx on Filda) Ihe SMk day al I.ly IIMI .Um. A panrrl ol land conUlnlng 8.44S %  .oar* tail (Huatg on St. Stephen %  Hill. Rlark R.-k. St Michael, -lib the illad "Thi Nwt" containing i public itiomi bedrooma. with — f-\ arncee li.M-aetl." any da' between IS a.m. and 4 p.m. on application to Mia* Walton on lha premlaa* For fuilhrr partuutart. and % %  •".."£i' ; AUCTION UNDEr. THE IVORY HAMMER By ln*t motion* retelveil li.no the luiy aath at Fon Roya l St Mlehaal* Ruw Hi IB HP M..i !>4loon Car. IP49 Modt'l fimnagiM %  | I T.n.1. NMM BaM at t p VDfCINT GIIUT1TM. Auclloneei 191.91 — linder Tkft Iliatmuiiii Haiiiiuttr • 111 tell h*r entire lot of hoii-thc furniture at her reitdence Bank Hi X Rand nppoalte tha Roav Theatre Tt.uradaineat the ltth July. 1*31 "Mi The aalo Include* On* ll.nn Mahog tilling, arm and motrl* ihalra. Mahog Couch. Kockrr*. hardwood. bentwood and folding chalra. Mahog W.iggon and (able*, larder, hatatnnd* ,ido. iron bad*tk>d. Mahogany dicaamu table, night chair, wa.hatand. kitchen table* and preue*. glaaa and ihina ware, kitchen ulentlla and many tdhrr Hen,* too num*Too In menttan, Tt-rio' C.-h HAIICY A SCOTT Auctioneer 1STM— Sri UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thuradai ...I,-. hou*e appoint U %  M T ofBnl and both raJm PWTKHIAU tletrroda'• aliea of d. %  and 10 ntao bronie %  Mas and Au* for Acetylene welding Inquire Auto Tyr* Company. Trafaljir and Spry Street! Phone 30M 10 T SI ft" hlch Include Old Colonial 3 Pod*at*l Dining Tabli ,.d Sidi%>rd. Vrr> nice Upright ant Arm Chair*. Book Ca*e. Round Tip Top Table: Card. Ornament and Druplear T.blea. Ilattlnnd. Folding Chalra. all In vrry old Mahoganv. Rocker*. BerhldJ jnn |M) Chalra, Ornament and Side Table, all In Cordea. Picture*, Whao4 UphoU. Arm Chai... Antkaue Sword*. I :*t Top IV-k. CaipeU and Ruga. Mir'* Cabin**: OUu and CTilna. Cut OlaaS. Ih-carler* and Jug-. V.-r Mandaorn* OW China Lamp*. V„*e*. OtnamenU, Pape. Weight; Tea ,md Coffee Seivk-ea. O. E lUfiigi-i.ilxi m Working order; Mlr'd. Preaa. Cheat of Dr.iwer* and Dreaalng ruble*. FSwrltolr. Mirror*, all In o! Mahog C*ar Idnon Piru. Double Iron RrdHead Spring and Hair ~ '. Ued-triidt. M T. W->hnana ur.i t..l Ware in Entre Dtahr*. Ink. tp...,!... Fi.h Knlvaa and l.nkt OrtetT) Ai Vi.irol.i and Rocorda . irdeiv K.ti hod I i Tabw*. Golf Sllrht. Coal si.ne jnd Itabbll IVI... Tarn*, II*. ki and |Wa u w <..h.k TI-MIII BRANKER. TROTMAN Jb CO jtaeUoneeri iil.M~Xn IM.IIID Hood Riuid. Navt Gardent. rt-w modern hotiae. 1 bedroom*, draw%  try. h lb h*n both and toilet, g.. • %  Applt It. M... Dul 43S1 or Dr B 8 Maeatah Dial SIT4 %  PUSNIMOCD From Augu.t Garden Gap. Worthing .1 d room*, garage, telephone etc Pot %  rtlcular* Di*l 4304 between % am and am 3ggs, f „ ilv t„ |h, I fnr partlcul.i town Hot IS T M i>> •FT HOLSE. Near MaaaUh St I Jotin PoMeeaion .,t. AsaSM l.t %  •1 rngpecUoii on approval of lha tonanf. Apply n. II I. Barrow mm *"*' . "SI an RTI HVISIIED MODERN RESIDENrg Hating 1 Redroon. with all Modern %  nvnienre BloaSgd T-.p Hock yen toh tor vte-ing Applt Ralph A. Heard Hardwood Allay Phone 4gn r hour, asm ,4 7 B | _,„ itfi-.i... DM, ,-,., „ FOB ii I S I On* S It Booth SpacP %  • %  , %  H AMU. Dm--1 charo* icerk Tl aaitla and cow.'i .Twnalaw* St loord.t — over J4 •aoeda J raala a vanrd ueekA .**' a taoeaj on SVadaa*. GOVERNMENT NOTICE Arch iutant Arth al AaalataM roquired OffWe of bu.y Arm. nud b* da and rapid draugbuman. cap*i preparing working, drawing* and l lu* flrer .la.a building*, all typga. law* -i.l be ...ranged in Barbados; giving full partMin .%  luited to W H IM A Partner.. FT B t.B A i 2SI. Part-of-Spain, Trinidad %  %  Atteni on is drnwn to the IWenre (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprt^ary Merlin; | which will be the Official Gazette of Monday. lth July. Itttl. 2 I'm T ihl* Order the maximum retail selling prices of "Betaplexin 'Vi. ehne". "Enos Fruit Salts" and "Neo Chemical Food" are as fOeS hTDtirGILMSIER A TYPIST for our raSVe Apply by latter and In pcraott g ripe-Hic,ce f^otid t-L.i\ offered n laalle A Co I M | Bwtldir.g. Brood Street. Dridgrtni 11 1 SI-n mat Beuplcxln do t*WWta do da. aa do. I'IMIltll I I \-l II'. .,,. do. Yellow do. Borated tEno's Fruit Salts ... I Neo Chemical Food UNTT <)F SALE 4-o. Iiottle pi i HI Small tube Large Small Pot Pot-size No. tube Large sized Medium .. bottle MAXIMUM RETAIL TRICE ft.08 .28 .28 31 24 .17 .27 $1.12 .85 SI 80 ung (or raatanranla or hotel* or liar a* park nee M deniable. Appltoral ahould b* aubmilUd in writing mg detail* ol prrrioua experience I enclosing ropiea of ttMlrnonlal* and *lo**d fi ( lo 31-1 NOTICE IM l-ll OF T FETFR Application, for ... V*lrT Exhibition*. ..i the C School will be rer*lv*d bv Ihe und i.gnrd up lo July th IMI Candidate* n.n.t he vhlld-en of a.|. H.nrri in .fattened rimimitaram < %  MM be between the ... „f -, a*,, BM mu.l be l.„.„,|ad a l.irlh rerllfh-.ite form. n.. bo •Man I ihi %  -... I.I Tre* irer'i Ofnrd dm % %  %  -,! kar h at the School on J,,i >n, -i |* a m G S COBBIN. %  4n NOTICE Aprilimtlon* arr Invited (0) the pott ..( Aaauaani Nuran si Uicy'i Alm.imi>. al a aalary nf SSftao par month Uniform* etc a ltd quarter* prni-lded Appllrant< mux befull trrttAciie,) dwlvaa and B*n*rai mtraga Th* aucceeaful ,-andidate mu*t commenre dutlea on tho ZSIh Auguit IP3I Application, will be received by in* up lo Salurday 4th Auguat IMI OSWALD L I1EANE. Clerk, Poor law Guardian, Si Lucy 14 T II %  NOTICE We lieg I notify our Irlenda and cutt wg will he i-bMrd fur lloltdav until July 31*1 We will iet-m on WggaH Augu.l Win D RiniARD"4 Bon, hie Ureaor St City 14 1.51 -an NOTICE PARIBB OP ST JAMES a III be received by the underlined up |o Salurda..Ihr 381 h Julv Bathing Cubic-.Beld*. lav st Jainr* All parllcuUr* m-y be obUinrd a roltc.ition al the Parochial Trr-eaurer OfTlcr P H TARILTON Clc-k In thr Vtry. Si Jamn II.J Sl-4n I take ttll opportunity to Inform Ihe BMMrsJ puhlk lrt;it I will l# ofTering my services as n Candida** for the Unirae „f Assembly .n the CcnBtituenry of Rrldgeuwn and not in Christ Church as formerly. M.v knowledge twined as a iniiiber nf the St. Michael's Vcs( i the past five years and | ...liiCVr-mctlts ratal i'tt Is'half of tha parlahtoners will be of -•rslce to the elector^ of tfe City in particular and (lie Island in general Yours for S< THOMAS W. MIU.ER Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael 15.7.51.—In officer LMmt. E R Goddard ,i %  383 US Torney. D O V.tl f.>r O.l. i | • s G Lathlev O-der: M7 1. S Spnnaer. W 1 A MC Tha 1-lb.wifHi ire a.ked to A H (J 331 Pte Plnder. G 481 L Cpl. Holder. 4M Pte Sobers O 48* Pte Browne. II MS Cpl. Skinner. C lie Huibai.tt K 1' Ftr Miller, C DaC M 1. D SKEWF-S.COX. Major. Th* Barbadut R*alment NOTICE ANNt'AL DAM rlub will hold ll> AtWUaal Dane* at the Drill Hall on Saturday U September I9SL Dre.< for all iank< will be mufti Tie. and jarkrlt mud ba worn bv | 1 rankPART tl ..I'm I THI RtKRAIUI* BII.IMIM SFRIALNO. 71 4keel 1 1 *TBI StiTM III! Ml *.l 1 l.t J S Derrick Rra.amati.rfi accepted by H H UM n-pi.iv .eft Jun SI PROMOTION Csl Sandiford. V Bn IIO phajgBBMMd 1 Sjt w e f IS Jul 31 t || AVF — FrlrHage 16 Pie Cha—, P •N .. Field-. D A i.ta „ Brrw.tfi R i Granted P LBBV8 c f 8 lo S3 Jul 31. %s: .. BBpiaa, J MO ,. Wilha.i II II Granted P Leave w o.f 11 Jul lo 3 And 31 M 1 Ii SKEWE4-COX, Major, S O L P A Adjutant. Th* Barbodoe Ragiment SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Ml is..FROM AMSTERDAM M B MAAB llth July 1*31 d noNAiatisrh juiy last H S IIBBA 311 July IBBI SAHINO TO PI.TMOI TH AND AwSTFBDAM < %  X WILLIMBTAU 10th July 1BB1 MI.INQ TO TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO AND GEOROgTOWN d ri M*CI BA—lilt. Ji.lt IMI M H BO.VAIBE Jlut July IBM -An ISO TO IXIMIIA1I. I.A lll'AIRA, I I BOCAQ AMI KINOSTON M IUMIOR :Jirj July 1B6I. d X OBANJg"TAt -18th July 1881 Canadian National Steamships NOTICE .'-aolrd Tc.-Jer*. .marked on the en rlope. "Tender for laini wi(l be received Bl my oMce up In Sat.ndat. H.i BRh Julv. MSI. In. Ihe loan of C3f>8 I., he Par laii of St Joaanh. at a rate of > 00 each ir Ih* duo iM-r'ormali-e of Ihr contract .ml fur ..impiriioii of the building by inr -peciried dale. The ruccraalol lanoarer will bo fDulrrd to enter into a contiait with Lire* the erection of ihe tiiidi The V**ttJ doe. rvol bind it-.l' to 1 V///,'/.V.V.'.V.VrV/V//V-j | MOTORISTS J ATTENTION Recl'iaM Applewhult.? Mecham.Can now be found at S hi* eiKhT-ttiwn Tel. 9114. 8 7 51 2n | SELLING* | WE ARE BUYERS j We buy .inythmp. %  %  •>.' \ with STAMPS BteS8jtB, sm gle Stan ; AcS i cumulatloi-.s and Covers. X J Good prlees IPaid at the — x Caribbean Stamai Society '• 3rd Floor. No. 10. Sw I DAILY DIPPER'S DEUGIIT . GORGEOUS SWIM SUITS Bv Jnnl7rn. Martin While, nnd F.verlantlc ONE & TWO-PIECE STYLES PLAIN & FLORAL DESIGNS In Satin t.o.lex. IVnnl & Cottnn Rlpley. LADIES BEACH WEAR Slack*. Juno, and PUysultl ALSO A Varied Assortment nf — BEACH BAGS ^ A I1KAUTY HINT . | HELENA RUBINSTEIN SKIN TONING LOTION Braces Tissues. Closes Pores. Prevents Fine •; Lines and Oiliness OIMJ M XI CURIOS, SOUVI.NIR; ANTIUIES. IVORY. JF.WF.LS. SII.KS Elr. I HAMS I' CO. A r s.. r v A. FOR SALE CAMRKAl L-rgr l-.toi Urge iPrBag Mon • I Ihr upp>. Baoi *ltli MI. j. coiikmodntlon helow floor. In our opinion thu pivperly would ba eminenl'y suitable for conversion Into a Guru I lout Low figure roquiicd • UONVILI l'. Kendal Hill. Chn.t Church Doiiid and Milnglr llouar 21' X 24' With 1 Hying room*. 2 bedrr-xn. -"d hll.ne., with ahop ndjotnlng 10' x II %  .and ron*l*i* of Marty 4 .wr-n good arable land. I acres of whn.i mav he purrhutrd arparatrly gone aa*. la the Ideal horn* for •omconr who want. upactou. room* and quirl country aurroundinga. The St Jam** coa.t whMh oflara good bathing i. only 1 mile away and distance from Town II 8 mile* Oflen invited. Nil IIMON pi,., I,,-. %  i;..!.iPl. %  bed* kiicli and large yard. Act-om modal ion rompTOe. 2 lounge*, dining roora. i i ^ l^drou.. 3 t—th I raragea and ser.-t.f* quarter*. Vrry aUxta* WlllllllAIJ, FLATS". Codr.ngon Hill, St Michael Thu Ho Id counlrv manaion wa* rreentli onverled Into 4 .pecloua liucuiv Iata flltad wllh all modern convenencca Thero are upprox 5 acre* ...iio.ii.dlng the ho.-e Uid out | wllh lawn*, ah.ubbei lea and garden*. The long driveway approach flunkarj by matured mahogaliy tree* Good Inveatmenl properV aaprclally aiiltabaf for a renOrn: .iianer who would have a lovely home and an Income "COVE SPRING NOISE '. SI Jamea—A J->torry houae on rna.i with goad gromida and n.taxrating poaaibilitlr. There ia excellent bathing from a aec hided and pri.atc *andy etne NOLPII* HOI XB' St. Jam**. An Estate Mouse built M wllh pine flooring and ahlnuird verandahs, etc.. also gaiag* and oull.ull.il g> Aboul 4 wall llmbrrvd land inal>o|.ii) < aMironched hv a I.tig drlrewa./ BBi -."-... %  .i Bollglag land". SI. Jamea Co.iat Apprax 2 acrea lth good *eii fronUge One ol ihe few iniildmg -itr. -vail.ilil.in Ihls exclutlve distrtrt The owner who has left the Island i* prepared to part wllh Ihls property %  B low figure. "I.OCKERBIF. II.. t -i Bril< tor is Co.. hoad A distinctive and well-built two itorer stone houa* set veil hack in ell mgi.itatnad •nd uclutlrd giounrU The gariten. at* well matured and there U complete privacy lrom Uia roadway and adjoining property. There U a covered entrance porch fg> arRR r.lr.l I %m*mm**+ S''>'''''''''<'>'*'''>' 'Uv///,v////,w/,'///^^v////,'///.w////,v///,'/.*.1 H jn allractlva feature, dining room, four good bedrooma. kitchen, butler** pantry, store, room* and usual office* Outside there Is a large garage, arrvanta' quarters, elr. An extremely Inter%  allng and desirable property Productive Sugar Eatale with good houae up to E2O.O00. "HILL CREST". Bathaeleba. Substantially built modern (ton* bunaalow on th* brow of (he cliff* which afford. fine th > | There Uvlng kaSsSM and Ihri %  Etf ....::. %  m three good bed room. 1-aldod galWy. aarranl'a quarter* and Electricity and water ar* Th* Land la over acre* ire about 80 cocoanut An Interesting proporitlon at the low figure asked "BTEATBCL1DIA An* trr.poalng home with double rnlranr* driveway M available with approx 4 acre* well laid out with lawn*, tennis court ornamental garden*. Bhrubberles. large p..ldo. k all elleloaed by wall and fane*. Tha house contains very large lonng**. dining double brdrx mpoair-g t NTSV HOI Si St John leaaanl compact and well prerd l-*lorey property. In.ilt of r with shingled roof Tha • has Ju*t been i-omplet'ly Ing roomx, J bedroo.... loilei viewri upsUlrs. will, i iv. apiirr Oodroom. large plBVlollrt -nd shower on gr.-uod Oood garage, irrvanti q ...i sod p. lung shed Wide iawi >..... Ii.il Oeei and prod'i. ,rgft.,b)e garden Mains arr and on bus routs Highly 'ndrd and for ala at a RENTALS Hlllll H\l I. II I* CortrlDg-.on Hill tU Michael — Modern %  partmrril* wllh u*e of braiiUlul •SANDY LOD0B Sandy Lane. —St. Jam** Furnished Beach House with oceilent beach anc bathing "8TBATBM0RE' Cullnden Rrl. — Ti.an house furr.i-ii.i fumuhed on long leas*. REAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS and St RYEYORS PLANTATIONS BUILDING Phone I'-10 i